Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA)

 - Class of 1935

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Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1935 volume:

Copyright 1935 0 JOHN A. GRIFFIN . JUDSON STRICKLAND Editors 0 WILLIAM MACKEY Business Manager nulmuuimu mnmummn mur , :r ' u 't, n UN ,4 WWW w 4 'u . UHhWaiNINEU I'uilllmmmmw . 'WIU 911$ KONG Sxk 1 :3 5" K fa .'.k 19 w3?v?n g 1c ! w :lhw; t W$ 0R5 Hf wu ix?l s KIQZRK QILHL-i MUx xUleImuf 19ml .4. w! v u vwflu WZW -$le.h lbifG. .U-T WUIU 6077?;3 .. W M H CThe CAMPUS 1 9 3 5 Published by the Student Council of EMORY UNIVERSITY Emory University, Georgia VOLUME XLlll E MORY UNIVERSITY has not produced the writers which she might have produced. Thus it is that the editors, with some hope of inspiring those who might in the future develop into creative writers, have chosen for honor in this art mothc these five authors who have proved lasting in Georgia's literature and who are, in some manner, connected with this university. Augustus B. Longstreet, one-time President of Emory College, wrote those realistic little character sketches which serve as the State's chiet ante-beHum literary contribu- tion. Henry W. Grady, whose biography is being written by a member of the faculty and whose papers have been presented to the University Library, by his persuasive logic and eloquence was the great reconciler ot the sections after the War Between the States. Joel Chandler Harris, whose manuscripts and works are a precious posses- sion of the University Library, reigns supreme in the land of childhood remembrances. Corra Harris, constant friend to this Methodist institution, was able to catch the lite ot the itinerant ministry and present it with rare sympathy and humor. Finally there is Howard W. Odum, Emory's only son to be included on this roll, who has given a pene- trating study of the Negro race in his sketches of Black Ulysses. DR. JOHN M. STEADMAN, JR. DR. THOMAS H. ENGLISH BECAUSE of their appreciation, encouragement, friendly criticism, and inspiration of Emory's youthful authors: because of the catholicity of their interests and their un- stinted service in many fields, and because of their unceasing etForts to construct within the University a more thorough and adaptable department of learning, it is a pleasure to dedicate this volume of the I935 CAMPUS to John M. Steadman, Jr., and Thomas H. Engiish. Contents UNIVEIRSITY ORGANI iIZATlONS ATH LHIIETIC S FRATEFIQVNITIES V FEATURES AUGUSTUS BALDWIN LONGSTREET. Born in Augusta, Georgia, September 20, 1790; died in Oxford, Mississippi, July 9, 1870. Attended Richmond Academy, Augusta: grad. uated from Yale and studied law at Litchfield, Connecticut. He was in succession a lawyer, preacher, writer, jurist, college president, orator, sportsman, farmer, editor and business man. His best known writing is GEORGIA SCENES, a series of hu- morous stories of Georgia characters. He was Fresident of , Emory College from l840 to I848. This drawing is one of the Georgia Scenes, depicting the annual muster of Militia. HARVEY W. COX, Ph.D., LL.D. President of the University ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICES THE UNIVERSITY OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT HARVEY W. COX, PH.D., LL.D -------------------- President of the University RAYMOND B. NIXON, MeA ..................... Assistant to the President ANNA PERRY DAVIS, A,B. ............................ Secretary OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR JOHN GORDON STIPE, A.B ............................. Registrar MAURICE CURTIS LANGHORNE, PH.D. ------------------ Assistant Registrar MAUDE HILLEY ................................ Secretary OFFICE OF THE TREASURER GEORGE H MEW, BSC .............................. Treasurer GEORGE B. DAVIDSON ............................. Bookkeeper OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF MEN RAYMOND R. PATY, A.M --------------------------- Dean of Men LEWIS LAMAR CLEGGI MA ---------------------- Assistant Dean of Men THE ALUMNI OFFICE ROBERT F. WHITAKER, LL.B .......................... Field Secretary MRS. J. R. DUNCAN --------------------------- Assistant Secretary THE COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES GOODRICH C. WHITE, PH.D -------------- Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences H. PRENTICE MILLER, A.M ----------------- Assistant Dean in the Junior College PAULINE ODUM -------------------------- Secretary of the College THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION EDGAR H. JOHNSON, PH.D ------------ Dean of the School of Business Administration THE GRADUATE SCHOOL GOODRICH C. WHITE, PHD ------------------- Dean of the Graduate School THE SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY FRANKLIN N. PARKER, DD ------------------ Dean of the School 0t Theology MRS. GUSSIE MERCHANT ----------------------- Secretary to the Dean THE SCHOOL OF MEDlClNE RUSSELL H. OPPENHEIMER, A.B., MD. ............ Dean of the School of Medicine ANNA THURMAN ......................... Secretary to the Dean THE SCHOOL OF LAW CHARLES J. HILKEYI PH.D., J.D., S.J.D ---------------- Dean of the School of Law NANEITA ANTILOTTI, LLB ....................... Secretaly to the Dean THE LIBRARY SCHOOL CLARA E. HOWARD, B.L.S., M.S ------------------ Dean of the Library School MRS. KARL A. BOTH, M.A., AB. in LS -------------- Secretary of the Library School OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION AND INSTRUCTION THE FACULTY OF ARTS AND SCIENCES GOODRICH COOK WHITE, Ph.D. . . . . Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences; Dean of the Graduate School; Professor of Psychology EDGAR HUTCHINSON JOHNSON, Ph.D. . . Dean of the School of Business Administration; Alumni Professor of Political Economy WOOLFORD BALES BAKER, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Biology HUNTER SEABORN BELL, B.Ph. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lecture! on Journalism CLARENCE EUGENE BOYD, Ph.D. . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of GIeek WILLIAM HARLLEE BRANCH, JR., A.B., LLB. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . lnstIuctor in Journalism MAURICE RAY BREWSTER, M.S.A. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Assistant Professor of Economics STERLING GARDNER BRINKLEY, B.D., Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Education IGNATIUS WADSWORTH BROCK, M.A. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Instructor in French LYLE E. CAMPBELL, B.A., M.B.A. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Associate Professor of Accounting WILBUR ALLEN CARLTON, M.A. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Assistant Professor of Latin LEWIS LAMAR CLEGG, M.A. . . . . . . . . . . . Instructor in Sociology; Assistant Dean of Men MALCOLM HOWARD DEWEY, Ph.D. . . . . PIofessor of Fine Arts; Director of the Glee Club and OIches'tra SAMUEL CANDLER DOBBS, LL.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lecturer on Business Administration THOMAS HOPKINS ENGLISH, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professorof English MERCER GRIFFIN EVANS, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . .Associate Professm of Economics HUGH NELSON FULLER, A.B., LL.B. . . . . Professor of Socmlogy; Director of Research in the Social Sciences NOLAN AUSTIN GOODYEAR, A.M., CeIt. d'Etudes Fr. . . . . . . . . . .Professor of Romance Languages CULLEN BRYANT GOSNELL, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Political Science FLETCHER MELVIN GREEN, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of History JAMES SAMUEL GUY, Ph. D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Chemistry CHRISTIAN FREDERICK HAMFF, A. M. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of German JULIAN LaROSE HARRIS . . . v . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . LectureI on Journalism CHARLES R. HART, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Romance Languages MOSE LOFLEY HARVEY, M.A. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Instructor in History JOHN RICHARD HUBER, M.A. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Instructor in Economics WILLIAM HENRY JONES, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Assistant Professor of Chemistry WILLIAM EVERETT LAND, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Instructor in Chemistvy MAURICE CURTIS LANGHORNE, Ph.D. . . . . . . . Assistant ProfessOI of Psychology; Assistant Registrar UAMES GEORGE LESTER, M. 5., M.S. in C.E. . . . Assistant PIofessor of Engineuing and Applied Mathematics LEROY E. LOEMKER, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Philosophy CHARLES LORlDANS, Bachelier es Lettres . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lecturer in Romance Languages JEFF DAVIS MCCORD,B..Pi1 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Director of Physical Education ROSS HANLIN McLEAN, Ph. D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of History DANIEL RUSSELL McMILLAN, JR., 3.5. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Instructor in Physics EDWIN T. MARTIN, A..M . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . InstructOI in English HERMON WILKES MARTIN, A.M. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Assistant Professor of Psychology HlRAM WARNER MARTIN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lecturer on Banking JOHN FREDERICK MESSICK, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Mathematics GEORGE HOWELL MEW, B.S.C. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Assistant Professor of Business Law HENRY PRENTICE MILLER, A.M. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Assistant Professor of English WILLIAM STOCKTON NELMS, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of PhySIcs RAYMOND B. NIXON, M.A. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Associate Professor of Journalism RAYMOND ROSS PATY, A.M. . . . . . . . . . . . Associate Professor of Bible and Religious Education JOHN BRADBURY PEEBLES, B.E., M.S. . . . . . . . . Professor of Engineering and Applied Mathematics JAMES HARRIS PURKS, JR., Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Associate Professor of Physics OSBORNE ROBINSON QUAYLE, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Chemistry ELLIS HEBER RECE, M.A. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Assistant PIofessor of Bible and Religious Education WILLIAM B. REDMOND, M.S. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Instructor in Biology ROBERT CLINTON RHODES, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Biology ERNEST ROGERS, B.S. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lecturer on Journalism DOUGLAS RUMBLE, A.M. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Mathematics CHARLES RICHARD SANDERS, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Assistant Professor of English SAMUEL MOORE SHIVER, JR., A.B. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Instructor in German GARLAND G. SMITH, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Assistant Professor of English JOHN MARCELLUS STEADMAN, JR., Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Professor of English JOHN GORDON STIPE, A.B. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Romance Languages JOHN ANTHONY STRAUSBAUGH, Ph. D. . . . . . . . . . Assistant Professor of Romance Languages WILLIAM ALFRED STROZIER, A. M., Cert. d' Etudes FI . . . . . . Assistant Professor of Romance Languages EDWARD KIMBROUGH TURNER, PhID. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Latin RALPH EDMOND WAGER, Ph.D. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Education LEWIS FLETCHER WALTON, M..A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Instructor in Mathematics KENDALL WEISIGER 3.5 in E. E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Lecturer on Vocations COMER MCDONALD WOODWARD, M. A., B D., L. H D . . . . . . . . . . . . . Professor of Sociology 'On leave of absence. OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION AND INSTRUCTION THE FACULTY OF THEOLOGY FRANKLIN NUTTING PARKER, DID. I I I Dean of the School of Theology; Professor of Systematic Theology BOONE MOSS BOWEN, AIBI, BID. I I I . I . I I I Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Literature HORACE MELLARD DuBOSE, DID. I I I . I . I I . I I I I I I I I I I I Lecturer on Archaeology ARVA COLBERT FLOYD, AIBI, BID. I . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Acting Professor of Missions HUGH HENRY HARRIS, MIA. I I I I I I . I I I I I I . I I I Professor of Sociology ANDREW SLEDD, Ph.D., LL.D., DID. I I I I I I I I I Professor of Greek and New Testament Literature WYATT AIKEN SMART, AIBI, B.D., DID. I I I I I I . I I I I I . I I . I I Professor Biblical Theology LAVENS MATHEWSON THOMAS, II, B.D., Ph.D. I I I I I I . I I . I Professor of Religious Education HENRY BURTON TRIMBLE, MIAI, B.D., DID. I . . I . . I . . . . I . . I . I Professor of Homiletics WiLLiAM TURNER WATKINS, BIPhI I I I . I I I I I I . . I . I I . I I I Professor of Church History WILLIAM JAMES YOUNG, DID. . I I I I I I . . I I I I I I I I I I I Emeritus Professor of Missions PROFESSORS IN MEDICINE WI LLOYD ADAMS, Pi-ID. I . I I I . I I I . . I . . I I . I . . I . I Instructor in Pharmacology HOMER BLINCO, MII,S M. D. I I I I I I I . I I I I I . I I I I I I Professor of Gross Anatomy WINTON ELIZABETH GAMBRELL, M. S. I I . I I I I I I I I I . Assistant in Bacteriology and Pathology IRA MALCOM GIBSON, 3.5. I I I I I I . I I I I I . I I I I I I I I Instructdr in Gross Anatomy JOHN HALDI, PhIDI . I I . I I I I . I I . I I I . I I I IAssistant Professor of Physiology CHARLES WILLIAM HARWELL, MIDI I I . . I I I I I Assistant Professor of Micro- and Neuro- -Anatorny EUGENE LaVERNE JACKSON, PhICI, 3.5. I I . I I I . . I I . I I Assomate Professor of Pharmacology ROY RACHFORD KRACKE, MIDI I . I I I . I I I I I I I . I I Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology GEORGE TURMAN LEWIS, PhIDI . I I I I I . I I I I I . . I I I Associate Professor of Bio-Chemistry PAUL EUGENE LINEBACK, AIMI, MD. I I I I . I . . I . . I . Professor of Micro- and Neuro-Anatomy JAMES ROBERT McCORD, MID. I I I I I . I I I . I I . I I I Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology JOSEPH LLEWELLYN MCGHEE, Ph.D. I I I I . I I I I I . I I I I I I I I Professor of Bio-Chemistry DLAWRENCE PARKS MATTHEWS, 8.5. I . I I I I I I . I I I . . I I I I I I Instructor of Physiology PLEASANT LEONIDAS MOON, JR., BISI, MIDI I I I I I I . I I Assistant in Micro- A-natomy JACK CLAYTON NORRIS, MD. I I I I . . I . I Associate Professor of Pathology and Public Health RUSSELL HENRY OPPENHEIMER, MID. I . Professor of Medicine; Dean of School of Medicine; Superintendent of the University Hospital! mEVANGELINE PAPAGEORGE, MD. I I I I I I I I I I I I . . . I I I Instructor in Bio Chemistry FRANCES BAKER PARKER, MIDI I I I I I I . I I I I . I I I Instructor in Bacteriology and Pathology ELBERT VAN BUREN, MD. I I . I I I I I I . . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Assistant in Medicine JOHN VENABLE, M. D. I . I I I I I . I I I I I . I . I I . I I Instructor in 61055 Anatomy GEORGE AUBREY WILLIAMS, MI 0. I I . I I I I I . . I I I . I I I I I I I Instructor in Surgery THE FACULTY OF LAW CHARLES JOSEPH HILKEY, Ph.D., SIJID. I I . . I I Dean of the School of Law; Simmons Professor of Law PAUL EASTERLING BRYAN, MIAI, SIJID. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I . I I . Clark Professor of Law CLYDE LEMUEL COLSON, AIBI, LLIBI, SIJIDI I I I . I I I I . I I I I I I I Assistant Professor of Law WALTER GERALD COOPER, JR., AIBI, LLIBI I I I . I I . I I I I I I I . I Assistant Professor of Law ENOCH SMYTHE GAMBRELL, AIBI, LLIBI . I I I . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Professor of Law GRANGER HANSELL, AIBI, LLIBI I I I I I I I I . I I . . I I . I I . . I Assistant Professor of Law HENRY MILTON QUILLIAN, BISI, LLIBI I . I . I . I I I I I I I I I . I I Professor of Law DMARK ASHLEY SELLERS, AIBI, LLIBI, SIJIDI I I I I I . I I . I I I . I I Assistant Professor of Law SAMUEL HALE SIBLEY, AIBI, LLIBI I . . I I I . I I . I . I I I . . I I Lecturer on Federal Practice WILLIAM DANNER THOMSON, BIPhI I I I . I I I I I I . . I I . I I . I I Lecturer on Legal Ethics THE FACULTY OF LIBRARY SCIENCE CLARA E. HOWARD, BILISI, MIS. I . I I I I I I Dean of the Library School; Professor of Library Science LYDIA MI GOODING, MIS. I I I I I . I I . I I . I . I . I . I Assistant Professor of Library Science CLYDE PETTUS, AIM. I I I . I I I I . I . I I I I I . I I Assistant Professor of Library Science MIRIAM DI TOMPKINS, MIA. I I . I I I I . I . I I I I I I Associate Professor of Library Science JESSE GAY VAN CLEVE I I I I I . I I I . I . I I . I I I I I I . I I I I I I Visiting Lecturer LOn leave of absence. CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES in the Schools of'Arts and Sciences, Medicine. Law. Theology. Business Administration CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES ADAMS ADEN AGNOR ALLEN ALLGOOD ANDERSON ARCHER ARTEAGA BAILEY BARNES BARNETT BARRETT CHARLES CLYDE ADAMS JOHN W. ALLGOOD WESLEY B. BAILEY Atlanta, Ga. Marietta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. CANDIDATE FOR B.S. CANDIDATE FOR M.S. PHI RHO SIGMA SIGMA CHI SIGMA CHI, PI ALPHA Vice-Prcsident of Sophomore Class. CAMPUS Staff H, 3, 2h Y. M. C. A. Council. AUBREY A- ADEN CHARLES WATSON ANDERSON ROBERT w; BARNES Valley Park, Miss. Coban, Guatemala Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M-D- CANDIDATE FOR 3.5. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. SIGMA NU: PHI CHI CHI BETA PHI, THETA KAPPA PSI PHI DELTA THETA ELBERT 3- AGNOR WELDON B. ARCHER WILLIAM M. BARNETT Lexington, Va. Buford, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M-D- CANDIDATE FOR B.B.A. CANDIDATE FOR AB- SIGMA PI; THETA KAPPA PSI. DELTA TAU DELTA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Caduceus: President Sophomore Medicine A. E. U.: Eta Sigma Psi; Football M, 3, Class. 2, H; Track H, 3, 2, H; Basket-ball B, 2, H. G. LEONARD ALLEN Atlanta, Ga. DELTA TAU DELTA, ALPHA KAPPA PSI S. A. C.: Debate Squad: Emory Players: lnterfraternity Council. ALVA W. BARRETT Albany, Georgia CANDIDATE FOR B.B.A. ALPHA TAU OMEGA LEONARD ARTEAGA Ailania, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. Y. M. C. A. Council; PHOENIX. CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES BATTS BECTON BEECH ER BENSON BICKERSTAFF BOSWORTH BRADY BRANNEN BROOKE AUGUSTUS S. BATTS Hawkinsville, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, PHI CHI HENRY B. BENSON Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. CHI PHI, PHI RHO SIGMA WILLIAM L. BRADY Ailanka, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. ALPHA TAU OMEGA D. V. 5.; Y. M. C. A.: Debate Council; Debate Squad; Co-Editor of WHEEL; Political Science Club: I. R. C. CLARA M. BECTON Kinston, N. C. CAN DIDATE FOR M.S. BELL BOWMAN BROWN BRIGHT BlCKERSTAFF Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. FRANK S. BRANNEN Chattanooga, Tenn. CANDIDATE FOR B.$. MEDICINE UL THETA KAPPA PSI W. ORSON BEECHER Savannah, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. Phi Beta Kappa: Eta Sigma Psi; Phi Sigma Iota: A. E. U.; Eta Sigma Phi. EDWARD L. BOSWORTH, B.S. Rome, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. CHI PHI, PHI RHO SIGMA Asklcpios: Caduceus: Phi Beta Kappa. MARION M. BROOKE Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Glee Club H, 3, 2h Swimming H, 3h Basket-ball Rh Debate UL HOKE S. BELL Savannah, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.A. McHOYT BOWMAN Buford, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.S. CHARLES E. BROWN, M.A. Barnesville, Ga. KAPPA ALPHA Phi Beta Kappa; Glee Club LE 4, 3h Sigma Alpha Chi RH: Phi Sigma; Assist- ant in Pharmacology. CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES BUHRMAN BUTNER CAMP CANNON CARROLL CHANG CLEMENTS COCHRAN CONN COOPER CORBIN DELLINGER ASBURY R. BUHRMAN GEORGE CARROLL JOHN CONN Emory, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Sandersville, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR B.D. . CANDIDATE FOR LLB. CANDIDATE FOR B.B.A. WHEEL. Debate Squad: Boxing Coach. ALPHA TAU OMEGA, ALPHA KAPPA PSI Business Manager PHOENIX; WHEEL Staff; Emory Players; President Senior Class in Business Administration: A. E. U.; 0. D. K.; Interfraternity Council: Manager Swimming Team; Honor Roll H, 3, 2, H. HARRY B. BUTNER SUNG W. CHANG CHARLES F. COOPER, JR. Perry, Ga. CANDHDATE FOR 3.5. Jackson, Ga. Anjn, Korea CAND'DATE FOR A'B' CANDIDATE FOR M'D' MEDICINE m PHI DELTA THETA P' KAPPA PH' ALPHA 'KAPPA KAPPA ' EDMOND W, CAMP MERRITT R. CLEMENTS GLENN H. CORBIN Auburn, Ala. Cordele, Ga. Cedar Hill, Tenn. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. CANmDATE FOR A3. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. PI KAPPA PHI, PHI CHI ALPHA TAU OMEGA Circulation Manager d PHOENIX: Ath- Phi Sigma Iota. Ietic Council. ' JACK T. CANNON - EDWIN D. COCHRAN RAIDEN W. DELLINGER Moultrie, Ga. Norcross, Ga. Rome, 63- CANDIDATE FOR A.B. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. CANDIDATE FOR 8.5. MEDICINE W, SggfdngLPHA EPSILON, MEDICINE m, KAPPA SIGMA, PHI CHI Baseball Manager ML Baseball B, 2, H: Football Uh Track H, H: Eta Sigma Psi. CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES DENNIS DILLON DODGE DRISKELL DUNCAN DUNN EVANS EVARTS FULLER DOUGLAS DENNIS Aflanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. CHI PHI Debate Squad; WHEEL Staff H, H; Po- litical Science Club. VIRGINIA DILLON Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. Emory Players H, 3L LIGHTFOOT W. DODGE Winston-Salem, N. C. CANDIDATE FOR 3.5. MEDICINE UL KAPPA ALPHA, ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA THOMAS A. DOVER Clayton, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR 3.5. MEDICINE UL ALPHA TAU OMEGA, ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA All Emory Baseball Hj: AH Emory Bas- ketball BL DOVER ELLIOTT GAINES MELVILLE M. DRISKELL Sparta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. PHI DELTA THETA, PHI CHI Caduceus: E Club; Pi Alpha; All Emory Baseball Bk All Emory FootbaH HL JAMES L. DUNCAN Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. KAPPA ALPHA lnterfraternity Council PH . WILLIAM M. DUNN 55 n Benito, Texas CANDIDATE FOR B.D. KAPPA ALPHA Coach Sophomore Athletics. 1. ROBERT ELLIOTT Columbus, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR LLB. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA O. D. K.: Debate Council; Debate Squad. EDWARD C. EVANS Memphis, Tenn. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Political Science Club. HARRY W. EVARTS Adel, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. MORTON FULLER New York, N. Y. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. ALVIN M. GAINES Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. PHOENIX StaH W- CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES GIBSON GIDDENS GOODYEAR GREENBERG GRIFFIN HAMNER HARDIN HARDY HARRIS HAUCK, A. HAUCK, R. HERAULT FRANK N. GIBSON Thomson, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. PHI RHO SIGMA JOHN B. GIDDENS Valdosta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. Eta Sigma Psi. WILLIAM E. GOODYEAR Emory, Ga. CANDiDATE FOR A.B. CHI PHI A. E. U.: Phi Beta Kappa. IRVING L. GREENBERG Atlanta, Ga. CANDiDATE FOR M.D. PHI DELTA EPSILON Phi Beta Kappa; Basketball M, 3, 2, H; Athletic Council BM Wrestling M, 3, 2M Football B, 2L JOHN A. GRIFFIN Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. PHI DELTA THETA O. D. K.; Co-Editor CAMPUS: Associate Editor CAMPUS UH: Publicity Manager Glee Gub H, 3h Associate Editor Emory ALUMNU51WHEEL Staff t4, 3, 2, HI I. R. C.: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Debate Council; A. E. U.: Fencing U, H; Honor Roll M, 3, U: Publicity Manager English Debate Tour Team. S. GARLAND HAMNER, JR. Lynchburg, Va. CANDlDATE FOR B.S. IN ENGRG. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Emory Players: Engineering Club. J. A. HARDIN Greeneville, Tenn. CANDIDATE FOR 8.0. W. MARVIN HARDY Malena, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. CAMPUS CLUB Phi Beta Kappa; Y. M. C. A. Council: A. E. U.; Eta Sigma Psi: Football Bk Basket-ball BL JAMES M. HARRIS Cuthbert, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. SIGMA NU l. R. C; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Emory Players; Glee Club UL ALLEN E. HAUCK Atlanfa, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D, SIGMA CHI, PHI CHI Coach at Emory, '30, '33, '34: S. A. C. RICHARD F. HAUCK Ottawa, Ohio CANDIDATE FOR M.D. THETA KAPPA PSI PIERRE C. HERAULT Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR 8.5. SIGMA CHI, ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Athletic Council BM Swimming Team B, 2h Interfratcrnity Council BL lg, NEANDIDATES FOR DEGREES HESTER, M. HESTER, W. HILL MARION W. HESTER Williston, Fla. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. PHI CHI WILLIAM HESTER Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. PHOENIX StaFF H, 3, 2h Winner of Poetry Prize BM Phi Sigma Iota. HERBERT C. HILL Tampa, Fla. CANDIDATE FOR 85. CAMPUS CLUB Engineers Club. ALFRED T. HIND, JR. Austell, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.A. SIGMA NU Phi Beta Kappa; S. A. C.: Letter in Bosv ket-ball Ml 3L HIXON HOLDEN HOLLISTER HOLTZCLAW HONIGMAN HOUGLIN HIND HOLMAN HOWARD WILLIAM F. HIXON Pensacola, Fla. CANDlDATE FOR M.D. Pl KAPPA PHI, PHI CHI Caduceus. M. H. HOLDEN Fort Meade, Fla. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. PHI BETA Pl 5. A. c. m. JOHN H. HOLLISTER Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Phi Beta Kappa: Emory Players: A. E. U.: Debate 9L NORMAN W. HOLMAN Ozark, Ala. CANDIDATE FOR 8.5. AND M.D. SIGMA NU, PHI CHI MORRIS R. HOLTZCLAW Lancaster, Ky. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA MORRIS L. HONIGMAN Brooklyn, N. Y. CANDIDATE FOR 8.5, MEDICINE UL PHI DELTA EPSILON A. D. HOUGLIN Wilmore, Ky. CANDIDATE FOR B.D. WILLIAM T. HOWARD Covington, Tenn. CANDIDATE FOR B.S. MEDICINE UL KAPPA ALPHA, ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA ADRIAN HOWELL Rome, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. DELTA TAU DELTA, ALPHA KAPPA PSI Interfraternity Council H, 3h Athletic Council PH: WHEEL SEaH U, H. HERBERT HUCKS, JR. Mullins, S. C. CANDIDATE FOR M.A. l. R. C. RICHARD L. JACKSON Newnan, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. SIGMA PI, PHI RHO SIGMA Student Assistant in Electrocardiography. EDGAR H. JOHNSON, JR. Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR B.B.A. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, ALPHA KAPPA PSI Athletic Council HM lnterfraternity Coun- cnl CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES HOWELL HUCKS JACKSON JOHNSON JONES KIDD KITCHINGS KLINE KURTZ LANKFORD LARMORE LEVIN DIXIE JONES VIILBUR G. KURTZ, JR. Fort Gaines, Ga. - Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.A. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. KAFVA SIJMA l. R. C.: Political Science Club: CAMPUS Staff HM PHOENIX Staff HM Prose Award BM Orchestra H, 3, 2, H: Secre- tary-Treasurer PH: Y. M. C. A. Council H, 3, N. jOHN w. KIDD LEWIS G. LANKFORD Milledgeville, Ga. Shawmuh Ala- CANDIDATE FOR B.B.A. CANDIDATE FOR B.D. KAPPA ALPHA, ALPHA KAPPA PSI SIGMA CHI D. V. 5.: O. D. K.: Eta Sigma Psi: Honor Council: Glee Club Staff H, 3, 2, IJ; Glee Club Manager PH: Swimming Man- ager HJ: Student Activities Council HM Publications Committee Ml: Athletic Council H, 3h CAMPUS Staff Uh WHEEL Staff UM Y. M. C. A. Council Bl H. CHESTER w. KITCHINGS CARRELL LARMORE Aflanta, Ga. Valley Head, Ala. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. CANDIDATE FOR 3-D- SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON CAMPUS CLUB O. D. K.; lnterfraternity Council HM Eagles C'Ub- Manager Tennis HM Managing Editor CAMPUS BI: Glee Club H, 3, 2M Sec- retary DJ; Vice-President PH. HARRY F. KLINE JACK M. LEVIN Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B CANDIDATE FOR M.D. ALPHA TAU OMEGA, Pl ALPHA PHI DELTA EPSILON CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES LINCH LIPSCOMB McCAY McDONALD McLENNAN McMAHILL OLIVE LINCH Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. LAU RA Ll PSCOMB Cumming, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. IRVING LONDON Wesi New York, N. J. CANDIDATE FOR 8.5. PHI DELTA EPSILON THOMAS W. LONG Newton, N. C. CANDIDATE FOR MD. LONDON McGIBONY McMATH PI KAPPA ALPHA, THETA KAPPA PSI LONG MACKAY MALCOLM JOHN L. McCAY Decatur, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. CAMPUS CLUB Eagles Club; 5. A. C. PH: "E" Club: FootbaH H, 2, H: Basket-ball I4, 3, 2, U, Letter Uh Track U, U: Baseball Uh Y. M. C. A. Council KU. A. PIERCE MCDONALD Bolton, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR AB. CHI PHI Orchestra H, 3L THOMAS J. McGIBONY Greensboro, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. KAPPA ALPHA, ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Phi Beta Kappa: O. D. K. WILLIAM R. MACKAY Macon, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR B.PH. KAPPA ALPHA O.D.K.; lnterfraternity Council Ur, 3h Business Stag of CAMPUS H, 3, 2, H, Manager PH; Intercollegiate Debate Squad I4, 3M Athletic Council Mk Man- ager of Minor Sports HM Assistant Box- ing-Wrestling Manager Uh Boxing M, 3, 2, H, Letter I3, 2h Baseball M, 3, 2, U: P. S. C. Uh Honor Roll Uh Glee Club IH: WHEEL Staff UJ: "EH Club. ED R. McLENNAN Decatur, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. SIGMA NU, PHI CHI CLAYTON McMAHILL Shenandoah, Iowa CANDIDATE FOR B.D. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON WILLIAM B. McMATH Americus, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. ALPHA TAU OMEGA, ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Asklepios; Caduceus. JAMES V. MALCOLM, JR. Decatur, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. AND LL.B. KAPPA SIGMA JAMES H. MARTIN Newberry, S. C. CANDIDATE FOR B.D. ANTHONY J. MARTINO Cleveland Heights, Ohio CANDIDATE FOR M.D. THETA KAPPA PSI AsHepios. REX V. MARTIN Newberry, S. C. CANDIDATE FOR B.D. LAWRENCE P. MATTHEWS Lithonia, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. CHI PHI, ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES MARTINO MAULDIN MITCHELL THOMAS V. MATTHEWS Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. Pl KAPPA ALPHA JOHN T. MAULDIN Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. KAPPA SIGMA W. A. MENDENHALL Chamblce, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. HATTIE MILLER Marietta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. Emory Players ML MARTIN, J. MARTIN, R. MATTHEWS, L. MATTHEWS, T. MENDENHALL MILLER MOBLEY MOONEY NUNN HILDA MITCHELL Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. IN EDUCATION HENRY I. MOBLEY, JR. Jeffelson, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. PHI DELTA THETA A. JOHN MOONEY Statesboro, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. SIGMA CHI, ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Caduceus: O. D. K. G. FRANCIS NUNN Perry, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR B.PH, PHI DELTA THETA D. V. 5.: O. D. K.: Eta Sigma Psi: A. E. U.: Vice-President Senior Class: Glee Club H, 3, 2, H: President HM lnterfraternity Council H, 3h I. R. C.; Political Science Club: Student Lecture Association K3, 2, U: President HM President Sophomore Class: Honor Roll Uh Y. M. C. A. Coun cil B, N: Basket-ball H, 3, 2, U, Letter D, 2h Baseball M, 3, 2L CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES O'KELLEY PADGETT PARKS PECK PENDERGRAST PRICE QUILLIAN, W. B. QUILLIAN, W. F. RELKIN MARION BENSON O'KELLEY Jacksonville, Fla. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. DELTA SIGMA PHI, ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA A. B. PADGETT Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR B.B.A. SIGMA PI, ALPHA KAPPA PSI O. D. K.: Honor Council: Debate Squad H, 3, 2L Manager HM Debate Council H, 3, 2h President Interfraternity Council; Secretary-Treasurer Class H, H: Treasurer l. R. C. Pd: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Business Manager "Y" Handbook PH. SIDNEY PARKS Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR LLB, ALPHA EPSILON Pl Football H, H: Baseball M, 2, H: BdSs ket-ball H, 2, H. MELVIN N. PAZOL Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR LL.B. WHEEL M, 3, 2, II: A. E. U. PAZOL QUILLIAN, J. RHODES ROBERT PECK Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. DELTA TAU DELTA Orchestra B, 2, H: WHEEL D, 2L AMBROSE H. PENDERGRAST Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.S. CHI PHI, PI ALPHA CLYDE C. PRICE A'danta, Ga. CAN DI DATE FOR M .A JAMES A. QUILLIAN Monroe, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR AsB. CHI PHI, ALPHA KAPPA PSI Manager Basketball: lnterfraternity Councll. WILLIAM B. QUILLIAN Cass Station, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. ALPHA TAU OMEGA, ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Caduceus: Manager of Swimming: Ath- letic Council; Emory Players: WHEEL H, 3, 2L WILLIAM F. QUILLIAN, JR. Nashville, Tenn. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. ALPHA TAU OMEGA D. V. 5.: O. D. K.: Phi Beta Kappa; President of Y. M. C. A.: President of Honor Council: Business Manager of ' WHEEL: Interfraternity Council: President Senior Class: I. R. C; Glee Club f4, 3, 2, H: Candidate for Rhodes Scholarship: President of Junior Class: A. E. U.; Eta Sigma Psi. JOSEPH M. RELKIN New York, N. Y. CANDIDATE FOR M,S. ROBERT L. RHODES, JR. Augusta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.A. CHI PHI CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES RITTENBAUM ROBERTS, P. ROBERTS, G. ROBERTS, T. RUSH RUSSELL SEGARS SELDEN SHELL SHELTON SIKES SIMMONS MAX RITTENBAUM GUS A. RUSH ALVA C. SHELL, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Meridian, Miss Pitts, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR B.BAA. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. ALPHA EPSILON Pl SIGMA NU, PHI CHI ALPHA KAPPA PSI Interfraternity Council. Caduceus. CHARLES P. ROBERTS ALEX B. RUSSELL ROSSER L SHELTON Atlanta, Ga. Winder, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. CAND'DATE FOR B.PH. PHI RHO SIGMA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, CHI PHI PHI RHO SIGMA . O. D. K.; Phi Beta Kappa: Asklepios: Managerof Boxmg; Managerof Caduceus; President Senior Class; Presi- Wrestling. dent Medical Student Body. GENE ROBERTS RALPH p. SEGARS MOYCE HARVEY SIKES Atlanta, Ga. Tucker, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. CANDIDATE FOR 3,0, CANDIDATE FOR B.B.A. PI ALPHA Pl KAPPA PHI, ALPHA KAPPA PSI President Independent Student Body; Pan-Hellenic Council; WHEEL UL Glee Club H, 3, 2J; A. E. U.: Eagles Club. THOMAS ROBERTS CAROLINE R. SELDEN THOMAS L- SIMMONS Atlanta, Ga. Atlanfa, Ga. Atlanta: Ga- CANDIDATE FOR M.D. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. CANDIDATE FOR B.B.A. KAPPA SIGMA, PHI CHI SIGMA PI, PI ALPHA A. E. U.: Emory Players. CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES SMITH, L.N. SMITH, MRS. L. N. SMITH, M. SMITH, P. SPEIGHT STEGALL STREETER STRICKLAND STROUD L. NEAL SMITH Emory University, Ga. CAN DIDATE FOR M.A. MRS. L. NEAL SMITH Emory University, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. MOORE J. SMITH Chattanooga, Tenn. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. THETA KAPPA PSI WILLIAM P. SMITH, JR. Decatur, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D4 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, PHI BETA Pl Phi Sigma: President Class Uh Secretary- Treasurer UL SPRATT STIPE TAY LOR, C. S. LeROY SPEIGHT Columbus, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. SIGMA CHI PHOENIX Staff K4, 3h Y. M. C. A. Council ML NELSON T. SPRATT, JR. Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Phi Sigma: Phi Beta Kappa: A. E. U.: lnterfraternity Council ML ROBERT E. STEGALL Gulfport, Miss. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. THETA KAPPA PSI JOHN G. STIPE, JR. Decatur, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.S. CHI PHI Emory Players H, 3, 2, H. MILDRED STREETER Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. Phi Sigma Iota. JUDSON M. STRICKLAND Comord, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. SIGMA CHI Co-Editor of CAMPUS HJ: Managing Editor PHOENIX PH; WHEEL Staff H, 3, 2, H: Emory Players: Associate Editor of "Y" Handbook Uh Manager Golf Uh Treasurer Freshman Class. JACK STROUD Ailanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. PI KAPPA PHI CARLISLE C. TAYLOR Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR B.PH. LAW UL SIGMA NU WHEEL Staff H, 3, 2h Cilculation Man- ager HM Interfraternity Council HM ln- tercollegiate Debate Squad H, 3, 2h Manager Baseball Uh Athletic Council H, 3h Emory Players H, 3, 2h Treasurer HM Political SCieTj Club Uh Baseball I . CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES LUCILE TAYLOR Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. Emory Players. JAMES M. TOLBERT Columbus, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. ALPHA TAU OMEGA JOHN P. TURMAN Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR LLB. CHI PHI TAYLOR, L. TOLBERT TORRELLA TRAWICK TURMAN VENABLE VINING WAGER, H. WAGER, R. WALKER, R. WALLEY WARREN RALPH W. WAGER Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. D. V. 5.: O. D. K.: Eta Sigma Psi: A. E. U.: President Student Body: Vice-Presi- dent Student Body: Honor Council Uh President lnterfraternity Council: Best All- Round Athlete: Athletic Council: WHEEL Staff: Political Science Club: Y. M. C. A. Council: Football: Basket-ball; Track: "E" Club. MARY E. VENABLE Decatur, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. R. CASPAR WALKER St. Marys, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. CAMPUS CLUB Eagles Club: Political Science Club: Stu- dent Assistant in History: Basketball M, 3, 2, H: Track B, 2h Tennis UL D. V. S: O. D. K.: Phi Beta Kappa: Candidate for Rhodes Scholarship: A. E. U.: Editor o1t WHEEL ML Managing Editor KM: Publications Committee HM lnterfraternity Council HJ: Debate Coun- cil PH: Y. M. C. A. Council I413hSecrc- tary HI; Emory Players. JOSE A. TORRELLA Camaguey, Cuba CANDIDATE FOR M.D. Phi Beta Pi. BUCKNER B. TRAWICK Opelika, Ala. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Phi Beta Kappa: A. E. U. W. MARVIN VINING Covington, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A78. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA HAROLD E. WAGER Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA CECIL E. WALLEY Jackson, Miss. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. THETA KAPPA PSI MARTHA WARREN Hartwell, Ca. CANDIDATE FOR M.S. CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES WEINBERG WENDER WHEELER WHITWORTH, H. WILDER WILEY WILSON WOODRUFF YATES JAMES L WEINBERG Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. TAU EPSILON PHI, PHI DELTA EPSILON Vice-President Senior Class: Secretary and Tleasurer of Junior Class: S. A. C. HL SIMON H. WENDER Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.S. ALPHA EPSILON PI Phi Beta Kappa: A. E. U.: lnterfratemity Council H, 3h Senior College Scholar- ship Winner: Student Instructor in Chem- istry B, H: CAMPUS H, 3h WHEEL Staff H, 3, 2, H: Orchestra B, 21 H. NICK A. WHEELER LaFayette, Ala. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. Pl KAPPA ALPHA lnterfraternity Council ML CLYDE W. WHITWORTH Clarkcsville, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. $IGMA NU, PHI CHI WHITWORTH, C. WILLIAMSON YAGOL HORACE M. WHITWORTH Greenville, S. C. CANDIDATE FOR 8.5. THETA KAPPA PSI Medicine UL LAURA BELLE WILDER Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. WILLIAM B. WILEY Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR B.S. DELTA1AU DELTA, PHI RHO SIGMA Medicine I JOHN W. WILLIAMSON Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. KAPPA SIGMA J. FREDERICK WILSON Camilla, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR A.B. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON D. V. 3.: O. D. K.; Phi Beta Kappa: Eta Sigma Psi: A. E. U.: Y. M. C. A. Council H, 3h Vice-President HM WHEEL StaFF Uh PHOENIX Staff PH: Interfraternity Council: Glee Club H, 3L J. PHILLIPS WOODRUFF Savannah, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR 8.54 IN ENGRG. CAMPUS CLUB Eagles Club. PERCY F. YATES Morrisville, N. C. CANDIDATE FOR M.D. THETA KAPPA PSI NATHAN YAGOL Atlanta, Ga. CANDIDATE FOR M.A. Phi Beta Kappa: A. E. U.: Eagles Club: Intercollegiate Debate Squad: President Class BM I. R. C. CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES Abelsky, M. S. Kollegd Adams, Charles C. Medicinel Adams, Sara L. Kiraduatd Aden, Aubrey A. Medicind Agnor, Elbert B. Medicind Allen, Leonard Kollegd Alexander, John A. Kiraduatd Allgood, John Kollegd Anderson, Charles W. Medicind Archer, Weldon B. Kollegd Arteaga, Leonard Kollegd Bailey, Wesley B. KEraduatq Barnes, Robert W. Kollegd Barnett, W. Meriwether, Jr. Kollegd Barrett, Alva Kollegd Bates, Louis T. Kiraduatd Barringer, Castle A. KEraduatd Batts, Augustus S. UWedicind Becton, Clara M. Kiraduatd Beecher, W. Orson Kollegd Bell, Hoke S. Kiraduatd Bell, Walter S. Kollegd Bellinger, Frederick KSraduatd Benson, Henry B. UWediCind Bickerstaff, Annie B. Kollegq Blomquist, Mary H. Eraduatd Blackburn, Ewell H. Uheologw Bosworth, Edward L. Medicind Bowman, McHoyt Kiraduatd Brady, William L. Kollegq Bradley, Vernon W. Uheologd Brannen, Frank Kollegd Brooke, Marion M. Kollegd Brown, Annie B. KSracluatd Brown, Charles E. KBraduatd Brown, Edward B. Kiraduatd Brown, Marcus G. Kiraduatd Bryant, Hayden C. Eraduatd Buhrman, A. Ronk Uheologw Butner, H. B. Kollegd Caldwell, Allen T. Lam Callaway, Annie E. mraduatd Carroll, George $am Camp, Edmond W. Medicind Chambers, Thomas C. Kollegd Chang, Sung Wook Medicind Clary, Joe D. Kiraduatd ' Clements, Merritt R. Medicind Clements, Willie Graduatej Cochran, Edwin C. Kollegd Cockrell, Marie B. Kollegd Conn, John Kollegd Conyers, Ben J. LaM Cooper, Mrs. Augusta S. KSraduatd Corbin, Glenn H. Kollegd Cox, Doss M. Kiraduatd Creel, Dana 5. Law Davis, Aurelia KEraduatd Debnam, Mrs. Lucile E. Kollegd Dennis, Douglas Kollegd Dillon, Virginia Kollegd Driskell, Melville M. Medicinq Duckett, Alfred K. MediCind Duncan, James L. Kollegd Edwards, William T., Jr. Medicind Elliott, James R. U-aW Engram, Irby D. Kiraduatd Evans, Edward C. Kollegd Evarts, Harry W. Kollegq Flinn, Elizabeth Kiraduatd Gaines, Alexander P. $6.1M Garner, Mildred F. Kollegd Gibson, Frank N. Medicinq Gibson, Benjamin W., Jr. Kollegd Giddens, John B. Kollegd Gillespie, Richard T. KEraduatd Glassberg, Joseph KEraduatd Goodyear, William E. Kollegd Godley, Margaret W. KSraduatd Gorinson, Rubin Kiraduatd CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES-Cont'd. Green, Mary Kiraduatd Greenberg, Irving L. Medicind Griffin, John A. Kollegel Hailey, Hugh E. Medicind Hall, James E. Kollegd Hamner, Samuel G, Jr. Kollegd Hardin, Joseph A. Uheologw Hardy, William M., Jr. Kollegel . Hauck, Allen E. Medicind Hauck, Richard F. Medicind Hawes, Foreman M. KSraduatd Herndon, Benjamin, Jr. Kollegel Hester, Manon W. Medicind Hester, William H., Jr. Kollegd Hill, Herbert Charles Kollegd Hind, Alfred T., Jr. KEraduatq Hixon, William P. Medicind Holden, Milo H. UWedicind Holtzclaw, Morris R. Medicind Holman, Norman W. Medicind Hollister, John H. Kollegd Hope, William O. Uheologw Houglin, A. D. Uheologw House, Frederick Kollegq Hucks, Herbert, Jr. KEraduatd Hughes, James L. Medieind Jackson, Richard L. Medicinq Jones, Dixie B. Kiraduatq Kellum, John M. Medicind Kethley, Thomas W. KSraduatd Kidd, John W. Kollegd Kilimnik, Celia Kiraduatel Kitchings, Chester W. Kollegd Kittre", Mrs. Helen H. KSraduatd Kurtz, Wilbur 6., Jr. Kollegd Larmore, Carrell C. Uheologw Lewis, Arnell KSraduatd Lewis, Thomas E. LaM Levin, Jack M. Medicind Linch, Olive Kollegd Lipscomb, Laura L. Kollegd Little, James M. Karaduatd Long, Thomas W. Medicind Loveless, James A. Medicind McCay, John L. Kollegd McGiboney, James T. Medicinel McMath, William B. Medicind MacLennan, Edward R. Uviedicind McMahill, Clayton Uheology McMillan, Daniel R., Jr. Kiraduatd Magi", Hugh 8., Jr. MAedicind Malcolm, James V. LaM Mallon, Martha "-an Mason, Mrs. Mattie N. Kollegd Martino, Anthony J. Medicind Mathews, Marion W. Kiraduatq Matthews, Lawrence P. Medicind Matthews, Thomas V. Kollegd Mauldin, James T. Kollegd Maw, Joe H. KSraduatd Mendenha", William A. Medicinq Mitchell, Hilda R. Kollegd Mobley, Henry I. KoHegd Moncrief, Eleanor C. Kiraduatd Mooney, Alfonso J. MedicineJ Moore, Burness E. Kiraduatd Moorhead, Frank E. Uheologw Moxley, Joseph N. Medicind Morris, Janie F. KSraduatd Mosteller, William A. KSraduatq O'Kelley, Marion B. Medicind Oliver, Young A. Uheology Owen, Mary K. Kiraduatd Padgett, A. B. Kollegd Parks, Sidney LaM Pazol, Melvin N. LaM Peck, Robert E. Kollegd Pendergrast, Ambrose H. Kiraduatd Perkins, George E. Medicind Pilgrim, William A. Kollegd CANDIDATES FOR DEGREES Cont'd. Pittman, Oliver C. Medicind Plunkett, Mrs. Carolyn L. KSraduatd Price, Clyde C. Kiraduatd Quillian, James A. Kollegd Quillian, William B. UAedicind Quillian, William F. Kollegd Rees, Willa F. Kiraduatd Relkin, Joseph M. Kiraduatq Rittenbaum, Max Kollegd Rhodes, Robert L. Kiraduatd v Rikard, James A. IGraduatd Rivers, Alice P. Kiraduatd Roberts, Charles P. Medicind Roberts, Gene M. Kollegd Roberts, Thomas L., Jr. UWedicind Robinson, James 5., Jr. Kollegd Royall, Norman N., Jr. Kiraduatd Rush, Gus A. Medicind Russell, Alexander B. Medicind Saltz, Nathan J. Graduatd Sanders, Rosaltha H. KSraduatd Segars, Ralph P. Uheologw Selden, Caroline R. Kollegd Self, Freeman E. KSraduatd Sewell, Mary E. KSraduatd Shippey, L. DeWitt Uheologw Shiver, Samuel M., Jr. KSraduatd Simpson, Robert H. Kiraduatd Sledd, Marvin B. Kollegd Slutzky, Solomon Qraduatd Smith, Mrs. L. Neal Kollegd Smith, Mrs. Mattie L. M. Kiraduatd Smith, Moore J., Jr. Medicind Smith, Paul White Medicinq Smith, William P. tMedicind Speight, Sanders L. Kollegq Spratt, Nelson T. Kollegd Stegall, Robert E. Medicinq Steinberg, Jerome KSraduatd , 3: mm, . , .. .1'- 4 Quit AH..- Stephenson, Donald G. Lam Stipe, J. Gordon, Jr. KEraduatd Streeter, Mildred G. Kollegd Strickland, Judson M. Kollegd Stroud, Jack F. Kollegd Taylor, J. B. Uheologm Taylor, Lucile E. Kollegd Taylor, Hazel Kiraduatd Thoroughman, James C. Kiraduatd Tolbert, James M. Kollegd Torrella, Jose A. MediCind Trawick, Buckner B. Kollegd Turman, John P. 0-an Venable, Mary E. Kollegd Vogel, Robert E. LaM Wager, Harold E. Kollegd Wager, Ralph W. Kollegd Walker, Robert C. Kollegd Walley, Cecil R. Medicind Ware, Ethel K. KSraduatd Warren, Martha J. KEraduatd Weigle, James 6., Jr. Kollegd Weinberg, James I. Meclicind Wander, Simon H. KSraduatd Wesley, Louise E. KSraduatd Wheeler, Nicholas A., Jr. Kollegq White, Clifton H. KSraduatq Whiteman, Boris I. Kollegd Whitworth, Clyde W. MediCInd Wilder, Laura B. Kollegd Wilson, James F. Kollegd Wilson, Julia Kiraduatd Wingfield, Wallace Law Witcher, Clifford M. lGraduat$ Woodruff, William L. KSraduatq Woodruff, Joseph P'. Kollegq Yagol, Nathan KSraduatd Yancey, Louis 0., Jr. LaM Yates, Percy F. Medicind Zeigler, Waldemar T. Kiraduatd NON-PROFESSIONAL UNDERGRADUATES in the Schools of Arts and Sciences and Business Acministration MORGAN CHARLES ADAIR Emory University, Ga. Sigma Nu Liberal Arts HOPPS BARKER, JR. Jacksonville, Fla. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts MELVIN E. BOOCKHOLDT Rome, Ga. Delta Tau Delta Liberal Arts H. EUGENE BROWN Barnesville, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts CLAUDE S. BURDEN Hogansville, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts EDWIN W. CANADA Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts FRED CLARDY Roanoke, Ala. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts CARLETON H. COLLAR Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts W. H. AGNOR Lexington, Va. Sigma Pi Liberal Arts EM METT BARLOW Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts CLARENCE EUGENE BOYD Decatur, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts HILTON J. BROWN Lithia Springs, Ga. Liberal Arts DANIEL M. BYRD Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts PEDRO RODRIGUEZ CASALS Manlanillo, Cuba Lambda Chi Alpha Liberal Arts WADE MARTIN CLINE Lakeland, Fla. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts CLYDE M. COLLINS ' . Roma, Ga. NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS TOM BAILEY Newnan, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts CHARLES G. BELLVILLE Attapulgus, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts BRADLEY BRIDGES Blakely, Ga. Sigma Nu Liberal Arts RICHARD GRAY BRUMBY Marietta, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts CLARENCE HENRY CALHOUN Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts J. L. CHANDLER, JR. Rome, Ga. - Chi Phi Liberal Arts MARION H. COLEY Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Chi Business Administration Sigma Chi Liberal Arts CHRIS CONYERS Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts RONALD C. DAUBS Decatur, Ga. Kappa Sigma Liberal Arts HAROLD PARKS DOBBS AQlanta, Ga. Sigma Chi Business Administration BRYAN M. ERWIN Calhoun, Ga. Sigma Nu Liberal Arts CLINTON H. GARDINER Covington, Ky. Delta Tau Delta Liberal Arts KATHLEEN GLISSON Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts CHRISTOPHER LEE HARWELL Covington, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts GRIFFIN HENDERSON Atlanta, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi JOHN WESLEY CRAFT Toccoa, Ga. Liberal Arts R. A. DAY, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts CARL W. DOBSON Wedowee, Ala. Pi Kappa Phi LiberalArts WILLIAM J. ERWIN Shellman, Ga. Liberal Arts C. EDGAR GENTRY Eastman, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts JOHN HENRY HACKNEY, JR. Fort Pierce, Fla. Sigma Chi Business Administration MARY HAVENS Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts Liberal Arts NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS JAMES E. H. CULLINGWORTH Havana, Cuba Alpha Tau Omega Business Administration N. DEVAUGHN Montexuma, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts RAYMOND H. DOMINICK Atlanta, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts HARRY DIONIS FOTOU Atlanka, Ga. Business Administration L. EUGENE GILLESPIE Atlanta, Ga. Lambda Chi Alpha Liberal Arts CHRISTY M. HARP Macon, Ga. Lambda Chi Alpha Liberal Arts JACK DABNEY HAYES Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts LUCILLE JEAN HICKS Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts 'E' MURPHY M. HOLLOWAY, JR. Savannah, Ga. Delta Tau Della Liberal Arts LOUIS DUHL HUBBARD Wadley, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts WILLIAM L. HUNTER Lakeland, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts ROBERT H. JONES, III Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts CHARLES C. KING Covington, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts HAROLD BERNARD LEVIN Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts BERLON LOVINGOOD Murphy, N. C. Liberal Arts THOMAS MARVIN MCDONALD Colquitt, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS ELOISE ANN HOPKINS Atlanta, Ga. Business Administration CHARLES BAISDEN HUDSON Americus, Ga. Liberal Arts GLENN HUTCHINSON Saint Augustine, Fla. Liberal Arts ERNEST P. KENDALL Decatur, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha LiberalArts LAURIE RUTH KING Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts CARLYLE W. LIMEHOUSE Orangeburg, S. C. Kappa Sigma Business Administration HARDY McCALMAN Buchanan, Ga. Lambda Chi Alpha Business Administration JOHN NEWELL HOTCH Bvunswick, Ga. Sigma Chi Business Administration JAMES HAROLD HUNTER Kensington, Ga. Liberal Arts L. EUGENE JESSUP Eastman, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts CLARENCE W. KETCHUM Adel, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts WILLIAM WARNER KING Fort Gaines, Ga. Liberal Arts JOSEPH COLQUITT LOGAN Americus, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts REMINGTON McCONNELL Atlanta, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts J. D. McELROY Aklanta, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts JILES P. McNATT Vidalia, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Business Administvation DANIEL M. MOORE Monroe, La. Sigma Nu Liberal Arts HARRY M. NORTON Marietta, Ga. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts FRED BUSHNELL POTTER Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts WILLIAM A. RANDOLPH Decatur, Ga. Chi Phi Business Administration PAUL A. REDMOND, JR. Birmingham, Ala. Sigma Pi Liberal Arts CHARLES S. REID NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS STEWART MARTIN Carrollton, Ga. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts FLEWELLYN PLANT MURPHEY Macon, Ga; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts WILLIAM A. PARDEE '4 Valdosta, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts MILDRED A. PROCTOR Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts PAUL RAWISZER Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts SEAB E. A. REEVE Calhoun, Ga. Sigma Pi Liberal Arts GEORGE M. RICKETSON JOHN D. MAXWELL Elbevton, Ga. Sigma Pi Liberal Arts JAMES WARREN NEWMAN Sandersville, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Business Administration EDWARD BARNETT POPE Washington, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts CHARLES S. PULESTON Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Alpha Business Administration CLARENCE E. REDFEARN Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Zeta Liberal Arts ALBERT REICHERT Miami, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts DEAN WINN ROBERTS Rome, Ga. Broxton, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Kappa Zeta Sigma Pi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Business Administration Liberal Arts Liberal Arts WARREN ROBERTS, JR. CLEVE RUMBLE Macon, Ga. , Emory University, Ga. Phi Dena Theta 57 Sigma Pi Liberal Arts Liberal Arts JOHN WILLIAM SALTER Dawson, Ga. Phi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts CLARENCE L. SMITH Valdosta, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Avts W. R. SMITH Toccoa, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts M. N. STOW Jesup, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts JACK TEPPER Cordele, Ga. Alpha Epsilon Pi Liberal Arts J. W. VEATCH Athens, Ga. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts ROBERT S. WIGGINS Macon, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts WAYNE YEAGER Valdosta, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS THOMAS E. SCOTT Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts HAROLD M. SMITH Savannah, Ga. Liberal Arts FRANCES ELIZABETH SMOAK Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts ROBERT LEE STUMP Valdosta, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts JIM L. THOMSON Bainbridge, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts JEAN WALKER Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts WILLIAM H. WYATT Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts SAM YOUNGBLOOD Savannah, Ga. Campus Club Liberal Arts FORREST H. SHROPSHIRE Rome, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts WILLIAM BENJAMIN SMITH Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts JAMES WILLIAM STARR Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Nu Liberal Arts 3. HERBERT SULLIVAN Tampa, Fla. Liberal Arts FORREST TRUITT LaGrange, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Business Administration KORT WALL Decatur, Ga. Sigma Chi Business Administration LAWRENCE WYNN Millzdgeville, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts JAMES T. ZACHRY West Point, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Business Administration JOHN T. AKIN, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts CHARLES H. ARNOLD Hogansville, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha Business Administration DONALD BEARD Smyrna, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts HAYES L. BRADY Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Nu Liberal Arts ROBERT E. BRINSON Wrightsville, Ga. Campus Club Liberal Arts ALBERT W. CARTER Atlanta, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts HAYGOOD CLARK Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Business Administration JOHN M. COXWELL Decatur, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts ALLEN A. ALEXANDER Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Alpha Business Administration RAYMOND ARNOLD Atienta, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts JOSEPH BERG Macon, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts JAMES A. BRAGDON Lcesburg, Fla. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts JOHN M. CAMPBELL Decatur, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts SANDY B. CARTER Toccoa, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts ROBERT P. CLOWER Atlanta, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts HARRY A. CROSSWELL Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS W. A. ALSOBROOK Woodland, Ga. Liberal Arts CHARLES H. BARTON, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts JACK BOTHAMLY, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Business Administration JESSE E. BRANNEN, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Chi Business Administration HAROLD CANNING Atlanta, Ga. Lambda Chi Alpha Liberal Arts JOSEPH A. CHILES Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Nu Liberal Arts HUGH M. COMER Macon, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts ALTON W. DAVIS Warrenton, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Business Administration SECOND UNDERGRA YEAR DUATES C. ESTES DAVID Calhoun, Ga. NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS WILLIAM B. DELL Savannah, Ga. GEORGE E. DOWNING Thomson, Ga. Chi Phi Kappa Alpha Sigma Chi Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Liberal Arts JAMES e. DUNN C- 3- DYAR FRANK F. ELEAZER Andalusia, Ala. Atlantal Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Delta Tau Delta Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Liberal Arts FRANK L. ESKRIDGE JIMMIE L. FERMAN HENRY M. FINCH Atlanta, Ga. Tampa, Fla. Moultric, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Alpha Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts Business Aciministratim1 Business Administration WILLIAM D. FITCH PAUL R. FLOWERS THOMAS H. FORT Bowling Green, Ky. Dothan, Ala. Columbus, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta Theta Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Liberal Arts GABRIEL GALINDO HARRY S. GIBBONEY EARL S. GILBERT Panama City, Panama Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Lambda Chi Alpha Kappa Alpha Delta Tau Delta Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Liberal Arts NORMAN H. GILES RUFUS K. GIRARDEAU RICHARD C. GLASS Atlanta, Ga. Claxton, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Alpha Chi Phi Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Liberal Arts GRAHAM E. GOLSON Houston, Miss. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts THOMAS S. HARBIN MELVIN H. GOODWIN, JR. Thomasville, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts CHARLES M. HARRIS VERNON T. GRIZZARD Birmingham, Ala. Sigma Phi Liberal Arts DICK HARWELL Rome, Ga. Eton, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Avis Libcval Arts Liberal Arts THOMAS E. HENNESSY Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon S. ROY HIGGINBOTHAM Tampa, Fla. Kappa Alpha Business Administration Liberal Arts BILL J. HOLLAND Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts DAVID V. KERNS Copper Hill, Tenn. Lambda Chi Alpha LiberalArts PETRO C. LAMAS Savannah, Ga. Liberal Avts JIM N. LOTT Waycross, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts JACK R. MchCHAEL Quitman, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts IVAN M. MILES Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Libelal Arts CARY MOORE Lindale, Ga. Delta Tau Delta Liberal Arts JOHN PALMER, JR. Waynesboro, Ga. Phi Delta Theta LiberalArts NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS BURWELL W. HUMPHREY Madison, Ala. Campus Club Liberal Arts PHILIP I. KRUGMAN Atlanta, Ga. Alpha. Epsilon Pi Libelal Arts J. A. LECONTE, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Phi Delta Theta LiberalArts WELLINGTON R. McCONNELL Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts EARLE MAULDIN Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts JOHN E. MILLER Cornelia, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts CLIFF MOORE Lindale, Ga. Delta Tau Delta Libera Arts W. EDMUND PENDLETON Macon, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts MCCOY H. JOHNSON Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts EMANUEL KULBERSH Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Epsilon Pi Liberal Arts WILLIAM H. LEE Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Sigma Liberal Arts JOHN F. MCCOY Sylvester, Ga. Liberal Arts DUVAL M. MEIER Fort Benning, Ga. Sigma Pi Liberal Arts ARTHUR CLAUD MITCHELL Columbus, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha Libeml Arts JOHN M. MOUNT, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Nu Liberal Arts WALKER N. PENDLETON Atlanta, Ga. Delta Tau Delta Business Administration EDMUND P. PHILIPS EDMOND M. POND Atlanta, Ga. Miami, Fla. Delta Tau Delta Phi Delta Theta Business Administration Libetal Arts H NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS DAVID E. PONDER AtIanta, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts WILLIAM C. ROBERTSON Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts WALDO A. SOWELL, JR. Guyton, Ga. Sigma Chi Business Administration GORDON L. SULLIVAN Rome, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts BEN R. THEBAUT Decatur, Ga. Liberal Arts JOHN S. TILLMAN Clio, Ala. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts JAMES R. WEBB, JR. Macon, Ga. Liberal Arts WARREN W. WILLIAMS Buena Vista, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts CRAWFORD RAINWATER Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts LOUIS W. SHELBURNE Bristol, Va. Campus Club Liberal Arts RAYMOND P. STARR Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Nu Liberal Arts FRED G. TAYLOR Atlanta, Ga. Business Administration JAMES M. THURMAN Atlanta, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts JAMES W. TODD Belton, S. C. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts CHESTER L. WEEMS Decatur, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts ROBERT G. WYATT Rome, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts ROBERT C. RHODES Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts WESLEY O. SLATE, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts ROY A. STEWART Atlania, Ga. Liberal Arts HEYL G. TEBO Atlanta, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts CHARLES H. TILFORD Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts BEN WARDLAW Columbus, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts HERBERT 1. WEST Chamblee, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts GRIGGS ZACHARY Wes! Point, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Business Administration JAMES B. ADDY Decatur, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts E. WILLIAM ANDREW Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Alpha Business Administration WENDELL BARRETT Aklanla, Ga. Sigma Nu Liberal Arts EVERETT L. BISHOP Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts JAMES C. BOMAN Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Aipha Business Administration ALBERT E. BROWN Rochelle, Ga. Liberal Arts EARL R. CANFIELD Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts ERWIN E. CATTS Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHO WIFREDO J. ALBANES Holquin, Cuba Liberal Arts GUY ARMSTRONG Macon, Ga. Liberal Arts H. GATEWOOD BAYNES Grcensboro, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts DAVID c. 'BLACK Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Lilieral Afts JOHN R. BRANNEN Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Chi Liberal Alts JOE C. BROWN Conyers, Ga. Liberal Arts WALLACE J. CARPENTER Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts RAYMOND M. CHARNAS Brooklyn, N. Y. Y Liberal Arts' OLS PAUL H. ANDERSON Seoul, Korea Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts CHARLES BAILES Anderson, S. C. Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts GENE W. BEALL, JR. Savannah, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts DICKEY BOYD Decatur, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts CHARLES M. ERAWNER Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Chi Libeval Arts HUGH G. BRUCE Palm Beach, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts GEORGE W. CARROLL Ozark, Ala. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts DAVID F. CHASTAIN Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts GRADY E. CLAY Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts ROBERT T. COCHRAN Butler, Ga. Liberal Arts DURWARD C. COMBS LaGrange, Ga. Sigma Chi Business Administration WlLLIAM H. COOK West Palm Beach, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts DAN S. COWART Glenvillz, Ga. Liberal Arts MARVIN E. DAY Cankon, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts WARREN S. DUFFEE Laurel, Miss. Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS GEORGE H. COATES' Atlanta, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts JACK COHEN Brunswick, Ga. Liberal Arts JOHN W. COOK Ncwnan, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts J. H. CORDES Aklanta, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts ALLEN N. CRAWFORD Thomasville, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts GROVER C. DODD LaGrange, Ga. Liberal Arts WILLIAM DUKES Belle Mina, Ala. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts CLAYBORNE D. DYAL St. Petersburg, Fla. Phi Delta Theta Business Administration JOHN H. COBB CartersviIlc, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts LOUIS l. COHEN Glenville, Ga. Alpha Epsilon Pi Liberal Arts THOMAS M. COOK West Palm Beach, Fla. Chi Phi Liberal Arts CHARLES T. COWART Donalsonvillz, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts RALPH M. DASHER Savannah, Ga. Chi Phi Liberai Arts R. HUGH DOUGLAS Wcirsdalc, Fla. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts HARRY DUNCAN Hallehurst, Ga. Sigma Nu Liberal Alts WALTER H. DYER Tampa, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts CHARLES W. FARMER Newnan, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts BENNY R. GALANTI Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Epsilon PI Liberal Arts JOHN H. GOOCH Atlania, Ga. Delta Tau Delta Liberal Ar'ts JOHN M. GRIFFIN Quincy, Fla. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts LEWIS C. HARRIS Decatur, Ga. Lambda Chi AIpha Business Administration SAM HOPKINS Grecnville, Ala. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS FRANK A. ESTES Gay, Ga. Liberal Arts DANIEL B. FRANKLIN Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Business Administration WILLIAM B. GARTRELL Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Pi Liberal Arts JAMES D. GOODYEAR Emory University, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts RIDGLEY L. HALL Columbus, Ga. Sigma Pi Liberal Arts HENRY M. HATCHER, JR. Dublin, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts W. A. HOPKINS East Point, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts CHARLES B. HUGHES Aklanta, Ga. Sigma Nu Liberal Arts CHARLES Z. FALLS Lawndalc, N. C. Sigma Chi Liberal VArt; ELY FREEDMAN Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Epsilon Pi Busmess Administration JOE GILMORE Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts THOMAS F. GUFFIN East Point, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts JOHN A. HARRIS Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts RALPH W. HOLBROOK Cumming, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts CHARLES M. HUGULEY Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Nu Liberal Arts STANLEY J. HYJEK Rockville, Conn. Liberal Arts 6. FENWICK JONES Savannah, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts WILLIAM R. KING, JR. Tennille, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts LUTHER B. LOCKHART, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Nu Liberal Arts GEORGE W. McCARTY Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Business Administration D. GENE McNAIR Atlanta, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts SAM M EYER Atlanta, Ga. Delta Tau Delta Liberal Arts NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS ALFRED L. JENKINS Savannah, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts J. D. KAY Rome, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts JOE H. KIRBY Mullins, S. C. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts DON H. MAHONEY Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Business Administration H. FRITZ McDUFFIE, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts E, PAUL McWHIRTER, JR. Union, S. C. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts WHARTON M ITCHELL Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts JOHN D. NAFF Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts W. HAMMOND JOHNSON Gainesville, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts CASEY E. KELLEY Atlanta, Ga. Business Administration FRED T. KYLE, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts ARTHUR R. MALONE Quincy, Fla. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts GEORGE H. MCKINNEY Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Pi Liberal Arts JAMES W. MERRITT Gainesville, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts REYNOLDS A. MOODY Atlanta, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts JUDGE T. NEAL Tucker, Ga. Liberal Arts HARRY B. NUNNALLY Monroe, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts JAMES A. OTWELL Cumming, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts ELWYN V. PATRICK Jackson, Ga. Liberal Arts DICK REGENSTEIN Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Chi Business Administration CHARLES R. RICKETSON Cornelia, Ga. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Atts ALBERT SEAMAN Atlanka, Ga. Liberal Arts NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS RAY B. NIXON Panama City, Fla. Pi Kappa Phi Liberal Arts GEORGE G. NUTTING Macon, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts BASIL H. OVERTON Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Pi Business Administration MANUEL A. PELAEZ Tampa, Fla. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts PHILIP A. RHODES Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Pi Liberal Arts CHARLES H. B. ROLLESTON Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts ABE SEITZ Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Epsilon Pi Liberal Arts JOHN D. SLADE Columbus, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts MARVIN D. NORTON Marietta, Ga. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts HERBERT S. OGDEN Macon, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Liberal Arts JULIAN C. PATE Tampa, Fla. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts R. LAMAR PENDLEY McDonough, Ga. Liberal Arts RANDOLPH A. RICHARDSON Atlanta, Ga. Business Administration WALTER G. ROPER Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts CHARLES L. SHROPSHIRE Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Business Administration A. 6. SMITH Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Pi Libeval Arts LEON A. STANLEY Anniston, Ala. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts 6. W. STRAIGHT Savannah, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts BILL R. THOMPSON Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts EDWIN W. TURNER Danville, Va. Business Administration CHESLEY M. VINCENT Fair Mount, Ga. Sigma Nu Liberal Arts CHARLES A. WALKER NON-PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS JOHN I. SPOONER Donalsonville, Ga. Sigma Pi Liberal Arts WILLIAM L. STANTON Waycross, Ga. Chi Phi Liberal Arts JOHN W. SWINT Gibson, Ga. Liberal Arts THOMAS W. THOMPSON, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Pi Liberal Arts N. TERRELL UNDERWOOD Russellville, Ala. Pi Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts JOSEPH C. VINSON Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts DILLARD C. WARD ROBERT R. SPRATLIN Atlanta, Ga. Liberal Arts CECIL R. STOCKARD Smyrna, Ga. Sigma Chi Liberal Arts B. K. TAYLOR lronton, Mo. Business Administration GEORGE H. TISINGER Atlanta, Ga. Phi Delta Theta Liberal Arts LEWIS C. UNDERWOOD Decatur, Ga. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts PAUL J. WAGNER Tampa, Fla. Kappa Alpha Liberal Arts CHARLES N. WATSON Andrews, N. C. Atlanta, Ga. Marietta, Ga. Liberal Arts Sigma Chi Liberal Arts Liberal Arts FRED N. WHITTAKER WOODROW WILLSON Macon, Ga. Lyons, Ga. Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega Liberal Arts Adair, Morgan Charles Adams, John Thompson, II Agnor, William Harrison Avett, Clegg Wallace Bading, Otto Fred Barker, J. Hopps Barlow, Emmett Lee, Jr. Barrett, Alva Wailace Bellville, Charles George Brady, Thomas Miller Brady, William Lester Brewer, Earl David Clarence Bridges, Carl Bradley Brinson, Earl Udell Brown, Herbert Eugene Brown, Hilton Jasper Brown, Jacob M. Brumby, Richard Gray Burke, James David Butner, Harry Bob Byrd, Daniel Madison Calhoun, Clarence H. Callahan, Harold O. Canada, Edwin Whitelaw Chapman, Aurelius Franklin Cheshire, Margaret L. Cobb, Lucille Cochran, Edwin Dean Coley, Marion Hull Collat, Carlton Hoyt Collins, Clyde Mabry Conyers, Chris Bowen Cook, Venetia Carter Corbett, William Meldrit Craft, John Wesley Cullingsworth, James Edward Dallas, Robert Edwin Dean, William Moose DeVaughn, Nathan Massey Dobbs, Harold Parks Dominick, Raymond Hunter Erwin, Bryan McClellan Erwin, William Jay Fennell, Charles Frank FleweHyn, Joseph Alexander UNDERGRADUATES JUNIORS Fuller, Morton Gaines, Alvin Morrall Gentry, Edgar Crawford Gibson, John Douglas Gillespie, Eugene Ginsburg, Edward Merrill Glisson, Sara Kathleen Greene, George VanBuren Greenwald, Murray Allen Hackney, John Henry, Jr. Hamilton, Joseph Sharp Harris, James Mallory Harwell, Christopher Lee Havens, Mary Edwina Henderson, William Griffin Hicks, Lucille Jean Hicks, Robert Whitfield Holloway, Murphy McNeill, Jr. Hopkins, Eloise Ann Hotch, John Newell Howell, Adrian Hudson, Charles Baisden Huff, Perry Nathaniel Hults, Elmer Matthews Hunter, Grover Cleveland Hunter, Jack Douglas Hunter, Willie Legrand Hutchinson, James Glenn Jessup, Lauren Eugene Johnson, Edgar Hutchinson, Jr. Johnson, John Dennis Johnson, William Jordan, Henry Josephs, Alvin David Kalil, Charles Kendall, Ernest Pope Ketchum, Clarence Wood King, Charles Chester King, Laurie Ruth Kline, Harry Foster Lee, Slaughter Warren Levin, Harold Bernard Little, Odis Logan, Joseph Colquitt Lovingood, Berlon McCalman, Hardy McCarty, Margaret Ansley McClure, Janie Beall McConnell, Remington West McDonald, Allen Pierce McDonald, Thomas Marvin McElroy, Joseph Dean McNatt, Percival Jiles, Jr. Martin, James Stewart Massengale, Gordon Bonner Maxwell, John Dean Messer, John Davis Miller, Hattie Gertrude Moore, Anne Moore, Daniel Moore, Jr. Newman, James Warren Norton, Harry McArthur Pardee, William Augustus, Jr. Philibosian, Ruth D. Potter, Fred Bushnell Proctor, Mildred Ann Puleston, Charles Searing Quillian, James Albert Randolph, William Henry Rawiszer, Paul Redfearn, Clarence Elisha Reed, Henry Grady Reeve, Seab Edgar Abraham Reichert, Albert Phillips Ricketson, George Manning Roberts, Dean W. Roberts, Warren, Jr. Rumble, John Cleveland Salter, John William Sammon, Alvin Rainey Scott, Thomas Elisha Shell, Alva Cotter, Jr. Sikes, Moyce Harvey Simmons, Thomas Lafayette Sledd, James Hinton Smith, Clarence Lloyd, Jr. Smith, Harold Milton, Jr. Smith, Willard Ragsdale Smoak, Frances Elizabeth Smoot, Richard H. UNDERGRADUATES-Continued Stanton, Frances Starr, James William Stow, Micollius Noel Stump, Robert Lee, Jr. Summerford, James Ira Tepper, Jake Thomson, Jim Lachlison Abrahams, Joseph Akin, John Thomas, Jr. Alexander, Allen Alfred Arnold, Charles Harris Arnold, Raymond Pettice Bagwell, Jack Beard, Donald Edwin Blackburn, Harry Allen Bloom, Walter Lyon Boockholdt, Melvin Eugene Boyd, Clarence Eugene Brady, Hayes Luther Brown, Douglas Glover Callaway, Thomas Chaudoin, Jr. Campbell, John Milton Carnes, Harry Earle Carter, Sandy Baxter Chandler, John Lidelle Clardy, Fred Clarke, Hagood, Jr. Cline, Wade Clower, Robert Park, Jr. Comer, Hugh Moss Cooper, Frederick William Copeland, William Daubs, Ronald Clark Davison, William Hall Day, R. A., Jr. DeFreese, Samuel James Dobson, Carl Weathers Dunn, James G. Dyar, Clay Benson Eleazer, Frank Fleming Ferman, James Laurens Ferrell, Milton Morgan Finn, Melvin Tucker, Joe Alexander Veatch, Jesse William, Jr. Vining, William Marvin Walker, Gertrude Jean Wall, George Kort Weir, Clarence Edgar SOPHOMORES Flowers, Paul Rutledge Fort, Thomas Hicks Fotou, Harry Dionis Furman, Abraham Gardiner, Clinton Harvey Geffen, Abraham Gibboney, Harry Simmerman, Jr. Gifford, John Pearl Gilbert, Earl S. Giles, Norman Henry, Jr. Girardeau, R. K. Glass, Richard Crosby Goldstein, Jacob Herman Golson, Graham Emanuel Goza, Claude Leonidas Grizzard, Vernon Townes, Jr. Hackel, Hershel Hammond, Fred Leete Harbin, Thomas Shelor Harp, Christy Marvin Harris, Charles McDonald Harwell, Richard Barksdale Hayes, Jack Dabney Hilley, Edgar Byron Hubbard, Louis Duhl Humphrey, Burwell W. Hunter, James Harold Jenkins, Frank Willard Jones, Robert Harrison, III Kerns, David Vincent Kulbersh, Emanuel Lamas, Petro Charles Langston, Eugene Dent LeConte, James A., Jr. Lilly, Raymond Limehouse, Carlyle Walker Wiggins, Robert Sterling Williamson, John Wooden Wooten, Jerry Dubose Wyatt, William Henry, Jr. Wynn, Lawrence Yeager, Otis Wayne Zachry, James Trammel Little, Sam Clements Lumpkin, Heindle Hearn McCall, Rufus Blatchly McCoy, John Franklin McMichael, Jack Richard Mandeville, John Appleton, Jr. Matthews, John Pearce Meier, Duval Matthew Miller, Jack Gordon Mitcham, Harry Lee Moore, Charles Walton Cary Moore, CHE, Jr. Morgan, Thomas Wesley Morris, John, H! Mount, John McRoberts, Jr. Murphey, Flewellyn Plant Norman, Lewis Grady, Jr. Page, Richard Edwin Pendleton, William Edmund, Jr. Pirkle, Cecil Heard Pope, Edward Barnett Rainwater, Crawford Veazey Reid, Charles Shiflett Rewis, Millard, Jr. Rhodes, Robert Clark, Jr. Rich, Maurice Shelburne, Louis W. Shropshire, Forrest Hancock Silver, Abraham Samuel Smith, Marvin Wesley, Jr. Smith, William Benjamin Smithey, James Lowell Sowell, Angus Waldo Stanford, Henry King Stewart, Roy Allen Taylor, Frederick Gordon UNDERGRADUATES Continued Thebaut, Ben Robert Thurman, James Mitchell Tilford, Charles Harmon Abernathy, Henry Herman Acree, J. T. Adams, Marvin Harrison Addy, James Bowden Albanes, Wifredo John Aldrich, David Duane Allison, James Monroe Alsobrook, William Aubrey Amason, Thomas Jackson Anderson, Paul Henry Andrew, Elijah William Armstrong, Guy, Jr. Bailes, Lucius Charles Bailey, Tom Sargent Barrett, Wendell Barton, Charles H., Jr. Baynes, Heron Gatewood, Jr. Bea", Benjamin Murphy Bea", Eugene Wilkie, Jr. Berg, Joseph Leonard Berk, Herman Morrison Berkeley, Robert Brooke Bertolli, Arnold Thomas Bishop, Everett Lassiter Black, David Calmes Boman, James Creen Bookbinder, Solomon Bothamly, Jack Harman Boyd, Edward Dickey Bragdon, James Albert Brannen, Jesse Ewell, Jr. Brannen, John Roland Brawner, Charles Middleton Brown, Albert Eugene Brinson, Robert Earl Brown, Joseph Christopher Brown, Thomas Christopher, Jr. Bruce, Hugh Gordon Bryant, Harry Robert Bumstead, John Merrill Burden, Claude Shaffer Wardlaw, Benjamin Frederick Webb, James Redding Weems, Chester Leonard FRESHMEN Burton, Joe Massey Bush, Marvin Canfield, Earl Rodney Canning, Harold B. Carpenter, John Wallace Carroll, George Warner Carter, Albert Wesley, Jr. Carter, Lemuel Corydon Casals, Pedro Luis Rodriguez Catts, Erwin Campbell Chapman, John Foster Charnas, Raymond Mervin Chastain, David Franklin 'Chiles, Joseph Ayers Clarke, William Lowe Clay, Grade Edward Coates, George Harry Cobb, John Humphrey Cochran, Robert Tom Cohen, Jacob Cohen, Louis Isaac Combs, Durward Clayton Cook, John William Cook, Thomas McBride Cook, William Hamilton Cordes, John Herman, Jr. Cowart, Charles Thornton Cowart, Dan Shuptrine Coxwell, John Milton Crawford, Allan Neil Crosswell, Gower, Jr. Crosswell, Harry A. Dasher, Ralph Methvin David, Bowen David, Claude Estes Davis, Alton Walker Dawson, Henry Alfred Day, Marvin Eugene Dell, William Beverly Denicke, Rudolph Weaver Dieffenwierth, Ernest Dulaney WiHiams, Warren Wilmot Wyatt, Robert Glover Youngblood, Isaac Samuel Dodd, Grover Cleveland Douglas, Robert Hugh Dowis, Ferdie Finton Downing, George Edgar Duffee, Warren Sadler Dukes, William Franklin, Jr. Duncan, Harry Dyer, Walter Harmon Dyal, Clayborne D., Jr. Emerson, Cherry Logan, Jr. Engram, Benjamin Samuel Eskridge, Frank Lewis Estes, Alexander Frank Eyles, Don Edgar Falls, Charles Z. Farmer, Charlie Walker Finch, Henry McKenzie Franklin, Daniel Berry Freedman, Ely Freeman, Harry Fretwell, Raymond, Jr. Fuller, Homer Woodrow Gaillard, Gene Peyre Galanti, Benny R. Galindo, Gabriel Gartrell, William Benjamin, Jr. Gibbs, Ralph Laverne Gifford, Byron Glenn Gilmore, Joe Harlan Goldberg, Milton Gooch, John Hite Goodwin, Melvin Harris Goodyear, James Dickey Gordon, Samuel Lewis Green, Graham Clarence Green, Herbert M. Griffin, John Mettauer Guffin, Thomas Frederick Gunter, Alton Parker Hall, Ridgley Lee Hardin, George Pierce UNDERGRADUATES-Continued Hardin, George William Harris, John Alton Harris, Lewis Culver Harrison, Walter Knibloe Hatcher, Henry Maurice Hendrix, Dennis Dee Hennessy, Tom Eugene Higginbotham, Samuel Roy, Jr. Honan, Phillip Herbert Holbrook, Ralph Waldo Holland, William Jackson 7 Hopkins, Samuel Benjamin, Jr. Hopkins, William Alexander Hubbell, Robert Bolles Hughes, Charles Brock Hughes, Paul Young Huguley, Charles Mason, Jr. Hyick, Stanley John Jenkins, Alfred Lesesne Jenkins, Charles Howard Johnson, Ernest Cleveland Johnson, Henry McCoy Johnson, Thad Banks, Jr. Johnson, William Hammond Jones, George Fenwick Kay, James David Kelley, Ernest Casey King, John McCay King, William Russell, Jr. Kirby, Joe Hilliard, Jr. Klausman, Nat F. Krugman, Philip I. Kyle, Fred Toombs, Jr. Lee, William Henry, Jr. Lockhart, Luther Bynum, Jr. Lott, James Norman McCarty, George Weyman McConnell, Wellington Ross McDuHie, Harold Fritz, Jr. McKinney, George Halbert McNair, David Gene McWhirter, Edgar Paul, Jr. Mahler, Thomas Wilkinson Mahoney, Don Hopkins Malone, Arthur Random Mashburn, Marcus, Jr. Matlin, Norman Mauldin, Earle, Jr. Menkee, Walter Raymond Merritt, James White, Jr. Meyer, Sam, Jr. Miles, Ivan Maurice Miller, John Edwin Mitchell, Arthur Claud Mitchell, Wharton Moody, Reynolds Anderson Moore, Marion NaH, John Davis Neal, Judge Tallie Nixon, Ray Boyer Norton, Marvin Dowdy, Jr. Nunnally, Harry Bell Nutting, George Glover Ogden, Herbert Southmayd Otwell, James Albert, Jr. Overton, Basil Hartman Overton, Robert Elwood Palmer, John Rhemy Palmer, Robert Neely Pate, Julien Cary, Jr. Patrick, Elwyn Vincent Pelaez, Manuel Antonio Pendleton, Walker Nelson Pendley, Robert Lamar Phillips, Edmund Pendleton Pierce, Barney Allen Pond, Edmund Morse Ponder, David Ernest Rambo, Tom J. H. Redmond, Paul A., Jr. Regenstein, Richard Julius Rhodes, Philip Alexander Richardson, Charles Randolph Richardson, Randolph Adkins Ricketson, Charles Robert Roberts, Red Pepper Robertson, William Craig Rolleston, Charles Hillyer Brand Roper, Walter Gordon, Jr. Seaman, Albert Roe Seitz, Abe Shropshire, Charles Lewis Siegel, Morris Slade, John deRoulhoc Smith, Andrew Guy, Jr. Smith, Edgar Gartrell Spooner, John l., Jr. Spratlin, Robert Raymond Stanley, Leon Allison Stanton, William Legare Starr, Raymond Pierce Stein, David Jerry Stockard, Cecil Robinson Straight, George William Sullivan, Gordon Lee Taylor, Burdette King Teagle, Winton Tebo, Heyl Gremmer Tesler, Bernard Milgram Thompson, Thomas W., Jr. Thompson, William Rivers Tillman, John Shelburne Tisinger, George Harrison Todd, James Wallace Tolbert, Jack Page Truitt, Forrest Holt, Jr. Turner, Edwin Witcher Underwood, Lewis Clay Underwood, Nimrod Terrell Vincent, Chesley Morrison Vinson, Joseph Curtis Wagner, Paul John Walker, Charles Agnew Ward, Dillard Calhoun Ward, Ted McKinnon Watkins, Howell Jackson Watkins, Lamar Hancock Watson, Charles Noble West, Herbert Jahiel, Jr. Whittaker, Fred Nassau, Jr. Willson, Woodrow Wilson, Walter Emory, Jr. Wyche, Jack Lovic Zachry, Griggs James, Jr. ;+; PROFESSIONAL UNDERGRADUATES in the Schools of Medicine, Law. and Theology PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS T. AKAMATSU Hiroshima, Japan M EDICIN E JAMES H. ARNOLD Emory University, Georgia MEDICINE Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Chi MAC M. BLUMBERG Atlanta, Georgia MEDICINE Campus Club J. W. CHAMBERS Atlanta, Georgia MEDICINE Sigma Pi, Theta Kappa Psi ISIDORE COHEN Atlanta, Georgia MEDICINE Phi Delta Epsilon EDWARD A. GRABER Aflanta, Georgia MEDICINE Phi Delta Epsilon HUGH GRIFFIN Rome, Georgia MEDICINE Theta Kappa Psi BYRON J. HOFFMAN Asheville, North Carolina MEDICINE Phi Chi I. L. ALBERTS New York, New York MEDICINE Phi Delta Epsilon WILLIAM E. BARFIELD Atlanta, Georgia MEDICINE Sigma Pi, Theta Kappa Psi DICK BOLTON Savannah, Geovgia MEDICINE Theta Kappa Psi SAM J. CLARK Lakeland, Florida MEDICINE Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa Kappa JOHN W. DUPREE, JR. Opelika, Alabama MEDICINE EUGENE L. GRIFFIN Augusta, Georgia MEDICINE Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Kappa Kappa MAJOR H. HARRIS Newpori, Arkansas MEDICINE Phi Chi CHARLES E. HOLLOWAY Atlanta, Georgia MEDICINE Sigma Alpha Epsilon PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS HERBERT A. HUDGINS Winston-Salem, N. C. MEDICINE Theta Kappa Psi VERNAL LEE LANCE Blaivsville, Georgia MEDICINE Phi Rho Sigma JOHN E. MORRIS Dawson, Georgia MEDICINE Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Kappa JOSEPH L. RANKIN, JR. Atlanta, Georgia MEDICINE Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Kappa J. L. SHEPARD Hanisburg, Ohio MEDICINE Theta Kappa Psi CLIFFORD A. STEVENSON Bowling Green, Ohio MEDICINE Sigma Chi, Npha Kappa Kappa JOHN W. THOMPSON Muvphy, North Carolina MEDICINE ROBERT L. WILLIAMS Dallas, Texas MEDICINE Chi Phi, Phi Rho Sigma WILLARD W. IRWIN Moulton, Alabama MEDICINE Theta Kappa Psi FRANKLIN McELHENY Monticello, .Georgia MEDICINE Lambda Chi Alpha, Theta Kappa Psi GENE NARDIN Anderson, South Carolina MEDICINE Sigma Nu, Phi Chi WILL C. SEALY Reynolds, Georgia MEDICINE Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Kappa EDGAR W. STEPHENS Columbus, Georgia MEDICINE Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Chi B. C. TEASLEY Havtwell, Georgia MEDICINE Pi Kappa Phi, Alpha Kappa Kappa JAMES W. UNDERWOOD Russellville, Alabama MEDICINE Pi Kappa Alpha, Theta Kappa Psi JAMES A. WOODALL Thomaston, Georgia MEDICINE Theta Kappa Psi SECOND YEA UNDERGRADUA V. M. BEECHER, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Medicine Theta Kappa Psi VERNON W. BRADLEY Memphis, Tenn. Theology JAMES L. CATHELL chingion, N. C. Medicine Phi Chi R. C. DAVIS Atlanta, Ga. Medicine Chi Phi; Alpha Kappa Kappa W. F. DUNKLE, JR. Tallahassee, Fla. Theology ALBERT FREEDMAN Atlanta, Ga. Medicine Phi Delta Epsilon SIDNEY E. GOLDBERG Atlanta, Ga. Law Alpha Epsilon Pi HARVEY HAMFF Atlanta, Ga. Medicine Lambda Chi Alpha PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS ROBERT L. BERRY Ovlando, Fla. Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa ROBERT W. CANDLER Atlanta, Ga. Medicine Kappa Alpha; Chi Phi NACE R. COHEN ANanta, Ga. Medicine Phi Delta Epsilon W. L. DOBES Czechoslovakia Medicine Kappa Sigma; Theta Kappa Psi ALBERT L. EVANS Sandersville, Ga. Medicine Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Kappa NATHAN l. GERSHON Atlanta, Ga. Medicine Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi Delta Epsi on DAVID M. GOLDSTEIN Atlanta, Ga. Medicine Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi Delta Epsi on BERRY F. HOLBROOK Emory University, Ga. Law Campus Club WARREN C. BLACK McComb, Miss. Theology HUGH A. CARITHERS, JR. Winder, Ga. Medicine Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Kappa BENJAMIN COLEMAN Columbus, Ga. Medicine Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi Delta Epsilon HU BERT DODD Atlanta, Ga. Theology N. BOND FLEMING Marietta, Ga. Theology Sigma Chi JOHN H. GODDARD, JR. Griffin, Ga. Law Phi Delta Theta WILLIAM H. GRIMES, JR. Colquiti, Ga. Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa STEVE R. JOHNSTON Fort Pierce, Fla. Medicine Phi Chi BOISFEU ILLET JON ES Atlanta, Ga. Law Phi Delta Theta GRIFFIN E. LLOYD Marianna, Fla. Theology C. A. MICHAEL Solon, Va. Theology FRED B. RAGLAND Atlanta, Ga. Medicine Theta Kappa Psi RAYMOND R. SESSIONS Winter Gavden, Fla. Medicine Theta Kappa Psi WILLIS J. TAYLOR Mindcn, La. Medicine Phi Chi JOHN B. VARNER Atlanta, Ga. Medicine Alpha Kappa Kappa WILLIAM S. WINN Guyton, Ga. Theology Chi Phi PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS LEWIS M. JONES Opelika, Ala. Medicine Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Chi R. B. LOGUE South Orange, N. J. Medicine Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Kappa A. A. PIMSNER Granger, Ohio Medicine Theta Kappa Psi JOHN ROONEY, JR. Atlanta, Ga. Law Sigma Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi JOHN J. STONE Hawkinsville, Ga. Medicine Sigma Nu RANDOLPH W. THROWER Tampa, Fla. Law Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi CHARLES F. WILKINSON Atlanta, Ga. Medicine Phi Chi LOUIS D. YANCEY Albany, Ga. Law Sigma Pi W. P. LEONARD, JR. Talbotton, Ga. Medicine Npha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Kappa LEWIS H. McDONALD Hallehurst, Ga. Medicine Phi Chi ROBERT w. POCOTTE Toledo, Ohio Medicine Theta Kappa Psi CARL SANDERS Rock Hill, 5. C. Theology ALBERT W. STUBBS, JR. Ccdartown, Ga. Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon A. S. TURK Neison, Ga. Medicine Sigma Nu; Phi Chi WILLIAM D. WILLCOX Fitlgcrald, Ga. Medicine Phi Chi J. W. YEOMANS Jesup, Ga. Medicine Phi Chi L. H. BAGWELL Alphavetta, Ga. Medicine Sigma Nu; Phi Chi RICHARD W. BLUMBERG Atlanta, Ga. Medicine WARREN A. BROOKS Savannah, Ga. Medicine Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Kappa WALT DAVIS Dalton, Ga. Law Chi Phi WILLIAM A. FULLER Atlanta, Ga. Medicine Chi Phi; Alpha Kappa Kappa EMERSON HAM Bowdon, Ga. Medicine Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Kappa PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS LYMAN T. BARGER Peach Orchard, Avk. Theology M. EVANS BOOZER Newberry, S. C. Theology PHILLIPS R. BRYAN Reynolds, Ga. Medicine Kappa Alpha: Alpha Kappa Kappa GEORGE W. DUNCAN Hazlehurst, Ga. Medicine Sigma Nu; Phi Chi JAMES O. GILUAM Newberry, S. C. Theology FREDERICK W. LAGERQUIST Atlanta, Ga. Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon MISHA LEWINSYEIN Atlanta, Ga. Medicine WILLIAM A. BLAKE Mobile, Ala. Medicine Theta Kappa Psi CHARLES T. BOYD Danville, Va. Theology JAMES S. BURLEIGH Concord Depot, Va. Theology JOE M. FLOURNOY Columbus, Ga. Law Kappa Alpha ABRAHAM GILMER Atlanta, 65. Medicine Phi Delta Epsilon TED F. LEIGH Birmingham, Ala. Medicine JAMES H. McCOY Athens, Ala. Law Kappa Alpha THEO R. MANRY, JR. Edison, Ga. Law Sigma Chi EDWARD S. MILLER Murphy, N. C. Medicine Sigma Pi; Them Kappa Psi ROBERT C. ORTON New York, N. Y. Medicine Phi Delta Epsilon J. MILTON RICHARDSON Macon, Ga. Theology Alpha Tau Omega ABRAHAM S. VELKOFF Bronx, N. Y. Medicine Phi Delta Epsilon PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS NEIL McKINNON Sulphur City, Ark. Theology M. I. MARKS Atlanta, Ga. Medicine HAROLD NEWTON Decatur, Ga. Law Sigma Chi JUDSON PEARSON Coral Gables, Fla. Medicine Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Kappa GEORGE W. SMITH Bartow, Fla. Law Campus Club TRUMAN W. WHITFIELD Jasper, Ga. Medicine Theta Kappa Psi W. G. WORKMAN - Camden, S. C. Theology Sigma Chi JAMES K. McWHIRTER Royston, Ga. Theology JACOB W. MAST North Emporia, Va. Theology GEORGE A. NILES Griffin, Ga. Medicine Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Kappa MAX L. PERLMAN Atlanta, Ga. Medicine Phi Delta Epsilon THOMAS L. STOUT Barboursviile, W. Va. Theology JAMES R. WHITLEY Dacula, Ga. Medicine Theta Kappa Psi Akamatsu, George Taro Albelts, lrving L. Arnold, James H. Barfield, William Edward Bivins, Thomas Ellsworth Blumberg, Mac Morris Bolton, Richard 5. Brandon, Robert Vernon Chambers, James Webster Clark, Sam Johns Cohen, Isidore Coleman, Reese Clinton, Jr. Duke, Wightman Richard Adams, A. Elbert Medicind Allen, Charles L. Uheologw Anderson, Egbert V. Medicind Beecher, Vasco M. Medicind Bell, Rache Haw Berry, Robert L. Medicind Black, Joseph L. Uheologw Flack, Warren C. Uheologw Bowen, C. Motsan Uheologw Brown, J. Epps U-GW Candler, Robert W. Medicind Carithers, Hugh A. Medicind Carnes, James R. Ham Cathzll, James L. tMedicind Cohen, Nace R. Medicinin Coleman, Benjamin Medicine Cromartie, William J. Medicinw Davis, Roben C. Medicine Dobes, William L. Medicind Dodd, Hubelt Uheologw Dorsey', Hugh M., Jr; Haxw Dunn, William M. Uheologw Allgood, John W., Jr. Medicind Annis, Leonard S. Medicind Ansleyl Robert B. Medicind Bagwelll Leonard H. Medicind Barger, Lyman T. Uheologw Blake, William A. Medicind Blumberg, Richard W. Medicind Boozer, M. E. Uheologw Bowen, Jack H. tMedicind Bowen, Mrs. J. S. Uheologw Boyd, Charles T. Uheologw Brady, Lucius Uheology Bvannen, Frank S. Medicina Brooks, Wiirren A. MedicineJ Bryan, Phillips R. Medicind Burleigh, James S. Uheologw Camp, James F. Law Cannon, Jack T. Medicind Coleman, James B. HamH Clavkel Herbert S. Havd Cooper, Charles F. Medicind Davis, Walt Haw . Dellinger, Raiden W. Medicind Dickes, Robert Medicina Dodge, Lightfoot W. Medicina Dorsey, James W. uaw Dover, Thomas A. Medicind PROFESSIONAL SCHOOL UNDERGRADUATES THIRD YEAR IN SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Dupree, John Wesley, Jr. Farrel, Frederick E. Graber, Edward Alex Griffin, Eugene L. Griffin, Hugh Gross, Chatles Norman Harris, Maior Hammond Herbert, Henry William Hix, James Edward Hoffman, Byron J. Holloway, Charles E. Hudgins, Hubert Andrew Ingram, Aldean Starr Irwin, Willard Weston Jones, Edwavd Groves Kusnitz, Morris, Jr. Lance, Vernal Lee McElheny, Franklin McKay, Earl Sinclair Morris, John Edward, Jr. Nardin, Gene Polites, Nicholas Rankin, Joseph Lalkin, Jr. Rifkinson, Nathan Robinson, Robert Scheinbaum, Clavence Nathan SECOND YEAR Evans, Albert L. Medicine Fleming, Bond Uheologw Freedman, Albert Mcdicind Gershon, Nathan 1. Medicinq Goddard, John H. Haw Goldstein, Davis M. Medicind Green, James A. Medicind Grimes, WiHiam H. Medicind Hamff, L. Harvey Medicind Hampton, H. Phillip Medicind Hines, John H. Medicind Holbrook, Berry F. Ham Holbrook, Tim W. Uheolosw Holliman, Henry D. Medicind Johnson, MIS. Emmett S. Uheologw Johnston, Steve R. Medicine Jones, Boisfeuillet Haw Jones, Lewis M. Medicind Jones, Robert T. Medicinw Karp, Harold $5M Kusnitz, Norman H. Ham Lankford, Lewis G. Uheolosw Leonard, William P. Medicind Logue, R. Bruce Medicina Lower, Emory G. Medicinw McDonald, Lewis H. Medicind Marshall, I. Arthur Medicina Martin, James H. Uheology Martin, Rex V. Uheology Matlin, Edwin Medicine Michael, Charles A. Uheologw Moore, Haywood L. Medicind Peschau, John B., Jr. Medicind Pimsner, Avthur A. Medicind Pocotte, Robert VA Medicind Purdom, Thomas T. Haw Ragland, Fredevick B. Medicind Reese, James D. Uheologw Robson, Frank Y. Medicind Rooney, John uavd Sanders, Carl J. Uheologw Sessions, Raymond R. Medicind Shacklefmd, Hugh W. Ham Smith, Emory L. U-GW FIRST YEAR Duncan, GBOISC W. Medicind Dunkle, William F., Jr. Uheologw Engram, Irby D. Medicind Ferguson, Anderson D. Medicind Flournoy, Joe M. U-BW Fuller, William A. Medicind Gaston, J. B. Uheologw Gilliam, James O. Uheologw Gilner, Abraham Medicind Glazer, l. J. MedicinQ Glover, Henry F. Medicine Goldberg, Sidney E. U-BW, Grizzard, James C Haw Ham, Oscar E. Medicind Hames, J. L. Uheologw Herault, Peter C. Medicind Hill Turman K. Medicind Hoffman, Isidore F. Medicind Honigman, Morris MedicineJ Howard, William T. Medicind Jernigan, Sterling H. Medicind Jones, John A. Medicind Kessler, Sidney N. Medicind Knight, Arthur M. Medicind Lagerquisti F. W. Ham Leigh Ted F. Medicine Lewinstein, Misha Medicine London, Irving D. Medicind Love! William G. Medicind Lloyd, Griffin E. Uheology Manryl T. E. U-GW Marks, Maurice l. Medicind Mast, Jacob W. Uheologw McKinnon, Neil Uheologw McCoy, James H. Haw McEldowney, Lawrence E. Medicind McWhirter, James K. Uheologw Miller, Edward S. Medicind Morris, Brad Medicind Morrison, Frank H. U-BW Myers, John W. Uheologw Neighbovsl Joseph B. Medicine Newton, J. H. Haw Niles, George A. Medicind Nunn, Francis HEW Overstrzet, H. E. Ham Orton, Robevt C. Medicine Pack, Charles E. Medicine, Parish, Frank M. Medicind Pearson, Judson Medicind Perlman, Max L. Medicind Pyron, John L. Medicine Ragland, Henry Havd Rauschenbevg, Carl V. U-BW Sealy, Will Camp Shepard, Joseph Lawrence Stephens, Edgar Walter Stevenson, Clifford A. Summervillei Walter M. Teasley, 8. Columbus, Jr. Thompson, John William Tidmove, Joseph Christopher Underwood, James W. Walker, Elmer Pixley Williams, Robert L. Woodall, James Anderson Work, Samuel D. Stewart, Mrs. Leonor dz Uheolosm Stone, Charles F. Medicind Stone, John J. Medicind Stubbs, Albert W., Jr. Havd Sullivan, Francis M. MedicInd Tarplee, Scott L. Medicind Taylor, Willis J. Medicind Thrower, Randolph W. Haw True, Silas B. Uheologw Turk, Acquilla S. Medicine Turman, John R. U-BM Varner, John B. Medicind Walker, Robert A. Ham Wasmer, Charles J. Medicinw Wetherbee, Ernest E., Jf. U-BW Whitaker, James C. Uheologw Wilkinson, Charles F. Medicind Willcox, William D. Medicind Winn, William S. Uheologw Wiygul, Charles H. Medicind Yeomans, James W. Medicind Young, Robevt F. Medicind Richardson, James M. uaw Roberson, Phil E. Haw Simmons, Shelton C. Medicind Shelton, Luther R. Havd Slaughter, Thorr'uas K. Medicind Smith, George W. Haw Sohmer, Abram Medicind Stewart, James B. Haw Sterne, A. H. U-EW Stout, Thomas L. Uheologw Sun, David Medicind Taylor, Cavlisle C. uaw Touchstone, Leroy N. Medicind Velkoff,,Abraham, S. Medicind Vince-nt, Doster C. Uheologw Wahi, Charles S. Medicind Wald, Francis Udedicind Westbrook, J. R. UheologH Whipple, Robert L. Medicine3 Whitfield, Truman W. Medicinz Whitley, James R. Medicind Whitworth, Horace M. Medicind Wiley, Williams B. Medicind Williams, Marvin M. HEW Workman, W. G. UheoloSW Wright, Robert L. Medicind E v MES. NE .2 6 Em WE! ; 4 ., VI Wm E . Wk E YIN W H . 4 Iunt; lwgg EEE'IELEEEI AH, m N WNW: KM EEEEEEK WE'ESW 'HH M $me HENRY WOODFIN GRADY. Born May l7, I85l, at Athens, Georgia: died in Atlanta, December 23, 1889. Educated at the University of Georgia and the University of Virginia. Noted as a writer and as an orator. He was connected with the COURIER, Rome, Georgia, but made his greatest success as managing editor of the Atlanta CONSTITUTION. His editorials were widely copied and commented upon. This illustration depicts the return of the Confederate soldier to his war-shattered home, which is so vividly described in Grady's best-known address, "The New South." .Lntiw. HONOR SECTION I902 Duncam John LeRoy Smith, Guy Trimble Hightower, J. D. Myers, Guy Arthur Mavtin, H. Warner Rush, Fletcher Gray ConnaHy, Thomas W. I903 Leonard, Louis L. Armistead, Thomas M. Boyd, Montague L. Cavanaugh, Thomas B. Dozier, Nathan B. Lee, J. Wideman Osborne, Hubert E. I904 Crovati, Alfred H. Boyd, Darwin H. Crabb, Judson N. Hatcher, Walden L. Hentz, Hal L. Lamkin, Robert W. Richardson, Charles H. I905 Parker, Robert S. Baron, George A. Bonnell, William G. Lewis, William H. Rayne, Oliver Erwin Scanland, William H. Strozier, Harry S. I906 McCamy, Thomas S. Baldwin, John R. Bullard, Harvy E. Wightman, Cox F. Givardeau, Rufus M. King, Earl Mebbett, Henry F. I907 Johnson, William H. Adams, George G. Almand, Henry G. Burt, William T. Candler, Walter T. Heard, Benjamin S. McGregor, Kenneth H. 1908 Arnold, Robert M. Blair, Leslie L. Smith, William C. Stone, Bonnell H. Stovall, Carl T. Strickland, William R. White, Goodrich C. I909 Bryan, Walter S. Heath, Evans V. Lambert, Jacobs F. Marshall, Thomas 0. Rogers, James W. Hill, Alexander F. l9l0 Fox, Charles R. Henderson, Irby D. V. S. SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY Jenkins, S. Eliot Kenyon, Edgar D. Mackay, Edward G. Munroe, Paul M. Wight, G. Ward I9Il Benton, James F. Crane, Benson B. Fuller, Hugh N. Girardeau, James L. Howell, Hugh M. Mizell, Robert C. Roach, George S. l9l2 Clark, Seymour G. Holland, Spressard L. Johnson, William P. Lee, Thomas M. Pittman, Claud C. Rockwell, J. Turner Townson, Hatton D. l9l3 Carlton, Wilbur A. Kimball, Tel C. Mallet, Joel B. Pearce, Hayward J. Perryman, Emmitt J. Richardsonl John W. l9l4 Patillo, Frank A. Rivers, Francis P. Rogers, Thomas C. Saxon, John H. Sowell, Homer C. Strozier, E. Walton Wright, George 0. I9I5 Bowie, J. C. Ethridge, Roy F. Matthews, G. W., Jr. Megahee, Percy A. Neal, T. Benton Rumble, Lester Stokes, Robert N. I9I6 Candler, Samuel C. Line, Pierce Harris, Robert M. King, E. Lewis Rumble, Bert Sealey, Olon F. Wilson, James H. I9I7 Boyd, George H. Gaines, Florence M. Garland, Halsey 5. Lane, Fount R. Loftis, Warren T. Shaw, Judson B. Weems, Howard V. I9I8 Allen, Winston 5. Cross, J. Eason Hamilton, Wilbur H. Ingram, John J. Kerr, Bramwell C. Lester, James G., Sr. Rast, John M. l9l9 Bivins, Charles K. Humphrey, Robert H. Mathews, Samuel M. Melton, Keller F. Mullins, F. B. K. Sanders, Wiley B. Stubbs, William B. I920 Dunaway, John A. Flowers, Robert Greene, Myles L. Mackaw Roland P. Rogers, Ernest Wight, Alvin B. Wight Edward A. I921 Arnau, Robert E. Green, Fletcher M. Hutchison, Alva R. Jones, W. Powell McFadden, John H. Padgett, Louis L. Walters, S. Douglas I922 Blitch, Lee W. Cooke, Don A. Daniel, Charles H. Millican, C. Bowie Rochelle, Wiley L. Watkins, W. P. Whittaker, Lorenzo R. I923 Anthony, E. Mack Deterley, Charles H. Hancock, Herman D. Harper, Marvin H. Mullinax, Perry M. Purks, J. Harris Talley, Clarence L. I924 Clement, Hunt, Jr. Edmondson, Francis L. Fitzhugh, W. Milsaps Howell, James H. Mitchell, James N., Jr. O'Steen, Alton T. Tilly, Eden F. I925 Collins, E. B. Edmondson, Ray A. Peterson, W. M. Scott, H. B. Spurlin, Paul M. Warnell, W. B. Wiggins, Tignor I926 Pagan, R. L. Hill, G. M. Logan, A. Gordon Maxwell, J. O. Miller, Henry G. Smith, G. K. Stovall, H. H. I927 Cleveland, J. O. Clower, Emil J. Crawford, Robert D. Crowe, W. Alton Holmem Joseph C. Terrell, James H. I928 Carpenter, Francis W. Chambers, Edgar Kendrix, Clifford Kendrick, Douglas B. Stockman, J. Milton McCord, Clinton D. Patterson, George B. I929 Cumbee, Alfred Bates, Louis Graham, Duncan Lee, Jack Logan, Allen Strozier, Robert M. Tuller, William H. I930 Ajax, Fred Cannon, Joe Ford, Alan Harris, J. L. Parker, Earle Rivers, William Smith, Graves l93l Cartledge, E. Bu Jr. Haygood, W. C. Hitch, Herbert Lange, Harry Smith, P. L. Thrasher, Tigner Valloton, Ralph I932 Bowden, Henry Hall, Max Patterson, Wilson Quillian, Claude Tidmore, Joe Williams, Emory Wilson, John E. I933 Ashley, Albert R. Bridges, 5. Russell, Jr. Candler, Robert W. Jordan, Welch 0. May, James A. Stephens, Edgar W. Worthy, Steve I934 Anderson, Ben Jones, Boisfeuillet Logue, Bruce Perdue, William Stubbs, Albert Thrower, Randolph Turman, John FRANCIS NUNN ----l HnlllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllll JOHN KIDD WILLIAM F. QUILLIAN ' WILLIAM BRADY JAMES TOLBERT RICHARD BLUMBERG FREDERICK WILSON Ea IIMDHIIHHIIIICIW? WI!IIIIIIHIIIHIIIIIIIIllllllHlIlllllllllIIlIllllIllHllll 37 II STUBBS McGIBONEY LOGUE JONES ELLIOT THROWER MOONEY QUILLIAN TURMAN DAVIS KIDD CONN TOLBERT WILSON LAGERQUIST BLUMBERG OMICRON DELTA KAPPA National Honor Society for the Recognition of University Leadership. Founded at Washington and Lee University in I9l4. Mu Circle Established I925 OFFICERS President BOISFEUILLET JONES ALBERT STU BBS JAMES TOLBERT Dick Blumberg Clyde Bowie John Conn Walt Davis Hugh Dorsey Robert Elliot Claude Fullerton Boisfeuillet Jones John Kidd Fred Lagerquist Bruce Logue Thomas McGiboney Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer John Mooney William Quillian Albert Stubbs James Tolbert Randolph Thrower John P. Turman Fred Wilson Prof. James G. Lester Dr. James H. Purks Dr. Osborne R. Quayle Prof. E. H. Rece Mr. Robert F. Whitaker Dean Goodrich White PHI BETA KAPPA The Georgia Gamma Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa was installed at Emory University April 5, 1929. OFFICERS DR. W. AIKEN SMART ................ . DR. COMER M. WOODWARD . . ..... DR. GOODRICH C. WHITE . . . ........ PROFESSOR J. GORDON STIPE . . . . . . President . Vice-Presidwt Secretary . Treasurer PROFESSOR DOUGLAS RUMBLE, Member of Executive Committee Robert Ansley Orson Beecher Edward Bosworth Charles Brown Hugh Dorsey Joseph Glazer Harvey HamH: Marvin Hardy Alfred Hind John Hollister Sterling Jernigan Thomas Kethley Maxwell Little Bruce Logue cGlBONEY ROBERTS BOSWORTH HAMFF TUBBS HOLLISTER HARDY WENDER YAGOL BEECHER TOLBERT QUILLIAN WILSON TRAWICK SPRATT Thomas McGiboney Burness Moore William QuiHian Purcell Roberts James Sledd Marvin Sledd Nelson Spratt Albert Stubbs James Tolbert Buckner Trawick Robert Vogel Simon Wander Frederick Wilson Nathan Yagol ROBERTS DRISKELL McMATH QUILLIAN MOONEY CADUCEUS A Medical Honor Society for the Recognition of Personality, Leadership, and Scholarship. OFFICERS ELBERTAGNOR.......r.................President WILLIAM MCMATH . . . . . . . . . . . . , . . . Vice-President EDWARD BOSVXORTH . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary WILLIAM HIXON . . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer MEMBERS Elbert Agnor William McMath Edward Bosworth John Mooney Morgan Driskell William Quillian William Hixon Purcell Roberts Gus Rush ASKLEPIOS A Medical Honor Society Founded in the School of Medicine o1C Emory University, May 9, I9I7. FOUNDERS Dr. William S. Elkin Prof. A. R. Bliss, Jr. Dr. George Bachman Dr. Paul E. Lineback MEMBERS Edward Bosworth Anthony Martino William McMath Purcell Roberts BERTS MARTINO McMATH BOSWORTH OUILLIAN NUNN TRAWICK THROWER CONN GRIFFIN HOLLISTER TOLBERT HENDERSON GOODYEAR MATTHEWS SPRATT HARDY HARWELL DAY ROBERTS, D. ; SIMMONS ROBERTS, G ALPHA EPSILON UPSILON Honorary Scholastic Fraternity for Junior College Men. OFFICERS NELSON T. SPRATT . ...... President SLAUGHTER LEE ..... . Vice-President JEROMEWESTBROOK . . . Secretary-Treasurer Dr. Sterling G. Brinkley Professor Nolan A. Goodyear Dr. William H. Jones Professor Edwin T. Martin Professor H. Prentice Miller Moses Abelsky Robert Ansley A. B. Burke James Coleman John Conn R. A. Day Theron Gardner Nathan Gershon W. E. Goodyear John A. Griffin E. Ham Lee Harwell Griffin Henderson J. H. Hollister MEMBERS Grover Hunter S. H. Jernigan James Kethley A. M. Knight Slaughter Lee Burton Lichenstein Bruce Logue T. V. Matthews Burness Moore G. F. Nunn William F. Quillian, Jr. Dean Roberts Eugene Roberts Professor Lewis F. Walton Dean Goodrich C. White Dr. James H. Purks Dr. Osborne R. Quayle Professor J. Gordon Stipe T. L. Simmons James Sledd Marvin Sledd Nelson Spratt A. Sohmer J. A. Stevens Albert Stubbs Randolph Thrdwer James Tolbert Buckner Trawick John P. Turman J. Westbrook Boris Whiteman Nathan Yagol FACULTY MEMBERS F EAGLES CLUB Honorary Non-Fraternity Club. Founded I920 EAGLES IN FACU LTY Dr. Mercer G. Evans Dr. Ross H. McLean Prof. Nolan A. Goodyear Dr. William H. Jones Prof. Mose L. Harvey OFFICERS GEORGE SMITH . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President GENE ROBERTS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President CHARLES ENSOR . . . . . . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Charles Ensor Gene Roberts Morton Fuller George Smith Joe Glazer Fred Taylor Marvin Hardy Casper Walker Carol Larmore Phil WoodruH John McCay Nathan Yagol WOODRUFF WALKER SMITH LARMORE MCCAY HARDY ROBERTS YAGOL McMICHAEL PENDLETON ELEAZER WEBB WILLIAMS WARDLAW HARWELL PONDER ETA SIGMA PSI Founded I927 Sophomore Honor Society. FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. James G. Lester Prof. John B. Peebles Dr. J. Samuel Guy MEMBERS, I934- I 935 Frank Eleazer Richard Harwell Jack McMichael Ed Pendleton Fred Bading Emmett Barlow Merriwether Barnett William Brady Jack Cannon Joe Flournoy GriHin Henderson Murphy Holloway Boisfeuillet Jones John Kidd Fred Lagerquist Bruce Logue Remington McConnell David Ponder Ben Wardlaw James Webb Warren Williams OLD MEMBERS Frederick Wilson George Niles Francis Nunn Fred Potter William Quillian Albert Reichert George Smith LeRoy Speight Edgar Stephens John Stephens Albert Stubbs Randolph Thrower James Talbert John Turman PHI SIGMA IOTA Honorary Romance Language Fraternity. Founded at Allegheny College, I922 Sigma Chapter Established I930 OFFICERS PROF.N.A.GOODYEAR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President ORSON BEECHER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President PROF.W.A.STROZIER . . . . . . . . . , . . . Secretary MILDRED STREETER . . . . . . . . . . .Treasurer MEMBERS Mrs. R. w. Alling William 'Orson Beecher M. H. Dewey Glenn Corbin N. A. Goodyear John w. Craft 5. M. Shiver Dana Creel w. A. Show Norman H. Giles William Hester Thomas E. Scott Burton Lichenstein Henry K.Stanford Mildred Streetcar BEECHER CRAFT STREETER HESTER SCOTT GL6 CORMN .Hwn M w-nwxawwnwvw mm... . TURMAN DUNN THROWER KIDD JONES STUBBS HIND McCONNELL SMITH STUDENT ACTIVITIES COUNCIL LIBERAL ARTS Remington McConnell Bob Jones LAMAR SCHOOL OF LAW John P. Turman Albert Stubbs George Smith Randolph Thrower SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION John Kidd GRADUATE SCHOOL Alfred T. Hind M EDICAL SCHOOL Robert Young CANDLER SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY Bill Dunn FACULTY ADVISORS Prof. E. H. Rece Dr. J. H. Purks Dr. 0. R. Quayle Y. M. C. A. COUNCIL 'OFFICERS OF ADMINlSTRATION WILLIAMQUILLIAN......................President FREDERICK WILSON Vice-President CHARLESADAIR . . . . . . . : . . . . . . . . Secretary ROBERT WIGGINS Charles Adair Aubrey Alsobrook Leonard Arteaga Wesley Bailey Emmett Barlow Jesse Brannen Gene Brown Wait Davis Bill DeH George Downing Frank Eleazer Bond Fleming Alvin Gaines Graham Golson John A. Griffin UILLIAN ARTEAGA KURTZ KENDALL WILSON ROWN WIGGINS HENDERSON FLEMING HOLLOWAY STARR, W. BAILEY HARDY cMICHAEL TOLBERT STARR, R. WYATT SPEIGHT PONDER WYNN OWNING McCONNELL, W. ELEAZER BARLOW HARRIS HARP PADGETT GRIFFIN KERNS McCONNELL, R. KIDD EMMETT S. JOHNSON MEMBERS Marvin Hardy Christy Harp James Harris Lee Harwell Richard Harwell Griffin Henderson Murphy Holloway Edgar Johnson Ernest Kendall David Kerns John Kidd Wilbur Kurtz Hardy McCalman Remington McConnell Wellington McConnell Jack McMichael Treasurer . General Secretary A. B. Padgett David Ponder William Quillian Robert Rhodes LeRoy Speight Raymond Starr William Starr James Tolbert John Turman Mary Venable Ben Wardlaw Robert Wiggins Frederick Wilson William Wyatt Lawrence Wynn WILLIAMS CHILES BADING The program of the Student Lecture Association was unique this year in that it was appealing to the specialist in the fields of art, politics and science as well as to those who held only a general knowledge of the subject. Perhaps the most unusual and interesting lecture presented was that of Doctor Beebe, biologist and explorer. THE STUDENT LECTURE ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FRED BADING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President JOE CHILES . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary WARREN WILLIAMS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer DR. ROSS H, MCLEAN . . . . . . . Faculty Advisor PROGRAM Miss Frances Homer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . November 14 "Ladies of Destiny" Dr. Archibald Henderson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . January I4 "George Bernard Shaw, Ptayboy and Prophet" Mr. Elliot James . . . . . . . . . . . . January l8 Liquid Air Demonstration Dr. William Beebe . . . . . . . . . . . . . . February I "Five Hundred Fathoms Down" Dr. George M. Whicher . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . March 4 "The Villas of Horace" Mr. Drew Pearson . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . March II "Washington-Merry-Go-Round: Behind the Scenes with the New Deal" Rev. Cyril A. Alington . . . . . . . . . . . March 27 "The Objects of Education" HONOR COUNCIL The Honor Council is composed 0t five students who are named by the outgoing council and approved by the student body each spring quarter to serve during the tol- lowing scholastic year. This council has a two-told duty: To endeavor to foster a spirit of honor among the students of Emory; to try all cases of violations of the Honor Code that come to its attention. Violations are reported to the Chairman of the councit, who summons the rest of the council for an otticial trial of the accused. For a direct breach ot the Honor Code the usual punishment is dismissal from school, and from a sentence at the hands of the Honor Council there is absolutely no appeal. WILLIAM F.QUILLIAN,JR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President MEMBERS John Kidd A. B. Padgett Francis Nunn William Quillian Albert Reichert PADGETT QUILLIAN REICHERT NUNN KlDD TURMAN ELLIOTT PADGETT JON ES TOLBERT BRADY DAVIS GRIFFIN PROF. NOLAN A. GOODYEAR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Chairman A. B. PADGETT . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary and Varsity Manager J. ROBERT ELLIOTT . . . Secretary and Junior College Manager FACULTY COMMITTEE PAUL E. BRYAN C. B. GOSNELL JOHN R. HUBER LEROY E. LOEMOKER R. H. MCLEAN C. M. WOODWARD COUNCIL MEMBERS WILLIAM L. BRADY JAMES TOLBERT WALT R. DAVIS JOHN A. GRIFFIN BOISFEUILLET JONES JOHN P. TURMAN DEBATE SCHEDULE November 2v-Oxford University ......... Economic Isolation --------------- Elliott, Dorsey November I3aTech, Georgia, Agnes Scott, Brenau - . New Deal ----------- - - - - - . Brady, Purdom November lb-Millsap College .......... Munitions ............... . . . Wiggins, Dennis December Z-Agnes Scott College ....... Hitlerism ....... . . . . . . . . McConnelL McMichazl February Il-Miami University --------- Munitions ----------------- Thrower, Mackay February I2-Tampa University --------- Munitions . . . -------------- Thrower, Mackay February I3 Rollins College .......... Munitions - . - - - ------------ Thrower, Mackay February l4-University of Florida ........ Munitions ----------------- Thrower, Mackay February I5--Stetson University ......... Munitions ................. Thrower, Mackay February l9 Furman Univevsity ......... Munitions ----------------- Webb, Richardson February 26-American University ........ Munitions ............ . . . Carroll, Taylor, Rooney March 2 Mercer University ......... Munitions ----------------- Shelton, Reichert March 7-Davidson College ......... Munitions ........... - ----- Wyatt, Holloway March 8 Washington University ....... Unicameral Legislation ............. Yancey, Byrd March 25-A3nes Scott College ....... Munitions ------- - - ------- Ponder, McConnell March ZSgJohns Hopkins University ...... Socialized Medicine . . . . . . . . . . . . . Padgett, Wiggins March 26-University of Alabama ....... Munitions ................... King, Taylor March 27-University of the South ...... Munitions ---------------- Carroll, McMichael March 28-University of N. C. ........ New Deal ------------ . ----- Thrower, Dorsey March 30-Georgim Tech .......... Socialized Medicine . . ....... - - - Carroll, Richardson April 3-University of Alabama ....... T. V. A ------ - - . - - . - . . Rooney, Taylor, Richardson April 4-Alabama College --------- T.V.A. - - - - - - . - - ----- Rooney,Taylor, Richardson INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATE SQUAD MEMBERS BILL BRADY HUGH DORSEY JIMMY DORSEY ROBERT ELLIOTT REMINGTON McCONNELL ALBERT REICHERT CHARLES KING GRIFFIN HENDERSON GEORGE CARROLL BILL WYATT DAVID PONDER JAMES CARNES A. B. PADGETT JOHN ROONEY ROSSER SHELTON CARLISLE TAYLOR RANDOLPH THROWER LOUIS YANCEY MILTON RICHARDSON JAMES WEBB DOUG DENNIS ROBERT WIGGINS JACK McMICHAEL HERBERT CLARKE CHARLES FENNELL DEBATE SCHEDU LE-Continued April 5 BirminghamKSouthern DuaU ...... Munitions- - . -Rooney, Taylor, Richardson, Henderson, Mackay April 6-University of the South ......... T. V. A. -------------- Rooney, Taylor Richardson April b-Auburn ................ Munitions --------------- Puleston, McMichael April I0 University of Georgia DuaH ------ Dictatorship ------ Byrd and Randolph, Yancey and Reichert April I2--Loyola ................ Munitions .................. Yancey and King April l2-41urman ................ Socialized Medicine --------- Padgett, Dennis, McConnell April I3 S. M. U ---------------- Socialized Medicine ----------- Dorsey and McMichael April l3-University of North Carolina ------ Socialized Medicine --------- Padgett, Dennis, McConnell April I5 Bates ................. Socialized Medicine ---------- Rooney and McMichael April IS-American University .......... Munitions ------------- Padgett, Dennis, McConnell April lb-Johns Hopkins ------------ Munitions ------------- Padgett, Dennis, McConnell April I7 University of Virginia --------- Socialized Medicine --------- Padgett, Dennis, McConnell April I8-Randolph-Macon ------------ Munitionsd ------------- Padgett, Dennis, McConnell April l9-Davidson College ........... Socialized Medicine --------- Padgett, Dennis, McConnell April ZWWinthrop College ........... Socialized Medicine --------- Padgett, Dennis, McConnell April 22 AsheviIIe Normal ----------- Munitions ------------------ King and Smith April ZFGa. Evening School .......... T. V. A ---------------- Rooney and Richardson April 25 Hampden-Sidney ........... Munitions --------------- Henderson and Wyatt April 27-Winthrop muaU ----------- Munitions ....... Thrower and Puleston, Ponder and Webb European Debate Trip .............................. Elliott and Wiggins LLIOTT PADGETT BRADY WIGGINS THROWER CARROLL ING WYATT DENNIS MCCONNELL PONDER TAYLOR YANCEY HENDERSON McMICHAEL ROONEY REICHERT NUNN KIDD GLEE CLUB OFFICERS FRANCIS NUNN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President CHESTER KITCHINGS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President MILTON CAMPBELL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary JAMES BRAGDON . . . . . . . . . . . Librarian JOHN KIDD . . . . . . . . . . Manager JOHN A. GRIFFIN . . . . Publicity Manager RICHARD BRUMBY . . . . . . . Assistant Manager BOB JONES . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Assistant Manager EMMETT BARLOW . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Assistant Manager RALPH GIBBS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Accompanist First Tenor Second Tenor First Bass Second Bass Millard Rewis Chester Kitchings Francis Nunn Ben Thebaut Gene Roberts Edmund Phillips William Pardee Robert Simpson Gene Jessup Milton Campbell Marion Brooke Dean Roberts John Hotch Clifton White Robert Stump Gene Brown Terrell Underwood Micollius Stow Charles Richardson Marvin McDonald John Bumstead Lawrence Wynn James Bragdon Henry Hackney Foster Chapman Harold Dobbs Jack McMichael Joe Logan Harry Nunnally McCoy Johnson Ben Beall Waldo Sowell Richard Brumby Paul Anderson The first concert of the season was the Christmas carol program, December 16, 1934, at the Glenn Memorial Church in Atlanta. The winter tour which lasted for eight days-February I to February 9, included the following towns: February IaValdosta, Ga. February SaWest Palm Beach, Fla. February ZeOrlandO, Fla. February 6-Lakeland, Fla. February 3eOcala, Fla. February 7eTampa, Fla. February 4-Miami, Fla. February 8-Tallahassee, Fla. The spring tour, a short tour lasted only four days, April II to I4. April lI-Columbus, Ga. April I3-Washin3ton, Ga. April IZePerry, Ga. The last concert of the season was the Atlanta concert which was given the 25th of April in the Glenn Memorial Church in Atlanta, Ga. GEORGE SMITH WALTER WILSON LUCI LE TAYLOR MCCALMAN DILLON HARRIS STIPE DOWNING TOLBERT HAMNER MILLER HUTCHINSON AGNOR HOLLISTER PEN THE EMORY PLAYERS OFFICERS HARDY McCALMAN JAMES HARRIS William Agnor Leonard Allen Richard Blumberg Roberta Cason Herbert Clarke John Conn Virginia Dillon George Downing James Duncan Garland Hammer Christy Harp James Harris Jack Hollister Glenn Hutchinson MEMBERS Dr. Carland C. Smith, Diregtor President Vice-President Secretary Manager Technical Director Joe Ledbetter Hardy McCalman Wellington McConnell Hattie Miller Edmund Pendleton Sam Shiver George Smith Gordon Stipe Judson Strickland Carlisle Taylor Lucile Taylor James Tolbert Walter Wilson Gatewood Workman TAYLOR, L. SMITH i ALLEN DUNCAN STRICKLAND CONN HARP TAYLOR, C. DLETON McCONN ELL BLUMBERG THE EMORY PLAYERS The Emory Players opened the season with Channing Pollock's The Fool. The presentation, tittingly, was in the Glenn Memorial Auditorium. The play depicted the struggles and strivings ot a young minister who, against great opposition, attempts to put into practice the tenets of Christianity. For the first time in the history of the Players the audience was made up of more than a thousand people of whom a great portion was the church population of Atlanta. Demonstrating their versatility, the Players chose tor their winter production, Pigs, a sparkling, juvenile comedy of rural love in ultra modern style, by Morrisson and McNutt. An outstanding feature of this play was achieved by the technical staff in showing live pigs and an Austin automobile on the stage. For spring presentation the Players turned to the field of the spectacular mystery melodrama. Their choice was Arno Ridley's The Ghost Trainaone of the most unusual pieces of its type ever produced on the American stage. The play is based on an aged superstition ot a phantom train that tlashed out of the night through a peaceful little village, dealing death to people who looked upon it as it roared by. A modern touch is added with the introduction 0t rum and narcotic smugglers on the Canadian border. , m H mm W m7; Lfmmrwwm :, I'LL ,I, i OFFICERS WILLIAM PARDEE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President WALDO SOWELL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President WILBUR KURTZ . . . . . . . . ...... . . . . . . Secretary CHESTER WEEMS ...... . ....... . . . . Librarian DR. MALCOM H. DEWEY . . . ...... . . . . Director ROBERT SIMPSON . . . . ...... Assistant Director VIOLINS: William Pardee, Concert Master: Waldo Sowell, Rubin Gorinson, Abram Silver, Abram Geffen, Byron Hilley, Abram VelkoFF, David Bowen, Paul Anderson, Frank Estes, Charles Adair, David Kerns, Joseph Giazer, Herbert Sullivan. VIOLA: William Dunn, Deneen McCormack. CELLO: Millard Rewis, Ervin Morgan. BASS: Herbert Sullivan. FLUTE: Chester Weems, James Addy, Press Wilhoit. OBOE: John Bumstead CLARINET: Adrian Howell, George McKinney. TRUMPETS: Robert Simpson, Wilbur Kurtz, Walter Limehouse, Bradley Bridges TROMBONE: Tom Harbin, Phil Krugman, Marvm Adams. HORNS: Pierce McDonald, Robert Simpson. TYMPANI: Clifton White. DRUMS: Cleve Rumble. PIANO: Ralph Gibbs. HARP: Lucien Thomson. ORGAN: Elbert Adams. FALL CONCERT: Haydn Military Symphony. Soloist: Miss Minna Hacker. WINTER CONCERT: Beethovenw'fonolanus" Overture. BoellmanniHSymphinic Vanatims." Priscilla Loemker-Cello Soloist. SPRING CONCERT: Dedicated to Alliance Francaise. Recognition of gift of orchestra music by French government. Excerpts from "Carmen"iBizet. Ralph Gibbs, Soloist. W : 35'? AxQEEWF ' S PUBLICATION X PULESTON BROWN WYNN RANDOLPH GIRARDEAU SOWELL NORTON STARR, R. MARTIN FINCH WILLIAMS 1 ALEXANDER BRUMBY THE CAMPUS EDITORS John A. Griffin Judson M. Strickland ASSOCIATE EDITOR William Randolph MANAGING EDITORS Eugene Brown Lawrence Wynn SCHOOLS EDITORS Rufus Girardeau Stewart Martin ORGANIZATIONS EDITORS Richard Brumby Jack McMichaeI Harry Norton EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Charles Arnold David Ponder 1 Tom Bailey Waldo Sowell Wesley Bailey Raymond Starr Henry Finch Ben Wardlaw GRIFFIN STRICKLAND Richard Harwell Warren Williams ? CAMPUS SQUIB It has been the purpose of the I935 Campus to give a wider recogni- tion to the activities of those groups of students who make up the uni- versity. It has sought to present the motif of state literature by means of art and by the structure of the book in general. The editors wish, at this place, to give praise to their staff which has co-operated with them in every possible manner. FEATURE EDITORS TOLBERT KURTZ BARLOW CARROLL T. BAILEY ARNOLD McMICHAEL LAGEROUIST McCONNELL PONDER W. BAILEY HARWELL WARDLAW Emmett Barlow George Carroll Frederick Lagerquist Remington McConnell Walt Davis James Tolbert Wilbur Kurtz William Wyatt MACKEY FRESHMAN EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Erwin Catts Samuel Hopkins John Cobb Joseph Kirby Ralph Dasher Wharton Mitchell Marvin Day Marvin Norton William Dukes Harry Nunnaily Clayborne Dyal Charles RoHeston John Brannen BUSlNESS MANAGER William R. Mackey ADVERTISING MANAGER Charles S. Puleston ASSISTANTS Allen Alexander Grady Clay Leon Stanley TOLBERT THE EMORY WHEEL HOLLOWAY BADING BLUMBER G BARLOW GRIZZARD PENDLETON ELEAZER McCONNELL, R. McCON N ELL, W. STRICKLAND PONDER HARWELL Published every Thursday during the Academic year. Official Organ of the Student Activities Council of Emory University. JAMES TOLBERT . RICHARD BLUMBERG MANAGING EDITORS Murphy Holloway, Jr. Fred Bading Emmett Barlow Editor-in-Chimc Associate Editor Remington McConnell ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITORS Frank Eleazer Dick Harwell Maurice Rich Graham Golson Warren Newman Jesse Brannen John Conn Walt Davis James Addy Dan Cowart Henry Hatcher Fenwick Jones James Merritt Jack Tolbert Wellington McConnell Ed Pendleton EDITORIAL STAFF Morris Seigal Glenn Hutchinson Jack McMichael EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS George Carroll John A. GriFFin Eugene Gillespie FRESHMAN ASSISTANTS Grady Clay Hugh Douglas Sam Hopkins Billy King John Slade Ed Turner Vernon Grizzard David Ponder A. G. Smith Judson Strickland Fred Lagerquist Sam Little Albert Reichert Bill Wyatt Charles Cowart Warren Duffie Alfred Jenkins Joe Kirby George Tisinger Chesley Vincent GRIFFIN THE EMORY WHEEL Founded I9I9 by Ernest Rogers Through the etForts ot the business manager and the editor, the Emory Wheel was able to give to its readers, without cost, a national rotogravure section; The Collegiate Digest, which appeared as a weekly supplement. This year's volume of the newspaper featured an unusual variety of page and type make-ups, thus giving to the undergraduate statF and members of the journalism classes experience which should prove valuable in their profession. WILLIAM QUILLIAN . Business Manager ASSISTANTS Warren Newman Bill Dell Clarence Calhoun Herman Abernathy Bob Berkley Billy Cook Gene Gailard Lee Harwell Fred Bading Jack Bothamley Warren Williams Jesse Brannen Hugh Bruce CARLISLE TAYLOR Circulation Manager ASSISTANTS Charles Adair David Kerns Pedro Casals Fred Taylor George Downing Harry Gibboney Raymond Starr ADVISORY BOARD . Chairman RAYMOND B. NIXON Boisteuillet Jones Thomas H. English J. M. Steadman, Jr. Kendall Weisiger R. R. Paty Booshie Turman McMICHAEL CARROLL TAYLOR GILLESPIE WYATT NEWMAN BRANNEN DOWNING WILLIAMS HUTCHINSON HARWELL STARR LAGERQUIST QUILLIAN LAGERQUIST KURTZ STRICKLAND HESTER WYATT CONN PENDLETON COMER GAINES POTTER GILLESPIE HOLLOWAY SHROPSHIRE SPEIGHT WILSON HARWELL THE EMORY PHOENIX The South's Oldest College Literary Publication The style and contents of the Phoenix passed through a complete renovation this year. The editorial policy invited and featured articles Trom recognized authors. The magazine received favorable comment from such writers as Henry L. Mencken and Branch CabeH. Technically the three issdes for the year were the most beautiful yet produced at Emory. EDITORIAL STAFF FREDERICK LAGERQUIST . . ................ Editor-in-Chief WILLIAM H. WYATT ...... . . . . . . . . . Associate Editor JUDSON STRICKLAND . . . . . . . . . . Managing Editor EDMUND PENDLETON . . . . Asst. Managing Editor ALVIN GAINES . . . Asst. Managing Editor WILLIAM HESTER . . . . . Poetry Editor WILBUR G. KURTZ, JR. . . . . . . . . Prose Editor RICHARD HARWELL . . . . ...... Asst. Prose Editor EUGENEGILLESPIE . . . . . . . . ......... Literary Editor SAM DEFREESE ................... . . . . . Art Editor EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Frederick Wilson Lewis Underwood Gene Beall James Sledd BUSINESS STAFF JOHN CONN ........... . . ...... . . Business Manager FRED POTTER . . . ...... . . . . Asst. Business Manager ASSlSTANTS Murphy Holloway Dickey Boyd William King James Albert Bragdon HUGH COMER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Circulation Manager KUH Will . ail Myimx ' Kaxldh x 'WAGVIRW r 4 A WVm .- xxalh 1m w xi; MK . V x Ulla v. . ., 411 ' - tiNi' t ' nka-i . . I EUIHWNI'W-iaAn , , x NNW RU Hx tkeff'f' : MUN! W r$Wll' xju Ill d K N 4a" . xka . .4, tHlllxuvl Wm "601W; w 01M Mt! jg N 0 Am WI JOEL CHANDLER HARRIS. Born in Eatonton, Georgia, De- cember 8, l848; died in Atlanta, July 3, I908. Received only a meager education in rural schools and at Eatonton Acad- emy. Learned journalism and literature under the tutelage of Joseph Addison Turner, proprietor of THE COUNTRYMAN, a newspaper published on the plantation,Turnwold, near Eaton- ton. He sewed on the stutF of the Atlanta CONSTITUTION for twenty-five years, and was founder and editor of UNCLE REMUS'S MAGAZINE. He was given the honorary degree of Doctor of Literature by Emory College at the Commencement of I902. Harris is best known for his Uncle Remus stories, through which character he preserved in their purity Negro folklore, Negro habits, and Negro dialect. This illustration shows the lad Harris watching a portion of the Federal Army passing by Turnwold in November, l864--Sherman's march to the sea. ATHLETIC COUNCIL The athletics of the University are controlled by the Athletic Council composed of men elected from the different schools in conjunction with the Faculty Committee of advisers. FACU LTY COM M ITTEE J. B. PEEBLES, Chairman J. D. MCCORD, Director L. E. CAMPBELL J. G. LESTER M. H. DEWEY W. S. NELMS J. G. STIPE O. R. QUAYLE OFFICERS J. ALBERT QUILLIAN ........................................ President PETE HERAULT ..................................... Vice.President CARLISLE TAYLOR ............................. SecretaryeTreasurer COUNClL MEMBERS TOM BAILEY .............. Liberal Arts ADRIAN HOWELL ........... Liberal Arts HENRY CANNING ------------ Liberal Arts EDGAR JOHNSON ------ Business Administration PETE HERAULT .............. Medicine CARLISLE TAYLOR .............. Law WILLIAM HOLLAND ---------- Liberal Arts JAMES ZACHRY ....... Business Administration ATHLETIC MANAGERS RICHARD BLUMBERG ........... Football JOHN KIDD ............... Swimming EDWARD COCHRAN ............ Baseball WILLIAM MACKAY ........... Minor Sports ALBERT QUILLIAN ............ Basket-ball EMMETT BARLOW .............. Golf ROSSER SHELTON ......... Boxing-Wrestllng CHESTER KITCHINGS ............ Tennis HARDY MCCALMAN . .. .. .. i ..... Nah MCCALMAN QUHUAN KWCHINGS MACKAY HDD BLUMBERG HOWELL COCHRAN SHELTON HERAULT BARLOW TAYLOR JOHNSON HOHAND CANN!NG ZACHRY STUBBS MCCAY LOGUE FLEMING DOVER FLOURNOY RANDOLPH REICHERT MACKAY CONVERS "E" CLUB Members are elected during the Spring Quarter from the Iettermen ot the various athletics. Elec- tions to the club are based on superiority shown in competition. OFFICERS ALBERT STUBBS .......................................... President TOM DOVER ..................................... Vice-President CHRIS CONYERS .............................. Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. JAMES G. LESTER DR. OSBORNE R. QUAYLE COACH JEFF D. McCORD DR. WYATT A. SMART PROF. JOHN B. PEEBLES PROF. JOHN G. STIPE ACTIVE MEMBERS RACHE BELL BRUCE LOGUE CHRIS CONYERS JOHN McCAY TOM DOVER ARTHUR MARSHALL BOND FLEMING ALBERT REICHERT ALBERT STUBBS MEMBERS ELECTED I935 MERIWETHER BARNETT JOE FLOURNOY DON BEARD WILLIAM MACKAY RICHARD BRUMBY WILLIAM RANDOLPH CARLETON COLLAR CRAIG ROBERTSON DULANEY FITCH JAMES SLEDD MARVIN WILLIAMS EMORY'S ATHLETICS ATHLETICS FOR ALL! Emory is an institution tor the development 0t youth to its highest capacities. The successful man is the versatile mane the man able to enter into all the activities going on about him. Emory wants her men to be welt-rounded and fit to enter any of the varied phases of life: theretore she opens athletics to every student. COACH JEFF McCORD The athletic system of Emory is unique. It is a combination of the intercollegiate and the intra- mural systems. Golf, swimming, and tennis teams enter competition with other universities and col- leges. All other sports are strictly intramural in their scope. Under the careful guidance of Coach Jeff McCord, Emory is steadily developing her athletics. Three years ago Coach McCord was appointed Emory's first tulI-time athletic director. He has made athletics an integral part of every student's lite. Since his headship began, we have added a covered swimming pool, a new athletic field, new tennis courts, a vastly improved track, and an outdoor boxing-wrestting arena. Emory has not sought to advertise herself as a great worshiper ot athletics, but she is proud of her systemea system which she feels to be the best possible method tor the healthy development of the minds and bodies of her students. ALL-EMORY FOOTBALL TEAM JOHN P. TURMAN CHRIS CONYERS CHARLES PULESTON XARTH UR MARSHALL FOOTBALL The I935 football season at Emory was filled with upsets. The Junior, Sophomore, and Senior teams were exceedingly inconsistent in their 'playing, each team being capable of briH'Iant or mediocre phaying. The Freshmen were unfortunate in the hact that they suffered several unlucky breaks during the more telling moments. Again, as in past years, no decision was made as to the championship team. Two games remained unplayed: Seniors vs. Juniors, and Sophomores vs. Juniors. xNo picture. HARRY CROSSWELL JAMES SLEDD NlCK WHEELER ALL-EMORY FOOTBALL TEAM WADE CLINE MARVIN WILLIAMS TOM BAILEY xxCARL DOBSON y'HUGH COMER FOOTBALL The general opinion of the campus gave the Juniors the championship. The Senior and Sophomore teams, however, were supported by many as the winning teams. The games were made interesting by a surprisingly large number of long passes completed and fast broken field running. The foIIowing resume lists the season's results: Won Lost Tied Juniors 2 O 2 Sophomores . . . . . . . . . 2 I 2 Seniors . . . . . . . . . . . I 2 I Frosh . . . . . . . . . . . I 3 I XNo picture. ALBERT REICHERT JOHN COXWELL ALLEN ALEXANDER BLUMBERG FOOTBALL SENIORS With a fast and powertul backfield, led by Turman and Dunn, and a dependable tine, the Seniors proved a hard team to beat. They tinished third. Wheeler, Turman, and Williams were among the All-Emory selections. Turman acted as player-coach tor the Seniors. JUNIORS The Juniors finished in first place in the intramural league, with a record of two wins and two ties. They had an excellent backfield in Conyers, Puleston, Flournoy, Reichert, and a line which was not scored on all season. Bailey, Marshall, Sledd, Conyers, Puleston, Reichert, and Dobson made the All- Emory team. Prof. Peebles coached the Juniors. FOOTBALL SOPHOMORES With a splendid defense and a test backfield, the Sophs came through the season with only one defeat. They finished in second place, having tied two, lost one, and won two. Alexander, Coxwell, Comer, West, Crosswell, and Cline were selected a; AH-Emory players. Bill Dunn served as the Soph coach. FRESHMEN Although getting ott to a fast start by beating the Sophs 7-6 in the opening game, and holding the Juniors to a scoreless tie in the second, the Freshmen finished last in the league, having been beaten at least once by each of the teams. Pate, Ward, Andrew, and Thompson played well in the backfield. In the line Stanley Roper, Baynes, Meyer, and Johnson looked particularly good. The Freshman coach was Gene Hauck. SOPHOMORES Much ot the credit for the Sophs' tine play should be given to Kuhlbersh, Davis, and Robertson. These, backed by good support from Harrisy Beard, Holland, and Mauldin, played great ball throughout the season, and were outstanding choices tor the AH-Emory team, as was Don Beard. The Sophs were coached by Bill Dunn. MEDS Picked by many to win, the Meds met defeat through their own inconsistency - playing like Champs in one game and like dubs in the next. Despite their inconsise tency however, the play of Ed Stephens and Greenberg stood out. Neighbors, Pocot- te, and Stevenson were great assets to the doctors in their drive tor second place. Stephens was the sole Med to win AlI-Emory recognition. QUILLIAN BASKET-BALL The Sophomores were the leaders of the Intramural Bas- ket-ball league. They won the mythical pennant with a record of twelve victories and only one defeat. This was the second consecutive cham- pionship for this squad, who proved their supremacy last yeah Four teams were close con- testants for second place, the Meds finally winning out over the Seniors, Juniors, and the Freshmen. The Theologs and Lawyers finished sixth and seventh respectively, with the Grads holding undisputed sway ot the cellar. "Booshie" Turman and "Rebel" Bell, assisted by Claude Bond, Atlanta otti- cial, refereed the games. AlI-Emory selections were: Chris Conyers, John McCay, Manuel Kuhlbersh, Alton Davis, Craig Robertson, J. Mast, Don Beard, and Ed Stephens. Freshmen awarded numer- als were: Thomas Mahler, Lamar Pendley, Joe Brown, BASKET-BALL James Otwell, Charlie Wat- son, Julien Pate, William King, John Spooner, Robert Bryant, and Brock Hughes. The Campus Club upset the Chi Phis, last year's cham- pions, by one point, to win the inter-organization tour- nament. This game was judged by spectators to be the most exciting game ever to be seen on an Emory court. Albert tSusieT Quillian was manager ot basket-ball, and he was assisted in his duties by Charles Adair, Hagood Clark, Bill Dell, Ralph Dasher, Dickey Boyd, Sam Hopkins, and Charles Huguley. SENIORS Led by McCay, torward, with Chambers, Walker, Hardy, and Jordan also playing heads-up ball, the Seniors showed flashes of brilliance and surprised the "experts" by finishing in a tie for third. McCay was the only member of the team to be selected tor AH-Emory. JUNIORS The Juniors, although handicapped during the whole season by injuries to key men, nevertheless proved to be hard to beat and finished in the tie for third. Outstanding men were Chris Conyers, Col- lar, Turman and Wiggins. King, Sledd, Redmond and Burke also ptayed well. Conyers, the high-scorer ot the league, was picked on the All-Emory team. Turman served as player-coach tor this team. BASKET-BALL FRESHMEN OFF to a slow start, the Frosh soon developed their teamwork and improved rapidly as the season progressed. In the second halt they shared in the three-cornered tie for third place. Pendley, Mahler, Watson, Brown and Bryant, aided by King, Otwell, Spooner, Fate and Hughes were the mainstays ot the squad. Gene Hauck served as coach. TH EOLOGS Led by Jake Mast at center, the preachers played good ball. Winn, Dunn, Moorehead and Flem- ing also showed to advantage, as did Berger and Varner as substitutes. Mast was ap AH-Emory selection. BASKET-BALL LAVVYERS The barristers never seemed to get a start and, consequently, seldom played the brand of ball 0t which they were capable. Outstanding men on the team were Ben Conyers and "Exy" Gaines, sup- ported by Morrison, Williams and Sterne. GRADS Running true to pre-season predictions, the Grads were tar behind at the close of the seasoneal- though the team did improve with experience. Wilder, at forward, exhibited quite an eye tor the bas- ket. Assisting Wilder were "Two-point" Pendergrast, Alt Hind, Zeigler, "Rat" Davis, "Comrade" Yagol, "Four-touls" Land, Ballenger, and "Zach" Herndon. Wesley "Alchemist" Bailey served as player-coach. COCHRAN BASEBALL As the Annual goes to press the regular baseball season is still in the first haht ot its schedule. Ed Cochran, manager, with the co-operation ot the assistants, has been conducting the season in a most i orderly and systematic manner. There is a series of games between the various teams each Wednes- day and Friday. There are only six leagues this year, but every team is trying very hard to get to the top. Both athletic fields are being used, which ma kes it possible tor each team to get its necessary amount 0t practicing. At present the Freshman nine is leading the league, having won three games, tied one, and lost one. However, the Lawyers are running them a very close second with three victories and two deteats. The Juniors and Senior Meds are tied for third place. The Sophomores and the Freshman Meds are bringing up the rear in the order of their mention. There is much interest and enthusiasm in baseball this year, and each team is fighting for tirst place. The Lawyers, Senior Meds, and the Freshmen seem to be in the best position to be victorious. How- ever, there is a great possibility tor many changes to occur. BASEBALL FRESHMEN The Freshmen have a strong batting squad this season; hence they are giving the opposing hurl- ers much trouble. Ben Gartrell is leading the list in batting average, with a number of home runs. Dickey looks good in the outtield, and Julian Pate is showing up well in the infield. Gene Hauck is coaching the Freshman team this year. LAWYERS Led by Ben Conyers, Bill Mackay, Tom Lewis, and Marvin Williams, the Lawyers are one of the smoothest teams in the league. Their batting is good, and their fielding is unusually lacking in errors tor this early in the season. Their outstanding characteristic is their reversible battery, composed of Bill Mackay and Ben Conyers. BASEBALL SENIOR MEDS The Senior Doctors are fighting strong in the race for the pennant. They are Climbing fast, due to their outstanding batters. Their pitchers are among the best in the league. Sam Work and Morgan Dris- coll are truly throwing that ball. Jimmy Green is playing well in his outtield position. JUNIORS Under the able direction of Tom Lewis, the Juniors are improving. Betore the season is over they should be a nice fielding team. Charley Belville, P. A. Redmond, and Frank Jenkins stand out in the infield. lt has been difficult to get players to come out for the Junior team this year. BASEBALL SOPHOMORES Coached by Bill Dunn, the second year men are giving the other teams constant competition. Ham- mond, Dunn, and Roberts are the leading hitters. The club is particularly lacking in pitchers: those that they do have are playing well! but the same man cannot continue to pitch one game immediately after another. FRESH MAN MEDS Due to their lack of leadership and ot time for practice, the Medicine Men are bringing up the rear. They are becoming better organized each game. Tom Dover, Judson Pearson, and Jack Cannon look especially good for them. With Frosh's constant improvement they may go somewhere in the league yet. KIDD SWIMMING Emory's swimming team had a very unfortunate year. Clemson, Tusculum, Maryville, Florida, and Georgia were met. Fitch, ace dash man, was high point man of the season. Randolph, Brooke, and Cline were the other outstanding men of the varsity. The Freshmen had a much more successful year. They defeated Tech High twice, Boys' High twice, and the Tech Freshmen. Clay, Bishop, and McDutFie led the Freshman swimmers in the meets. They show real promise tor next year's team. KITCHINGS TENNIS Emory's tennis team had a very successful year. They met a number of the leading colleges and universities of the South. Among their opponents for this season were: Davidson College, Mississippi State, Mercer, University of Florida, Georgia Tech, University of Georgia, Union College, Chattanooga, University of Alabama. RANKINGS FOR THE SEASON WERE: h 1 1. Robert Wyatt 6. Milton CampbeH 1 2. Nick Polites 7. Wallace Carpenter 3. Chris Conyers, Captain 8. T. S. Harbin 4. Manuel Pelaez 9. Frank Morrison 5. Carlton Collar IO. Vernon Grizzard BARLOW GOLF The golf team met Hampden-Sidney, Furman, Richmond, Duke University, and others. The season was fairly successful. The matches were held on the Druid Hills course. A number of the team were new to varsity play, but they showed up well in the competition. An aIl-campus tournament was planned, but it had not been held at the time 0T going to press. A number o1c entries were expected. MEMBERS OF THE VARSITY TEAM: Crawford Rainwater Ray Menkee Epps Brown Marvin Smith Emory Smith BOXINGaWRESTLING Boxing and wrestling enjoyed quite a big year in that quite a bunch of outstanding newcomers pre- sented themselves, injecting a new interest in both sports. This is an indication that when these neo- phytes return to school next year along with incoming trosh ancl undergraduates these two sports will enjoy a popularity which they really deserve and of which the campus now seems cognizant. In the Freshman boxing tournament Marion Moore proved to be a hard-hitting little scrapper who easily won the featherweight title. In the two lighter divisions the Moore twins, Cary and Clifford, seemed tar above the rest of the school as they de nonstrated in the all-campus tournament. The other outstanding Frosh were Grady Clay, Herbert Green and Fenwick Jones, with the latter fighting both of the former tor the lightweight and welterweight championships, respectively. Harold Canning, a grad- uate from last year's Frosh ranks, was the best of those competing. ln wrestling, under the tutelage of Albert Stubbs, again the Frosh were outstanding in that Ted Ward, one of the outstanding grapplers in the amateur ranks, easily threw all opposition. In addition, Ward's protege, David Bowen, also had no ditticulty in disposing of the opposition. Both of these, in- cidentally, are G. l. A. A. champs. Paul Hughes also came through, while upperclassmen, such as Nat Klausman, Emory Smith and Raymond Starr, conceded the championships in their respective divisions, failed to win through hard luck, apparently. In the Southeastern A. A. U. boxing meet held in Atlanta, Coach Christmas Carroll entered four men, Canning, Jones, Cary and Clittorcl Moore. Canning outpointecl his schoolmate Jones for the title, while the Moore twins went to the semi-tinals, both losing in very close contests, although neither had ever entered an A. A. U. tournament before. The boxing tournaments were held in the new outdoor arena which Coach "Uncle Bud" McCord built. Large crowds witnessed the matches. All in all boxing uncler "Christmas" Carroll and wrestling under Albert Stubbs-with the co-operation of Manager Rosser Shelton and his assistants, PU'FF Wynn, John Akin, Rufus Girardeau, ancl Fritz McDutFie-proved to be two very popular and well-handled sports. MINOR SPORTS During the past year a great deal of interest was taken by the students in the various branches of the Minor Sports program. Early in the tall after it had been announced that the horseshoe tournament would soon be forthcoming, the musical clink ot horseshoes could be heard coming trom behind nearly every traternity house on the campus. The popularity which this ancient sport enjoys on the Emory cam- pus was again shown when nearly every organization in the school entered a seven-man team in the tournament. The Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity team captured tirst place after close competition by the Chi Phis. The tournament was run ott very capably by Forrest Shropshire, the assistant manager. The Lambda Chi Alphas were also the winners in the volley-ball tournament, which was witnessed by a surprisingly large number of spectators. As this is being written, the archery tournament is being run off by the assistant manager and one ot his helpers, Donald Mackay, who we understand would make Robin Hood appear a veritable novice. The branch 0t Minor Sports which is by tar the most popular is the game of diamond ball. This game was introduced on the campus two years ago, and has become so popular that it threatens to deplete the ranks ot regular baseball players. The diamond ball games are always the hotly contested encounters during the entire year. The men playing on regular baseball teams are excluded from par- ticipation in these games, so that novices can have a chance to enjoy playing in competition with other novices. Plans are now being made tor a bigger and better diamond ball season. HOWARD WASHINGTON ODUM. Born at Bethlehem, Georgia, May 24, 1884. Received his Bachelor of Arts degree from Emory College in I904: he was the first dean of the college on the Atlanta campus. Best known for his interpre- tation of Negro folklore and his work in the Field of the social sciences. This illustration represents a scene from his book RAINBOW 'ROUND MY SHOULDER-ea study of the mod- e ern Negro in the South. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ALPHA EPSILONPI. . . . . . .MaxRittenbaum,Sidney Goldberg,Maurice Rich ALPHA TAU OMEGA. . . . . . . .William Quillian,John Conn,James Tolbert CHI PHI. . . . . . . ..... AlbertQuillian,J. P.Turman,WiHiam Randolph DELTA TAU DELTA. . . . . . . . . .AdrianHowell,Leonard Allen,Cary Moore KAPPA ALPHA. . . . . . . .RandolphThrower,JamesDuncan,William Mackay LAMBDA CHIALPHA. . . . . .NelsonSpratt,Hardy McCalman,ThomasKethley PHI DELTA THETA. . . . . . .Francis Nunn, John Griffin, Remington McConnell Pl KAPPA ALPHA. . . . . . . . Nick Wheeler, Edward Cochran, Robert Wyatt PI KAPPA PHI. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Raymond Dominick,Alton Davis SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON . . . . . Chester Kitchings, Fred Wilson, Albert Reichert SIGMA CHI. . . . . . . . . . .MarionColey,Waldo Sowell,Judson Strickland SIGMA NU. . . . . . . . . . . . .Carlisle Taylor, CharlesAdair, Fred Bading SIGMAPI. . . . . . . . . . . . .A.B.Padgett,JohnRooney,P.A.Redmond KAPPA SIGMA. . . . . . . . . .Clarence Ream, Charles Reid, Wilbur Kurtz PADGETT QUILLIAN KITCHINGS TURMAN TOLBERT THROWER KURTZ CONN NUNN GRIFFIN STRICKLAND WILSON MACKAY DUNCAN SOWELL RITTEN BAU M QUILLIAN , ALLEN HOWELL McCALMAN BADING COLEY RICH DOMINICK REDMOND ROONEY REID DAVIS GOLDBERG McCONNELL ADAIR REICHERT RANDOLPH WHEELER REDFEARN COCHRAN TAYLOR WYATT SPRATT CHI PHI Founded at Princeton University, I824 Gamma Chapter Organized I869 BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. Frank K. Boland Dr. Montague L. Boyd Dr. Ferdinand P. Calhoun Dr. Lewis D. Hoppe Prof. James G. Lester Mr. Hiram W. Martin Mr. Lawrence P. Matthews Dr. Floyd W. McRae Dr. Franklin N. Parker Dr. James H. Purks Dr. Goodrich C. White Dr. George A. Williams TURMAN STIPE PENDERGRAST DAVIS, W. SHELTON MCDONALD CARPENTER DENNIS WINN RHODES QUILLIAN THOMSON GOODYEAR, w. CALHOUN RANDOLPH HOLLAND GIRARDEAU HARBIN BOYD, E. WEEMS CONYERS GENTRY CHANDLER MAULDIN RAINWATER BYRD ROPER HARRIS LOTT CLARK SHROPSHIRE JENKINS BLACK D DASH ER COLLAR LAY JONES, F. COBB MCCARTY STANTON FRANKLIN GOODYEAR, D. THOMPSON MITCHELL MAHONEY ROLLESTON BOYD, D. Robert B. Ansley, Medicine Robert C. Davis, Medicine Sterling H. Jernigan, Medicine John Peschau, Medicine John B. Varner, Medicine Robert L. Williams, Medicine Epps Brown, Law Ben Conyers, Law Walt Davis, Law Hugh M. Dorsey, Law James W. Dorsey, Law Rosser L. Shelton, Law John P. Turman, Law William S. Winn, Theology Ambrose H. Pendergrast, Graduate Robert L. Rhodes, Graduate I. THE ELF GRINS. 2. IT MUST BE A GAL. 3. MAIN 0900. 4. HOW'S THAT BOX? 5. ZACHRY'S LATEST. 6. LOOK AT THOSE CANS. 7. WHERE'S THE GOAT? 8. THE DINER FROM CHINA. CHI PHI FRATERNITY BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY J. Gordon Stipe, Graduate Douglas Dennis, Senior William E. Goodyear, Senior Arthur M. Knight, Senior A. Pierce McDonald, Senior J. Albert Quillian, Senior D. Madison Byrd, Junior C. Eugene Boyd, Junior Clarence H. Calhoun, Junior Lidelle J. Chandler, Junior Carleton H. Collar, Junior Chris B. Conyers, Junior Edgar C. Gentry, Junior William H. Randolph, Junior James L. Thomson, Junior Chester Weems, Junior James C. Burke, Sophomore Haygood Clarke, Sophomore C. Estes David, Sophomore Rufus K. Girardeau, Sophomore Thomas S. Harbin, Sophomore William J. Holland, Sophomore Earl Mauldin, Sophomore Crawford V. Rainwater, Sophomore David C. Black, Freshman E. Dickey Boyd, Freshman Wallace J. Carpenter, Freshman Erwin C. Catts, Freshman Grady E. Clay, Freshman John H. Cobb, Freshman Tom M. Cook, Freshman Ralph M. Dasher, Freshman Daniel B. Frankiin, Freshman Dickey Goodyear, Freshman John A. Harris, Freshman Alfred L. Jenkins, Freshman Fenwick G. Jones, Freshman Charles S. Jones, Freshman William R. King, Freshman James N. Lott, Freshman Don H. Mahoney, Freshman George W. McCarty, Freshman Wharton Mitchell, Freshman Charles H. Roleston, Freshman Walter G. Roper, Freshman Charles L. Shropshire, Freshman William L. Stanton, Freshman William L. Thompson, Freshman MCGIBONY BROWN CAN DLER MACKAY BROWN MCCOY PULESTON KIDD FLOURNOY BRYAN HOWARD COMER DODGE FERMAN DUNCAN YEAGER BAILEY ALEXANDER SHROPSHIRE BURDEN JONES WEST HIGGINBOTHAM DELL ELEAZER JOHNSON CAMPBELL AKIN TILFORD ANDREW RHODES JOHNSON, H. McGIBBONY WAGNER ARMSTRONG HOPKINS MALONE FARMER McDUFFIE UNDERWOOD COOK GRIFFIN PATE STANLEY GILMORE BROWN PELEAZ KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee, I865 Epsilon Chapter Organized I869 BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY Prof. John S. Candler Dr. Fred G. Hodgson Prof. Edgar Chambers Dr. W. S. Nelms Dr. John P. Corry Dr. Robert C. Rhodes Dr. Harvey W. Cox Dr. Stewart R. Roberts Dr. J. Sam Guy Dr. Mark A. Sellers BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Phillips Bryan, Medicine Charles Puleston, Junior Charles Tilford, Sophomore Lightfoot Dodge, Medicine Forrest Shropshire, Junior Herbert West, Sophomore William Howard, Medicine Richard Smoot, Junior William Andrew, Freshman Bruce Logue, Medicine Lawrence Wynn, Junior Guy Armstrong, Freshman Thomas McGiboney, Medicine Wayne Yeager, Junior Gatewood Baynes, Freshman Joseph Neighbors, Medicine John Akin, Sophomore James Boman, Freshman Will Camp Sealy, Medicine Alien Alexander, Sophomore Joe Brown, Freshman J06 Flournoy, Law Milton Campbell, Sophomore Billy Cook, Freshman James McCoy, Law Hugh Comer, Sophomore Charles Farmer, Freshman William Mackay, Law Fred Cooper, Sophomore Joe Gilmore, Jr., Freshman Randolph Thrower, Law William Dell, Sophomore John M. Griffin, Freshman William Dunn, Theology Frank Eleazer, Sophomore Sam Hopkins, Freshman Hugh Embry, Theology James Ferman, Sophomore Hammond Johnson, Freshman Charles Brown, Graduate Hicks Fort, Sophomore Donald Mackay, Freshman James Duncan, Senior Harry Gibboney, Sophomore Arthur Malone, Freshman John Kidd, Senior Norman Giles, Sophomore Fritz McDuffie, Freshman Tom Bailey, Junior Roy Higginbotham, Sophomore Reynolds Moody, Freshman Hopps Barker, Junior McCoy Johnson, Sophomore Julian Pate, Freshman Gene Brown, Junior Thad Johnson, SOphomore Manuel Pelaez, Freshman Claude Burden, Junior Fred Kyle, Sophomore Leon Stanley, Freshman Robert Jones, Junior Robert Rhodes, Sophomore Lewis Underwood, Freshman Slaughter Lee, Junior Paul Wagner, Freshman BISHOP DUNCAN SMILES. "ACE" MCCOY. THE K. A. "RAY-ZIP" LINCOLN. WYNN BLOWS ADVICE TO MECHANIC. YOU'RE IN MY WAY. AUTO SERVICE INC. BOTTLED-IN-THE-BOND. MILT AND HARPO READY TO KEEP ANYBODY FROM HAVING ANY FUN. PHI DELTA THETA Founded at the Miami University, I848 Beta Chapter Organized I87I BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. James R. McCord Prof. EHis H. Rece Mr. Jeff D. McCord Dr. Andrew Sledd Dr. John M. Steadman, Jr. GODDARD N UNN DRISKELL CARITHERS HOLLIMAN JONES GRIFFIN NILES ROBERTS MOBLEY ZACHRY, J. PEARSON BARNES WIGGINS KETCHUM WILLIAMS KING STOW CLOWER McCONNELL FINCH DYAL PALMER, J. ZACHRY, G. FLOWERS TODD PONDER POND N UNNALLY TISINGER DAY COCHRAN COWART ADDY SLADE PINK ROOM IN UPPER-RlGHT CORNER. PONDER PONDERS. OPEN-AIR CHAPTER MEETING FARMER-lN-THE-DELL KING AT WORK. THETA "RING-'ROUND-ROSIE" TEAM. FRESHMEN SATURDAY RECREA- TIONAL PERIOD. LOOKING 'ROUND CORNER FOR PROSPERITY. PRESIDENT NUNN LOOKS THINGS OVER. Hugh Carithers, Medicine Charles Cooper, Medicine Morgan Driskell, Medicine Henry Holliman, Medicine George Niles, Medicine Judson Pearson, Medicine Alexander Gaines, Law John Goddard, Law Boisfeuillet Jones, Law Francis Nunn, Law Donala Stephenson, Law William Dunkel, Theology Robert Barnes, Senior John Griffin, Senior Henry Mobley, Senior BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Clarence Ketchum, Junior Charles King, Junior Remington McConnell, Junior Warren Roberts, Junior M. N. Stow, Junior Robert Wiggins, Junior Jack Wyche, Junior James Zachry, Junior David Aldrich, Sophomore Robert Clower, Sophomore Henry Finch, Sophomore Paul Flowers, SOphomore James LaConte, Sophomore Jack Palmer, Sophomore Ned Pond, Sophomore David Ponder, Sophomore James Todd, Sophomore Warren Williams, Sophomore Griggs Zachry, Sophomore James Addy, Freshman Robert Cochran, Freshman Charles Cowart, Freshman Marvin Day, Freshman Clayborne Dyal, Freshman Robert Hubbell, Freshman Harry Nunnally, Freshman Robert Palmer, Freshman John Slade, Freshman George Tisinger, Freshman ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Richmond, Virginia, I865 Alpha Theta Chapter Organized l88l BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. Paul E. Bryan Prof. Henry M. Quillian Dr. F. M. Green Dr. Edward K. Turner Mr. Robert Whitaker QUILLIAN, w. F. BARRETT HAMNER TOLBERT BRADY KLINE CONN NEWMAN McMATH CORBIN TRAWICK BROOKS GOODWIN MERRITT JESSUP QUILLIAN, w. B- RICHARDSON HAM ROBERTSON CLINE POTTER EVANS McCONNELL DOUGLAS HARWELL CULLINGWORTH CHASTAIN BOTHAMLEY BEALL STRAIGHT LEONARD WILLSON NUTTING Warren Brooks, Medicine Thomas Dover, Medicine Emerson Ham, Medicine Phillip Hampton, Medicine William Leonard, Medicine William Love, Medicine William McMath, Medicine Burness E. Moore, Medicine William B. Quillian, Medicine T. K. Slaughter, Medicine Napier Touchstone, Medicine Francis Ward, Medicine James Carnes, Law Hugh Shackleford, Law Alva Barrett, Senior W. L. Brady, Senior LOVE AND KISSES FIRST SNOW- BALL. BETWEEN DATES, EVANS HAS SEEN THE BIRDIE BEFORE. A GREAT MIND AT REST. HENRY. EXOFFICIO MEMBERS. THE LITTLE MOGUL. CO ORDINATING EMORY AND SCOTT. HOME-LIFE. BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY John Conn, Senior Glenn Corbin, Senior E. C. Evans, Senior Garland Hammer, Senior Harry Kline, Senior XV. F. Quillian, Senior James Tolbert, Senior Buckner Trawick, Senior Wade Cline, Junior James Cullingworth, Junior C. B. Dyar, Junior Lee Harwell, Junior Eugene Jessup, Junior Fred Potter, Junior Warren Newman, Junior R. B. Berkeley, Sophomore Jack Bothamley, Sophomore James A. Bragdon, Sophomore Melvin H. Goodwin, Sophomore James Merritt, Sophomore W. R. McConnell, Sophomore L. G. Norman, Jr., Sophomore Craig Robertson, Sophomore Eugene Beall, Freshman D. F. Chastain, Freshman Hugh Douglas, Freshman Eugene Gailliard, Freshman Henry Hatcher, Freshman George Nutting, Freshman Jack Tolbert, Freshman Woodrow Willson, Freshman STUBBS RANKIN JONES LEIGH MORRIS McMAHlLL BROOKE KITCHINGS BATTS CANNON LAGERQUIST WILSON BARNETT SMITH ' WYATT PARDEE BRUMBY HUNTER JOHNSON REICH ERT STUMP LOGAN MCDONALD HAYES BELLVILLE DeVAUGHN POPE TRUITT MURPHY ROBERTS CROSSWELL SULLIVAN FITCH PENDLETON ESKRIDGE BEARD HENNESSY McMICHAEL WARDLAW BERG ALEXANDER COOK OGDEN ANDERSON SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama, l859. Georgia Epsilon Chapter Organized l881 BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. William L. Ballenger Dr. Jack W. Jones Dr. John F. Denton Prof. Edwin T. Martin Prof. Hugh N. Fuller Dr. Robert G. McAliley Prof. Enoch S. Gambrell Dr. Lisle B. Robinson Dean Charles J. Hilkey Hon. William D. Thompson Dr. Richard B. Wilson Augustus Batts, Medicine Jack Cannon, Medicine Henry Herbert, Medicine Lewis Jones, Medicine Robert Jones, Medicine Ted Leigh, Medicine Earl McKey, Medicine Edward Morris, Medicine Joe Rankin, Medicine Charles Stone, Medicine Robert Whipple, Medicine Frederick Lagerquist, Law Frank Morrison, Law A. H. Sterne, Law Albert Stubbs, Law Ernest Wetherbee, Law Clayton McMahill, Theology Merriwether Barnett, Senior WHERE'S THE BOTTLE? JENNIE. THE GAMBLER. A PAIR OF ATHLETES EXCEPT MCMICHAEL. BOTTOM S U P. BIG BOY FITCH. FLORIDA SPECIAL. JUMP YOU FIVE! STUMP. BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Marion Brooke, Senior Edgar Johnson, Senior Chester Kitchings, Senior Frederick Wilson, Senior Charles Bellville, Junior Richard Brumby, Junior Jack Hayes, Junior William Hunter, Junior Joe Logan, Junior Marvin McDonald, Junior John Morris, Junior Flewellyn Murphy, Junior William Pardee, Junior Edward Pope, Junior Albert Reichert, Junior Dean Roberts, Junior Lloyd Smith, Junior Robert Stump, Junior Forrest Truitt, Junior William Wyatt, Junior Donald Beard, Sophomore Joe Berg, Sophomore Harry Crosswell, Sophomore Frank Eskridge, Sophomore Dulaney Fitch, Sophomore Thomas Hennessy, Sophomore Jack McMichael, Sophomore Edmund Pendleton, Sophomore Gordon Sullivan, Sophomore Ben Wardlaw, Sophomore Paul Anderson, Freshman William Cook, Freshman Allan Crawford, Freshman Raymond Fretwell, Freshman Thomas Mahler, Freshman Herbert Ogden, Freshman HOWELL HOLLOWAY ARCHER ALLEN PECK MOORE MOORE PHILLIPS BOOCKHOLDT GARDINER DUNN GOOCH PENDLETON MEYER DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College, 1889 Beta Epsilon Chapter Organized I882 BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY Malcolm H. Dewey Prof. William A. Strozier COLORS: Purple, Gold and White. .m. , ,, , WW FLOWER: .7 , . , fr-MW- 513.5,. ,,,. .;m-m M;,f.f;Z, - , Ml; CI Pansy. . L ,. ' LN", MAGAZINE: The RAINBOW. BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Edward Jones, Medicine William Davidson, Junior Weldon Archer, Law Clinton Gardiner, Junior James Camp, Law Dennis Johnson, Junior Thomas Purdom, Law James Dunn, Sophomore Clifton White, Graduate Earl Gilbert, Sophomore Leonard Allen, Senior Cary Moore, Sophomore Herbert Clarke, Senior - Cli1c1c Moore, Sophomore Adrien Howell, Senior Walker Pendleton, Sophomore Robert Beck, Senior Edmond Philips, Sophomore Melvin Boockholdt, Junior John Gooch, Freshman Samuel Meyer, Freshman CLIMBERS. LOOK ISWEET FOR THE CANDID CAMERAMAN. MESSRS. GARDINER AND PEN- DLETON IN PERSON. DISTRIBUTING FREE LITERATURE. "YOU'RE LOVELY TO LOOK AT." RT. REV. ALLEN. ONE MORE CLIMBER. STONE LANCE GRIMES HOLMAN TURK NARDIN DUNCAN, G. ADEN McLENNAN WHITWORTH RUSH TAYLOR ERWIN BAGWELL BADING HARRIS HIND FENNELL ADAIR MOORE STARR, W. MOUNT PAGE CHILES HUGHES STARR, R. BRADY DUNCAN, H. VINCENT LOCKHART BARRETT HUGULEY SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, I869 XI Chapter Organized l884 BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. James E. PauHin Dr. Comer M. Woodward Dr. Calvin Weaver Dr. Geo. Eubanks Dr. Hugh Cochran Aubrey Aden, Medicine Leland Bagwell, Medicine Geo. Duncan, Medicine James Green, Medicine William Grimes, Medicine Norman Holman, Medicine Vernal Lance, Medicine Edward McLennan, Medicine Eugene Nardin, Medicine Phil Roberson, Medicine Gus Rush, Medicine Julian Stone, Medicine Scott Turk, Medicine Walton Whitworth, Medicine AUGUSTA GOES VISITING. A CHILE'S GAME. MRS. STARR'S LITTLE SATTELITE. MONTE CARLO. AN ALL STARR TEAM. BLACK KNIGHT. A PAIR OF DEUCES. TWO ON OMAHA TO WIN. BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Joe Ledbetter, Law Carlisle Taylor, Law Irby Dell Engram, Graduate Alfred T. Hind, Graduate Harold Callahan, Senior Bryan Erwin, Senior Charles Fennell, Senior James Harris, Senior Gordon Massengale, Senior William Starr, Senior Charles Adair, Junior Fred Bading, Junior Douglas Brown, Junior Daniel Moore, Junior Hayes Brady, Sophomore Joseph Chiles, Sophomore John Mount, Sophomore Edwin Page, Sophomore Raymond Starr, Sophomore Wendell Barrett, Freshman Harry Duncan, Freshman Samuel Engram, Freshman Brock Hughes, Freshman Luther Lockhart, Freshman Chesley Vincent, Freshman Charles Huguley, Freshman T. C. Brown, Freshman PI KAPPA PHI Founded at College of Charleston, I904 Eta Chapter Organized I9I2 BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. Jack Morris Dr. Cullen B. Gosnell Dr. Boone M. Bowen Prof. Raymond B. Nixon Dr. Hugh H. Harris Dr. M. K. Bailey SIKES STROUD TEASLEY CLEMENTS BUTNER DOMINICK DOBSON HENDERSON SALTER McNATT BARTON HUBBARD CLARDY McELROY NIXON DAVIS CARTER OTWELL HOLBROOK TEBO HOPKINS GUFFIN CORDES GLASS RICKETSON C I. Clyde Bowie, Medicine Meritt Clements, Medicine Henry Collier, Medicine William Edwards, Medicine Harold Heller, Medicine Claude Knight, Medicine William Nixon, Medicine Columbus Teasley, Medicine Charles Wilkerson, Medicine Rache Bell, Law James C. Grizzard, Law Harry Butner, Senior Moyce Sikes, Senior A NOSELY TEEOFF. BAD CASE OF ATHLETE'S FOOT. AFTER RUSH WEEK. ALWAYS ROOM FOR TWENTY MORE. Pl KAP QUINS, EXCEPT TWO. TEBO LOOKS AT THE STRANGE SIGHTS. MASS MEETING. SHINE. SPECIAL COM MITTEE. BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Jack Stroud, Senior Fred Clardy, Junior William Copeland, Junior Carl Dobson, Junior Raymond Dominick, Junior Dean McElroy, Junior Griffin Henderson, Junior Louis Hubbard, Junior Giles McNatt, Junior Cecil Perkle, Junior John W. Salter, Junior Charles Barton, Sophomore Albert W. Carter, Sophomore Roy Ricketson, Freshman Alton Davis, Sophomore Byron Hilley, Sophomore Paul Holcomb, Sophomore Raymond Menkee, Sophomore Wesley Slate, Sophomore John Cordes, Freshman Fred Guffin, Freshman Ralph Holbrook, Freshman William Hopkins, Freshman Charles Jenkins, Freshman Marcus Mashburn, Freshman Ray Nixon, Freshman James OtweH, Freshman UNDERWOOD KENDALL COCHRAN ARNOLD MATTHEWS WHEELER STEPHENS ARNOLD COATES THEBAUT MITCHELL SMITH HARRIS WYATT KAY McNAIR BAILES DUFFEE DYER CARTER COXWELL ARNOLD THURMAN UNDERWOOD BRUCE PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded at the University of Virginia, I868 Beta Kappa Chapter Organized I9l9 FROSH, SOPH, JUNIOR, SENIOR. COCHRAN PLAYS WITH SHIRLEY TEMPLE. DO OR DYER. LORD OF ALL HE SURVEYS. WHAT, NO CHECK? PIKA SENIORS. WE HAVE TWO BUTLERS. WE CAN'T SEEM TO GET ON THE SAME LEVEL. ATTO R N EY-AT- LAW. TIME OUT. James Arnold, Medicine Bradford Morris, Medicine Edgar Stephens, Medicine HJVQseph Tidmore, Medicine Jal'mes Underwood, Medicine Dana Creel, Law John Watson, Graduate Edgar Cochran, Senior Thomas Matthews, Senior Nick Wheeler, Senior Frank Jenkins, Junior Ernest Kendall, Junior Willard Smith, Junior BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Walter Wilson, Junior Charles Arnold, Sophomore Raymond Arnold, Sophomore Thomas Calloway, Sophomore Sandy Carter, Sophomore John CoxweH, Sophomore Charles Harris, Sophomore John King, Sophomore John Matthews, Sophomore Arthur Mitchell, Sophomore Ben Thebaut, Sophomore James Thurman, Sophomore Robert Wyatt, Sophomore Charles Bailes, Freshman Hugh Bruce, Freshman John Bumstead, Freshman George Coates, Freshman Warren Duffee, Freshman Walter Dyer, Freshman J. D. Kay, Freshman Gene McNair, Freshman Marion Moore, Freshman Bert Taylor, Freshman Edgar Turner, Freshman Terrel Underwood, Freshman 1m 2w m SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University, I855 Beta Chi Chapter Organized l92l BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. Paul E. Lineback Dr. Kenneth Bell Dr. Woolford B. Baker Prof. R. R. Paty Dr. Arva C. Floyd MOONEY WORKMAN STRICKLAND BAILEY CLARK LANKFORD COLEY FLEMING SPEIGHT STEVENSON HAUCK SCOTT, T. NEWTON MANRY HACKNEY ALLGOOD VEATCH SOWELL DOWNING NORTON, M. BISHOP MARTIN BRAWNER COLLINS CARROLL COMES BRANNEN, J. E. DUKES McWHIRTER ALLS STOCKARD WAR D BRANNEN, J. R. REGENSTEIN John AHgood, Medicine Samuel Clark, Medicine Eugene Hauck, Medicine Pierre Herault, Medicine James Loveless, Medicine John Mooney, Medicine Clifford Stevenson, Medicine Charles Ward, Medicine Theo Manry, Law Harold Newton, Law Charles Boyd, Theology Bond Fleming, Theology Lewis LanHord, Theology Jake Mast, Theology Gatewood Workman, Theology Wesley Bailey, Graduate James Robinson, Senior SO WHAT? ROLL 'ER IN THE GARAGE. THREE UNDERGRADS' IDEA OF A WHOOPING BIG TIME. 4 8 5. TWO SHORTER SPECIALS AND TWO THREE CENT STAMPS. M 005 E-FACE. VIOLINIST SOWELL AT PRACTICE. LITTLE SONNY VEATCH SHINES FOR CAMERAMAN. SCOTT SOTS AND SCOTT SHOTS. BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY LeRoy Speight, Senior Judson Strickland, Senior Emmett Barlow, Junior Marion Coley, Junior Clyde Collins, Junior Harold Dobbs, Junior Henry Hackney, Junior John Hotch, Junior Stewart Martin, Junior Harry Norton, Junior Thomas Scott, Junior J. W. Veatch, Junior Kort Wall, Junior Jesse Brannen, Sophomore George Downing, Sophomore Graham Golson, Sophomore Thomas Rambo, Sophomore Waldo Sowell, Sophomore John Tillman, Sophomore Marcus Bartlett, Freshman Everitt Bishop, Freshman John Brannen, Freshman Charles Brawner, Freshman George Carroll, Freshman Durward Combs, Freshman William Dukes, Freshman Charles Falls, Freshman Paul Hughes, Freshman Paul McWhirter, Freshman Marvin Norton, Freshman Samuel Scott, Freshman Cecil Stockard, Freshman Dick Regenstein, Freshman Dillard Ward, Freshman YANCEY JACKSON PADGETT CHAMBERS ROONEY AGNOR, E. BARFIELD RICKETSON RAGLAND REDMOND AGNOR, W. REEVE MILLER SI M MONS MEIER GRIZZARD THOMPSON RUMBLE MAXWELL GARTRELL RICHARDSON SPOONER HALL SMITH RHODES OVERTON MCKINNEY SIGMA PI Founded at Vincennes University, l897 Psi Chapter Organized I924 BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. G. G. Allison Prof. H. P. Miller Dr. I. L. Gibson Prof. T. H. Mitchell Mr. G. H. Mew Dr. R. H. Wood BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Elbert Agnor, Medicine T. E. Bivins, Medicine J. W. Chambers, Medicine Richard Jackson, Medicine E. S. Miller, Medicine Frank Parish, Medicine Fred Ragland, Medicine J. B. Coleman, Law Albert Maynard, Law John Rooney, Law L. D. Yancey, Law Earl Brinson, Senior Thomas Simmons, Senior A. B. Padgett, Senior William Agnor, Junior Graham Greene, Junior John Maxwell, Junior LOOK WHAT WE REAPED DUR- ING RUSH WEEK. MOTHER RODNEY. OUR THREE SHYSTERS. ROONEY'S PRWATE 'PHONE CALL. MR. ZACHRY'S FASHION-PLATE. THE NEW DlNING-ROOM. BROTHERS CLAUD, ALVIN, AND CHARLIE. THE CHAPTER OFFICERS. THE CHAPTER. ' Paul Redmond, Junior Seab Reeve, Junior George Ricketson, Junior Cleve Rumble, Junior Vernon Grizzard, Sophomore Duval Meier, Sophomore James Allison, Freshman Thomas Amason, Freshman Ridgely Hall, Freshman Ben Gartrell, Freshman George McKinney, Freshman Basil Overton, Freshman Philip Rhodes, Freshman Randolph Richardson, Freshman A. G. Smith, Freshman John I. Spooner, Freshman Thomas Thompson, Freshman KURTZ REID DELLINGER REDFEARN ROBERTS MAULDIN WILLIAMSON DAUBS DOBES MALCOLM EVANS LIMEHOUSE KING LEE KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869 Alpha Chapter Organized I887 BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. Charles W. Daniels Dr William W. Young BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Reece Coleman, Medicine Raiden Dellinger, Medicine William Dobes, Medicine Albert Evans, Medicine Ralph McCord, Medicine Thomas Roberts, Medicine Robert Young, Medicine James Malcolm, Law Ben Herndon, Graduate Wilbur Kurtz, Senior John Mauldin, Senior Edwin Dallas, Junior Ronald Daubs, Junior Clarence Redfearn, Junior Charles Reid, Junior John Williamson, Junior John GiHord, Sophomore William Lee, Sophomore Walker Limehouse, Sophomore Pepper Roberts, Sophomore Willie King, Freshman Harvey Hamff, Medicine Thomas W. Kethley, Medicine Franklin McElhaney, Medicine Joe Moxley, Medicine W. P. Smith, Medicine J. R. Eliot, Law Robert A. Walker, Law J. Lemuel Hames, Theology L. DeWitt Shippey, Theology John H. Hollister, Senior Nelson Spratt, Senior McCALMAN VVAGER HOLLISTER DAHY GILLESPIE SPRATT McELHANEY GAUNDO CANNWG HARP KERNS NEAL CASALS VWHNG HARRB LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Founded at Boston University, I905 Epsilon Beta Chapter Organized I930 BROTHER IN THE FACULTY Dr. Thomas H. English BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Marvin Vining, Senior Harold Wager, Senior Pedro Casals, Junior Eugene Gillespie, Junior Christy M. Harp, Junior Hardy McCalman, Junior James H. Sledd, Junior Harold Canning, Sophomore Don E. Eyles, Sophomore G. Galendo, Sophomore Fred Hammond, Sophomore Pearce Hardin, Sophomore David V. Kerns, Sophomore Jack Miller, Sophomore Herbert Green, Freshman Lewis Harris, Freshman Dennis Hendrix, Freshman Judge Neal, Freshman Robert Overton, Freshman Winton Teagle, Freshman Charles Walker, Freshman ALPHA EPSILON PI Founded at New York University, l9l3 Epsilon Chapter Organized I92l BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Benjamin Coleman, Medicine Nathan Gershon, Medicine David Goldstein, Medicine Sidney Goldberg, Law Sidney Parks, Law Simon Wander, Graduate Max Rittenbaum, Senior Melvin Finn, Sophomore Phillip Kruhman, Sophomore Emanuel Kuhlbursh, Sophomore Maurice Rich, Sophomore Morris Seigal, Sophomore Harold Levin, Sophomore Louis Cohen, Freshman Ely Freedman, Freshman Ben Galanti, Freshman Phillip Hoffman, Freshman Abe Seitz, Freshman David Stein, Freshman Jake Tepper, Freshman PARKS GOLDBERG GERSHON GOLDSTEIN GALANTI COLEMAN KRUGMAN KUHLBURSH FREEDMAN COHEN SEITZ CAMPUS CLUB Non-Fraternity Social Club. Founded I920 OFFICERS JOHN MCCAY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . President PHIL WOODRUFF . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vice-President HENRY JORDAN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary CASPER WALKER . . . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer MEMBERS Mac Blumberg, Medicine Bernard Brown, Theology Edgar Wier, Senior Grady Reed, Junior Charles Ensor, Medicine Thomas Chambers, Senior Phil WoodruH, Senior Samuel Youngblood, Junior T. K. Hill, Medicine Marvin Hardy, Senior Jack Bagwell, Junior Oscar Beasley, Sophomore James Camp, Law Herbert Hill, Senior . Harry Carnes, Junior Joseph Burton, Sophomore B. F. Holbrook, Law Perry Huff, Senior Louis Shelburne, Sophomore Milton Ferrell, Sophomore George Smith, Law John McCay, Senior Harold Hunter, Junior Claude Goza, Sophomore Robert Vogel, Law Alva Shell, Senior Henry Jordan, Junior BurweH Humphrey, Sophomore Carrel! Larmore, Theology Caspe! Walker, Senior Thomas Morgan, Junior MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. W. E. Land J. B. Harrington Waldosta HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. William H. Jones Dr. G. T. Lewis McCAY SHELL WALKER LARMORE WOODRUFF HILL HUMPHREY YOUNGBLOOD HARDY HUNTER BRINSON SHELBURNE ROBERTS RUSSELL ADAMS BOSWORTH LANCE JACKSON GIBSON BENSON WILLIAMS HOLLOWAY PHI RHO SIGMA Founded at Northwestern, 1890 Chi Beta Chapter Organized I904 BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. Arch Avary, Jr. Dr. Glenville Giddings Dr. George Bachmann Dr. Walter C. Goodpasture Dr. F. Kels Boland, Jr. Dr. James C. McDougaH Dr. James J. Clark Dr. William L. McDougall Dr. Grady E. Clay Dr. Joseph A. McGarity Dr. Warren S. Dorough Dr. Russell H. Oppenheimer Dr. Daniel C. Elkin Dr. Francis C. Parker Dr. Murdock S. Equen Dr. David H. Poer Dr. Edgar F. Fincher, Jr. Dr. H. L. Reynolds Dr. John B. Fitts Dr. John C. Weaver Bagley Benson, Senior' Edward Bosworth, Senior Frank Gibson, Senior Richard Jackson, Senior Purcell Roberts, Senior Alexander Russell, Senior Charles Holloway, Junior Edward Jones, Junior Vernal Lance, Junior Robert Williams, Junior THE BOSWELL BROTHERS. MEN IN WHITE. MORE MEN IN WHITE. RUSSELL HANGS 'ROUND GRADY FOR SOME REASON. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. BENSON ALSO HANGS 'ROUND. INFORMAL POSE OF THREE IN- TERNES. BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Clyde Adams, Senior James Green, Sophomore John Hines, Sophomore Robert Jones, Sophomore Heywood Moore, Sophomore Joseph Neighbors, Sophomore Jack Peschau, Sophomore Charles Stone, Sophomore Francis Sullivan, Sophomore Thurman Hill, Freshman Sterling Jernigan, Freshman William Wiley, Freshman . William W, Anderson Dr. Dr. . L. Minor Blackford Dr. Dr. . Allen H. Bunce Dr. Dr. . James L. Campbell Dr. Dr. . Thomas C. Davison Dr. Dr. William P. Baker Evert A. Bancker Homer Blincoe Frank K. Boland Edwin S. Byrd F. Phinizy Calhoun Ernest S. Colvin Herschell C. Crawford Avary M. Dimmock Mark S. Dougherty PHI CHI WHITWORTH DRISKELL HAUCK HOLMAN CLEMENTS BATTS RUSH HIXON HOFFMAN HARRIS MacLENNAN ROBERTS ARNOLD STEPHENS YEOMANS NARDIN STONE JOHNSON WILKINSON JONES CANDLER MacDONALD DUNCAN TURK CATHELL TAYLOR WILCOX CANNON DELLINGER BAGWELL Founded at the University of Vermont, I889 Sigma Chapter Organized I905 BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY . George F. Eubanks . William L. Funkhouser . Lon W. Grove . Miller T. Harrison . Charles W. Harwell . Emmett D. Highsmith .Joseph H. Hines . Champneys H. Holmes . Walter R. Holmes . Patrick M. Howard . Paul E. Lineback . John D. Martin . William 0. Martin . James R. McCord . John M. Monfort Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. . Marion C. Pruitt . James W. Roberts . Dunbar Roy . Henry C. Sauls . William A. Selman . Edgar D. Shanks . Cyrus W. Strickler . Charles B. Upshaw . Willis F. Westmoreland Lewie H. Muse Jack C. Norris Charles H. Paine James E. Paullin Wilden E. Person Vernon E. Powell Augustus Batts, Senior Merritt Clements, Senior Melville DriskeH, Senior William Edwards, Senior Allen E. Hauck, Senior Marion H. Hester, Senior William Hixon, Senior Norman Holman, Senior Edward MacLennan, Senior Thomas Roberts, Senior Gus Rush, Senior Clyde Whitworth, Senior James Arnold, Junior Reese Coleman, Junior PENSIVE. WELCOME TO OUR HAPPY HOME. SARTORIAL SPLENDOR. CURIOUS AND INDIFFERENT. LOVE IN BLOOM. GET THE DAMNED THING STARTED. PAlR-O'-DOCS. MORE LOVE IN BLOOM. GRINS AND SCOWLS. Major Harris, Junior Byron Hoffman, Junior Earl McKey, Junior Gene Nardin, Junior Edgar Stephens, Junior Joseph Tidmore, Junior Elbert Adams, Sophomore Robert Candler, Sophomore James L. Cathell, Sophomore Steve R. Johnson, Sophomore Lewis Jones, Sophomore Lewis McDonald, Sophomore Julian J. Stone, Sophomore Willis Taylor, Sophomore Scott Turk, Sophomore BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY William D. Wilcox, Sophomore Charles Wilkinson, Sophomore Woodrow Yeoman, Sophomore Leland Bagwell, Freshman Jack Bowen, Freshman Jack Cannon, Freshman Ray Dellinger, Freshman George Duncan, Freshman Drew Ferguson, Freshman John A. Jones, Freshman Brad Morris, Freshman Frank Parrish, Freshman Phil Roberson, Freshman Benham Stewart, Freshman WALLEY SMITH STEGALL LONG ANDERSON YATES AGNOR BOLTON MCELHENY UNDERWOOD MARTINO CHAMBERS BARFIELD HAUCK BEECHER RAGLAND PIMSNER IRWIN SHEPHARD HUDGINS WOODALL BRANNEN DOBES POCOTTE GRIFFIN SESSIONS WHITFIELD BLAKE WHITWORTH MILLER WHITLEY THETA KAPPA PSI Founded at the University of Virginia, I879 Rho Chapter Organized I908 BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. A. J. Ayers Dr. Ira A. Ferguson Dr. N. M. Owensby Dr. Forrest M. Barfield Dr. Earl H. Floyd Dr. D. G. Parham Dr. C. G. Boland , Dr. George W. Fuller Dr. Haywpod S. Phillips Dr. J. R. Childs Dr. Thomas P. Goodwin Dr. Sam W. Perry Dr. Benjamin H. Clifton Dr. Claude Griffin Dr. C. A. Rhodes Dr. Hugh Cochran Dr. Edgar H. Greene Dr. Charles E. Rushin Dr. Emmett D. Colvin Dr. W. Howard Hailey Dr. L. M. Rushin Dr. Hal M. Davison Dr. James J. Martin Dr. L. M. Vinton , Dr. Charles W. Daniels Dr. Hugh G. Mosley Dr. T. C. Willingham BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Elbert B. Agnor, Senior Charles W. Anderson, Senior Richard F. Hauk, Senior Morgan Kellum, Senior Thomas W. Long, Senior James A. Loveless, Senior Hugh B. Magi", Jr., Senior Anthony J. Martino, Senior Moore J. Smith, Jr., Senior Robert E. StegaH, Senior Cecil Rhodes Walley, Senior Percy F. Yates, Senior William E. Barfield, Junior Richard 5. Bolton, Junior James W. Chambers, Junior Hugh GriHin, Junior James E. Hix, Junior Herbert A. Hudgins, Junior Willard W. Irwin, Junior Franklin McElheny, Junior R. L. Robinson, Junior J. Lawrence Shephard, Junior James W. Underwood, Junior James A. Woodall, Junior V. M. Beecher, Jr., Sophomore William L. Dobes, Sophomore Raymond R. Sessions, Sophomore Arthur A. Pimser, Sophomore Robert Pocotte, Sophomore Fred B. Ragland, Sophomore Charles J. Wasmer, Sophomore William A. Blake, Freshman Frank S. Brannen, Freshman Edward S. Miller, Freshman H. M. Whitfield, Freshman J. A. Whitley, Freshman Horace M. Whitworth, Freshman ESPECIALLY POSED FOR CAMPUS BY THE 8 KW BOYS. ACTION SCENE. GETTING READY FOR A CASE. ONE ALONE. OUT-DOOR EXERCISE. WAITING AROUND. OLD OAKEN BUCKET. Dr. Edward S. Wright Founded I9I4 Dr. Herbert S. Alden Dr. Dr. Frank M. Atkins Dr. Dr. Rudolph A. Bartholomew Dr. Dr. Kenneth R. Bell Dr. Dr. Benjamin R. Burke Dr. Dr. Thomas L. Byrd Dr. Dr. James K. Fancher Dr. Dr. Charles E. Hall, Jr. Dr. Dr. James F. Hanson Dr. Dr. Zack W. Jackson Dr. Dr. Jack W. Jones Dr. Dr. Clarence Laws Dr. Dr. James G. McDaniel Dr. Dr. Floyd W. McRae Dr. Dr. Bomar A. Olds Dr. MCGIBONEY HOLTZCLAW MCMATH MOONEY QUILLIAN MATHEWS O'KELLY CLARK TEASLEY MORRIS RANK'N SEALY STEVENSON GRIFFIN CARITHERS LEONARD LOGUE BERRY VARNER DAVIS EVANS NILES COOPER BRYANT GRIMES FULLER PEARSON BROOKS HAM HERAULT DOVER HOWARD DODGE ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Founded at Dartmouth College in l888 Alpha Tau Chapter Keith C. Rice Jefferson L. Richardson Julian G. Riley Stewart R. Roberts Lisle B. Robinson Thomas L. Ross Carter Smith Lewis M. Smith Torrance R. Staten Cosby Swanson William H. Trimble Egbert Van Buren John Venable William C. Warren Richard B. Wilson Morris Holtzclaw, Senior Thomas McGiboney, Senior William McMath, Senior Lawrence Matthews, Senior John Mooney, Senior Marion O'Kelly, Senior William QuiHian, Senior Sam Clark, Junior Richard Duke, Junior Eugene Griffin, Junior Joe Rankin, Junior Will Camp Sealy, Junior Clifford Stevenson, Junior W. H. Summerville, Junior Columbus Teasley, Junior Sam Work, Junior WAITING AT THE MALE-BOX. 2 8 6. LET MERCER CLNM THEM. CARRITHERS OFFERS A CIGAR- ETTE. FOUR "HOPE-TOVBE'SJ' ONLY PHOTOPLAY IS READ BY MEDS. LOGUE LEARNS ABOUT BONES. SIX RUNGS IN BLINCOE'S LAD- DER. OOH-HOO! DUCK LEGS AND STOOGE. BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Robert Berry, Sophomore Hugh Carithers, Sophomore William Cromartie, Sophomore Robert Davis, Sophomore Albert Evans, Sophomore William Grimes, Sophomore Phillip Hampton, Sophomore Henry Holliman, Sophomore William Leonard, Sophomore Bruce Logue, Sophomore Frank Robson, Sophomore John Varner, Sophomore Robert Ansley, Freshman Warren Brooks, Freshman Phillips Bryan, Freshman Charles Cooper, Freshman Lightfoot Dodge, Freshman Tom Dover, Freshman Bill Fuller, Freshman Frank Glover, Freshman Emerson Ham, Freshman Pete Herault, Freshman William Howard, Freshman William Love, Freshman George Niles, Freshman Judson Pearson, Freshman T. K. Slaughter, Freshman Napier Touchstone, Freshman Charles Ward, Freshman Francis Ward, Freshman Robert Whipple, Freshman COHEN LEVIN GREENBERG GRABER ALBERTS WEINBERG COLEMAN COHEN GOLDSTEIN GERSHON GILNER FREEDMAN PERLMAN VELKOFF HONIGMAN ORTON LONDON PHI DELTA EPSILON Founded at Cornell University, I904 Beta Nu Chapter Organized I932 BROTHER IN THE FACULTY Dr. Joseph Yampolsky COLORS: Royal Purple and Cream of White. MAGAZINE: The NEWS. REUNION IN VIENNA. HE'S THE TOPS. 112 A E GIVES INFORMAL TION. SIZE MAKES NO DIFFERENCE IN OUR FRATERNITY. DO, RA, ME. HE'S THE TOPS, AGAIN. MARX BROTHERS, PLUS CIGAR- ETTES. PASSING THE BUCK. INITIA. BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Irving Greenberg, Senior Jack Levin, Senior James Weinberg, Senior Irving Alberts, Junior lsador Cohen, Junior Edward Graber, Junior Nace Cohen, Sophomore Benjamin Coleman, Sophomore Albert Freedman, Sophomore Nathan Gershon, Sophomore David Goldstein, Sophomore Arthur Marshall, Sophomore Robert Dickes, Freshman AI Gilner, Freshman Joseph Glazer, Freshman Isadore Hoffman, Freshman Morris Honigman, Freshman Sidney Kessler, Freshman Irving London, Freshman Robert Ortoa, Freshman Max Pearlman, Freshman Abe Velkof, Freshman JOHNSON PADGETT NEWMAN QUILLIAN CONN KIDD SIKES HOWELL PULESTON SHELL ALLEN COLEY RANDOLPH ZACHRY WALL CLARK ALPHA KAPPA PSI Commercial Fraternity Founded in l904 Alpha Chi Chapter Organized I925 MEMBERS John Kidd, Senior Leonard Allen, Senior John Conn, Senior Charles Puleston, Junior Edgar Johnson, Senior Albert Quillian, Senior A. B. Padgett, Senior Alva Shell, Junior Kort Wall, Junior Warren Newman, Junior Moyce Sikes, Senior William Randolph, Junior Marion Coley, Junior Adrian Howell, Senior Haygood Clarke, Sophomore BAILEY PENDERGRAST NORTON BOWMAN ROBERTS PARDEE WILLIAMS DAY TILFORD KLINE BARKER MOBLEY WEEMS Pl ALPHA Founded in I925 BROTHERS IN THE FACULTY Dr. J. Sam Guy Dr. W. E. Land Dr. W. H. Jones Dr. 0. R. Quayle BROTHERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Charles Ensor, Graduate Hopps Barker, Junior Ben Herndon, Graduate Jack Hayes, Junior Max Little, Graduate Harry Norton, Junior Ambrose Pendergrast, Graduate William Pardee, Junior Waldemar Zeigler, Graduate Grady Reed, Junior Wesley Bailey, Graduate Chester Weems, Junior McHoyt Bowman, Senior R. A. Day, Sophomore Harry Kline, Senior Charles Tilford, Sophomore Slaughter Lee, Senior Ben Wardlaw, Sophomore Henry Mobley, Senior Warren Williams, Sophomore Gene Roberts, Senior ALMA MATER In the heart ot dear old Dixie. Where the sun doth shine, There is where our hearts are turning. Round old Emory's shrine. CHORUS We will ever sing thy praises, Loyal sons and true; Hail thee now. our Alma Mater, Hail the Gold and Blue. Though the years around us gather. Crowned with love and cheer. Still the memory of old Emory. Grows to us most dear. eJ. MARVIN RAST, 'l8 m 1 w IN A. I - UM" 3 31 3 H4 '2 . ' Mawqu Jr- . 4 '985' CORRA HARRIS. Born at Farm Hill, Elbert County, Georgia, March 17, I869: died in Atlanta, February 9, I935. Mrs. Harris received most of her education at home. In I887 she married the Rev. Lundy Howard Harris, at one time Professor of Greek'at Emory College, Oxford. This illustration is a scene from her best-known book, A CIRCUIT RIDER'S WIFE, a work based upon her experience as the wife of an itinerant Metho- dist preacher. INTERESTING PEOPLE I ?i g ; i 4 i " ! : I :1 s i 1 i l i 5 U E BUNCOE WINSOME . Helpful, conscientious, pleasant and amiable. Al- ways ready to assist you in the work you must doe and she does it as though it was a pleasure and not an imposition. DYNAMIC . Keen and relentless, he is feared, beloved, damned and eulogized at the same time for his merciless, in- cessant driving of neophyte meds: they swear at and by him in the same breath. Unsurpassed as an anatomy prof. Stories about him are legion. MUNRO ARBITRATOR . His honesty and frankness have given him an un- usual footing on the campus and students are not reluctant to go to him over their disputes. He, in turn, faces the matter and candidly gives a straight- forward answer. An asset to the faculty. RECE DOBBS PHILANTHROPIST . A lover of mankind. One who has been generous to Jthe University, helped scores of students and aided education generally. CO-ED . Wholesome, sincere, sott-spoken, intelligent and possessor of poise. She makes triends easily. Bright is an asset to the social contingent as well as to our campus. BICKERSTAFF PERSONALITY . Personality personified: the campus wit. His swift repartee and his ability to mix with all types of peo- ple account for his being one of the popular students of the campus. Loquacious and intelligent: he, too, will be heard from. CARROLL DEAN . Knows about everything and helps run the institu- tion, hence "Dean." Always willing to tell you how to get your particular problem solved. She gets your work done because she knows what's going on. ELLICDTT ODUM ORATOR . Member of the European Debating Team; member of Bar. One of the finest speakers ever developed here. Intelligent, convincing, sincere and an addition to legal circles. We nominate him to succeed. SANDERS POLITICIAN THEOLOG . One who is sincere in his purposeethe teaching of the gospel. Not the person who will have the largest church, perhaps, but one of those who will do the most good. . A leader of parades From kindergarten on through college. Smooth as silk. Always a few steps ahead of inquiring persons. A good mixer and a better politician, the crowds like him. TURMAN DOOLEY'S SCRAPBOOK DOOLEY'S DIARY iA Traditioni September ZSeRush turmoil starts, with A. T. O. enumerating campus honors, Chi Phi and Lambda Chi shining itheir cupsi, Kitchings shining inot his cupsi, and B. Starr and Yancey in their respective cellars. September 29aJoe Gilmore shines at Theta house and pats brothers on back. 5. A. E.s take rushees to Ailey. Series of rush trolics begins. September 30aTheta province president makes taik tor Grady Clay at banquet, practically cinch- ing things. S. A. E. and Chi Phi also have Clay sewed up. Kappa Sigs show more cars than mem- bers. Sigma Chi hollers tor Mogul Allen. October IeTurman and Thrower in mid-season torm. Kappa Sigs, Deltas, Lambda Chis make desperate lasteminute efforts. 5. A. E.s confident; Stubbs loats. Sigma Nus wish for Anderson. October ZaHundred nineteen trosh drop around to become rats, one-titth of them taking dinner at Chi Phi house; Clay brings Atlanta delegation that was supposed to go to fourth house on row. Coca- Cola otters salesmanagership to Turman. S. A. E. re- ception committeemen have year's softest job: Chi Phis sympathetic. A. T. 0. gets Woodrow Willson and Sigma Pi gets Two-Step Kirby. October 3eButch Byrd makes acquaintance of pro- fessors. Hammer longs for another transom episode. Gosnell begins looking forward to contact with big shots at Institute. October 4eKitchings begins trying to look people in the eye. People begin trying to understand Chi Phi and K. A. success. Frosh try to begin. October SuFirst WHEEL out. Pledges of Delta, Kappa Sig, and S. A. E. kept a deep, dark secret. Brady writes tront-page editorial "Let's Make Emory Known Exclamation Point" and succeeds in decid- ing "The Fate of the Nation" in only a coiumn and a halt. Upstart Barlow is chairman of NSFA club: questioned by Dooley, admits he doesn't know what it is. October beChi Phis hold informal party to celebrate tourscore and ten pledges. Merriment is increased by Stubbs' article "What Have We To Show?" Dooley answers Stubbs: "Kitchings!" October 7eUpperclassmen pledge. Stubbs now has five more to show, total of seven. Delta reports trio. Tillman takes A. T. 0. button from his pal Brady. Pi K. A. successfully hot-boxes Duttee. Other hold-outs give up hopes and pledge. A. T. 0., Theta, Chi Phi still seeking C. King. October 8eGoon Gosnell begins his informative addresses on county unit system, Roosevelt, Tal- madge, Hooey, and Brady. 5. A. C. meets for JFirst time, with Lester's man, Nouveau President Turman, presiding. October 9aC. King pledges Theta as he learns about Chi Phi from Baird's and finds that A. T. O. is a senior class fraternity. Tillman loses A. T. 0. button on purpose. Intertraternity council meets. Pots afraid to call kettles black. K. A., Delta, 5. A. E., A. T. O. relieved. Brady in moment of gen- erosity pledges Tillman Sigma Chi. Big night for Brady. October IOeFrosh hear "sons and dotters" for first time. Alpha Kappa meets at Chi Phi house to hear DOOLEY'S DIARY tContinuedt Brady talk about NSFA. Gosnell toiled in attempt to find out from Brady what the H. E. L. L. the N. S. F. A. is. t October Ila'The Prate ot the Nation" sees all, knows all, and tells all about Lippman, Sinclair, and Hoover. First installment of "Constitutionality ot the N. R. A." is run in WHEEL. Female element changes Dad's Day to Parents' Day. Editors ot CAMPUS announce first positive deadline. Consul Loridans, subbing for French premier, sends Maestro little gitt ot orchestrations. S. A. E. chapter and O'Keete Junior High throng Flossie Hill's tea dance. October IZaCox and McCain plan interlocking di- rectorates. Pinks on both campuses elated. Phil- lips, Allen, Susie Quillian decide to take graduate work. Holloway plans to enter nurses school. October BbK. A.s entertain pinks and Interior Decorator Waldo Jones at dance, only one square toot ot ballroom space to a customer. Kidd would like another sleigh rideano kidd'n'. Tolbert luCks out and rates invitation. Social note: Brumby entertains Allen Crawford at his home in Marietta. October IFYagol jailed as Communist for being found in same house with Liberty and "What Every Young Woman Should Know." Bishop Quillian's fraternity pin missing. Is discovered to have stand- ing Sunday night date with Agnes Scott Athlete Hertwig, blonde Massachusetts traulein: Dooley puts two and two together. S. A. E. Iett with one fresh- man. "The other woman" dines at K. A. house. October IS-Upperclassmen begin transformation of freshmen into rats. Gene Beall learns to jump when phone rings. Upstarts Barlow, Holloway, and McConnell each decide what to do with next year's WHEEL. Bading revives Sigma Nu hopes for an O. D. K. by starting work on WHEEL business statt. October Ib-Pledges get hot uncler the collara about two and a halt feet under. Chi Phis decide to have rat court in installments. Crawford returns Brumby's courtesy by pledging S. A. E. in time to get pants warmed along with Ogden. October I7aTolbert throws Student Activities Building into consternation by removing tootware. Wiggins takes it like a man. Alabama Hall light tuses and showers intrigue trosh. Emmett Johnson recommends "Snappy Stories" tor Student Activities Building lobby. October l8aBrady and NSFA tcampus whatsitt de- clare war on trat dynasties. Newman quits WHEEL business statt: Bading's hopes rise. Puleston, Pot- ter, A. T. O. Harwell work with anxious energy. Two columns ot "lngrate of the Nation." Theolog in- terest in student activities revealed by Dunkle. Mc- Mahill goes out tor Student Lecture Association, Richardson is lined up tor circulation managership ot PHOENIX. O. D. K. and Stovall implore trosh to wear caps. Christopher Conyers does his bit with Esquire cap. October I9aBading hocks Austin and overcoat to climb out of tootball racket hole. "Don't look in this box" sign in tront of library draws suckers to gaze on reproduction of burlesk pulchritude. ln- terest increases in campus pictures. Padgett, Tol- bert, Thrower, Jones at odds over who shall give Augusta's picture to beauties editor. October ZOaStubbs decides to be president. Tur- man still agreeable to last year's bargain. Ap- peases campus by attirming he "will not stand tor Stubbs being rammed down their throats." Faculty outing at Helen. Butch's straight takes pot. October ZlaCrosswell, Hennessey, Stubbs carry on in absence of Fitch and block trattic at Pinkock Al- .ley. Delta dinner party in honor of trio of pledges and Seminary pinks. October ZZaGosnell, A. E. F., delivers proverb that "you haven't got much moral standards when you're in Paris.'I Goodyear and Byrd cease tit-tat-toe and eye Goose with new understanding and teeling ot brotherhood. October 23-Thrower calls meeting of Democratic Party at Pi K. A. house and proposes plan to do away with parties. Plan accepted after details are explained to Kethley. Upstarts Barlow and McCon- nell infuriated as political dreams are shattered, take grievances to W. L. 3., who sympathizes. Turman, informed of event at 4 A. M., lays plans tor coup d'etat. tOctober 24aEta Sigma Psi having ditticulty in tall election, main ditticulty being necessity ot tinding two good sophs. Yagol receives sympathy ot Tol- bert in last-minute editorial. Tolbert struts when editorial is run in downtown newspaper. October 25-Bishop's Daddy announced Parents' Day speaker. Thirty-two ot thirty-tive inches ot "Ache ot the Nation" devoted to invaluable quota- tions. Mother Goose Dewey pinch hits tor Brady and checks with Kidd. "He that controlleth a city is greater than he that taketh a city." Professor Walton enters Tech tashion show. October 26a5trickland ancl Grittin announce last call tor photographs for annual. Campus laughs. Mozel Horton's article on how good the Glee Club is in concert reprinted in WHEEL. Mother Dewey smiles. Campus laughs out loud. October 27aCarroll's column missing from WHEEL. Davis and Tolbert apologize to campus and wonder why Carroll isn't worried and wonder it great big edi- torial on "Better Sportsmanship" might concern them. Yagol's case excites taculty and Glen Hutch- Inson. . October ZBaCampus tinds out Yagol is in can and yawns. Thornwell Jacobs begins to scheme. Walt DOOLEY'S DIARY lContinuedl Davis says score to Carroll's questionnaire low iSll because Christmas' friends ignorant. Davis takes test and scores I9. Strickland and Griffin announce last call for pictures. Campus laughs. October 29aDean White informs class that the University does not require you to take nine cuts: only nine hear that intormation as rest of class has cut. Some tun, eh clean? October 30-Ben lCha Chal Anderson comes to town and tells Lady Fleming that he is going to debate Yale. Lady says she hopes they win be- cause she never did like those locks anyway. Brady stops students and asks what they think about his column and students are surprised to think that he thinks that they think about it. October 3I-Greenberg writes WHEEL and won- ders it we couldn't have new scholastic calendar with thirty-one clays tor October. WHEEL turns letter over to Dooley. Dooley pleases everybody: hence this extra day. Ain't Dooley got a sense of humor? November laBrady, undaunted, continues to write "The State of the Nation" and Casper Buttercup Walker takes poll of readers and finds three, Mr. and Mrs. Brady and son Bill. Benjie Conyers enters bridge tournamentadrops out of school. November 2-Emory debates Oxford. Elliott proves the Englishmen are asses and Bryan proves to cam- pus that his selection always makes any forensic activity. Fred Wilson gets voice primed for Par- ents' Day. November 3-Parents' Day turns out all right in spite of Fred Wilson. Fraternities tidy up down- stairs rooms so parents will be impressed. Campus gripes about so much space wasted with no laughs. Brady insists that his nineteen reams of editorials are more important than news or laughs. Campus laughs. November FFrosh just come right out in open in debate forum and say that they like to go to school with girls. Trustees informed and begin chewing on nails. Jack McMichael's debut as news paperman made in writing society column. November SaZOO books donated to library. Several students ask it Lady Chatterley's Lover included in lot. Frosh begin to get oriented and learn all about nurses' hours. Agnes Scott girls gnash their teeth and can they gnash! Jack Tolbert tells big brother about his progress on fresh debate outfit: just a chip off the old block lsawdustl. November FPazol starts selling boys briefing com- pany's products: boys make conversation, studying brief. Pazol sells them and swears he won't "brief" a word about it to anybody. How about some good hot puns and coffee, as Xmas "Dooley" Car- roll would say?l November 7-McCord still talks about 'possum hunt and 'possums he caught and turned loose betore anybody saw because he don't like to pen up wild animals. All three listeners laugh: haven't they got to get a coach's job next year? Griffin says it's last day for annual pictures. Campus laughs. November 8aMrs. McCord misses Uncle Bud and looks everywhere and finally finds him in co-op just blowing awayaot his OWn tree will and "mc- cord" as Wilbur ll like punsl Kurtz would say. His punning is the "kurtz" ot the campus. Damn, Dooley, he's got you doing it, ole man. November 9aStrickland and Griffin say it's last clay tor an ........ , etc., etc., and campus laughs. Freshmen gang up and talk about Freshman Day. Sophomores intend to use faculty as they could be eligible under intelligence qualifications. November IOaDooley sleeps all day today because ain't nothing important happening. But don't miss tomorrow because tomorrow's gonna be a whizz. November llaToday, which was supposed to be a whizz yesterday, turned out to be a fizzle today. How's Dooley doin' boys? Ain't he the tunniest ole teller you've ever seen hit over the head with the jagged end of a beer bottle? November IZaStrickland and Grittin say it's last day for, etc., etc., and campus laughs. Dr. Cox has conference with Stewart Roberts and they de- cide that the doc should talk about the evils of al- cohol. Med students almost break a pint bottle laughing over news of impending lecture. November l3-Benjie Conyers returns to school and Carroll takes him around and introduces to his class- mates: that's so funny that even Stud himself laughs. Dr. Bryan tells class that U. 5. Supreme Court is wrong again. Goose Gosnell tells joke about Scotch- man and three pennies and then takes notes on who laughs loudest. Other profs bounce theirs against wall but Goosey uses this method and combines scores with interest in Political Science Club. November IFDooley skips today because he wrote so much about yesterday. November ISaStrickland and GritFin say its last day, etc., etc., and campus laughs. McCord tells one about scoring l52 touchdowns in pro football game. Boys get in touch with Bowden and Carroll to find out it that's the best McCord ever told and get discouraging replies from both. Millsaps scheduled to debate local sapsaPonder and Reichert. November Ib-Stricklancl and Griffin say it's last, etc., etc., and campus laughs. New WHEEL and more drivel by Brady clutters up pages. Even Dooley begins to wonder and is Dooley a swell won- clerer? November WeStrickland and Griffin say it's, etc., etc., and campus laughs. Bob Whitaker tells every- body Emory should be better known, so Carroll advises all boys who get in jams to tell people where they go to school. Morrison, Barlow, and DOOLEY'S DIARY tContinueclt McConnell promise him they will lead Emory cheer trom tront row ot Atlanta Theatre. November ZlaFreshman Day is here. Most boys tind it's a help Uust like at hornet to use knite ex- clusively for hot groceries that day. McCord, Car- roll, Tolbert, and other campus big shots have pants pulled off. November 22-Stricklancl and Grittin say, etc., etc., and STRICKLAND AND GRIFFIN LAUGH, because, by damn, it IS the last clay. Ain't your old Uncle Dooley just tilled with surprises? November 23aDr. Stewart Roberts makes chapel talk about the evils of likker. Med students seem to be listening very attentively. Lying-clown room in local gutters in our best sections at a premium. November 24h-Dooley sleeps through Saturday to be in shape tor big week-end. November ZSaDooley teeling no pain and in no mood to take down notes and would not have even written this were it not tor tact that he gets so much good out of knowing that it's costing about nine smackers a line to get this stutt in the annual. Now, I ask, ain't Dooley funny? November 29-Brady admits new "tool-proot" elec- tion system is right in line with his campaign against frat dynasties. Talmadge asked to campus by NSFA, asks Cox whut in tarnation this yere organny- zation is; Cox unable to answer. Annual Piker Ger- man breakfast is huge success, with Davis', Logue's, and Stephens' girl Clements the center of attraction, closely seconded by Tolbert's, Padgett's, Thrower's, and Jones' girl Augusta. November 30-Smart smarts under customary chapel announcements. Miss Hopkinsebetter known as "Pat"aclaims she'll always be financially independ- ent. Ray Nixon admits there's such a thing as an honest college protessor. December I-Chi Phis still trying to explain why they had to pledge twenty-tour to get Clay. Warrie Roberts retuses to discuss question. Lambda Chis sling brawl. Theology Rowers threaten to emigrate. December ZaFrosh, warned by Guy that Santa Claus doesn't bring grades, attend worship service. Thrower gripes over tacit ignoring ot his Stillwoocl etForts. Pelaez, Malone, Dyal Wreck train. Dyal, in a somewhat deeper haze than usual, transters to south-bound train, returns to Florida. December 3aUncle Bucl appears slightly decollete in ALUMNUS. The elder McConnell returns trom Montgomery, his Power forgotten. Only a photog- rapher's daughter, but . . . December 4-First postponement ot Talmadge's epic speech announced. Barlow, et al., cresttallen. Eta Sigma Psi finally resolves upon Smoke Williams, who is dark horse, and Dick Harwell, who is not dark. Padgett comes into his own along with Nunn. December S-Rumors circulated regarding WHEEL thunderbolt. Rejuvenated PHOENIX soars. Strick- land hears the rain. Conn and Lagerquist point with pride. "Fenix Yuma" not so yumarous. December 6aEadie was a lady before she met Brady. Chris recalls the good ole summer time. WHEEL rumors gather torce. Shiver plays the tool. Davis, Thrower, Turman are honorees at Naneita's party. December 7aBrady resigns "0t his own tree will and accord" for sake ot "unified editorial policy." El- liott and Rece smile up sleeves. Jones and Casper Walker regrettul. "Hate ot the Nation" gives two- column snort, passes away. 0. D. K. taps six as Brittain tells chapel that scholarship is the thing. December 8-Walker Pendleton attends burlesque: freshman mecls study anatomy without leaving cam- pus. Theta and A. T. O. dances conflict; each claims victory. December 9-Kitchings again writes Marie Rose. Rooney dates Mae West. December IO-S. A. C. votes to send Brady to NSFA in Boston. Turman sent along to find out what it is and to elect Brady president. Asked for sake of economy to go in car with Brady. December ll-S. J. D. Quillian writes Dear Bank. Pauline gets coy with Hilkey. Hilkey uses best legal terms. Kusnitz sits alone in law library. December IZaW. McConnell and C. King make Alpha Kappa. Goosey otters sott chair to Rams- peck. Goodyear otters sott soap to Gosnell. December I3aMorrison discovers funny picture on back cover of PHOENIX. New interest aroused in the South's Oldest Literary Publication. December l4aMcConnell and McMichael debate Agnes Scott. McMichael tells young ladies to go home. Reception held at Phi Delta Theta house. King and McConnell pink, Padgett sings Coca-Cola song and reddens. December ISaCampus starts studying tor exams. Attendance at burlesque show talls otl. Only Mor- rison, Bading and Hilton Brown are taithtul. December lb-Turman and S. A. E.s pink. Bill Starr jealous. December l7aMcConnell, Barlow, and Brady all on time tor Green's sexology class. Halt holiday cle- clarecl on campus. December IBaExams and the K. A. Chariot start. December I9aBrady endows library. Mr. Brady en- dows Brady. December 20-Everybody except David Sun starts tor home. McCorcl starts tor nearest tishpond. Freshman meds start for North Avenue. DOOLEY'S DIARY lContinuedl December ZlaRest ot the campus arrives at home. Sigma Pis sling annual maul. Padgett hauls Augusta to dance. Tolbert wears enamel 0H teeth. Girls from many queer places present. December 22 through December 3I-Lambda Chis foreclose on Deltas. All quiet on the Emory campus except Phi Delta Theta house and Connally Hall. Debutantes make de-buts. Santa brings Fort and Roberts new Fords. Brady somehow misses N. S. F. A. presidency. January laCampus afflicted with headache. Frances Stanton gets grades and changes from English to Education. Bailey and West couldn't take it. Fitch replaces Wardlaw. January ZaBrady and Turman still in Boston. Who in the hell cares? Mary Bryan and Naneita Antilotti. January 3aJack Corry visits campus, says not a word. Brady returns. Turman, in Boston, like George Wash- ington, cuts down cherry tree and crosses the Dela- ware with a Penn State co-ed. January 4-Barlow, W. Pendleton, and McConnell flirt with Joan Lee at Atlanta Theatre. Joan dis- plays unexpected affection for McConnell. Phi Pis sling brawl at Brookhaven, S. A. E. freshmen attend en masse, all two of them. January S-Quiet on campus. Waterloo journeys to Gainesville and forgets Vretman-ancl himself. Campus wishes he'd forget to come back. Similar wishes regarding Turman shattered by his return. Sledd lucks out in Rhodes Scholarship try-out. "And to think of all the letters my aunt wrote to Warren Moise and he is not on the state committee, but the regional committee," opines disgruntled Tolbert. January lr-Bickerstahc dines at A. T. O. house. Carnes and Slaughter compete for title of Lord Lull- water. January 7aTodd draws thirteen spades. Thetas draw up affidavit. Kibitzer Roberts describes game in detail to anybody that will listen. Bading de- cides to be editor instead 0t business manager, returns to WHEEL editorial statt. January Balntertraternity Council meets. Paty as- serts that a fraternity is not primarily a scholarship organization. Lambda Chis cry slander. January 9aGoose denounces Roosevelt. Shelton calls Roosevelt. Bading calls Talmadge. Tolbert calls Augusta, charges reversed. January lO-Tolbert talks things over with English department. Odds now I to 5 of Tolbert getting job on Emory English faculty. January Ilastate ot the nation shows marked im- provement as WHEEL appears sans "State of the Nation." Turman reveals that NSFA has round- tables and is a worthy organization: Dooley still in the dark. Kidd, Nunn, Jones make tun in Florida on .NSFA is. W Glee Club funds. Barlow andBirumby tret. Institute ,ballyhoo gets under way. ill January IZeMeds are poured in and out of Theta Kappa Psi dance. Tau Epsilon Phi holds chapter meeting in Dobbs Hall telephone booth. Light from some ole star reaches earth. Light has never reached Starr. January Bay, M. C. A. Kitchen Kabinet and chie1c dishwasher Johnson thrilled by dusky quartet trom Paine College. Padgett and Augusta eat potato chips at Sigma Pi house. January MaHolloway accepts presidency of NSFA club. "Maybe now I'll find out what it is." MC- Michael acts the dog at debate forum. Archibald Henderson speaks to three rows of audience. January ISaGoose lays plans tor continuing Chi Phi dynasty in P. S. C. NSFA scores trat dynasties, according to NSFA. Campus wonders what the hell Ecl Pendleton answers Current Thinking column, "What Religious Lite?" January Ib-Green twits Gibson. Gibson twitches. Rece present at CAMPUS staff meeting: Brown, Randolph, Wynn work feverishly. January I7--John A. Lang speaks to NSFA satellites, embarrassing Turman with innuendoes about Boston. Holloway's picture appears in Georgian. Georgian claims day's largest circulation. Randolph and Mary Elizabeth Venable make honor roll. January I8-Brady emerges from total eclipse long enough to give tete ot the nation at Biltmore in honor 0t Lang. Turman leaves early for date with Powerhouse. Griffin and Tolbert catch midnight train tor Florida. Dr. Smith is toastmaster at Sun- day-school party. January I9aJemison tells Stipe how nice his voice sounds over radio. Stipe tells Jemison how beautiful she looks over radio. Wally Wilson and Dillon in- spect Players' new room. Thetas entertain Semi- nary contingent. Griffin and Tolbert entertain Tal- lahassee A. D. Pis. January ZOaSaints and Sinners of Theology School, under Shippey and Dunkle, respectively, sit on op- posite sides of church and poke out tongues at each other. Campus finally rid of Lang. Sigma Nus honor Gussie Grunt at open house. Smart speaks in ivespers. January ZI-Ministers troubled by insomnia in Win- ship Hall as Eleazer tests strength of walls. Hollo- way attends debate forum. Thrower, Mackay selected tor Florida trip. January 22a-Religious Emphasis Week opens with Quillian's understudy Wilson presiding. Mew gnashes teeth as students get collection concession. Grittin and Tolbert take in Miami, or vice versa. January 23-Ponder scoops WHEEL and Ed Evans on Phi Beta Kappa story for Journal. Evans charges duplicity. LITTLE THOUGHTS for SMALLER MINDS tDear Readers: The Question for this week, in line with the proposed beer referendum to the Georgia people, is "What is Your Favorite Beverage." As usual, I will give my statement first, so you all may know how to answer.l As always, Jimmie. WHAT IS YOUR FAVORITE BEVERAGE? Jimmie Tolbert, editor in chief: "I'd rather not say." Ed Evans, founder of The Rover Boys: "Personally I like a double-dip malted milk with gobs and gobs of whipped cream." Dr. Cullen B. Gosnell, ghost of the Physics Building: "1 can't remember." Bright Bickerstaff, night-club hostess: "l have no particular preference; any- thing my date brings is all right with me." Dr. Harvey W. Cox, president: "Water is naturets purest ingredient." Warren Roberts, Campus Esquire fashion plate: "It's not the drink, it's the mixer that counts." Dr. Fletcher Green, the H. G. Wells of Emory: "Coffee. It keeps me awake while I am lecturingf' Randolph Thrower, delegate to New Orleans: "It's not the drink, it's the after-eftects that count." Boisfeuillet Jones, mogul of O. D. K.: "Christmas comes but once a year, Fred Bading, bug man: "Anything under two-bits." Murphy Holloway, nurse-made: "For- maldehyde, the medical champagne; the effects last longer." John Kidd, Alpha Kappa tPsii: "It all depends on the girl." David Ponder, man-about-town: "Why should I put stuff in my stomach to steal my brains away? Call Jackson 9265." Frank Elealer, up and coming soph: "Cocktails." Virginia Dillon, cutie-pie dewdrop: "Ask Walter." Walter Wilson, Virginia." Sig Lipscomb, Emory's Mae West: "Buttermilk-it suits my personality." George Carroll, moron: "Come over and see for yourself." Walt Davis, co-op chef: "Coca-cola. l'm patriotic." Dean Oppenheimer: lt's good for the soul." Claud Nelson, The Brotherhood of Hope: "The first thing in the morning." Bill ham actor: "Ask "Tomato-juice. Quillian, "Y" Pre ident: "I'm hardly in a position to George Smith, Play "Let the Student Activiti vote." Gatey Workman, The should have asked me five y Waldo Sowell, Fiddler: "I h favorites." Thomas Taylor Purdom, W. C. T. U. worker: "I'm like Talmadse; use Geor- ty Wit: "l'm sup- pos- le. You forget my positi- A. B. Padgett, Debate Manager: "That's a lie." Tobe 'Emory Wheel VOL. XXX APRIL 1, 1935 NO. XXX K. A.s, S. A. E.s ELEC Jimmie Talbert Named Rhodes Super-Scholar BULLETIN Mr. Tolbert was eliminated by the State Committee today due to the fact that his mother wrote twenty letters to the wrong man -he was not on the committee. James Sledd will represent Emory in the District Committee. By JAMES McDUFFIE TOLBERT James McDuffie Tolbert, outstanding member of the younger set of Colum- bus, the metropolis of West Georgia, was named yesterday to represent Emory University in competition for one of the Rhodes Scholarships. Tolbert is undoubtedly the outstand- ing student at Emory since Ebeneezer Q. Horsecollar, class of '44. Young Tolbert holds the highest record for dates on school nights ever held by an Emory man. PHI BETA KAPPA Jimmie, as he is affectionately called by his hundreds of admirers, has maintained enough quality points to keep his brother in school for nearly a year. Only recently he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, causing him to resign the presidency of Kappa Beta Phi. Since he has been has been unanimou more outstanding o - campus. Among th u . Delta Kappa, Phi Beta Kapp Nu Epsilon, Kappa Beta Phi a! Boys, N. R. A., The Four-H b, Pi Alpha, Phi Sigma, Political Science Club, international Relations Club, A. A. A. A., Phi ., Eta Sigma Cercle Francaise, Jeudi S Quillian Amuses Drunks The finest trick cycling ever seen on a Florida street was witnessed this week by a large number of pedestrians who viewed Susie Quillian. Mr. Quil- lian was always very modest about his achievements and said that had not the tropical climate gotten the best of him he would not have even borrowed the delivery boy's bike to do some plain and fancy cycling but. it was evident to all that ole Susie was at home in his condition-that is on the bike. Several of the spectators had pre- viously recognized him as being the former leader of the Milledgeville Melody Makers, an internationally known musical organization which was dissolved in order that Mr. Quillian might further pursue his education at Emory. Little Symphony Renders tAsunderl F inal Concert The musical year of the Emory Little Symphony Orchestra came to a bril- liant finale this afternoon with th playing of the "Blue Bells of Sc - land." This concert has been pr . nounced by critics of no particular note as being a step forward toward the delectable precincts of sweet, tranquil, and innocuous music. These critics were particularly struck by the comfortable nonchalance of the play- ers, some not even h i mist th sand-paper quality of the v ms, the seedy tones of the woodwind, they heard a voice not unlike a creature wailing for her demon lover rising and the tide of musical t first it was thought to in the organ pipes, but upon the audience tones emanated from opstick Dewey. The Maes- tro's interpretation of the compositions played were effected with the tact and delicacy of a stone crusher. At one moment he would plead to high heaven with his baton for a fortissimo cello, and at the next, by bending over, would entreat his satanic majesty to take some of the hell out of the brass. All in all, his interpretation encouraged the audience to hum the lilting tunes and to keep time with their feet. They were pleased with the German-band motif. POET AND PEASANT The programme opened with the sweeping rhythm of the "Poet and Peasant Overture" by Suppe. The or- chestra seemed to over-Dewey itself tfo'give mel from the very beginning. Mr. Clifton White, the tympani player, was seen to shed his coat after the first twenty bars. One clarinet player insisted on playing in A while the others played in B-flat. Afterwards he admitted that he had done it "just to be different." The Maestro was very nice about it, but it is predicted that this fellow will get a C at the end of the quarter. QUARTET SINGS The Overture was followed by a series of short songs presented by the Campus Quartet, Messrs. Francis Nunn, Chester Kitchings, and Fred Wilson. The fourth member, as was later found out, George Christmas Carroll, conced- ed the songs to the three, pleading a superficial breach of larynx. The three members of the quartet held forth nobly as true sons of Tin Pan Alley. Particularly worthy of notice was their rendition of a medley of moon songs. Those E Endowed th Honesty, Brains S. A. ES and K. A.s made a lean sweep of the nominations for the r i g d of the students ac- The list of nominees by a group of people their sincerity and honesty familiarity with campus af- fairs were not a requisite. The nominations were free from poli- tics altogether, but an investigation committee disclosed that they were forced to the catalogue to identify the nominating committee, all of whom were thoroughly ac- quainted with campus affairs according to the faculty. The nominating com- mittee admitted it had made a mis- take when it had made 3,4l9 duplica- tions but swore they were honest. ln- vestigation by the Emory Heel dis- closed that the nominating committee had never heard of Booshie Turtnan, Christmas Carroll, Dr. Cox, or Glenn 'Memorial Church, but became indig- nant when Bading told them they were not acquainted with campus affairs. lhey swore they were honest. The cam- pus also swore. COMMITTEE DEFENDED Albert Stubbs, wearing a Sigma Nu pin, and Randolph Thrower, wearing an Alpha Tau Omega pin rose nobly to the cause at the investigating commit- tee's meeting a few days ago and de- fended two other accused fraternities, namely, the Sigma Alpha Epsilons and the Kappa Alphas. "Can we help it if all the good men on the campus are members of two fraternities?" they sang in a duet. The nominating com- mittee joined them in the fourth chorus and then a choral ensemble of "We Are Honest," which provoked much laughter and applause. Thrower and Stubbs answered all questions except why Buffalo Jones should have been look in men iContinued on page 4i Dick Brumby Gets Glee Club Post Dr. Malcolm H. Phooey, mother of the Emory Glee Club, appointed tLittle Dickl tBig Dicki Icheck onel Brumby, to get free long distance telephone service and free telegraph service dur- ing l935-36 season, Glee Club manager. "With the Brumby and Wickersham millions behind us, the Glee Club is bound to go to Europe," Dr. Dewey said. Bob Jones, in an unofficial com- ment, disputed the destination of the Glee Club. In an exclusive press comment, the manager-select said: "This is indeed a surprise to me. All those who have keys to the office please turn them in to me as I need something to wear on my watch-chain." 2 THE EMORY WHEEL, APRIL 1, 1935 Bbe'imory Wheel Published by a Student Member Associated Collegiate Press T. M. Tolbert . . Editor Little Bill Quillian Manager Blossom Blumberg Ass. Ed. MANAGING EDITORS Bug-Man Bading Nurse-Made Holloway Scoop Barlow Angel McConnell STAFF Cocktails Eleazer, W. McNeal Mc- Connell, McNamee Golson, Tea-Dance Harwell, Rosa Ponder, Alberta Brag- don, Early Gilbert, Verona Griuard, Sammy Little, Chevaux McMichael, Y. M. C. A. Webb, Wee Willie Wyatt, Walter Davis, Alberta Reichert, Eu- genia Gillespie, Jocko Conn, Joelro Kidd, J. Frederick Wilson, Ill, Maurica Rich, Maurice Siegel, Jocko Strickland, Charlie Cowart, Little Jack Tolbert, Jo Kirby, Hiltonius Brown, Willie Hester, Henry Hatcher, Edgar Gentry, Robert H. Jones, Ill. BUSINESS STAFF Leona Harwell Asst. Bus. Mgr. Assistants: A. T. 0. Chapter and Smoke Williams. Carlisle Taylor . . Circulation Manager Assistants: Sigma Nu Chapter and George Downing. ADVISORY BORED Raymond Burp Nixon . . Chairman Assistants: The Entire English Faculty and Dr. Gosnell. ANNOUNCEMENT To the Students: Hi, Fellows: In order to begin studying for Comprehensives, I wish to resign as editor of the Wheel. I have enjoyed making the Wheel a pink bulletin board. Augusta said she liked it, too. Are you listening, Padgett? I now turn over the Wheel ithis is not a punt ha ha, to the editor- elect so that the editorial policy will no longer be one of vacilla- tion, time-serving, or apology. So farewell to "Pot-Shots at 'Pos- sums." Yours in short pants, Jimmie. HOT SHOTS AT HOB-GOBLINS Last week it was reported that an Emory student had seen a hob-goblin on the campus. His first tendency was to run. Sober reflection, how- ever, induced him to go to the hospi- tal for treatment. One of the greatest charms of Emory is its freedom from witches. The absence of large numbers of co- ed: augments this unique effect. It frees the atmosphere of these "halls of learning" from cynicism, over- emphasisism, spiritualism, and all other "-isms." There's nothing like a real old- tashioned Hallowe'en party. But see- ing hob-goblins on the Emory campus in May is a pink elephant of a dif- ferent hue. J. M. T. DAMN CUSPIDOR McLEAN Emory should do away with com- prehensive exams. This thing of work- ing your head off on lessons when another guy is out with Augusta beat- ing your time is just too much. In the past I have advocated students striking against war U really didn't mean this as I was just trying to get quoted in the Atlanta papers like I did when Yagol made me a big shoti and This time, dear all that sort of rot. readers, I really mean it. I am ac- tually losing my mind U have already lost my temper-puff-puffi. I have been told by such authori- ties as Hilton Brown and Oscar that that little squirt they call Kewpie Mc- Lean started these confound compre- hensives by getting Dr. Cox off by him- self one night at the Imperial. As I have so boldly stated and advocated striking in the past, I now advocate with all the strength I can summon forth that the student body strike McLean, until McLean is struck out and his side is re-tired. But, oh pshaw, here it is nearly first down with only inches to go and I start dribbling down the May Court the wrong way. But then I have always thought I was a second Roy Reigles. Yoo-hoo, Padgett, just watch me run through this line. aJ. M. T. Sally Rand Thrills Appreciative Mob The largest and most enthusiastic audience ever to attend a Student Lecture Association presentation greet- ed Sally Rand in her unique fan dance interpretation at Glenn Memorial Auditorium last night. Although the performance was scheduled for Friday night, every available seat in the spacious audi- torium had been taken by Tuesday night, by Wednesday noon standing space was at a premium, and by Wednesday night students were hang- ing on to the mouldings, while others had climbed the Grecian columns and still other ingenious students had taken their posts in the chandeliers. By Thursday morning the Fulton and De Kalb riot squads had been called out to prevent several hundred thousand people from tearing the walls down in order that all might get a view of this popular star. By Thursday afternoon seats were being sold by those occupying them for as low as $34,769, and nine people were killed attempting to rush in and take up the offer for the purchase of any seat at this reasonable price. Miss Rand proved to be the great- est dancer ever presented in this part of the country and her inter- pretation of the Fan Dance met with clamorous approval. This stellar per- former proved to be even better than the 40aDancing Darlin5540 or even Snookie Woods, popularly known as Atlanta's Sweet Hot, and for an env core demonstrated several intricate movements, including the super-colos- sal, four star special semi-ouiia double thrust, one of the most intricate of all movements in her repertoire and that is saying a lot considering Miss Rand's repertoire. It is estimated that more than 43,- 976,457 people and fortyAseven mem- bers of the Emory faculty were turned away due to lack of accommodations. The regular weekly special im- portant imperative meeting of the Wheel staff will be called Friday afternoon at l o'clock in the Wheel offices. All members not present will be dropped from the staff and all that bally sort of rot. THE MANAGING EDITORS F ASHION NOTES By WARRIE C. C. ROBERTS One of the duckiest little suits l have seen in WEEKS, my clears, is this little ensemble that I shall describe for you today. Let us begin with the icoati jacket. This is made with the teeny, tiny, little wrinkles at the top near the collar and then they lead to, not one, BUT THREE HUGE PLEATS, divided equally, in the back of the coat. Then, guess what! Then there is the little belt effect in the back. The pockets are the patch type which fit on the outside with bold seams which give that frank, masculine ap- pearance. Now for the surprise! It is my own creation and calls for the coat to be split in the back in two places just to the outside end of both rear pockets so that you can lift the back up like the flap on an envelope. Isn't that just too clever? And, con- fidentially, that is very convenient, too. The trousers are made with the usu- al LITTLE PLEATS which run right into the FRONT CENTER which is creased and the cuffs are exactly one and THREE QUARTERS INCHES widel Style No, 3226 is designed for sizes I4, 16, IB and size I6 requires four- and-ahali yards of material. This is for 36, 38 and 40 inches bust. Send l5c in stamps and BE SURE and tell us what size you wish and we will send you the regular Girls' Club Pat- tern. MY DEARS, I know you will sim- ply be KER-AZEE ABOUT THIS PAT- TERN as it is a simply FASCINATING little thing to make and wear and suitable FO R ALL OCCASIONS whether it is a ducky little informal TEA or just a little cozy getatogether with the GIRLS for a SCANDAL! little choice Padgett Reports On Debite Trips Andrews Bascom Padgett, manager of the Emory Debate Council, proudly announced that the Emory Debate teams covered more than 747,984.0l miles last month in their debates with other teams. This, in itself, is a great accomplishment, said Mr. Padgett. Mr. Padgett said: "This, in itself, is a great accomplishment." One of the trips involved the travel- ing of 43,4793 miles to Ball Ground, Georgia, by way of Canada and New Mexico, to debate against the Ball Ground Spinster's team. Great interest was shown in this debate and although the opposing team failed to show up due to a conflicting fish fry engage- ment, Emory's representatives gave their memorized speech to the enthusi- astic audience of tour. This trip cost $0,479.86. Speaking at Lithonia, Georgia, a dis- tance of only 23,7614 miles due to the fact that the team took a short cut route via Nova Scotia and Fresno, California, the audience was literally swept off its feet by the brilliant and loquacious Emory speakers as shown by the voting, which was four for Emory and only three for Lithonia. The boys also debated at Villa Rica, exactly l4,l97.8 miles by way of On- tario and Cincinapolis, where, although Axle Greasen Dear Axle Grease Editor, Have you ever climbed the water ball reservoir? Now that may sound like a silly question but the fact remains that I did the other night and was I surprised at what I thought was a beautiful allAsilver steel ball when l discovered that right near the top there is a spot about the size of a dime which is not painted! Was I mortified? And I wondered how many other people knew about the run-down condition of that supposedly beautiful ball and the more l thought the more worried I became and the more wor- ried I became the more I thought also the more i worried. Suppose visitors are attracted, as they are sure to be, by this easily seen reservoir and then climb to the top and notice that un- painted spot on top of the ballaare they going to get a good impression of Emory? Let's appoint a committee and go see Dr. Cox and Mr. Smith. We also might see Snookie Woods and Maggie Jimison. Green Greenier Greenberg. Dear Axle Grease, Over there in the thick foliage just behind the education building there is a little spot which should be protected from the ravages of foot-steps of nurses and students who are constantly walking over it. Now you might think I am calling this to 'your attention just to have something to gripe about but I am not. The reason I want this place protected is that last year, by moonlight, a friend of mine and l were talking there and she found a four- leaf clover. At the time nothing was said about it, but later she missed being thrown out of school by a very narrow margin, sued three different fellows for breach of promise and re- covered there from all of them. An- other nurse who found a four-leaf clover started out as a stenog and married the boss within three weeks. Going over all this I realized that their phenomenal success was due to those four-leaf clovers found in that spot and I think we should post a notice there and make people go elsewhere to talk. Bill Dunn. a large crowd was present, a much larger crowd would have been on hand had it not been for a traveling medi- cine show which hit town the same night. But the debate itself and the magnetic personality of its representaa tives drew seven people, all of whom voted for Emory when awakened at the conclusion of the arguments. The Frosh team also made a trip to Social Circle, Georgia, and a Rolls Royce automobile and proper accesso- ries were purchased for all the mem- bers and their friends. They were an outstanding hit there and were enter- tained at a square dance following the debate. There were three people at the debate and l3,976 at the square dance. The expense for this trip was only $26,739 and the members said that although they had a fairly good time, they would have had a better time had they not been curbed so rigorously by their debate trip expense allowance. FILLER: Billie Goodyear was elected to Kappa Beta Phi. Little man, what so! THE EMORY WHEEL, APRIL 1, 1935 SPQRTS Emory Defeats Agnes Scott SPGRTS Emory Trounces Agnes Scott Team Emory's undefeated Drop-theaHand- kerchief team met the hitherto invin- cible Agnes Scott team in a grueling - Drop-the-Handkerchief contest on the newly completed Emory Drop-the-Hand- kerchief Court and emerged victorious, but not before one of the most hec- tic struggles this section has ever wit- nessed. Emory's great team, dubbed the "So. ciety Softies," were never in better form. Orson Beecher, John Miller, Gene Roberts, and John Hollister had literally gouged themselves with choco- late milks, dill pickles, whipped cream and cream puffs for more than ten solid days in order that they might be in tip-top shape for this encounter. Carroll, Dorsey, Padgett, Tolbert, and Thrower vouched for the shape of the Agnes Scott girls. PATOU CREATIONS Emory's uniforms were made by Hat- tie Carnegie, an exclusive modiste, from an original creation by Jean Patou. Their little blouses were made of gold colored crepe-de-chine with baby blue buttons and a large "E" on the back crocheted by the team members themselves. The cute fancy pantsies were made of blue serge with gold bands running on each side and powder puff pockets of the patch type in heavy metal crepe. The handkerchiefs actually used in the game were made of pure Irish linen with genuine alencon lace. The individuality of the creation was brought out by the hand-embroidercd initials on each hanky. 23 PARTICIPANTS The game itself was of such a gruel- ing nature that several of the Emory players simply fainted with exhaustion trying to run around the huge circle which was composed of more than twenty-three participants! As they fainted they were revived by genuine Peacock Alley double malted milks with gobs of whipped cream and cherry astride. After a hurried pow der putting the poor dears carried on even though they felt that they were giving their all for dear old Emory. REWIS SINGS There was much confusion at one stage of the game because of the status of Millard Rewis. The latter was ruled ineligible after a long and bitter discussion. It seems as though both Agnes Scott and Emory wanted il gotta big chesti Millard to play but Agnes Scott insisted that Millard play with Emory, while Emory insisted that Millard play with Agnes Scott. it was mutually agreed that whichever team that stalwart player played on would be the loser. It was very touch- ing to hear Millard throw out his chest and sing out in a poor but very loud Hamoperatic tenor that his heart was breaking. One of the most unsportsmanlike things ever to occur at an Emory atha -Ietic event occurred when several Emory boys, later indentified as Coach McCord, Raiden Dellinger, and Frank Morrison, spit large mouthfuls of tomato juice on the Emory boys as they passed them. SHORT PANTS By DAVID PONDER Secretary of Phi Delta Theta WHAT'S WRONG? Emory athletics have reached the lowest ebb in many years. The of- ficiating at the athletic events has become deplorable. Were it not that I wanted to get managing editor of the Wheel this spring, I would not even write this lousy column, but would leave it up to someone who can really give caustic comments, like Jeff McCord. THE ALL-EMORY BASEBALL TEAM For the past ten years I have picked baseball teams and women, and my judgment has yet to be questioned on baseball teams. Dear Sport Fans of l935, I hereby submit my pick for the all-Emory baseball team: Bois- feuillet Jones, pitcher and captain, Henry Finch, catcher, Warren Roberts, first base, John Goddard, umpire, Henry Mobley, second base, Marvin Day, short-stop, Charles King, third base, Jim Zachry, left field, Ned Pond, center field, Charles Cowart, right field. Bob Barnes, utility man and cheer leader. Sponsor, Betty Power. Players Present The CEt Strain Culminating the season in one thrilling blaze of glory, the Emory players climaxed their l934-I935 season last Thursday night with a perform- ance of that gripping melodrama, The Goat Strain. The high spots of the evening were the outstanding performances of Gatey Workman, Ed Pendleton, Virginia Dil- lon, Marian Calhoun, Carrie P. Lati- mer, Christy Harp, Roberta Cason, Glenn Hutchinson, George Smith and Frances Stanton, who sat three rows back on the left-hand side of the auditorium. Especially noticeable were the pow- erful voice, meticulous enunciation, and intense emotional fervor of Edmund Gable Pendleton, whose grasp of his part and Virginia Dillon as his bride was more than adequate. The nuances and subtle shadings in the acting of Christy Harp were rivaled only by the beautiful modulation of his bellowing. Marian Calhoun, loaned eagerly for the occasion by the Agnes Scott Blackboilers, ran the gamut of emotion. The stage setting was admirable, perfectly simulating the interior of the Kappa Alpha house. The plot of the play was entirely satisfactory, keeping the spectators on the edge right up to the end of the first scene. No one guessed who the murderer was until the final curtain of Act I. All in all, the players are to be congratulated on such an outstanding performance. The play gave evidence of having been directed in a firm and decisive manner, allowing no flights of the imagination or vagaries of feeling and emotion to creep into the solidly- grounded interpretations of the lines and action. Co-op Store Shows $43,978.79 Earnings Uncle Bud McCord and Hamilton Stovall, managers of the Campus Co- Op, announced that a profit of only $43,978.79 had been earned during the first two weeks of the third quarter as compared to the $47,974.45 earned the two weeks previously. They blamed the lower earning due to the fact that two profs on the campus had suddenly gone insane and wanted twenty dollars a piece more than they were usually allowed by the co-op and the publish- ers for their changing text-books every quarter. As a result they did not change text-books and students could purchase second-hand books from other students instead of being forced to buy new books every quarter as has always been the policy of the Univer- sity from its inception. Asked as to what percentage of money was going to be turned over to the athletic department McCord wink- ed and said that the faculty had just bought themselves forty acres of choice Florida fishing land and that a club- house would have to be built. In addition he pointed out that Stovall and Mrs. McCord had recently pur- chased new automobiles, that Walt Davis needed money for a summer va- cation, Kendall desired an entire new summer outfit and Bob Wiggins, their other employee, was costing them a nice sum traveling to Europe first- class and posing as the scion of a Southern multi-trillionaire. He indi- cated that the official statement to Dr. Cox and the Trustees would show a slight deficit, as usual. All athletic equipment must be turned in to the athletic storeroom by Friday, March 30. The reason: The faculty is going on a fishing trip and need to take along extra equipment. JEFFERSON DAVIS McCORD Emory's Hare and Hounders Acclaimed By Atlanta Pinks The Hare and Hound team of Emory University was accorded a great ovation by a large representation from North Avenue, Druid Hills, and Washington Seminary Schools. These members of the younger pink social contingent came out to view the va- rious and divers members of the P. C. Club who had made their varsity let- ters on the Hare and Hound squad. After the first thirteen yards one of the nicest teas ever poured on an Emory University campus iyes, a thousand times yes, counting even the S. A. E. functionsl was served for the Hare and Hound team members by the junior graders of Washington Semi. nary. The lemons were squeezed by Dulaney Fitch, while the sugar was added by Marion Coley. The laughing was done by the whole campus. Three steps further those who were running with tiny right little finger akimbo tas per Emily Postl holding the delicate China tea-cups were met with petit fours tFr. meaning small cakesl presented in cellophane and ruf- fles by a no less important group tso- cially, of coursei than the charming sub-deb crowd from North Fulton. After only a moment's rest the poor dears were presented with tiny, im- ported lace napkins with which they wiped the chocolate eclair from their dainty lips and then they rushed on madly as though the whole world de- pended on their cinder victory. Needless to say, at this phenomenal outburst of enthusiasm on the part of the spectators the Emory participators stopped long enough to take several graceful bows and curtseys and then raced madly enough. Due to the strenuousness of the sport Coaches Ralph Gibbs, Pete Lamos and Dick Harwell announced that no other meet will be had until next year. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS . Without our advertisers the Wheel would be lost: without the Wheel, our advertisers would be lost. All stu- dents would hate to see our advertisers lost, so advertise our patronizers. WILLIAM F. QUILLIAN Business Manager P. S. And besides, I make a percentage out of advertising. SEE MAE WEST IN Ebe Tutor? Wheel CHAPEL FRIDAY APRIL 1, 1935 SOCIAL GOATS Phoenix Anniversary Issue A large number of the younger so- cial contingent were entertained over at the Chi Alpha Epsilon house follow- ing the usual custom of having at reg- ular intervals parties for exclusive members of the SearssRoe buck sub-deb set. the more Several members of Atlanta's sub-deb group were invited over to the Kappa Kappa Alpha house for dinner last Sunday including Miss Mamie Slusky, Miss Minnie Roughhouse, Miss Gussie Glutz, Miss Mailie Gasworks, Miss Nellie Winegarworks, Miss Daisy TmL fie, and Miss lma Phloozey. After dinner the guests entertained them- selves by throwing the silverware at the chandeliers in an effort to dis- tinguish the lights. Miss lma Phloozey had the greatest number of hits and rewarded herself with the first prize, the fraternity shield, which she took home with her. Mr. "Al," charter member and guest of the S. A. E house, Tech Chapter tGeorgia Phit, was brought over to the Emory Chapter tGeorgia Epsiloni and introduced to the members formally. Mr. "Al" refused to check his sat at the entrance as he was requested to do, and the Emory chapter promised to help Mr. "Al" and co-operate with him as much as possible. Mrs. Neal Smith, Naneitta Antilotti, Lois Smith, Lucille Taylor, Julia Wilson, Arncll Lewis, Venetia Cook, Margaret Godley, active members of Fey Mu tZero Chaptert sorority led the lead- out at the dance following the Fey Mu District Convention. The entertainment was held in the spacious and preten- tious Lavender Room of the exclusive Hotel Hampton troom and a bath, etc., eth The Hampton Rhythm boys furnished the music. The Delta Tau Delta Fraternity held its 3,952nd Wednesday afternoon stag tea-dance yesterday afternoon. Prizes were awarded to the most graceful couple, Murphy Holloway and Leonard Allen. Tea was poured by Joe Horacek and Herbie Clark, after which the members and their dates enjoyed a theatre party as the guests of Walker Pendleton at the Atlanta Theatre. "Go-And-Do'n't-Come- Back" Tour Planned The third weakley "Go-And-Don't- Come-Back" tour will be held Friday afternoon by Choke Bell and Hale Hardy, directors of the sewers. This trip will take the interested students into the wellvknown "Hell's Five-Eighths Acre," that portion of real estate lying back of the Sigma Nu houses Joe Flournoy, in boosting the tour stated: "I am very interested in seeing what this looks like in the day-time, and I am sure that the whole K. A. Chapter would like to see it by the light of the sun also." THE 'lll'lll'l'l' lltltllll lillia-bl llllllllll! l xxxxx i The Mother Goose edition of the PHOENIX appears on, the campus today. The cover, reproduced above, contains the portraits of those members of the staff who have strived to make this Anniversary issue a success. Reading from left to right and all about are Mother Goodyear, Tolbert, Wyatt, Quil- lian, Strickland, Dillon, Barlow. New Phoenix is Distributed Unusual in its interest and cleverness, the last issue of the PHOENlX ap- peared on the campus unobserved by all. Editor Quatterlbaum Lagerquist christened it the Mother Goose edition in honour of some sort of anniversary which will come in I991 Some of the poetry is so quaint and medieval that it will stand up under all kinds of quoting, even by such a paper as this. Especially is the open- ing sonnet worthy of notation: "Fee fi to turn I smell the smell poem. Are they lousy? Oh my yes Do these poems we detest This has no meter, rhythm or rhyme But the PHOENIX does it all the time." of a PHOENlX This lovely little sonnet was written by Alva Barrett who shows almost no poetic qualities at all. Mr. Christy Harp's long Miltonic epic was really the higher-water mark of the issue. We quote from his "Paradise Lost ln An S. A. C. Building": "Twinkle, twinkle little Quillian, You are one out of a million Rising in the y so high, In the ointment like a fly." The entire staff joined hands to bring out the final eruption of the magazine in an action piece called "Alma Steps mater" and which we give to you in full. Sing a song of Emory, School of Dr. Guy, Gosnell's hat and Prexy's chin, Kewpie's foliage getting thin, Maggie's soft blue eye. The Oppenheimer schnozzle, And fuzzy little Hampf, The woman haters, Pstipe and Pfattig, Dr. Dewey's vocal stattig, Miller's Freshman Rompfl Sing a song of Smith and Steadman, Three-by-fives and out for blood, Tommy's eyes and Tommy's hair, Tommy's talksaso chic, so clair, Like wind, and mist, and mud. And Dr. Hart's twelve languages, That all sound just alike, Professor Goodyear's foreign honors teood old French smacks from the donorst, And Martin's l'snake-eye" psych. Sing a song of Rumble's rumble, Sleepy Nixon and the "boys," Fattig's of glass Uncosordinated lda, Miller's urnlaut voice! meal and spider, 0 put them all together, And hear the birdies sing; Stop counting sheep, count birds in- stead, Ah, lay me clown my weary head, For birds are just the thing! Tolbert Named tContinued from page It Francoise, A. K., H. A., P. S., NSFA, and cthers too numerous to mention. Quite like the noble character that he is, he turned in all of his keys to the Government so that President Roose- velt would not accuse him of hoarding gold. In Mr. Talbert, Emory has the South's best known all-round athlete. He has been forced to refrain from athletics at Emory due to athlete's foot. The other nominees were William L. Brady, James Sledd, and William F. Quillian. Y.M.C.A. Cabinet Members F eted One hundred tortysseven were nomi- nated, elected and duly sworn in to uphold the traditionary Y. M. C. A, traditions by President Fred Wilson today. Among the better known stu- dents in the new "Y" council are: Joe Flournoy, Limey Limehouse, Frank Morrison, Susie Quillian, Christmas Car- roll, Doug Dennis, Forrest Shropshire, Marion Coley, John Rooney and Gatey Workman. The initiation ceremonies, a necessary requisite for entrance, included the description of cartoons in Esquire, Eye-Opener, and Whiz Bang with only the caption accompanying such car- toons as an indication to the correct answer; the proper ingredients for fortyrseven different highballs, nine methods of first aids to passer-outers; and the latest method of pitchin' WOO. President Fred Wilson's well- balanced program included: Cocktails at S P. M. Eggnogs at 6 P. M. Highballs at 7 P. M. Snookie Woods at 8 P. M. Personal problems discussed privately with 40-Dancin3 Darlinss-40, direct from At- lanta Theater, until morning. 0145mm.- One of the most interesting talks was on the subject of "Sex Life in a Turkish Harem," which was followed by the usual reading: Snappy Stories, page 44, verse 3. This was followed by a very important talk on "How We, Too, Can Enjoy Living Like Joan Crawford." The program was concluded with a rigid inspection of Paris post-cards and at this conclusion it was apparent that everyone had thoroughly enjoyed the highly interesting and enlightening "Y" program. Telegrams were read at the meet- ing expressing the sorrow of Leland Harvey and Al Capone, honorary mem- bers of the Emory "Y," who explained that they could not be with the boys at this little get-together but would try and see it they could attend the next meeting at Helen. K. A.s Elected tContinued from page H placed on nominating committee if a group, who had never been in cam- pus politics and entanglements and who were free from all contamination of mentality, was the desired caliber. Dean Paty squirmed when that ques- tion was asked repeatedly and Won- dered why someone wouldn't think up a good answer. Sambo Johnson, old faithful butler of the K. A.s and John Yawser Henry: well known janitor of the S.A. E.$, were also given positions and the council intimated that these weve obviously good selectTons in that it plainly showed that there was no politics con- nected with the nominations and no favors were bestowed by this fearless group and they would draw the line nowhere-not even the color line. heats $15th 5 g-kdz ' 0 of; weeks; is SAM SHwE HARRY CROSSWEU" W ica' DIRECTOR SMITH who gave soph tackIc-linesman r'ea y to , tackle any line from 'Seminary to three sterhag gfgerances mth Agnes Scott. A BUNCH of the "Y" co-eds having a 'ia'wh rehearsed in ?rzparation for tin: ,LHzlen summer picnic season. AN; A, EPiiahd ahothef A E Fading cuiie-piek on a bike, m X, EUS AND DON'T SAY that the Kappa Sigs didn't tell you that they had a Fraternity house. BEST WEEKLY COM lCS FLIopLos'ed 844 with propLOSed sh. building groudd. college id be pthtoLgraplL'Ied reluctantly displaying I4 cups L X A awarded for attend- ance at Emory debates. GEORGE L NILES tens Med F r o s 11 that "thar 5 gold In them thar moun. L tams. ' arid pantsL tLai broglio. McMiLcl'IaLel LTo'beft. arLILd CaeroH sans pants shoLWn eLlse- where. IIime' Mach H. I993J L L E H's big shots-Rooney and Padgett. SOPH MED TUDENT after being bigoted for tofeLitch by Emory Doc Intern: yatyGrgdy. A lngagi Frank- rumb' ' ty 1 QUILLIAN and other Y. M. C. A. givls Chave typical, "Y? 'geHogcther. G A T Y- HAWKSHAW Dick Tr a c y Workman shown in role of Engiish "Ghost Train No exit; charge for mo - ocle or broad "a HOLBROOK looksyai birdie: Dorsf looks CUTlE-PIE Dillon and master-of-ceremonies Cane" find Easter egg while of cameraman: Dillon looks at Carrol: Car- ' goat Mortison looks o L roll looks ai Wilson Quiding behind bushesL ' , j ilson loo 5 disgu'stzd. , " ACTION PHOTO showing shine twins do- - . ing what they like to do-and what they I, can dehthe best But the fresh weten'tw impressed. PHOTO of 43, 479 spectators sitting in Mc- Cord Bowl witnessing fancy embroidering con- test. lFinally won by Warren Roberts and Queenie Kitchens-but not before a grueling struggle.l AUTOBIOGRAPHY BY NATHAN YAGOL l Beiaykun. '35 Stalin Pagle's fink view of the Boglelhorpe campus came while he we: riding, with thousands of others, in one of Alewrigl-It's fad moving maw Vehines. He had paid MI. Arkwrighe's drive: his lasi iilvei dime Qo eany' - ' .him ouf to ihis heaufilul spoi. And , the man did. . Pagle had eccephed with some leel-v ing of arhiskic pride Presidenl Lacob's iuviiation to hang his highly publi- cized series of drawings, "Sfudies ln , Vermillicn," in the south, and only, wing of Bupfon Hall. The red blood of youth pulsed thru the veins of this young man as he drew neaver Qo his ' desiination: here, at last, in his home date was he going to receive the plaudit: of his fellow counhymen and craclrus; here, like Etskine Caldwell Iee ' turning Q0 Gzovgia from New York and "Tobacco Read," wpuld he receive only the kindest cl .ehdorsements. Such famous New Yolk art critics as James Harlis, Fredevicl: Loserquisi, Oscar, ianibv, and Jeff McCord had praised his illustralions of the weth- ing man in theiv tabloid newspapers, tvue-ston magazines,' and faked an- thologies. As he lepQ on having such glorious thoughk, and suKered no pain, Pagleduddenly realized right there as he sat in ML Arkwrighiis trolley cat fhat he would be ac: corded high praise at such a sincere V and appreciative university as that which he was to visit Buk, alas, there is a great mis- ylortune desiined for our hero. dear Ieadevl Lid, oh lisi, and I will conu- ' tinue. Every Boglethorpe literaii, all, three - bf them, had been to Pagle's exhibif just hours and hour: below he arr; rived. But did I say all of ihe Mv erakeurx? There was one wha came I late, a regular town of intellect he was, known kc all the other three as- Dr. Ccachy Sandevson. His praise or damnation was accorded as law by ' all. He looked at our hero's "ty dlawings for fully two 'seconds, in which time he larmed an appreciation which Pagles old college glee club director would L Fddle to have developed i years. Lol Honorl He suddenly began to frown. That; deav corna rades, is why a cloud hung on: our, Pagle a: he descended from the tval. , am; and told' Qhe! he was colar-blind. "Why do you shout um?" Ag. mended 'a'III littlexman. 'lBecauxe we have discovered th , the enmpuslhurlmlg simply huge knbfs'k L of haiv from theiv paint blushel at- ACTION PHOTO showing Pepper Roberts and Brad Bridges working their way through college. 4TH DAY: TORRID. IN RE: THE LAWYERS LIBRARY Should be selected With care, acquiring first the local books of the State in which he intends to practice, and then adding to it as his needs demand and warrant. Our long experience is yours for the asking, and Whether you intend practicing in Georgia or in some other State, we are pleased to offer our services. Important Georgia Law Books Georgia Supreme Court Reports, Georgia Court of Appeals Reports, Georgia Code, Georgia Digest, Local Practice Books. Sold on Convenient Termsi IComplete list of Georgia Law Books mailed on request; also catalogue of new and used Law Books YOUR CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED THE HARRISON COMPANY LAW BOOKS l5l Spring Street. N. W. 1 Atlanta. Georgia LAW BOOKS PUBLISHED, BOUGHT, SOLD AND EXCHANGED DOOLEY'S DIARY lContinuedl January 27aTemperance Sunday celebrated by stu- dents who go to church. Rest of students sleep at home. Brady, Thrower, Barlow and McConnell Call on Governor Talmadge. Fred Bacling and other Sigma Nus get suspicious. January 28aThetas sling function in honor of na- tional officers. Brother GritFin takes pictures tor Journal. All papers from Two Bells to Mule Market Dailv scanned but no picture appears. Thetas and Gril'tin tume. January 29aPaty informs NSFA that they are oper- ating without a charter. Holloway takes notice. Nobody notices Holloway, however. Bracly receives letter from Lang informing him that Emory will be allowed to take International Debate Tour. January 30aFrats initiate everything in sight and some not in sight. Turman and the boys divvy up the profits. McConnell, Barlow and Jones plead tor NSFA charter. Holloway absentahasn't he already had his picture taken with Lang? Vergie Dillon and Wally lActor, whoops, my dearl Wilson, the 4-star ham, again sipping liquicls thru Hygeia straws. January 3laWHEEL with Brinkley's comments on Greasy Gravy appears. Holloway sends vest to cleaners. Kitchens begins romance in library with Olive Linch. February IaChaiibottom Brumby screws up printing 0t Glee Club programs. Mother Dewey cuddles Brumby. Harlow lno relation to sweetie Jeanie of the fillumsl ancl Smarting Smart announce things at ,weakly chapel. Three students awake hear what's said. February I lThis is a long daylaBeebe lectures on pink elephant fish. Flournoy understands lecture but can't understand lecturer going clown miles under sea to see pink elephant. McLean parks car so that nobody else can get out and tells stuclent tratFic directors who he is, ,February ZaGlee Club leaves tor Florida. Campus thanks them. Barlow teartully bids McConnell and Bading au revoir lSure Dooley knows Frenchl. Dewey and Rewis renew acquaintances and plan to room together on trip. Girls and Augusta at A. T. O. house dance torget dates and spend evening goos- ing Padgett. Tolbert jealous and takes goosiness before Augusta. Jimmie-jaw Jimerson disapproves of Hugh Comer's wearing yellow socks in library. February BaTolbert has cigarettes. Four tobacco companies wired to that effect and consider re- placing tobacco ads. Kitchens making time on romance. February 4-Debate Committee begin task of select- ing team tor European trip. Wiggins hopes his pappy's trip over to room-mate Bryan was not in vain. Elliott selected. Brady starts griping. Mob- ley christens Theta table service by spilling gravy over everything like Holloway used to do. Kitchens and Linch still doing well with library romance. February S-Butch Byrd appoTnted to co-chairman of Citizenship Committee. Campus wonders why he lett Georgia. 'Campus hears ot Elliott's choice aBracly confidentially tells everybody everything is unfair. Goodyear just coughs along. February 6a-P. S. C. meets with Byrcl, Goodyear, and Dennis poking tun at Goosey in the latter's absence. Hooper Alexander bores group with dis- cussion of Decatur Finances. Barlow wires McCon- nell about warm engagements in Florida and Dooley and the campus know Barlow is a big "Y" man. Fred Wilson makes debut in Kitchens-Linch affair. February 7aTabloid WHEEL appears on campus. Frosh section terrible. Tech dances begin. Emory attendant gin. Turman gripes about Power not taking him to Pi Pi. Newman, Sikes and McConnell smile. February 8-Peter Marshall makes tine talk in chapel. Smarty Smart griped because only speaker of year who was really good was not selected by him. Tur- man gripes about poetic license and Sport Slants. "Y"-man Wilson entertained at library and at home by Clive. Miss Smoot jealous. February 9-Butfalo Jones, Scoop Thrower and little Willie Mackay leave for Florida debate tour. Hollo- way again shows he's God's gift to the nurses. Nurses think otherwise. February IOaThetas have girlies out to Sunday evening meal. 5. A. E.s and Chi Phis also have girls out. All that glitters girls. . . . Glee Club and Rewis return. February II-Roper opens Political Science Insti- tute meeting. Goosey is found on all tours in lobby of Biltmore picking up oranges which dropped out 0t bag. Goosey reddens as bellboys snicker at his being on all fours lGoosey, not the Biltmore, was on all tours, you dopesl. Roper admits that Hutchin- son annoys him even more than Goosey. February IBaYagol appears in "Time" with other gentlemen of color. Wiggins selected to accom- pany Elliott to Europe. Dooley knew it all the time because didn't Wiggins' pappy and Dr. Bryan room together in college and hasn't Bryan been making debate selections since they've had any? February I4-Lettwich signed for Spring dances. Rooney gets cut. Tolbert and Padgett call Augusta about Spring dances. Tolbert "goes to town" on street car. February ISalnstitute closes. Campus sighs. El- liott, Wiggins, Grittin, Nixon and Guy make trip to envoy Bingham's Albany tarm. Campus considers underwriting Carroll's going there so U. S. envoy won't judge Emory by last mentioned tour. Coley named "Love in Bloom" at Pi Pi dance. February lb-Pi Kappa Phis invite campus to dance. Newman removed from hospital. Campus wonders about Miss Davis. EMORY UNIVERSITY ATLANTA GEORGIA OUNDED in 1836 as a liberal arts College, moved to a new and modern plant following its enlargement into a University in 1915, Emory combines the best of the old in higher education with the best of the new. From the beginning this institution has striven for quality rather than quantity in its student body. The University today, consequently, is small enough for friendly, inspiring relations between students and faculty, yet large enough for the broadening, cultural i11- huenee that comes from contact With men in many fields of learning. Emorfs 235-acre campus of rolling woodland is located in the beautiful Druid Hills section of Atlanta, six miles from the heart of the city. There are eighteen buildings of Georgia marble and concrete, constructed along distinctive lines of architevture and providing the most up-to-date facilities for study and student life. Under the Emory plan of dividing the four-year College course into Junior and Senior College divisions, the student devotes his first two years to obtaining a broad haekground of general inl'ornmtion, and his last two years to specializing in the subject or subjects of his choice. The program of each student is carefully planned in accordance with his needs and desires as an individual, with the idea of training him not only to earn a living but to live life at its fullest. In the four-year college course Emory Offers instruction in twenty-six sub- jects, with Choice of specialization in the following fields: Biology, Business Ad- ministration, Chemistry, Economics, Education, Engineering, English, Fine Arts, French, German, Greek, History, Journalism, Latin, Mathematics, Philosophy, Physies, Psychology, Public Affairs, Political Science, Religious Education, Span- ish, and Sociology. Gmuluate work is available in all of these fields. The profes- sional schools of the University include Medicine, Law, Theology, and Library Science. The College of Arts and Sciences provides pre-professional training for each of these schools and also for Dentistry. The liniversity operates 011 the four-quarter basis. By attending school in the Summer Quarter, which carries the same credit as each of the three quarters in the regular scholastic year, the student may finish his college course in three years. The Emory Junior Colleges at Oxford and Valdostn, leorgia, are integral parts of the University system. Emory is fully approved by the Association of Amerivan IvlllVeI'SltlES, the highest of all acereiliting agencies, and each of its professional schools holds an WLY, rating in its respective field. hK For FIU'HIBJ' Information Wl'iia la The Regisli'a'r, EMORY UNIVERSITY Emory University. Georgia DOOLEY'S DIARY lContinuedl February l7-Y.i M. C. A. invades Valdosta. Starr and Wilson try to outbeam each other. February l8aStubbs again decides to be president and confers with King Turman. Barlow types "Y" letters. Webb and Richardson olraw seven people to debate. Campus wishes Carroll would debate about blondes again and pack auditorium. February ZOaTurman and Stubbs discuss election in lib. Jimmy Duncan proposes library as place for Spring dances with desk as bar and McMichael as bartender. Carroll tells committee that he does not believe Miss Jemison and administration would approve of suggestion. February ZlaGarland Hamner at last receives letter from someone requesting speech used on N. S. F. A. program. Jim Hancock, now of Virginia, de- fines N. S. F. A. Violets have tea dance. Mackay takes beauty contest runner-up to dance. Mackay loses-others win. Other K. A.s twhoops, typo- graphical errorl roll sevens also. February 22-Ranclolph reiterates what swell guys D. V. 5.5 are. Turman agrees. Kidd tells story about Florida escapade tor 19,793rd time. Buttons in- crease from 9 to 24. Kitchens and "Y" Wilson at odds oVer Olive's atlections. Miss Smoot still jealous. February 23-Miss Hopkins talks to Padgett, Coley, Davis, etc., but goes out with Carroll. Miss Hop- kins really breaking in big time. Debutantes be- come envious. February ZSaWilson, Ponder, Webb and Kendall draw straws for Y. M. C. A. offices. Holloway shows D. V. S. pledge pin. Booshie attends debate torum to get Byrd made manager of debate coun- cil. February ZFB. Jones land "B" means butFalo and not anything elsel, R. McConnell and Nunn decide to corner presidency of student body. Wiggins con- fides he'll be content with vice-presidency. Debate Council slings cocktail party in honor of Carroll, Taylor and Rooney and American girl debaters. Hosts think Carroll and Rooney cute. February 27aRandolph decides to be vice-presi- dent. Conyers decides to be vice-presiclent. Good- year decides to be vice-presiclent. Dooley wonders how much vice there is around the campus. Dooley also wonders if this is funny. February 28-WHEEL fails to appear. Brady starts movement to send Padgett to Europe. Goodyear iDadclyl sings I'm dancing with ants in my pants. February 29aNow don't tell Dooley there ain't 29 clays in February because Dooley knows that. We always give you more than you ask for. March laNixon declares war on Eleazer. Sigma Deltas have dance for Tom Cats. Nominations given to faculty committee. March 2-Sigma Chis give dance tor those that miss Sigma Delta. Sigma Pis also give dance. Brumby decides to be Glee Club manager. Kidd gets new Plymouth and turns in financial report showing how Glee Club lost money on trips. Dooley laughs. March 3aEcl Evans returned from Brenau on the wagon. Others returned by motor car. Sig Lips- comb startles campus by wearing dress. March 4-Dances otFicially announced. Tolbert again asks opinion of campus nonentities tor Cur- rent Thinking Column. Tolbert asks Carroll to take that Thinking Column seriously. Dooley and Car- roll laugh in duet. Dooley lays 49 to I iwith no takersl that Current Thinking Column will wind up in oblivion. March SaBading and Brady prepare editorial on Padgett. Tolbert prepares editorial on Hearst. Griffin picked for European trip. March 6-Bading slips editorial in at printers' with- out showing it to Tolbert who finds it on page proof at night. Tolbert deletes sentence and gripes Bad- ing. Tolbert apologizes because Bading has the goods. GritFin picked for European trip. March 7aPlayers give "Pigs" to a thousand people. Wilson and Cullingsworth jealous of Downing and Pendleton. Nurses brawl at Druid Hills. March SaByrcl ancl Yancey debate Washington as thousands jeer. Three present cheer. Later dis- covered that they were reading "Esquire." Gosnell discovers he is in New Orleans. March 9-Power absent at Phi Delt dance. Where was Booshie ll'm God's gitt to temalesl Turman. Ponder's date surprises everyone and behaves right well. March I0-S. A. E.s escort girlies to alley. Alley oopll March Ilu-Byrd tells McConnell he is acting for member of WHEEL Editor Selection Committee and asks how much his vote is worth. McConnell won't talk. Holloway leaves call for Byrd. lCampus gives bird to Byrd.l iAin't Dooley got a sense of humor'n Barlow not approached. Bading calls for Brady. Barlow calls for Tolbert. tBarlow also calls Tolbert but what Dooley is pledged to secrecy.l Hutchin- son Ccisalls for help. Tom Purdom calls for another roun . March I2w-Guys begin calling gals tor dance dates. Faculty announces that no advertisement of dances will be tolerated. Student Dance Committee wants to know who'll foot the bill it the dances flop be- cause nobody knows about them. March I3aFaculty announces that Emory must not sponsor dances. Students suggest Seminary, Agnes Scott, and North Avenue, thereby pleasing Tolbert, Padgett, Coley and Fitch. Carroll suggests De- HENRY GRADY LAUNDRY List less 25 70 through Students, Co-op as the customer wants it not according to any rule. JACKSON 4221 R. N. PINNELL, Superintendent Philco and R. C. A. Victor Radios Norge Electric REFRIGERATORS Victor, Brunswick and Columbia and 35c Decco Records B A M E ' S . I N C . 107 Peachtree St. WA. 5776 DUNLAP8 COMPANY . Asa G. Candler, Jr. ....... ,99 Walter T. Candler ------- ,07 William Candler ........ 11 Henry C. Heinz ........ 00 Madison 5. Massey ....... ,24 Alan B. Ford ......... ,30 . CANDLER BLDG. ATLANTA, GA. .0 o; WILLIAM D. THOMSON Attorney at Law 0 C L A S S O F o 1895 Suite 1430 Candler Building ATLANTA GEORGIA PHONE WA. 6694 Opp. NEW P. O. A Complete Line of SPORTING GOODS Team Equipment Our Specialty "Come Up and See Us Sometimf, WALTHOUR 8 HOOD CO. "Atlantis Oldest Bicycle Dealer" 52-54 FORSYTH STREET Soda Pipes Cigars Tobaccos ' Stationery Candies Fountain Pens IVEY,S DRUG STORE Where Emory Men Meet Emory Men PHONE1 DEARBORNfS 200 DOOLEY'S DIARY lContinuedl butantes Club. Dooley suggests Sears, Roebuck Sub- Deb Club. Purdom suggests Canadian Club. March l4eFaculty say no advertisement of dances necessary and thereby prove that they know less than nothing about practical matters. Alumni As- sociation is going to sponsor dances. Dance Com- mittee inspects all halls available including Knights of Pythias ancl Mystic Knights of Sea Halls on Au- burn Avenue. March ISePadgett pays Dooley ten dollars to be mentioned in Dooley's. Dooley writes about Padgett but editor censors that kind of stutt. "Sugarlips" disappointed. Brodie Pendergrast turns in more Poetry to PHOENlX dealing with his unrequited lady love. March lbeJoe Horacek looks up Carroll and gets Kay Keever's address. Carroll casually shows Uma shiner Joel pictures and letters trom Kay. Latter ' burns hole through asbestos carpet. Picture ot Lett- wich runs on tront page ot WHEEL. Bishop Candler gets indigestion. March I7-Emory Aces raise rates after rating Car- roll's column. Burness Moore rates $4,000 Beck Scholarship. Faculty announces that tickets to dances must not be over thirty-tive cents. March ISaLullwater building selected tor dances. Candler finally discovers good reason tor being Emory's benetactor. Pinks up in air over coming dances. Tolbert wonders about his tree tickets. Frosh ask a million foolish questions. March I9-Thrower, Stubbs, Nunn and Davis get together about nominations. Spirits purveyors start ordering stock tor Emory's big event. Benjie be- gins tapering OFF bridge tournaments to enjoy dances. Joe Horacek wonders why Kay Keever hasn't an- swered his letters. Are those massages he's been taking going to waste? Hilkey's tonsils begin to get aggravated by the way he rolls his "R's." Twinkle-head begins putting orchestra through paces tor big concert. March ZOeCarroll and Rooney try to convince Dopey Deneen Stattord that Lettwich really has a band but Statlord has only heard of Guy Lombardo and lsham Jones. Dr. English resolves always to have cigarettes since Chet McCall otterecl him pipe when he asked for a cigarette. Out of town dates begin writing in and saying they are very sorry that they cannot come up for dances. Dooley laughs: he knows other unknown gals from unknown places will be at dance to help guys get stuck. March 2I-PHOENIX and WHEEL boards meet. Bading, Barlow, Holloway, McConnell, Gillespie, Wyatt pray: Editors Lagerquist and Tolbert pry. Steadman, Turman, et al., look mysterious. March ZZePaty, Purks, and Rece select nominating committee ot President Turman, seven non-poli- ticians, and Boisteuillet Jones. Committee meets to determine policy, and all decide to be honest no matter what people say. Entire student body cele- brates completion of final exams. Traffic jam on North Avenueabetween the Peachtrees. March 23eSpring holiday. University miscalculates and forgets to start classes. Campus deserted. Caspar "Brady" Walker morosely prowls. March ZPStudent prayer and meditation con- sumes entire day. Pat Collins announced as recipient of government job. Law library monitors, Hugh Shackletord, and others mourn. Carroll talks to Frank Morrison's Sunday-school class on "Gambling." Teaches Dick Harwell, Grady Clay, Dave Black, and Frank Eskridge odds on tilling outside straight and how to make a six the hard way. March ZSeRested up atter Spring vacation, stu- dents trickle back to campus. Turman enters the bar lCrosswell any barl and Smith takes over reins. Nominating committee meets, Turman late, Hardy absent. Thrower and Stubbs are nominated when committee decides that only God can make a three. Nunn, chapters of Phi Delta Theta, S. A. E., and K. A., and Davis, are other nominees. Padgett tinds solace in predestination. March ZbeQuiet before the storm. Grady Clay, Esquire, flashes over campus in purple tie and blue shirt: Carroll retaliates with yellow-checkered tattersal and green suit. Wardlaw hears he has been nom- inated and decides to enter school. March 27eWHEEL appears with list of nominees and tront-page editorial intimating that nominating committee might have clone better and demanding an investigation. Campus howls applause: Thetas, K. A.s and S. A. E.s howl. Dances take back seat as Politics comes into its own. "By-Dern" Eleazer, worldly wise atter three dates, writes article on "The Art of Kissing" that reads like excerpt from "What Every Young Man Should Know" and blames it on I895 PHOENIX. McCord decides to let Athletic Council select managers: Mackay thinks it's about time. Greenberg gripes about retereeing. Whole campus gripes about Greenberg. Padgett, Dennis, McConnell named tor Eastern debate tour: Shelton mopes. March ZSaEntire day buzzes with conterences, com- mendations, ancl condemnations as Christy Harp and Hilton Brown, campus moguls, decide what shall be clone. 5. A. C. meets: Nouveau President Smith appoints Tolbert, Bading, McCay, and himselt as investigating committee to see what happened on the night of March 25. Rooney frantically re- minds campus of dances on the morrow. March 29elnvestigators are closeted tor hours with portion of Honest Nominating Committee, nearly miss tea dance. Lettwich opens minus Scat Song, with Kay Keever weighing in as light-heavy and Horacek as heavy-weight shiner on front row. An- derson, Abernathy, Brumby, Lester, Maddox, and other ex-big shots on hand. K. A.s, S. A. E.s, A. Your Eyesight Is Your Most Precious Gift . . . Consult a competent Eye Physician Oculis0 for a thorough eye examination. When he gives your preccription for glasses ask him about our reliability and dependable service. Walter Ballard Optical Co. Dispensing Opticians THREE STORES 105 Peachtree St. Medical Arts Bldg. Clock Sign 382 Peachtree St. Doctors' Building, 480 Peachtree St. GARDNER PRODUCTS Salted Peanuts Peanut Butter Sandwiches Potato Chips 1 Peanut Candies BARRET FOOD PRODUCTS COMPANY 442 MARIETTA STREET 0 Everything for the Office . . . DESKS f CHAIRS FILES 1 SUPPLIES "From 1190 rlJmpext lbw": good 10 1138 best fbafs built" HORNESEISX'EL'f'QDE CO. 47-49 PRYOR ST., N. E. ATLANTA, GA. f0 J. M. TULL RUBBER AND SUPPLY CO. ATLANTA , 28$ MARIETTA BOWLING NOW FAVORITE AUTUMN SPORT Boys! It Helps to Keep You in Trim For Reservation PHONE WA. 5622 Blicks Bowling Center Entrances 20 HOUSTON STREET PEACHTREE AT LOEW,S GRAND o A HOMELIKE HOTEL Atlantis Most Popular Hotel Situated in the center of the shopping and theatrical district, convenient to ofEcc buildings and churches, the ideal place to stop Whether for pleasure or business. 550 iire proof, light airy rooms, each with bath, ceiling fan, circulating ice water and radio, assure you a pleasant stay. A year round dining terrace, overlooking Peachtree, and a coffee shop Where good food is served at reasonable prices. Rooms from $2.50. Henry Grady Hotel ATLANTA, GEORGIA 0.0 DOOLEY'S DIARY tContinuedt T. 0.5, Thetas, and L. X. A.s see who can stay up longest. March 30-Pleading class cuts. Another session of investigators and nominators. Nominating commit- tee can't agree with anybody but nominating com- mittee. More dances. No Scat Song. Crosswell and Morrison are worried. Everybody knows Lett- -wich is good because front rowers say so. "Nice- Doggie" Higginbotham is only casualty. March 3 I-Convalescent student body misses church. Investigating committee meets tor third time, with Rece and Jones representing standpatters. Decides that maybe nominating committee made a mistake or so but that Honesty was keynote ot everything. "Just see how everybody agreed," say all. April I-Investigating committee presents report to Council, saying let's go back to taw and start all over again with nominating committee that'll know which end is up. Four K. A.s, S. A. ES, and Thetas on Council say no, no, a thousand times no, danger- ous precedent, minority opinion, but magnanimously says nominating committee can strike duplications it they take a notion. Brady hovers on outside try- ing like hell to find out what's going on. At tare- well dinner for European Debaters, Elliott and Wig- gins, Godtather Dobbs spouts; Elliott and Wiggins also get in a word. April ZaNominating Committee meets to consider duplications, but disbands when told by Smith of petition being carried to fraternities. Nine tra- ternities, Campus Club, Independents petition S. A. C. to accept report 0t investigating committee. Brady finally gets his finger in the pie by persuading A. T. 0. not to sign petition, still not knowing what it's all about. Elliott studies debate question in libraryaWiggins says he will do his studying atter he gets to Europe. April 3-Council stomps dissenters by ignoring peti- tion of majority of student body. Investigating com- mittee and hundreds of students say "Aw, what the hell," and give up. Everybody griped with Coun- cil. Players hold try-outs. Workman selected for part 0t brandy-carrier-"Turn backward, turn back- ward, 0 Time, in thy tlight." April 4eTwo-thircls of WHEEL taken up by reports of investigating committee, S. A. C., and nominat- ing committee, that of the latter proving the most asinine. Editorial explains dissenters' position and deplores Council's action. "Y" President Wilson names Reichert to educate students about alcohol: Reichert puts Brothers Crosswell ancl Hennessey on his committee. Wardlaw will improve campus rela- tions. Library has TIME on its hands as result 0t Eta Sigma Psis good turn for the year. April SaLight voting in annual elections because nobody gives a damn. Thrower, Davis, various K. A.s, S. A. ES, and Thetas elected. Thrower wires Tampa. Stubbs doesn't wire anybody. Miss Hop- kins says Davis should make a good vice president. April 6aMob ot nineteen students stage take send- otF tor Elliott, Grittin, and Wiggins for benefit of Georgian photographer. Carroll forcibly restrained from speech-making. Dobbs Hall in annual convo- cation for Saturday afternoon poker games. April 7aDebaters really leave this time. Speed- ster Lucille Taylor scoots over hill and into Brady's car at Emory station, changing Roosevelt's staunch- est supporter's complexion from red to rosy pur- ple. Wiggins asks Elliott subjects for debate. Mil- ton Richardson makes hog of himself at Sewanee, draining all milk glasses on table and then drinking cream pitcher drya-thereby substantiating general campus opinion as to Theologs. Pudd'n'head on hand with the red-haired member of his string of three tthree at this writingt. Bishop Quillian fills usual date with Hertwig. Coley, Fitch, Holland, Sullivan make regular rounds of pinks. Mahler takes nose-dive after Agnes Scott goldfish. April 8-5. A. C. selects business managers. Bad- ing, super-salesman with record of $I.20 worth oF ads sold and two solid months of endeavor, gets WHEEL post because of his work on WHEEL edi- torial statt, l. R. C., and Political Science Club; Chris Conyers, athlete par excellence, decides to apply for Y. M. C. A. presidency. A. T. 0.5 disconsolate. Puleston Kappa Alpha Southernl gets annual legacy, while Potter inherits PHOENIX. McConnell and Thrower selected tor New Orleans vacation trip. Large part of freshman class finds itself practically out of school for consistently forgetting to report for athletics. McCorcl and Miller look stern. By- Dern and Waterloo take WHEEL freshmen pinking, are thrown out of Mobley's, decide to stick to WHEEL ottice. International debaters in Washing- ton get choice list of Paris addresses and telephone numbers from French ambassador. Elliott does not deliver Brady's greetings to F. D. R. April 9a5tubbs is selected to till McConnell's place as WHEEL emissary to New Orleans when McCon- nell decides to stand by Nag: Stubbs entitled to trip by having been sports editor his sophomore year. Adair is named as basket-ball manager to end Chi Phi dynasty. Jones selected as tootball manager and Potter inherits swimming managership. Eta Sigma Psis elect: Wardlaw tells brother's they haven't: brothers scheme for hours and tell Wardlaw how he can get all tive of their freshmen elected. Whitaker returns from business trip to Washington with list of A. T. O. prospects. April IOaThrower, Stubbs, and Pudcl'n'head Jones set sail for New Orleans, Stubbs promising to send McMichael and Wilson postcards from French quar- ter. Theolog Boss Dunkle gets his man Sanders elected. April II-WHEEL committee picks McConnell as least ot tour evils: Campus committee tlips coin, heads Randolph, tails Brown, Brown wins; PHOENIX committee draws Wyatt's name out of hat. WHEEL announces S. A. C. proposal to eliminate editors' 0 'vv 0 Compliments of 1 r r DRUID HILLS COAL V E, G, BEAUDRY COMPANY ATLANTA 1 PONTIAC o MARGARET M. HECHT Grand Opera Soprano BOOMERSHINE MOTORS. Voice Culture f Italian School INC. "Ask Nae Glee Club 13038,, 425 SPRING, N. W. CABLE PIANO Co. HOME DE. 0753 .0 .0 0.0 WESLEYAN COLLEGE MACON , GEORGIA Cl I ARTER ICD 182m 0 There Is Something Distinctive About Wesleyan 1t ovoupivs one of the most modern and splendidly equipped plants in America. The buildings are fireproof. No dormitory is over three stories in height; each dormi- tory-room has running water. Evvry provision is made for health and physical development. Sports include golf, ten- nis. lHlHth-llilll. swimming, riding and soccer. The high quality of its work is recognized by the highest standardizing zlgvncies. The social, moral, and religious atmosphere is unexoellod mlywhm'c. Best advantages are offered by W'ESLEYAN CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC AND NlIIUOL OF FINE ARTS. Rick in Traditions of tlae Past-Alz'vc t0 the N ceds 0f the Future We would like for you to know all about Wesleyan. For catalogue, book of views, or any information, write DICE R. ANDERSON. President DOOLEY'S DIARY lContinuedl and business managers' salaries; McConnell, Brown, Wyatt, Bading, Puleston, Potter agitate. Campus rids itself of Glee Club because of Spring tour to Columbus, Perry, and Washington. lDooley learns that Perry is a town in Georgia, near Echeconnee, and is Prexy Nunn's home-town.l Lambda Chi an- nounced Jr-irst in winter quarter scholarship rankings: Harp, Casal 8i Co. plan dance at Margaret Bryan's to show what all-rouncl good boys they are. Sig Lipscomb and Butch Byrd make honor roll. April IZaThomas and Wilson make impassioned plea to stop naval maneuvers ott Aleutian Islands. Campus opines that it can be done, citing recent closing 0t Atlanta Theater. Padgett, Dennis, Mc- Connell leave on prolonged holiday trip to Balti- more. Ocean crossing brings out the best that's in Elliott: Griffin and Wiggins also sick: only God- father Dobbs able to accept captain's invite to dine. Paul Anderson lost in Perry Traffic, reports to Mother Dewey at 2 A. M. lsham Jones opens at Georgia with ten thousand present. Buffalo Jones almost gives tap dance in New Orleans. April I3eMajority 0t treshman athletic delinquents finally get reinstated, though several, including Tisinger, Bill Cook, Bill Thompson, and Matlin, weren't so sure. Isham Jones, Eddie Stone, and lsham's brother, Paul, continue to delight dancers at Athens. Georgia's S. A. E.s bar's pink elephant delights Carroll. Carroll delights everybody. David Sun and Mandarin Burke chew watermelon seeds and swap yarns about clear old Foochow. Noah, Glenn Memorial janitor, is locked in church base- ment and yells tor hours as Grover Rachmaninoht Hunter strums "Gootus" on piano above. Barlow and McConnell cruise disconsolate. April l4eEmory returns from Athens. Crosswell discovers he wasn't married atter all. Brady dates a debutante, lists himself among the Four Hundred. April IS-Arabella Bickerstatf and Jean Hicks stage co-ed patball tournament on tennis courts. Fitch overhead calling Coley "pink"; Dooley knows it's jealousy-Fitch has never been a sorority sponsor. WHEEL otters a Gillespie article to PHOENIX: PHOENIX returns same with compliments; tinally offered to "Y" Handbook. Thrower, Stubbs, Jones back trom New Orleans, get crossed up on stories: all three agree on French quarter. Padgett turns newshawk in Washington and interviews Gosnell's friend McCall. April I6-Lan3horne declares, "A bull will chase anything in the springtime." Twenty-one students submit said sage aphorism to Classroom Clatter. Bickerstahc quotes "Who's that tight K. A.?" as example ot redundancy. April l7eEta Sigma Psi initiates appear, masked and dumb ltake it any way you likel. Paul Ander- son doesn't mind because he never speaks anyhow. Chi Phis gloat over tour out 0t nine neophytes, the first since Turman: Thrasher wires congratulations: Susie chortles "Happy Days Are Here Again." Vogel's car tires shot heard 'round the world. April l8-Fitch, with pail of water and inner-tube, Randolph, with dummy, and eight others with equal- ly appropriate appurtenances are publicly initiated into "E" Club. Chi Phis win intertraternity swim- ming meet in etFort to regain prestige lost in bas- ket-ball; Lott tries to wreck 400-yarcl event. Car- roll admits indulging in silliness at Athens. Padgett speaks and ogles at Randolph-Macon chapel. Har- well lists Alice in Wonderland in Rich's Bbok Con- test. Debaters touch Ireland. April l9eNew eclitors succeed in voting down proposal to eliminate said editors' salaries. De- baters reach England. Reception committee of King George, Premier MacDonald, and London Lord Mayor somehow missing: Godfather Dobbs tumes. April ZOaRain forces Easter rabbit to postpone an- nual visit to Lawyers. Altonza rails at elements. Flournoy pilots "Res lpsa," starterless and brakeless K. A. galleon, through terrified Atlanta streets. April 2I--Prohibitionists rally in DeKalb County, elect Hamner president, Benjy Conyers vice-presi- dent, Gene Nardin secretary, Hennessey treasurer. Deans Parker and Paty deplore noble experiment and line up with Mayor Key. April ZZeLaw School Easter Egg Hunt finally held. "Good-time Charley" Hilkey gets sexy picture of Jean Harlow with inspiring description, places it on desk. Carroll, in green, red, brown, and yellow, acts as master of ceremonies. Wingtield frames up with Altonza and finds golden egg. April 23aWater OH on third floor Alabama. It's all the same to Cochran, pride ot Butler and Phi Delta Theta. Jones enlists Sub Johnson in Young America Club, promises him a shiny button. Moore twins both win boxing letters in colossal trame-upa Uncle Bud not being able to distinguish Cary trom Clifford. April 24-Venetia Cook blushes a deep maroon as Langhorne and Bailes discuss psychology of love. Snake-Dancer Brooke enters Boy Scout tour racket. Butch glowers, Nag growls, Ed Martin cackles, Maestro smirks, English gazes, Walton shuttles, Nixon burps, Gosnell lullabies, Kewp struts. April ZSeTolbert, comprehensive-worried, turns WHEEL over to McConnell, who "takes his stand" by reaching up and hitting Tolbert below the belt, leaving no uncertainty in anybody's mind as to how and why WHEEL has been lousy since Brady's resig- nation. Tolbert qualities tor Amateur Clay Court Ignoring Championship. Nag's son Bill, former president of Political Science Club, is only student to make Phi Bete. S. A. E.s glow as Brother Russell is selected commencement speaker. Dousing of lights in Alabama Hall coincides strangely with RIALTO THEATRE . Where you forget your worries and hard studies with our pleas- ing pictures and courteous 1 treatment. 0 YORK'S RECREATION PARLO R Compliments t0 the Emory Students 0 Always Welcome 89 N. PRYOR Compliments of 1 r r DECATUR LAUNDRY QUALITY W O R K PHONE JACKSON 8414 Open All the Time REESE 5k BENSON Near Grady Clinics 0 Good Things to Eat. Drink and Smoke BARBER SHOP 1 SHOWER BATHS S O U T H E R N SHORTHAND and BUSINESS UNIVERSITY '19s PEACHTREE STREET, N. E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA . L. W. ARNOLD, President Established 69 Years Over 30,000 Graduates in Positions J. H. BULLOCK GROCERY COMPANY Supplies High-Grade Foods to Frat Houses and Families 0 W A L N U T 6 2 6 2 171 MITCHELL STREET, 5. W. HALF CENTURY IN ATLANTA McCORD-STEWART COMPANY Importers. Blenders and Roasters of Coffee Compliments of r 1 1 ESTES SURGICAL SUPPLY COMPANY Complete Laboratory Equipment 56 AUBURN AVE., N. E. WA. 1700 DOOLEY'S DIARY lContinuedl probation of K. A.s Cook and Grittin. Glee Club gives 689th Atlanta concert. April 26-McConnells, Holloway, Eleazer, Harwell, en route to Georgia Collegiate Press Association and Amy Cleckler, are greeted by police escort in Macon. Assets $4.50, liabilities $IO. Nixon rooms with Red- Chaser Boykin at Aiken political science meeting. April 27aMayor cousin 0t Dr. Smart comes to rescue of stranded Emory pressers in Macon. Pen- dleton lPlayers' Valentinot goes temporarily K. A. and finds selt on tloor plucking Easter lily petals. News ot Athens bike race reaches Hilkey, who goes out and gets himself a bicycle, has taculty bike club brainstorm. April 28aVenetia Cook begins to regain normal coloring atter severe blushing of last Wednesday caused by class discussion on psychology ot love by two great exponents of the arteLanghorne and Bailes. April 29-Dr. Loemker and 349 students late to classes on account of 20-minute walk from campus to Educ building. lDooley walks it in IV4 minutes because he ain't interested in nurses taking sun baths in near vicinity.l April 30-A. T. 0.5 and Chi Phis lot all people to combinel sling dance at Druid Hills in middle of week. Trustees bite nails: Bishop Candler has in- digestion again. Turman-Carroll Grammar Grade Questionnaire tlunked by grown-ups but just the speed for little pinks present. May laHutchinson, Yagol otter no disturbance to- day. McConnell bets Finch one smacker ldollar in vernacularl that he will not make D. V. S. May ZaGlen Hutchinson can't wait until tomorrow when his letter in WHEEL will stand campus on ears. Purdom again says he's unprepared in Constitutional Law class. May 3-WHEEL comes out with D. V. 5. pictures on front page: campus mistakes WHEEL tor comic strip. Carlisle Taylor wears coat to chapel hoping they'll tap him by mistake. D. V. 5. selection wager- ers begin paying off. Carroll, Susie Quillian and Pierce McDonald attend pink affair at club: use sidewalks all way to Scott and bump every car en route only to have sissy Decatur cops interfere. May 4aHutchinson carries paper around showing campus his letter: campus yawns. Jim Dorsey secretly tells several lodge brothers that he thinks Punjab, Dick Tracy and Tarzan great guys but pledges secrecy trom columnist Carroll. Everybody in county named Dorsey attend Agnes Scott May Day to see May Queen Whitner reign. Carroll supplants miss- ing Chambers and Maddox with trick ensemble for event. Augusta King looks silly as hell in May Day costume. Warren Roberts, Dulaney Fitch and other red blooded Emory sports witness Derby. May SaTom Purdom decides to come up tor a few law classes and answers the usual "unprepared": Bryan tumes, and keeps class overtime longer than usual. May 6aCarlisle Taylor gripecl because Maggie Neal won't wear his frat pin while Raymond Starr seems to be doing right well there. Booshie Tur- man tells Moot Court audience that Carroll is his brother-in-law and is crazy as hell. Carroll denies insanity. But the campus knows better. May 7aHutchinson, Ditliwierth and Bloom write letters to WHEEL. Dittenotworth lsame guy; dit- terent spellingl tlunks true-talse exam saying that digestion takes place in pancreas. Whew! And they hang pictures. May 8-Ten-minute bell tails to ring over in law school and Bryan keeps class 23 minutes overtime. Miss Hopkins and bus-adders go on another visit to the heart of the great industries. Everybody hopes Dean Johnson won't get lost. May 9-Emory Players present "Ghost Train" betore packed house. Director Dr. Garland Smith beams: ex-director English snickers. Carroll writes letter burning up Dittinwirth lll,999,897 ditterent ways to spell this name wrong but only one way to spell it right says Dooleyl, Bloom and Hutchinson. Ring- leader Hutchinson goes around admitting it but swearing he made mistake on typewriter otherwise the letter would have been ace-proot. McConnell breaks otF tour buttons laughing. May IOaCAMPUS makes announcement it will ap- pear on campus June 4: campus can't wait. Syd Goldberg apologizes and retreats as three gorillas desire to part his hair with lead pipe because Syd messed around with their car thinking it belonged to a guy who was about to steal his gal. May IIaA. E. P.s throw big one out at Standard Club. Tech 5. A. E.s give beer party: Dellinger and Billy Sterne taken care of and barrels rolled into place. Later beer taken care 0t and everyone rolled all over place. Chain letter reaches peak: Purdom receives flock of "send a pint" chain letters sent by members of "Guzzle and Gulp Club and meant tor fellow member who really enjoys good whiskey." Campus agrees with the club. May IZ-"Won Nut" Duval answers phone over at Sigma Pi house: nobody believes this except two guys who saw the phenomenon. Alley does usual Sunday business and pinks drive along the usual Peachtree route all afternoon. May I3aCarroll shows "Judge" Gambrell what the law of evidence is: shows Weatherbee and Brown what the law on breach-ot-promise is: shows the jury some damaging evidence and shows the audi- ence how tloozie debutantes can't get damages. Adair, Lewis and Susie prove tine witnesses. Dean Frog Hilkey supervises Moot Court pictures. .0 In ATLANTA , "' t um IIII: I??? L I I II II II II II II IIIJIIIIIIII g - HGTEL ANSLEY 4-00 Light, Airy Rooms E- 4-00 Baths. Most convenient location in Atlanta. Garage under the same roof. Radio. RathskellerETable d, Hate and a la Carle E and Coffee Shoppe -- M oderule Prices RATES REASONABLE One of DINKLER HOTELS ALSO: ANDREW JACKSON TUTWILER HOTEL I I l l BIRMINGHAM, ALA. JEFFERSON DAVIS MONTGOMERY, ALA. ST. CHARLES NEW ORLEANS, LA. I l NASHVILLE, TENN. 1 I I I CARLING DINKLER President and General Manager KIIh'spensers of True Nouihern Hospimlitw v .v o .0 o PARTIES A SPECIALTY 0 ORIGINAL WAFFLE SHOP Famous for Fine Foods MAIN 1552 62 PRYOR, N. E. J. D. CHOTAS, Manager ATLANTA 1 GEORGIA .0 Compliments 0f 4 r v DEKALB THEATRE DECATUR, GEORGIA D R U I D H I L L 5 Choice Residence Lots Restrictions assure stabiIity of value and attractive community life THE IDEAL PLACE TO LIVE See Your Realtor or Call Our Office .0 .0 1702 Candler Bldg. WA. 3970 G O O D C O A L F O R 5 I Y E A R S o CAMPBELL COAL CO. ATLANTA, GA. 1 10 YARDS JACKSON 5 000 .0 DOOLEY'S DIARY iContinuedl May l4-Brewster wears hole through finger twirling chain. Mew writes letters to all seniors telling them they can't graduate it they don't pay up. Don't we know that, Mew? Large placard wants to know "Who's going to take Carroll's place." Dooley, Eleazer, Waterloo, Hutchinson, Davis and I4 others listed. Dooley says Christmas only comes once in years and when he does he rates the cheers. Cam- pus suspects Dooley and Carroll of being at least first cousins. May ISaBenjie Conyers comes to school tour'days in succession: campus can't figure it out. Prof. Quillian tells another story about how he outsmarted certain shrewd lawyers: calls attention to his check- ing auctioneers who pick bids out ot air and tells story about soda tount in small town for 79,439th time. May lb-Langhorne informs class he is going to build them up to think about thinking. Dooley wants to know it he can build up class to think about thinking anything good about him. 0. D. KS and Carlisle Taylor get clothes pressed for tap- ping exercises. May WaWHEEL comes out with cuts of I9ll group of D. V. 5.5 as well as present crop of O. D. K.s and a STAFF PHOTO by Gilbert. 0. D. K.s tapped, Carlisle Taylor topped. Abnormal Psych class takes annual trip to Milleclgeville. Herb Clark acts a Clark and gripes everybody. Inmates like him. Faculty convince sanitarium authorities Herb doesn't belong there. Dooley says he doesn't be- long here either but he's here. May l8aCarroll takes Sterne, Davis, Dorsey and seven others to cleaners and breaks Harvey Hill's old Lamar Law School record by making eleven con- secutive passes. Chi Phis give soacallecl steak try which is the Emory name tor beer party. Brody runs true to form and backs into ditch. Yea, I said ditch. Miss Hopkins watches moon with three guys. Gosh, Miss Hopkins, you can't have no tun watching the moon with three guys-even at a beer party. Walt Davis complains he "ain't got no guts after that attair." Trip home turns into hospital caravan with cars stopped for emergency's sake all way from Brody farm to Atlanta proper. May l9aK. A.s and Pi Kappa Phis go to church. Collection plate passed: "Y" Johnson upsets it. Jim McCoy confides he "only made a halt this Sunday." May 20-Frank Eleazer drives WHEEL copy to town in nine minutes. Dooley wires Jim Whitten iU. 0t Gal about his old record being broken. Dooley laughs at McCord's track being found 23 Feet short last Friday by prep school tracksters. Uncle Bud has nothing to say for first time. Purclom answers "unprepared" one too many times tor Dr. Bryan, who informs him that he seldom comes to class and when he does he isn't prepared. Purdom and Taylor tell each other what they think of Bryan in presence of John L. Sullivan. Noble Sissle Entertaihs Cullud Nobility and Collegiates. May ZlaHutchinson defends labor in his inninny- mical manner in Christian Advocate. Bishop Cand- ler sees article and has galloping dyspepsia and calls Journalist Nixon. Burp informs the Bishop that Hutchinson got in wrong line when they were hand- ing out brains but that he was harmless. Then Glen is called in and lectured to by One Joke Nixon. Glen promises to reform. K. A.s beat L. X. A.s and Harold Canning heartbroken because he can't shine it. May 22-Brody Pendergrast says he doesn't remem- ber what happened but he denies everything. Tom- my l'm-in-a-tog-over-Dot Simmons and Dot de Klyne still that wayaat least Tommy is. Dr. Bivings only gets l79 phone calls over at Sigma Pi house. Dooley thinks the doc is losing his power. May ZBaLast Glee Club concert is given by Dr. Dewey's music mutilators. Toss up whether students or Atlanta proper gladder that this is last concert. Brass is terrible as usual. Jettares and Long Drug clerk in favor of more concerts tor "while they're playing they run off all loiterers and when they're through the crowds come in for cokes and headache tablets." May ZFJaCk McMichael still in tog. Chapel crowds begin to thin. Students who thought chapel was worst thing in world during Fall quarter realize they were wrong in that chapel is much worse near end of Spring quarter. Dr. Smart smiles as he sees students writhe in paintul programs and uncomfort- able seats: thinks about suggesting a three-hour com- pulsory daily chapel service. May ZSaRobber Mew begins rubbing hands as he thinks about dollars he is going to make renting caps and gowns to graduating class. Dean Frog Hilkey still writing letters to graduates asking them to send students to the "Larmarrr Skurrrl erv Larrr, yaaaaas." May ZbaLarger crowd goes to Glenn Memorial services to see "Y" Johnson tip over collection plate but deacons prevent this by holding plate themselves. Gaty Workman jots down tact that Dudley and Norton receive appointmentsathat's tine stutl to tell would-be pledges. Dean Frog Hilkey sees Pauline out with competitor Langhorne and starts courting gal on Cornell Road. May 27aCampus still overwhelmed by the tact that Nixon told good joke. Butch Blincoe still trying to find some way to flunk Shinebaum. Unknown student accuses one of Kuznitz brothersaalleging one has taken a bath. Both brothers deny rumor vehemently. Dooley also denies malicious and libelous statement. Campus believes Dooley. May ZBaDr. Cox begins rehearsing speech for graduating exercises. Repeats "sons and dotters" DEALERS IN FURNITURE, RUGs, RANGES E N E RGY AND STOVEs 158 EDGEWOOD AVE., N. E. Between Courtland and Piedmont Avenues Terms to Suit You WALNUT 2245 1 ATLANTA, GA. in every ED 8 AL MATTHEWS. INC. .0 FULTON SUPPLY CO. Industrial, Textile Contractors Supplies and Machinery MAIN 3400 ATLANTA V GEORGIA . '0 Drink Cw Delicious and Refreshing Pure as Sunlight The proof of its purity is in the testing. Twenty-two scientific tests for purity, covering every step in its preparation, safeguard this drink of natural flavors. Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta, Gas 9 MILLION aday IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT IS o ' DOOLEY'S DIARY lContinuedl phrase over 3,798 times because he knows crowd will be waiting tor phrase and never listen to any other part of his speech, anyway. Theolog Dunn and Meds Greenberg and Stevenson sorry sports season over because it's harder to find things to gripe about without sports. Uncle Bud begins think- ing up fish stories to tell boys when they come back to school next year. Resolves to tell his story last. May 29aStovall, Kendall, Davis contemplate Euro- pean voyage on money made at Co-op. Dooley complains and gets his cut. Campus surprised, think- ing ole man Dooley beyond such things. Dooley says that's what they thought about Bishop Towery. Seniors start taking exams over at Law School. Yancey hopes to hell he won't make over a "B" because that would cause an honor council investi- gation. Frog Hilkey asks where court house is located as he might desire to go there and see Scott Hogg sworn in as lawyer. May 30a"l eat anything that won't eat me first" Fattig eats ground glass in law suit against local bottling company to prove to jury that "ground glass, dead mice or tlies don't hurt nobody." Bcnjie Conyers leaves bridge tournament long enough to borrow books so he can learn the names of the courses he is going to take an exam on and memo- rizes at least two cases tor each of his two exams. May 3IaDr. Dewey, chapel speaker, Dr. Smart, three Theolog faculty members and tour Theologs show up tor chapel. Dr. Smart gets so hot he melts gold fillings in his molars. Dooley laughs. Wash- ington Seminary has mass meeting protesting against Dulaney Fitch and Marion Coley leaving town. Camp Fire Girls bemoan Warrie Roberts and Chester Kitchings leaving town for the Summer. Students start eating at drug stores so they can take exams without usual stomach aches. Walt Davis swears he is going to quit gambling, dating girls, etc., etc. Dololey tells Walt story about shepherd and the we T. June laAll seniors end exams in law school. Benjie resumes bridge. Purdom also resumes. Pazol be- gins organizing motorcycle squad to chase ambu- lances. Berman suggests partnership. Bar associa- tion suggests disbarment. Campus suggests leav- ing State. Dooley suggests lthis line censoredl. June ZeRobber Mew sits up all night trying to think of something else to charge to graduating class. Dean Frog Hilkey rubs hole in left wrist and wears out four pairs of shoes doing tap dance wondering how many students will be in next incoming class. June 3aDooley damned glad CAMPUS coming out tomorrow because he's getting tired of his own diary. For once, everybody agrees with Dooley. June 4eCAMPUS makes appearance. Editor Strickland makes disappearance but not betore he sells all CAMPUS equipment and mortgages all turni- ture in Player's Room. Co-Editor Griffin receives cablegram advising him to stay in Europe as it is very hot around here and Strickland sails tor Eu- rope, satety and GritFin. Dooley takes his share of CAMPUS graft and sails tor Island of Bali and buys fourteen double-breasted suits to be in style, be- cause that's what is in vogue at Bali. Purdom, Tay- lor, Tolbert, Turman, Hilkey, Dewey, Smart, Nixon, Roberts, Kitchings, Coley, Pazol! Kuznitz, Hutchin- son and nine thousand others of similar ilk see Dooley's Diary and organize posse. Very truly yours, Dooley. llllll , JOURNAL E NGRAVI N G 4 COMPANY 304 JOURNAL BUILDI NG Mmya. QX PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE I935 "CAMPUS" 1 1 r ELLIOTTTS PEACHTREE STUDIO ATLANTA 1 GEORGIA THE LAST WORD The merchants of Atlanta who have bought advertising space in the foregoing pages have shown their loyalty and faith in Emory University. hey have given us their support: we have a duty to support them as tar as possible with our patronage. It is a reciprocal proposition. Emory students, it is estimated, spend over a million dollars in Atlanta every year. The merchants with whom this money is spent should, by their advertisements, support our publica- tions: and vice versa, we should spend our money with the business men who help us. There are several merchants, however, doing extensive business with Emory and her students who refuse to advertise in the CAMPUS. They are unwilling to re-invest a small percentage ot their protits with the very group from which their protits come. Some of these are: KAMPER'S RAILWAY EXPRESS JEFFARES LONG CABLE PIANO CO. BEN FRANKLIN PRESS TRAMMELL SCOTT All the clothing stores betonging to the Retail Merchants' Association refuse to advertise with the CAMPUS because ot an alleged rule of that organization! One more kick please. Someone should see that university funds are spent with our advertisers. The Cunard Line has tor years given the CAMPUS a large advertisement. They have been very courteous to us and have done a hundred tavors tor the Glee Club. When tour Emory men were sent to Europe this year, Cunard was given no chance to sub- mit a bid. The Emory men were sent with a line which has retused to advertise with the CAMPUS. SOMETHING SHOULD BE DONE! BILL MACKAY. EQUI PMENT A KNOWN FACTOR IN THE FORMULA FOR A SUCCESSFUL ANNUAL IS THE SERVICE OF FOOTE 8: DAVIES COMPANY WHERE :vsnv DETAIL or THE Pnocsssss o: cayenne . MANNING . LAYOUT AND DESIGN npzss'rnne . PRINTING . LITHOGRAPHY AND BINDING IS DONE IN ONE PLANT av EXPERT CRAFISMEN USING THE FINEST 0: MATERIALS ;- a ' ' 331M

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