University of West Georgia - Chieftain Yearbook (Carrollton, GA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 64
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1929 volume:
'A M ' ' -
1 IHJTI1: I
b Published by
THE SENIOR CLASS OF
THE FOURTH DISTRICT A. SL M. SCHOGL
This is the foreword, and the Portal,
To the relm of our endeavor,
XYhere vve've planted our devotion
For the school we'll cherish ever.
Our hook, inferior to its prompters.
Every thought and gihe combines,
lint those things beyond expression
One must seek hetvveen the lines.
To fondest memories, which
Fainter and sweeter each year,
XVill live to hrighten
The days of our future,
lVe dedicate this annual.
"And when the stream
XVhich overllowed the soul was passed away,
A consciousness remained that it had left,
Deposited upon the silent shore
Of memory, images and precious thoughts
That shall not die, and cannot he destroyed,"
eosfffdb THE AGGIES NINETEEN TWENTY NINE Q-2415415
3 ,LW A:EE, E,,E,-E ..4 .Ei w E- E V
Q ,W J EE E E J f
,FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT
3 - f W K
:Meth THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE Wiki?
3 - W
1. S. INGRAM, Principal
we THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY NINE aaowna
aaa H- ee Q
Louclly praise our Alma Mater,
Best school in the land.
Through the years we're friends forever
Loyally we stand.
Forward ever be our watchworcl,
Conquer and prevailg
Hail to thee, our Alma Mater
A. 81 M., All Hail!
Memories shall always linger,
Of our school so dear,
May the friendships formed at A.
Live throughout the years.
Mena THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE QM
Q M M Q
Campus Scenes '
E36 as at Q at
45205205 THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE fllwllails
A farewell to our faculty so dear
Those true friends whose interest, love and cheer
Have led up patiently thru tour long years.
Until the shining' portals we have neared.
lfpholding ideals nohle and true
Teaching by preeept and example too
The art of making of lite a song
As on the highway we'pass along.
So today our hearts in anthem raise
To our faculty we give our love and praise,
The golden memories that are our portion
lVe realize are the fruits of their devotion.
qiffirfib THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE ew
I. S. INGRAM ........................................ History
University of Georgia: Peabody College
LUTHER HARIXION ..............,.................. LliQ'l'IFllIl'1ll'I'
University of Georgia.
FRANK DENNIS .... .......................... 1 lfanagcr Poultry Plant
University of Georgia.
CLARA NQLEN ....................................... . . . English
Athens College: University of Alabama.
SARA PETTY ........................................ D01lIF.YfIf Sfimzrr
University of Georgia.
J. C. LUCKY ................ Matlzmzatifs, Dirvrfor of .elflzlrfirx
University of Georgia.
I. C. BONNER .......................... Science, Shop and DISCIflIllUl'I-U11
University of Georgia: University of Texas.
GQRDON IVIADDOX .................. .. ............,... Agrirzzlfzzrr'
JULIA BRISCOE ...................... , ............ CIOIIIIIIPVCICII Course
Atlanta Business College: Peabody College.
MRS. JCE A. AYCQCK ....... . .............. .. flfusif
ZIILMA BARR . . . ............ ........ . . . Sf'C'l'f'fUl'j'
MRS. MATTIE UNDERVVOOD . .. . .... IIIGIWOII Dinizig Hall
Mrs. Rebecca Clark llfatron
tal Us K- H e
alba Tl-IE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE false
reef? N' ' Qt
Facts About A. SL M.
The Fourth District Agricultural and Mechanical School is situated west
of Carrollton on the main Bankhead highway. lt was established for the purpose
of giving boys and girls opportunity of getting an education best suited to their
individual reeds, capacities, and interest. So naturally one expects to find the
curiculum liberal and fifty per cent vocational.
As stated above, the school is co-educational and it is a secondary School of
excellent facilities. The schoool easily accommodates sixty girls and sixty boys
making a total of one hundred and twenty pupils. The plant is well equipped
and has a valuation of two hundred thousand dollars.
,The school has had three Principals, Professor J. H. Melson, who served con-
tinuously for thirteen years, l. S, lngram, the present Principal, and Mrs. Ingram,
the wife of the present Principal who served -in the absence of Mr. Ingram, during
the year 1925-26. The school succeeded from its initial opening date, lt has
amply justifiefl the purpose of its establishment, and the dream of its founder has
been more than fulfilled.
lt is interesting to note that four hundred have graduated from the school
and they are found in the various walks of life as follows: Lawyers 3, Teachers
85, Merchants 5, Editors 2, Home Makers 32, Minister I, Machanist 1, in Col-
lege ao, Farmers Go, Business 14.2, Salesman 2o, County Agents 3, Doctors 1,
Lheniist I, Nurse 3, Home Demonstration Agent 1, Professor Melson makes the
intciesting statement that the combined salaries of each graduation class following
the nrst year of their graduation has been more than the yearly appropriation
from the State.
The school remains open practically the entire year. More than two hundred
teachers enroll in the Summer School, Summer camps for Girls' Clubs and
Vi omen's Clubs are always held and they are all well attended. The institution
ranks as an A-grade accredited high school, The school offers courses in Agricul-
ture, Domestic Scieice, Shop Drawing, Literary work, Business 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 field, Care is taken by the administration to get away from
inass instruction, Effort is made to develop the individual, Such a policy has
brought success to the school. 3 '
A new Alumni gymnasium has been conpletedg new poultry houses have
been built and many improvements on the campus, These improvements are in
line with other expansive programs which will assure the school greater usefulness
and influence. V
Q Thus at the close of the 231'Cl year, the enrollment reaches 216, More than
hfty seniors will graduate this year, Carroll and adjoining counties have a
number of the graduates who are bringing' honor and blessings to these counties
through their service.
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+4141 THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE Hoffman?
GLQXDYS DENNY-"Big Denny
A Entered A. X M. 1928. Ciceronian So-
ciety. Crlee Club.
"Never do today what you can put off
'till tomorrow." ,
Ezitered TQZS, Football '28, basket ball
'28, track '28, Ciceronian Society, first
place in declamation contest.
"There is no noble life without a noble
Eason Hill, Ga.
Glee Club, Ciceronian Society. Entered
AX. X M. 1928.
"Clive the world a smile."
HUGH LEE CROOK-"Red"
Ciceronian Society, Baseball. Entered
A. 8 lXl. 1928.
"Make toclay's work better than yester-
cietv, Glee Club.
"A light heart lives long."
Entered A, X M. IQZS. Cireconian So-
et -me - be
dren: THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE eeowrf
3 2 - . -WE EE .... -.E.E...1 g.
EMMA LOU HELL-"Red"
Entered A. K M. 1928, Ciceronian Soci-
"X'x'here ll161'6'S a Will, there's a way."
Entered A. K M. 1926, Ciceronian So-
"Life is short, make the most of it"
Entered A. 81 M, IQ28, Ciceronian So-
"Never trouble trouble 'till trouble trou-
ClIfC1'O1'llZ11'l Society. Entered A. Sz M.
1928. Iiaseball 1929.
"Never care for women, let them care
3 2 as e- Q
445415102 THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE Mae
Q? -2 E E?
2 Entered 1928. Ciceronian Society.
"Sweet quiet and clemure, the heart of a
rose is not more pure."
lrlr-HRYEY LEE MCVVATERS, "Monk"
Entered- A, Sz M. IQ28. Ciceronian So-
citey. Basketball '28
"A quitter never Wins and a winner
Entered A. Sz M. 1928. Ciceronian, Cha-
racter in Senior class play.
"Hit the bumps with a smile."
Entered A. Sz M. '28, Ciceronian
Cutest boy in Senior Who's Who
"Be clever, and let those Who can't,
a A A -A ea tea
dwelt THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTYfNINE ew
at A A A at .
Entered A. Sz M. 1928. Glee Club, Girls'
Track team, Ciceronian Society..
"Love, sweetness, goodness all dwell in
Entered A, X M. 1925, Circeronian So-
ciety. Football '29.
l'0ne who laughs last laughs best."
MARVIN Cl l AM IEERS,
Entered A. 8 M. 1926. Hawthorne Son
ciety. A. 8 M. Band.
"Here indeed is a loyal friend, One on
whom all can depend."
TROY CHA M TBERS-"Professor"
Entered A. 81 M. IQ26. President of 'lun-
ior class 1927-28. Hawthorne Society.
Cold Medal on Agriculture '27, Highest
academic average in junior class '27-'2S.
President of Hawthorne Society '28-'29,
Debating team '29,
"Make every minute count: they are
ew Tl-IE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE 605605412
Entered A. S M. 1927. Ciceronian So-
"VVork while you workg play while you
Entered A. Sz M. 1928. Basketball, base-
ball, football '28-'29, Character in Senior
class play. Most handsome boy in Sen-
nor Whos who contest.
"When we Want to win a race Leslie is
ready for the place."
Entered A. Sz M. 1927. Ciceronian So-
ciety. Vice-President Senior class '28-'2Q.
Most popular and cutest girl in Senior
Wh0's who contest 529. Character in
Senior class play.
"Better lie a little than to be unhappy
Entered A. Sz M. 1927. Ciceronian So-
ciety. Football '27-'28. Track '27,
"Happy as the day is long."
Ewen? THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTYfNlNE
Entered A. K M. 1927. Ciceronian So-
ciety, Secretary Junior Class '27. Prettiest
girl in Senior VVho's who contest.
"Yet her goodness, and beauty, void of
pride would hide her faults, if belles
had faults to hide."
Entered A. X M. 1927. Ciceronian So-
ciety. Basketball l27-'28, Tennis champion
'28-'29 Character in Senior play.
"Do unto others as you would have them
do unto you."
OPAL PULLEN-" I Suggei-"
Entered A. X M. 1925. Cficeroniaxi So-
"Happy ani I, from cares I'ni free, why
aren't they all content like nie ?"
Entered A. 81 M. 1928. Ciceronian So-
ciety. Basketball '29. '
"Better late than neverf,
etwowoa THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE slpsllflilf
Entered A. 8: M. 1926. Hawthorne So-
ciety. Highest academic average '26, First
honor in Home Economics, Recitation
contest '28-'ZQ Glee Club.
"Success awaits at 1abor's gate."
Entered A. Sz M. 1928. Ciceronian So-
ciety, Mascot Football team. Track team.
"The cleverest friend is he, full of sport
I ' Roopville, Ga.
Entered A. 81 M. I927.4Ciceronian So-
ciety. Second place in Music '29, Senior
"'l ake life easy and it will last longer."
Entered A. Sz M. I927. Ciceronian So-
ciety. Character in Senior class play.
"Wiggle on old world I've got you by
6115+415 THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTYfNINE
Entered A. Sz N. IQ28.
' ' " - 0' n
kevei too seiious, nevei to bay, b t the
best ole sport when it comes to play."
Entered A. X M, IQ28. Ciceronian So-
"XYe build the ladder by which we climb."
Entered A, K M. 1928. Cieeronian So-
"Like the moon, silent, yet sees all."
KING N ICHOLS-" Nick"
Entered A. in M. 1927. Hawthorne So-
ciety. Glee Club. President Hawthorne
"Hit 'em hard and Wish 'em well."
445105113 THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTYfNINE fibfibillf
MARY HELEN LAND-"Helen"
Entered A. 81 M. IQ26, Hawthorne So-
ciety. Secretary Hawthorne Society '28-
'29, Neatest girl in Senior Who's who
contest '29 Glee Club.
"XVhen hearts are true few words will
JOHN RAY-"Pee Wfee'
. ' Carrollton, Ga.
"To be rather than seemg to do rather
'than to dreamf'
BESSIE MAUDE KEE-"Bess
Ciceronian Society. Entered A. Sz M. '27.
"Let the old world wag as it will, l'll
be gay and happy still."
Entered A. 81 M. IQ26. Hawthorne So-
ciety, Glee Club.
"Nothing great was ever accomplished
f 2 MM gf
Cofeciia THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY NINE ease
,ll'LlA NASNVORTHY-"jew Baby"
Entered A. lb M. 1927. Glee Club '27-'2S.
First place recitation, second place dis-
trict meet. Secretary Ciceronian So-
ciety '28-'2Q. Secretary Glee Club '28-QQ.
XX'on for doing the most at A. Sz M. in
'ZS-'29, Aggie' Statt '28-'2O. Debating
"A friend loveth at an times."
Entered A. K M, 1926. Yice-President of
class '2f,J. President Ciceronian Society.
1'irst place in declamation '26, Second
place at State Meet '26. Glee Club, Band
Vaseball. Second place in Music '28
First place in Music '29, junior reporter
of Aggies '27, President of Senior class.
President Glee Club. Member of debating
team, Urchestra. XVon for doing the mos.
for A. Sk M. '2PQ.
"Fight everybody fairly."
MARGARET FULTJLOYE -"Mart'
Entered A. 8 M, 1927. Ciceronian So-
ciety. Aggie Staff '28-'29, Orchestra 294
'29. Neatest girl in Commercial class,
"Margaret's ready to lend a hand no mat-
ter what may be the dernandf'
RO BERT STALLTNGS-" Bobby"
Entered A. 8: M. IQ27. President of Haw-
thorne Society '28. Alternate Captain
Football '28, Captain Basketball team '29,
Glee Club. Highest point scored field day
'29, Most intelligent in Senior XVho's who,
Editor-in-Chief of The Aggies. Four
letter man in athletics.
"To low they build, who build beneath
M5115 TI-IE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE 603413113
E -- -E
fl,JI.URSI Pinff and IVl11'f0. FI.0w1aRS: Pink R050 Bud.
Mu'1"m: "II'iIl in do and soul to duff."
GOLSA N STEPHENS ....................
CHRISTINE CRAXXYFORD ... . .
we ,A ,. I pc
fiifgifeow THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE aw
3 a A ssss . W
SENIOR CLASS ROLL
XV. H. Baskin
Emma Lou Bell
Hugh Lee Crook
E red Denney
Mary Helen Land
Harvey Lee M'XVaters
L. Z. Swygert
li annie VVortham
3 gggg WW- a on New K time
aaa rne Aooiias, Nineteen TWENTY-NINE an
rg Q e a e es ME?
The Class of 1929: A Four Part Scenario
The class of 1929 has just finished producing, with a fine cast consisting of
all our members, the most thrilling and most vivid drama they have so far known.
lt was produced in four parts. From the beginning of the first part up to the
end of the fourth it was truly dramatic and fortunately for us, the production
has terminated in a happy ending, As no motion pictures were taken of the
various scenes, I will try to give you, as vividly as I can, the continuity of the
scenario, filling in here and there such details as may add to your enjoyment
of the "high sports" of the history.
The cast assembled one September morning' in 1925, Wre were taking the
part of Freshmen in that scene, and 1 must confess we were rather "green
the new work, we began to learn
actors." However after adjusting ouselves to
our lines pretty well and act our parts well enough to satisfy our stage director
Mr. Ingram, We seemed to be the sport of
us "Freshies." Wie longed for the time to
the upper classmen as they called
come when we too could initiate
freshmen, and more than ever when most of the class got stuck for chewing
gum, After the Christmas holidays we found our work harder than ever as
it was absolutely essential in order to lay the ground work for the scene that
was to follow, Vie were almost breathless, I can tell you, when the time came
for intermission in May. '
ln September, IQ26, we assembled again, ready to enact the Sophomore
scene with new members added to our cast. By that time the Faculty no longer
terrified us, for we had come to learn that although stern of visage, they were
kind and warm of heart-we found them to be sheep in wolf's clothing, if you
get what we mean: The-'Sophomore scene we found to be pretty hard, The
lines we had used in the previous scenes wouldn't do at all. livery one of us
had to learn new parts and master new specialities,
lfappily, the Sophomore scene also had a Christmas and quarterly holiday
selves full fledged members of A, 81 M, High School, VV'e enjoyed the Societies
needed the many new ones that entered to help play our parts, Wfe were seasoned
and Socials on Saturday night, :Xnd almost before we knew it Nay had come
once more and the happy Sophomore scene was to end.
The state director told us we might report again in September for the third
or junior scene, and this we did with a still larger cast of characters for we
needed the many new ones that entered to help play ourt parts, W'e were seasoned
players now with two years experience as well as a jolly group of juniors, Our
text books from which we were to learn our parts were much harder now and
we were expected to be able by this time to work out some of our problems and
we were fast developing the ability to think for ourselves. NVe enjoyed picture
show parties such as The Covered W'agon, Old fron Sides, and others. Un April
26, 1927 the juniors entertained the Seniors with a picnic at Hayes Mill, Never
did a cast of characters work harder to make their production a success, There
were several girls who couldn't stick with us so they married, They thought
they would like matrimony best, but the boys were faithful and remained with
the cast. May found us still in a whirl of work and eager for the respite
eoffw THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTYfNINE eeibeir
a no as at
It was with some determination that we approached the Final or Senior
scene in September, 1928 with a larger cast of members than ever. There were
sixty nine C693 Seniors enrolled. Upon our work in this scene would depend
the achievement of the much to-be-desired happy ending. Our text books were
much more difficult than any thing we had so far experienced. Wfe buckled down
to the task and soon had the sce.ie going along smoothly. VVe smiled at times
when we thought how utterly impossible this would have been for use though years
before when we tabkled the Freshman scene. VVe now realized how those three years
had developed our abilities and prepared us to handle this big, hnal, Senior year.
VVe learned that when two lines intersect the vertical angles are equal, and
that the League of Notions caused the Wforld VVar. The Christmas interval this
time seemed to pass more quickly than ever before. Our studies were mixed
with enjoyment such as, picture show parties, Weiner roasts, Georgia Day llan-
quet, Alumni llanqeut, The Operetta, Bits of Blarney and the Senior play,
Qh! Kay will be remembered as great successes of our Senior year. The hlunior-
Senior party will ever bring happy memories of deal old A. 81 M. The com-
mencement address by lXlr. Roosevelt, governor of New York will be one of our
most educational enjoyments. Our class has climbed to its greatest and our
members have carried off honors in Athletics, Declamation, Recitation, Music and
other Literary branches.
But we would not have been able to accomplish these things without the
help of our faculty, All of our teachers have labored so faithfully for us and
we love them and appreciate what they have done for us. The grand final
of the whole four scene, graduation is here. That glorious ending is assured
now and there remains only the commencement scene itself and that will soon
transpire. So the Cenario ends. A happy ending for a happy jolly group, the
class of IQZQ. .
Who's Who in Senior Class
VVilbur Rowe-Most Athletic,
Robert Stallings-Most Intellectual Boy.
Josephine Cole-Most Intellectual Girl.
Leslie Powers-Most Handsome Boy.
Nell Burns-Prettiest Girl.
Avis Barr-Cutest Girl. A
Hamil Latimer-Cutest Boy.
Jessie Fuller-Neatest Boy.
Mary H. Land-Neatest Girl.
Golson Stephens-Done the most for A. 81 M.
Julia Nasworthy-Done the most for A. Ei M.
Avis Barr-Most Popular Girl,
Toby Miller-Most Popular Boy.
sg as a as as e-- J -
esta THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE flinging
ig a s s A -Q
Last Will and Testament
State of Georgia, Carroll County, Fourth District A. lk M. School:
W'e the class of '29 believing ourselves mentally efficient to pass from .this
school into the unknown world after four years of strenuous efforts, do publish
this our last XVill and Testament.
To our Alma Mater, we bequeath our deep and sincere love and appreciation
to the ideals it has emplanted in our lives.
To the beloved faculty we leave our deepest gratitude and appreciation.
assuring them we will stand up for the high examples they have set before us.
To all the coming Seniors we bequeath the wonderful skill of getting ac-
quainted with Miss Nolen tour English teacheri. It is to Read! Read! Read!
Borrow State Library if necessary.
To the Sophomores we leave our aquisition and all the attributes thereof,
such, as, intelligence, wit, humor and common sense.
To the Freshmen, we leave our best wishes for a long and happy high
school career. T
To our highly esteemed Chemistry teacher, Mr. Bonner, we leave our regrets
that we have asked so few permissions.
To Mr. Maddox we leave our sincere desire that he will not be so timil
around girls in the future.
To Mr. Dennis, we will a new chicken feed to make his hens lay two
eggs a day.
To Coach Lucky we will and desire the greatest athletic year in the history
of A. 81 M.
To Mr. Harman we leave a class that will keep the Ag. room noiseless.
To Miss Barr we leave a pair of skates so that she may enjoy searching
the campus for students who are wanted on the phone.
It is the desire of the Senior Class that Mrs. Underwood serve the students
their breakfast in their rooms.
To Mrs. Clark we leave our love and best wishes,
It is our will and desire that Miss Petty be given an electric stove provided
she sells her pies a nickel a piece.
VVe desire that Romona have better treatment next year and that he will
be cured of running fits.
It is our last will that the rats in the dining hall be fed better for they
aren't as fat as they once were.
XY e also bequeath to the future Seniors at A. 81 M, our personal property
such as Literary Digests and History References for your use and benefit until
you have gloriously passed the History courses as offered by our worthy Principal,
It is our last will and desire that our imperfections be forgotten as soon
This document was signed sealed and published by the class the seventh of
May in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-nine,
XiVitnesses: Romona, the school dog, and one of the dining hall rats,
Jesse Fuller, Testator.
ewan? THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTYfNINE some
The Planetary Telescope of 1929
Tnstead of each member of my family giving me an individual present on
my birthday in 1939, all of my relatives pooled the money they would otherwise
have spent for such gifts and bought me a beautiful, steam-line, single seater
biplane and one of the new planetarv telescopes. To say that l was delighted
would put it far too mildly indeed. T had been wishing and longing for these
two things despairingly, with absolutely no hope of ever getting either-just
as back in T929 the young people of those days wished for automobiles of
Even for IQ3Q the telescope was a marvelous invention, Wlitli it you could
plainly see the weather Conditions 'on all the nearby planets, and by fitting on
the end of the telescope a special localizing device, you could see any part of
any planet in detail-including the people, the landscape, the buildings and even
the interior of buildings if desired, for the device had x-ray powers at long
distance, although not at close range. The telescope had been developed to meet
the demand of the so-called holiday-Hiers, that is, people who spent their holidavn
by going on Sight-seeing trips to other planets. After these pleasure seekers,
upon their arrival at the selected spot on Mars or Yenus or Saturn, would find
weather and other local conditions unfavorable, and so their excursion would be
spoiled. They wanted some means of ascertaining conditions in advance ani
the planetary telescope, with its localizing attachment, was the answer.
T decided to try out my handsome new biplane on a little birthday trip to
Mars. Adjusting my telescope and focusing it on Mars, T picked out a lovely
spot alongside the banks of one of the Martian canals: It would, I felt, be an
iceal place to spend a quiet afternoon. NVith the aid of the instructions give.i
in the book which came with the plane, I set the biplane's directional indicator,
so that the plane would land at the exact spot l wanted to reach on Mars. This
done, I sat myself in the plane and turned on the atomic energizer-and away
we flew. l know it seetns like bragging, but, truthfully. that lovely little plane
was the smoothest riding air vehicle in which l have ever ridden-none of that
bumpy, rock-the-boat sensation you so often get in these cheap, poorly-designel
planes. l took along my new planetary telescope and had a most enjoyable time
during the ride, looking at interesting scenes on the various planetsg it reminded
me of my childhood days, when we used to watch the scenery from the windows
of railroad trains! My stars, if a train made sixty miles an hour people calleil
it a Hyer: l'd be afraid of being arrestegl for obstructing air traffic if l fiew my
plane at such snails pace as that!
My biplane made its splendid performance perfect by landing on Mars at
the exact spot for which l had set the directional indicators before taking on
from the earth-T don't think there was so much as a foot variation. l got
out and sat down beside the Martian canal in the shade of some attractive but odd
looking trees. At least. they resembled trees, although they werenot vegetation.
but sonie curious formation like coral. Picking up my planetary telescope. T began
to amuse myself by looking back at the earth. The Western Hemisphere warn
turned my way, and the localizing device on the telescope picked up a scene in
Brazil. lt was a coffee plantation, and despite the tropical climate, the work
seemed to be going forward with noteworthy hustle and energy. Rather unsual.
l thought, and wondered what the explanation was. Even as l ruminated l
I I ui
f " " ""' is
,X , Tiff
-Mba THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE eng-aggggf I f.
saw a tanned energetic looking man, evidently the owner of the plantationj step
briskly out or one of the buildings. I focused the localizer on his face-and
I began to focus the telescopes localizer on every possible spot you could think of
high school days! No wonder things were hustling under his supervision.
Wlhy not pick up all the old crowd of the class of IQZQ, I thought. And so
I began to focus the telescopes loclizer on every possible spot you could think of
in the VVestern Hemisphere New York rewarded my efforts richly, I can tell
you I caught Hamil Latimer just as he was entering one of the great office
buildings: the directory of names at the entrance showed that he was Editor-in-
Chief of a great magazine whose offices were housed there, Further, uptown
in the residential section I noticed a large open-air platform on which a' tall, slim
slightly grayed man was speaking to a crowdof spell-bound listeners, Can't you
guess who it was? Why,-any member fo the class of 1929 would know. that it
just couldn't be anyone but Robert Stallings: I could see by the banners displayed
around the platform that he was speaking in behalf of his candidacy for mayor of
New York. A third member of the old crowd I saw walking down the steps
of a large public building. Men and women with note books in haimdc-evidently
reporters-crowded about him, Newsboys were crying special editions, and
the headline of one paper gave me the information I wanted, "Curtis Milom, bril-
liant lawyer," it read, "wins famous case." VVell Curtis always was the best
nElI'gLll:l6l'H we had in the class. I
My attention was attracted to a large crowd entering an opera house, so
with great interest I focused my telescope on the state and to my greatest surprise
I beheld Golson Stephens leading a world famous symphony orchestra while his
wife Hazel Herrin was taking a leading part of the opera. just as I was about
to turn my attention to another part of the city my eyes fell on the piano and who
should be playing it but Lucile Owens,
I next turned my telescope to Hollywood, California and the first thing I
saw was john Ray's "Hot Dog Stand." He seemed to be making good for there
was quite a crowd around the stand.
A great moving picture studio was in view so I decided to see Iff it were
possible to find any of my classmates here, and sure enough there wafs Leslie
Powers starring in a picture opposite Margaret Fullilove. As I was IOOIKII-IbIg?Q.1'Ol1I'lCl
I saw jesse Jordon, the director, march out and start towards Maiigaret if he
were going to kill her, so I concluded that they must be married.
My next scene was in Los Angeles. I saw some beautiful fruit trees and
wondered who owned them when suddenly Manar Cansler came into sight and
was talking to some workmen and I knew that he must be the owner. Aktheatre
caught my eye and I thought perhaps I could find some of my classtgigs here
and sure enough there was Gladys Denny, a great "FA SA LA" siiaigiejiil The
next act was two black faced comedians but they didnt fool me for If,-recognized
them as Hugh Lee Crook and Fred Denney. I decided to take afpeep into
the University of California and see if any of my old school mates had gone there
sure enough there was Troy Chambers a dignified mathematics professor.
I then focused my telescope to Miami, Fla., I saw a certain beautiful estate
and before I could wonder who it belonged to I saw Dewey Collett and'VVilber
Rowe coming into the garden so I took for granted they were married. Next I
decided to look into one of the office buildings and I saw written on the door
"Steve Vfforthy, Landscape Gardener." I saw him giving dictations to his secretary.
just as that instant Avis llarr rushed in and from the scene that followed I knew
her to be Mrs. Steve VVorthy. I next looked into a large library and saw Ilernice
Ilohanon at the desk being assisted by Grace Caswell.
. ., 1
A., 1 f W
45 ' 1"'7'1" Y - iw- --Y W--YY ,
asa THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTYfNlNE 452603412
I U rg-QlaJAEaW.fa I ada Loss so L IL L ,LL L L I I s I gi
My next thoughts were on Texas, so Ifocused my telescope on El Paso and
on a large ranch I saw a small man on a horse back, I couldn't make out who
he was on account of his sombrero but he soon came to the house and took it off.
And to my surprise it was Bob Steed! I decided he was trying to keep off so
many freckles! I recognized Benson Kelly and Marvin Chambers as they also
rode up. I saw King Nichols, the postmaster, I next saw a beautiful old Spanish
home and thought I'd find out who owned it when Christine Scudder walked out
with Harvey Lee McVVaters. They were looking over some blue prints and I
took it for granted Harvey Lee was an architect.
I next turned my telescope to Paris. The first person I saw was Lucile
Eriddell and I followed her to a model shop, Here I found that Elberta Johnson
was the owner of the shop, Christine Crawford her assistant, and Lucile, Helen
Huff and Clestelle Hightower models, I next saw a large dancing school and
decided to see if any of my classmates owned it and sure enough on the door
marked "Private" 'was the name of Thomas Miller. He was giving lessons to a
little French girl.
I next turned my telescope to Hong Kong, China, where I found Mary Helen
Land, who was a missionary to the heathens,
In Africa I saw a long hunting expedition headed by james Carter and Loyce
Barns, Christine Burson, Blanche. Almon, Doyle Caswell and Myers Hyde were in
My telescope was next turned to Atlanta, Georgia., I saw a sign with the
name 'iNell's Tea Roomu' and I decided to investigate and see if it belonged to
Nell Burns. It did and -Iosephine Cole, lglessie Maude Kee and Eunice Watsoii
were waitresses. .I next found Opal Pullen opening a candy shop on Peachtree
y s I swung the telescope to the old home town li could' not help but wonder
ho anyfhad stayed there and proposed. I was soon enlightened, The first
pers '3who'stepped within range of the localizer carried a small black case in her
hand and bore herself in a most professional manner-evidently a prosperous, self-
confident physician making his rounds. It was Fannie VVortham of course-as
you may have guessed, 'Ihe next thing I noticed was a drug store bearing the
name Liggin and Hamrick. Iwonder if it could be Max and jim and sure enough
it was, for they both stepped out about this time. The next persons I noticed
were .Iames,Story and Otis Taylor, who were street car conductors, I next turned
toward school-first I looked in the office and found Iessie Euller filling Mr.
Ingram's place, Inez Jordon was an edicient English teacher while Emmie Lou
Bell was still holding the place of Librarian. The next person I saw was
Earnest Jackson, who was etaching Chemistery. Then I saw Darden Spradlin
at the poultry house and Virgil Lee had his class of boys helping with the
chickens, My next scene was in .the dining hall when I found Grace Spradlin the
matron. I saw a car drive up and found that Steizing Kitchens was still chauff-
ering, only this time it was for Jessie Euller and not Mr. Ingram,
street. . I
I laid down the telescope and glanced at my watch. It was four o'clock in
earth time. I had not realized that I had been looking through the planetary
telescope so long, still, it had been indeed a pleasant birthday diversion to see
once more, even at such tremendous distance, my classmates of days gone by.
Hurridly, I climbed into my biplane and started off and I- would just about get
back to earth in time for the birthday dinner my family were having for me.
1 JULIA Nr-XSXVORTHY.
f 7 , ,A-M, ,,,, '- I
gee or as --s - Q
Mbit , THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE Straw
S -S as - rr Q
Anchored in harbor for four long years,
XYe've toiled with mast and sail,
And now with mingled joy and tears,
Vie watch the rising gale
That bears our bark to lands afar,
O'er waters strange and newg
And as we harbor bar.
XYe speak this last adieu.
Full well we love this peaceful shore,
For you our hearts will pine,
But duty calls us to do moreg
To dare the splashing brine.
Yet shall we carry our way
Glad memories of you, -i
,Xs we go forth on that bright day
XYe'll say, farewell, adieu!
Our crew has been a crew of joy,
Each soul has done its part,
And as we shout the last ahoy,
Uh, Ship, be ready to depart.
For though we leave our Carrollton homes
Sweet memories ever new,
In far off countries where we roam,
XYill call to you. Adieu!
Oh, Ship, tierce waves may drench thy sides,
Grey storm clouds hover round,
lieneath dark shadows hid you glide,
Until you've pierced the sound.
Your Captain leads with skillful hand
This rough and rugged way,
And he will guide you safe to land,
To harbor, one sweet day.
As dawn unfolds her radient wings,
- Take courage and go forth,
Each storm outridden new strength brings
And proven thy spirits worth.
lirave hearts and strong, glad hearts and free,
True hearts that naught can sever,
Lifes glory waits upon life's sea,
Sail on, oh, ship, forever.
LTLLIAN lXflcVVHORTER, '29,
cweos THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TVVENTYYNINE jfidiiffif
a gene el-
IQARLE CDR ........... ............
EARLINE KITCHENS .. .,...., ..
CLASS ROLL i
A mos Chambers
. . Sfrrcfary
I. B. Neill
Howard XV right
ffitlb f W 7-5V A -JM U Y, .-.A -
WW" 'W 'Y V Y """ 'M "VW Y"
4?'illNllB THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE eoszibiie
Jolly junior class we stand
United in one loyal band.
Not one dunce in any line:
Ideals soar to stars that shine,
Our aseents by leaps and hounds,
Reach to the highest rounds.
Call us by what name you will
Let that name he good or ill,
All that we would ask for you-
Speak, kind reader, tell us true
Should success crown what we do?
N K '
" 0- , 1,
Q 'E Elf? Xf X
1 X i 1
1' X 1
dwells THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTYfNlNE what
Q as lea
RUSSELL HESTERLEY .. ..........,.. .......... P 1'f1r1'11'r'11f
L. A. SMITH .......... ............ . . Sm'1'0la1'3'-Y'1'm1sz11'z'1
Franklin Adams Herman Brown Maude Jackson Herhert Shoemake
Yivian Acklin Lera Crews Lucian johnson Horace Stallings
Marvin Acklin Yerlyn Davis jlenn Jordan L. .X. Smith
CHE Bagwell Ray Duncan Hoy Kirkley lewel Shelnut
Mildred Baker Harold Gable Clinton Mullins Fleming Smith
loe Banks Carmanel Hyde I ouis Moore llonnie Teel
Lillian Burson Myrtle Hannah limmie Lee Potts Maggie Smith
NVayne Banks Russell Hesterly Irvin Phillips Grady Walker
Damon Cole Johnnie Heath J. 0, Richardson Herbert XValker
Jr. Chas. Hollingsworth Melvin Richardson
D. 0. Bryant,
Dessie Dorrough Zelma Johnson Buford Rooks
a Q- s ei
Meir THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE efiwiriirf
ge 1 e
PAUL BROCK ........... ............ .......... P 1 'oxidant
MAUMENA STEPHENS . . . . . ........ . . . .S'r'c1'0fm'y-Trcas1z1'e1
Iennie Pearl Loftin
T. J. Meigs
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' -' A
Harry Bickford Emma Lee Carter Clara Harman
Pryor Brown Dora Cook Hazel Herrin
Mary Brock Lois Parker Elberta Johnson
Mary Baskin Qpal jones Leona Merrell
Inez Burns Cynthia Hammond Neppie Moniort
Agnes Burdette Bessie Maud Kee Ben Monfort
Hilliard Carpenter Sterling Kitchens Julia Nasworthy
Sara Crider Ruth Lyle Miriam Smith
Montie Brooks Laura Lambert Mrs, S. V. Smith
Ll, T. Smith
Mary Evelyn Turner
R. V. Thompson
Q WW 1 Q
fwib THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTYNINE qbeoaxb
gf - Q
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dwdb THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE Qffaaffr
- Y W, - W, -,,V, W- 7 Q4
BLANCHE ALMUN .... Sfvnzzsw' of Football
RQBERT STALLINGS . . . .. . ...... Cajvmin
EARLE CQX .............. .... f lltcwzafr
3' LTA "7 W T
g3?I?1:?K L RTHX S .... . . . Chem' Le'cza'crs
43415113 THE AGQIES NINETEEN TWENTY NINE erpioaib
I XSFIJ ALL
a - '
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J " 3
J- , 4 A
ewan? THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE Qfeowow
3 , . ,. EQ
"E9E"" 'W' 'K 'W 'M' "
19105112 Tl-I AGGIES NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE 45202533
TOOTT ALL QCORIIS 1928
. K M. 40- Seventh A. X Ill. O. .X. K M, O-Rome H1
. K Xl. 13-Pieclmont College O. . . 1 . O-r.
X ll, 33-Calhoun 6. A. 81 N. 25-Linesville A. XM. 6
. S lll, 0-Oglethorpe Fresh 20, A. X M. 13-llowclon College 7
A. S: M. O-Vlfeeclovvee, All Stars 5.
X 8. M X M 1.32.
cgsixtwv V A - -- ww .m,if--,,.T? 1T,Ii,fffT, .,Yfm.,W,W, V
Greene THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE M3206
-. ,. sf W f V raw ,Ls.,,e., f,u,.-leeoi, e,ae,,,,,,, , s
You ask for a toast to the heroes tonight,
To those who were victors in many a light,
To the names that are sung by the public in praise
To the stars that rose from a battlefields haze
Xllell, till up your glasses and drink to my toast:
Heres a toast to the army, a toast to the host,
A toast to the jewel, which fate has encrusted.
Tt's only a drink to the forgotten, the dub-
Here's a toast to His Honor, His Honor: "The Scrub".
"lt's only a toast to the shadows-no more--
You never will. see them-it's a terrible bore
XYatching them struggle in snow and in rain,
Bleeding and hghting for a varsity's name.
You say that your heroes struggle as well?
Yes, they get the honorg the Scrub gets the Hell!
He's only a shadow-it's all in the game
And the butterlly you see in the gold of the flame,
lt's only a drink to the forgotten, the dub-
Here's a toast to His Honor, His Honor: The Scrub."
N -.fti II: -
EMI. 4 J,
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H NCAA E-
wah THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE wrath
l SEER, ,. g iw as . -EEWEE .... ..-.E...1 . . EQ
Backward glances into A. Sz Ms Athletic history reveals another success-
ful year in that branch of the school's activity. Beginning the year, successful in
football, ending the year successful in baseball, glowing tribute is paid our coach.
Mr. J. C. Luckey, who lived and fought to see the teams he coached win and
Many thanks to him that nearly all our athletic conquest ended with just
Beginning in September with football, 5 games were won and 4, lost. The
schedule was the hardest obtainable and many of our toughest opponents were
sent back in defeat. Then came basketball, I3 games were won and 6 were lost.
Uur standing in the Fourth District Basketball Tournament was high. just
another of Coach Luckey's successful teams.
The track team was composed of some of the districts speediest athletes.
Many more were developed for future use.
Following track, the base ball season opened. A it N. sent forth to the
demand its first baseball team in recent years, So far, 4 games have been won
ElIlCl-2 lost. A very impressible record for so short a season.
Considering the success of the year and the amount of new material developed
for future use, the school year 1928-29 has been highly successful in all branches
'Those having done their last for dear old A. N M. have no greater
wish that to see Coach Luckey back at the helm for another season to carry on
the good work.
ROBERT FREEMAN STALLINGS '2Q.
45515115 THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE 505505505
Ol I ILFRH
CZK 7L5,X N 51 EPI IEXB .... .........,.... ...... .... P 1 ' USIKIIFIZI'
by L'L,I1X x.xsxwR'1'HY . . . ........... Svrrcfczrj
5 A T I 4
ljumlaz Vzrrjviv fum' Cold, Mo'1"1'o: Quality and not Qzzantiiy.
sa as-S as S We
await THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTYfNlNE aw
E rank Harbin
L, A. Smith
Hugh Lee Crook
Bessie Maude Kee
Emma Lou Bell
Harvey Lee M clVaters
1 , 1 1,N,1,11, 11
431111111 T1-IE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE 51153113110
,gg 111111 11111 1, 1 E
H AM THORX I1 QOCIFTX
C01.011s: Blark and Yrllmu, 11101101 "Once a Hatvflznrzzc' 1-1111015 cz Hn 11101111
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awe THE AGGIES, NINETEEN
MISS CLARA NQLEN
MRS. JOE AYCOCK .
Mary Helen Land
. . . DI-l'Fff01'
. . .'if'l'01Ilf7Gl1I-Sf
D. O. Bryant
F red Denny
CFM OOO? O A - A---A A APA :Y :sg
49210912 THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE 415435135
JQs1f'11vooo 1'11 oo oo" 'E '
JULIA NASXNORTHY .....
MARGARET FLTLLILOYE ..
FRED DENNY ........
PAUL ANDREVVS .,.. .
IEEUYENTA ISRYANT ..
.f ez f1SIIl Mcznaqm
Fdzfol in Cxlzzcff
Fm slzman Papo: tu
4' 1 I '
60369535 THE AGGIES, NINETEEN T
..- J, ,Y ,W
For fear that you may forget some o
f the social
. . l
events of the year, We have made a soclal calendar for y
your eonvemeuce. May this calendar alway
5 happy memories of dear old A. Sz M.
'ul-l U Wu: 14.1111
x I 3
5 bring you 5
' ' ' ' um. .am "' "'
X pf- 11,
. T-T. -in 421,
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aaa THE AGGTES NINETEEN TWENTY NINE eva
case eefze ee--ee -ew aaa 2 W
1 928 29 Calendar
qcptcnaber 3 qchool ope11ed A 111511 fO1 1001115 1100155 'l11Cl f111n1t111e
5613161111361 43 Inst qocietv n1eet1nQ
5013161111161 I3 Iinst meeting of t11e Giee Club electlnq of OHTICCIQ
QCPYCIHIJGI' 29 lnst football game A 81 M vs Powde1 Qpungs 40 to o lll
Octobe1 I6 His XVebb5 qundav Qchool class had a paitv and nea1lx all
16 X 8. M students we1e present X good t1111e was had bv everv 0116
October IQ The jun1o1s had a class pa1tv 111 t11e f0111l
of a WCIHCI 1oa5t on t11e can1p115 'Ihev 1epo1ted a VNO11ClC1
Octobei 20 VN einer roasts a1e quite the tl11110 1 Tl1e CICCY
o111an5 ente1ta111ed t11e Hawthoines w1tl1 one a11d tl1e 11111015
ate as if tl1ev had11t 136611 to 011e 111 a vea1 1
"""""' Octobe1 97 rlhe school g1xe5 L15 a Hollowee11 na1tX
1 Q, Nlanv cleve1 c05t11111e5 weie WOY11 plentv of good eats weie
vl' 1:-11 eixed and t11e o11lv fault was that we l1ElCl to co111e to thc
ClOlll11'EO1V too soon
lNOVClU1JCl' I. Ouzlrterlv Holidays! A SC1'Zl.ll1lJCl for taxies and trains
November 9. The Glee Cl11b put on a p1'OQ1"l111 at Carrollton High durinff
chapel. T l1at night they gave a progran1 for the Carrollton Cl'lf1.111lJCl' of C0111
n1erce. after tl1e program Mr. Ingram intertained the111 witl1 a weiner roast
November 16, Played against Oglethorpe lT1'CS1ll11Cl'l and lost by a score of
20 to 0. lt was a Great game however and Olll' 1111111 played well
November 24. Tl1e H0111e Economics Departn1ent serx ed t11e 'l rustees with a
delicious dinner. Thev praised it highly
December 1. The Hawthornes entertained t11e Ciceronians witl1
a party and we all enjoyed It xery 1111151
Ltecember 15. The school gave the football team a welner rost. jg
Amos Cl121l111JC1'5 was elected captain of 1929 tea111 and Toby 'iffii' I
Nliller alternate, Several talks were 111ade Zlllll a few cheers led by
t11e Cl'1CC1' leaders
December IQ. Christmas Holidays! Cot out Eve days early 011
account of induenza. Plenty of pep a11d 6YC1lICl11C11t
lanuarv 2. School opened for third quarter work
anuarv 24. First practice for spring opeletta Bits O blarney
l1C1J1'll3.l'V 2. 'l he Cicero11ia11 Qocietv entertained i11 t11e form of
a Valentine ,l artv. Lots of fun
Tebruary 12. Plenty of work to be done. lJ1'C1JE'i1'2ltlOHS for t11e Georg' Day
lianquet. The Glee Club 111ade '1l1Otl'1Cl' publ1c appearance
' 5 5, 55 5555215 555 - -V V---f 4-in --if Y,Y- .Y 2 27 -L
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Mbit THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE flbilbills
February 22. The Seniors finally came to the conclusion that it was time
for a party, so they Went to see "I-ilic Time" and everyone enjoyed lt.
February 26. Had a banquet for the bankers who were members of the
Farm Convention held at A. 8 M.
February 28. lfasketball Tournanient in Newnan. NVon the Senoa 38 to 19.
March I5 Entertained by Ciyitan Club with a banquet. A very interesting'
program was given and the orchestra furnished plenty of music.
March 31. The school gave an Easter Egg' hunt and there was plenty en-
thusiam over finding the eggs.
April 1. Field Day held on the football field.
April 5. ,luniors had a class party and went to see "Petty Coats and Pants,"
giyea by the Earle Newton Players.
April II. Mrs. XX'ebb's Sunday School class again entertains,
April 12. Track meet in Newnan and we won second place,
April 26. District meet in Hogansville.
April 26. The junior and Senior annual picnic at Hays Mill. This was
one of the most enjoyable outings of the year.
May 4, Alumni Banquet. Old faces! New faces! XVhat a grand reunion!
May 6. Class Day. Everyone looked so pretty and the program was a great
May 7. "Oh, Kay" the Senior play was given, There's no need to say that
everything went off O. K.
May 8. The last day of school. Commencement address by Governor Roose-
velt. Our diplomas and all was over and aurevior to deal old A. X M.
VVinners in the Literary Contest
STEVE NVCDRTI-IY ...... .............. . .. First Plncc'
RQBERT STALLINGS .. .... Sccmza' Placc
GOLSAN STEPHENS ......... Third Place
GOLSAN STEPHENS . .. .......... . . . Third Place
LCCILE UVVENS .... ............... . . . Sccoud Place
JULIA NASWORTHY ..................... Firszf Place
CHRISTINE CRAWEORRD .... Second PIQCC
KATI-IRYN SCUDDER .................................... Third Place'
The debators for the society debate are: Golsan Stephens, julia Nasworthy,
Ben Monfort, and Troy Chambers.
as -as s s as as
seaof-it THE AGGIES NINETEEN ITWENTY NINE Qibfiiafoe
1 -e s s an
I I' 1
do sf . ,,
ui ' nf' '
," 1 c glib
Ilfe editors may dig and toil til our linger tips are sore,
Yet some poor hsh is sure to say, "I saw that joke before."
Miss Nolen: "Mullins, what changes do you see have taken place in the
last ten years on the map of Europe
Mullins: "All I see is that it has been painted again.
J. Q, .i, o.
.P .V .it .,,
Mr. Bonner: "VVhen I looked out of the window, I was glad to see you
playing marbles with your new room mate."
Charles jones: "Playing marbles nothing! XYe had a fight and I was helping
pick up his teeth."
"Two pints make a quart, one quart makes one "wild"
-1, .v, .g. .i.
,,. .,. .,. .,.
Miss Nolen: "Is this theme original?"
.Ioe Banks: "No I wrote it myself."
:lc :lc JE: N'
D. Q.: student came to school without any trousers on."
Hesterly: "Aw, ge tout."
D. O.: "Sure, it was a girl."
J. :i. 4. sq
XVhy take life too seriously? You'll never get out of it alive.
Triumph of XYoman
"Doris is getting a man's wages."
"Yes, I knew she was married."
Margaret Iiullilove: "VVhatcha been doing?"
Bob: "Taking part in a guessing contest."
Margaret: "But I thought you had an exam in Math."
j li I ' '7
bob: I did.
Cansler: "May I have a date with you at the Senior Party."
Fannie: "VVhy, yes, when we have the eighteenth."
Cansler: "Thanks, but I'll be gone by that time."
Fannie: "So will I."
a a as lex
ess THE AGGIES, NINETEEN TWENTY-NINE was
Miss llarrz "You can't imagine how I worry when you're away."
lllr. ltlarmon: "Oh, you shouldn't do that. I ll always 1'Gfl1l'1'1. YOU IKHOW-
Illiss Barr: "Yes, that's what I worry about.
.s x :lx
A senior stood in a railroad track,
The train was coming fast,
The trainbgot off the railroad track,
And let the Senior pass.
Did you ever hear about the absent minded professor who thought he'd left
his watch at home and then took it out to see if he had time to go back and get
it? If you didn't you migh ask Prof. Chambers.
QXlur1,hy: "I'm getting gray haired from worrying."
Iiernice: "Then why do you worry?"
lX I urphy:
"l ecaufe l'm getting gray haired."
.l, ,g. ,-. ,i.
.,. .,. .,. .,.
Mr. llonner: "Curtis do you know what the Iiloridians call Florida."
Curtis: "I don't know. What is it?"
Iglr. Iglonneri "I7lorida."
"' 4: sf: rl:
Elliott: "I Wish I could revise the alphabet."
Elliott: "Where I could put C and I close together."
Appreciation to "The Aggies" Supporters
The members of the Senior Class of 19:9 wish to express their gratitude
and appreciation to their loyal supporters who have shown a very cordial interest
in the activities of their school life and who have helped them in every way
They are most grateful for the co-operation given them in the publication
of this animal and they realize that it could not have been a success Without
the ready help and the encouragement of their friends. To their supporters in
general, and to each one in particular, they express their sincere appreciation and
extend their heartiest thanks.
SLI Ml lg
lm' 1901 Lox al fo1 28 yeals 1929
S EINBACH S
MCCDRE SL CLEIN
Orlgmator of Low PFICGS
Quality for Quality-
Our Prices are Lower than Elsewhere
11 Alabama St. Carrollton, Ga.
all ., '.. . 'l 1
mule 1 . 41H!f1 13 . ,
glfl at -Q QQNE PRICE CASH STORE
' lv- e 3".f ' - '. l 'lf -1 3.,T,.F.24
-' ,..,' ,
'E l ,la. " ' ' "
I I I 0 -
We advertise in the school paper at the A. 85 M. The school takes a pride in
the Aggies and we take a pride in them.
I'ts known every where by every one
That our A. 8: M. is the best under the sun.
The heads of departments are known for their worth
And the student body has grown from its birth,
But this is just an add to trade at our store
So maybe we had best not write any more.
We will say with common sense and reason,
We have never had so many pretty goods as this season.
T. H. MERRELL COMPANY
A Six at the Price of a Four
Carroll Chevrolet Co.,
W. M. Boynton
Our school Photographer noted
for both Commercial and
studio Work. Ready at all
times to serve you
Carrollton Drug Col
For everything that a good
drug store should have.
We appreciate your patronage.
Carrollton Hardware Co.
it General Hardware , Stoves,
l Plows, Cement, Plaster, Lime,
N Shingles and Roofing.
. Carrollton, Ga.
Phone 74 Pub. Square
M. W. LovUorn's Shoe Shop
The place where you always
get the best in shoe repairing.
Best work, best material, cour-
teous service always. Always
behind any movement that is
for the betterment of our town
Webb Auto Company
Prompt and courteous Service
the year round.
Gershon 62 Goldstein
"Home of Lower Prices
K YTLE-A YCOCK
"A good place to buy
Simmons Beds, New Perfection
Stoves, Hoosier Cabinets, Vic-
trolas, Phonographs, Records
Phone 323 F Carrollton, Ga.
The Modern Hat Shop
Mrs. F. N. Daniell, Prop.
Is the place to buy your Sunday
Hat-also get your dainty
Champion Shoe Shop
60 M, Public Square
Good material-Good Work-
Spring's Newest Fashions and Colors in
Wearing Apparel is Here Awaiting
Your Approval U
A. J. BASKIN COMPANY
Compliments of lg Jones Drug Company
Coca-Cola Bottling Co. May We Serve you?
We are all 'fUnited" to serve
You Atlantic Kc Pacific Tea
United 56' to Store Company
"On the Square."
Try our 8 o'clock coffee
MASON 85 JAMES
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Native and Western Meats
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