Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 290

 

Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 290 of the 1918 volume:

main silt-Ilan! 44 -H , .. 'Li - Q if 'Y if W P 'R 15 so . Y ,-g. "' A :+.,,Z. rm. mf'-g ,, , L: X, 34 'R 1, X . az ek 1 pi' 1 , . 3 L vfk ' ,-, J m A, ' 5.3 ,Atl , vw 57 Q5 I ,,, 1 51 1 I ' 1 iii' -. if 2. , rg. 1 V 'Q' , JE , Vs. J'1 I 'g 1 ,-4' . J' V 21 ,. ,! . i". 5,-4 1 1 I 1 , ....f' -ex? 1-1 1 -gf T C QA V ' 7' a A' Q ' sv rf Q 4' ! 3 4 , :Lf 9' -af. ,g .J ' 4 THE BLUE PRIH1' VOL, . xl 191 Al X 1 .4-n..41-llhannlhua uuliln midi 4 Iii: -1- 'fr- -vw- THE BLVD PRI Eeoication when the rch sun sinks hehino the lirolxen hills bathing in sao light the tnrecks of ancient forests ano stately oltvtnorlh hillages, anh the quiet hour ot ttni- light gihes the battle pause hettneen mah onslaughts, the boys in the trenches QUE! Uljhere-QBMJR 54929 -mill think of home. - Qtter taps has sounoeo there'lI he hours of oream- ing of the quiet countrysihe inthe gooo olo M. 9. Q.. ot the stneethearta ano comraoes left hehino, ot the school bays so sharply enheo by the stern callto arms. Berhaps they mill otten tponoer it they are re- mcmhereh at home, it those who stay hehino really ape preciate what they are Doing, what they are gihing up in their prouo tight for ?JBcmocracy. , Clio these boys toe otpe all, ano that the spirit ot appreciation might he shotnn, toe heoicate this, the 19185 Blue lirint, to the Utech boys in Qerhice, g 110118 'rl-II: BL I: PRI 'Blur 1Hri11t Staff, IHIH J. W. HunIPHRI5Ys .... W. D. Houssn . G. C. GRIFFIN . R. A. BI-:ALL . C. A. TUCKEII . ASSOCIATE EDITORS OWENS, F. C. CROOK, L. E. WALLACE, S. S., Jn. ADKINS, T. D. BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Guess, S. Y. . I LEWIS, A. S. DICCULLOUCH, J. WQ WALKER, J. W. Eleven Erarz nf E119 131119 Print Editor-in-Chief CHAPMAN, J. G.. . EMERSON, C. L. Lscc, M. F. . HILL, DEAN . HILL, DEAN . HOLMES, W. C. Loom, J. A., JR. HILL, G. M. . JOHNSTON, P. N. Moom-:, W. W. HUMPHREYS, J. w..f . . 1908 . . . 1909 . . . 1910 . . . 1911 . . . 1912 . . . 1913 . . . 1914 . . . 1915 . . . 1916 . . . 1917 . . . 1918 . ,ll . Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Stay? Photographer . . Staff Artist . Assistant Editor VAUGHN, J. W. STEARNS, H..L. HULSEY, W. N. MADDOX, H. E. Business Manager . EMERSON, C. L. . . LEGG, M.-F. . THIESEN, R. J. . . BYRD, C. A. . BYRD, C. A. MILNER, W. J., JR. FORESTER, D. M. . . SAMS, B. J. . . PREAS, J. H. . . PREAs, J. H. .. HOUSER, W. D. H9118 ,I-il THE BLVE PRI T V KY Y 4 N ,vTL,:.: -..v....A-.-wifi --1-,-,ni--1-N .11-:Lf,.QQ.gf:::z:.-lf:1nr:1:L: Q.T,11g.ag-.Ag.. , , , , , .- .. A. Y. .Q,4,4,A,f,..'.gi.-gQa,14.A " ' 2:L'1:::-:-11:11:'.::.::..-:,.-:-'- :.:'f.'..--... ... . ,, I 'IIQPHS I 'I' "rl-1551, E P111 -'F n p wg?-,?5f, 155' 1 I W4 'Wm 1 " ' CREWURD in--4 1 giVQs I pf . . . vi'--Sa ,if 'B . . -13 ll., '5 X! . . mt I - X . . . K, X nl It has been our aim in produc- ing this Annual to collect within its pages all that is best and most enduring in our college life. The friendships and associations, the ga1t1es and pleasures, the hours of work and the strife of intercollegi- ate contests these are the things we shall most often recall in after years We hope that this book may serve to keep more bright the memories of college days. We have worked earnestly with this purpose in view and if we have succeeded, our work has not been in vain, but if we have failed our only reward lies in the knowledge that we have done our best. ml- xl., it 119118 1 - -1 Q mf . f1,ffu: f. . , 1 Ma Uhr Clzixnupm mm ,c,,,1,bbw, 5.5 1494? Wim . ,, iffy mf. If f M, f 'W ,LA n" YM? 4 ":1'1."g'5 X46 sshd H faiyw E-3,?m4 4 ggi., zwrg X W if H52 iw WN A 2 51, f.. an , ,Q-,NX iff r J QM ' "H ,nw-1,f", nfl . 'V u 'fkqrgy ,, x-dizzy I A 4 K' X' AJ I is -Jr:-f-5-,."'.'T-'T"-'I' ' In I Y .L 7' 2 kan 0 A L, ' L ' I ii 'A' 44355 M1 7 'HJ 1 ifW,w IU 'TW' ' 'W If 43 ' Z1 I . 1 hill. IZ. -:I .,!I ,fp ,Q J lx? I I M g y.ym'va !IliF:.:,.- ,' fkgr 1 A Q' Pi xe ls hui m5"- -H -W Q 'z ff l 1 'fsffffs if ffsif 224 ,IW 4 .ff f.g"', W f" If : "" vm, 5, ,' K. 'TQ1 ., .. ' 5 V, Tl, ' Q "- -A 'hi -- -inf' .j, .ll I V ruy v-'I 'luyrlguhuw I 1 I P "' I wi L Q. , lamb lmDQ 1UfllHl'll l! lIElIllIlF!Il.'! IIIIIIIIIIIIHUI HHllIIlll!.llHIII'Ill l1'IIlIlI ff - gl 1931- 'Y , W Q' fr i f P-gn: "'-I: Azz' ' - : " -1-T"'-417.4 ,... .'..-i . ,-.. L2 CVEPOKH'--- ,-:V E.. 5 1: ?:. ,, S 2, 15 ,.... - ..-..., THE bLvr: PRI L H9118 SHOWING SWANN DORMITORY, ELECTRICAL BUILDING AND ADMINISTRATION BUILDING CAMPUS, OF FRONT OM FR EW 'VI AS' E BLVE PRI 119118 CAMPUS OF WEST SIDE THE DL E P111 1 I E -- , H9118 RY OWLES DORMITO KN OF ONT VIEW FROM FR THE BL PRI 1 1 v 4 i 1 I i X ,,.- I fd 5 ,- 1199118 ASSOC AT ON BU LD 'VC THE JOHN D ROCKEFELLER YOUNG MEN S CHR ST AN AQ -.......,-....-,, THE DL E PRI n , 119118 ' .-. v .r , ' E- +4-1--. . 5, . ., ,..- . , A. Y- -' -21. L,,,,, ,. .. -.-.+A -.-:.g,u.:z-va.-.-L.'.-J y.L.- -' 4,:.::w11:n:n:v,.- -e-..a::Lr:-q-.4.5-e,3.4.q1g1i.-.g,g , , ,-.,.:.,,,.,.g gy THE BL PRI 119118 M M.M.F'LUUGH II. E...JIIl NE 5 QC-H O 114 . L - c:-7 T1-xr: DL E Wu KENNETH GORDON MATHESON, AM., LL.D., A President. wus n -f "' 'Wim' -vw A - - -1--L-x v-is-rLf.u.-.lznihan-AW! :-:.:'.:::::n':v1T..- -z-u.i:!:,'-rmri3E'LiL:l:1i2':2a-wx-4-Q -Q.-.-'-.-4-.-2 L :wr-. . .-.- .- - -.M , 1' -, - M... ,. .... . ....,' 5 N THE BL E PRI Zliarultg KENNETH GORDON MATIIESON, A.M., LL.D. A. M. Leland Stanford University, LL.D. Washington and Lee University. Kappa Alpha. President. WILLIAM HENRY EMERSON, Ph. D., Sc. D. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, Sc.D., University of Georgia. Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Tau Omega. Dean and Professor of Chemistry. JOHN SAYLER COON, M. E., SC. D. M. E. Cornell University, Sc.D., University of Georgia. Youngest Charter member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Drawing, Superintendent of Shops. THOMAS PETTUS BRANCH, B.E., B.E. Vanderbilt University, Beta Theta Pi. Secretary and Professor of Civil Engineering. JESSE BoLAND EDWARDS, B.S., M.E., E.E., B.S., M.E., E.E. Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Professor of Physics. JoHN BAsCoM CRENSHAW, A.M., Ph.D., A.M. Randolph-Macon College, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University, University of Berlin. Professor of Modern Languages. SAMUEL STUART WALLACE, A.M., A.B., Ph.D., Litt. D., A.M. Columbia University, A.B. Dickinson College, Ph.D., Litt.D. University of Georgia. Theta Delta Chi. J Professor of English, Superintendent of Dormitories. FLOYD FIELD, A.B., A.M., A.B. Williamette University, A.M. Harvard University. Professor of Mathematics. ' z FRANCIS PALMER SMITH, B.S. in Architecture, B.S. in Architecture University of Pennsylvania. Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. Professor of Architecture. RICHARD HENRY LOWNDES, B.S. in M. E. I B.S. in M.E. Georgia School of Technology. Chi Phi. Professor of Drawing. I HQHSA ,-N 1, q I n THE BL EPIU ,L ROBERT DAVIS KNEALE, C-E-e GE. Perdue University, Consulting Engineer of Fulton County. Professor of Highway Engineering' JouN NIADISON WA'fTERS, B-S-, B-C-5-v LL'D', B.S. Hall Moody, B.C.S. New York UniversitY: I-'L'D'1 Memphis University Law School. Professor of Commerce. ' GILBERT HILLHOUSE Boccs, B.Sc., Ph.D., . BSC, University of Georgia, Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania. Phi Beta Kappa, ' Sigma Xi. Associate Professor of Chemistry. CALVIN POWELL ELDRED, -S.B., S.B. Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Professor of Electrical Engineering. WILLIAM GILMER PERRY, A.B., A.M., Litt.D., A.B., A.M., Litt.D., Davidson College. Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Alpha. Associate Professor of English. WILLIAM VERNON SKILES, S.B., M.A., S.B. University of Chicago, M.A. Harvard University. Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Theta Pi. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. I DANIEL STANLEY ELLIOTT, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., I B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University, Fellow in Physics at Johns Hopkins University. Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Alphaj Associate Professor of Physics. ALLEN BENTON MORTON, A.B., A.M., A.B., A.M. Brown University, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. I EDMOND WEYMAN CAMP, B.S. in T.E., Q B.S.' in T. E. Georgia School of Technology, Assistant Professor of Textile Engineering. JAMES HERBERT GAH-EY, B-S., MS. in Architecture B.S., M.S. in Architecture University of Pennsylvaniii Assistant Professor of Architecture 110118 l '-A- ---J- -.Lag-r.51s..s..-R. . ., at. . ., , -A -- ta. - s.-.-Arm .: ':-- :.1.-1 -... ..,.,. , . . .- THE BL E Plll ALEX VALLANCE, M.E., M.E. Ohio State U11iversity. Assistant Professor of Experimental Engineering. HERBERT ALBERT WQEISS, M.E., M.E. Cornell University. Associate Professor of Drawing. JOHN LAURENCE DANIEL, M.A., M.A. Washington and Lee University. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. DAVID M. SMITH, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., A.B., A.M. Vanderbilt University, Ph.D. University of Chicago. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Sigma. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. ARTHUR HAMMOND ARMSTRONG, B.A., M.A., B.A. Yale University, M.A. Columbia University. Beta Theta Pi. Assistant Professor of English. CHARLES ALFRED JONES, B.S. in T. E., B.S. in T. E. Georgia School of Technology. Instructor of Textile Engineering and Dyeing. DAVID LESLIE STAMY, A.B., A.M., A.B. Ursinus, A.M. Chicago University. Instructor of Mathematics. HARRY HEBDEN, Instructor of Textile Engineering. BENJAMIN BLACKSTON WROTH, A.B., Ph.D., A.B. Washington College, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University. I Instructor of Chemistry. JAMES HUGH McKEE, Ph.B., A.M., Ph.B. Dickinson College, A.M. Columbia University, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Sigma. . Instructor of English. , CHARLES W. LYTLE, M.E., M.E. University of Cincinnati. Assistant Professor in Charge of Co-ordination. Inns TI-IE DL 13 PIU HOWARIJ ALBERT VIERHELLER, BS- in C-E-I B.S. in C.E., Carnegie Institute of TeChH010gY- Instructor of Civil Engineering- BERNARD SMITH, B.S. in E.E., M-E-, B.S. in BE, Georgia School of Technology, M.E. Cornell University. Instructor of Drawing. J. FLINT WALLER, B.A., B.A. University of Virginia, Pi Kappa Alpha... Instructor of Chemistry. PAUL EMIL HEMKE, A.B., A.B. Central Wesleyan College. Instructor of Mathematics. WILLIAM STocKToN NELMS, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., A.B., A.M. Southwestern University, Ph.D. Columbia University. Phi Kappa Phi Sigma Xi, Kappa Alpha. Associate Professor of Physics. A EDWARD RoY CECIL MILES, E.E., E.E. Georgia School of Technology. Phi Kappa Phi. Instructor of Mathematics. CARLYLE PEEK, B.S. in Architecture, B.S. in Architecture, Armour Institute of Technology. Instructor of Drawing. LESTER COLLINS FARRIS, L.I., A.B., A.M., I U LI., A.B. George Peabody College for Teachers, A.M. Columbia University. Instructor of English. ' ' EMMETT PACE TRACEY, C.E., A C.E. Syracuse University. Phi Kappa Phi, Professor of Industrial Education. JosEPH ABELARDO CAMPOAMOR, M,A, M.A. University of Burgos, Spain. Associate Professor of Modern Languages, ROBERT LAW LASLEY, M.A., B,A, M.A., B.A. University of North Carolina. Tau Kappa A1 ha Instructor of English P . in on an R - THE DLVE P111 ERNEST DEAN TANZER, E.E., E.E. Syracuse University. Tau Delta Phi. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. WALTER XVHITE STEFFEY, A.B., A.B. Emory and Henry College. Instrztctor of Physics. JOHN EDWIN STARK, A.B., A.B. University of Illinois. Instructor of Commerce. CLARENCE BERNARD SEAL, Professor of Textile Engineering. ROY STEvENsoN KING, M.E., M.S., ME. Ohio State University, M.S. University of Minnesota. Sigma Xi. Professor of Experimental Engineering. EDWARD CHARLES GRUEN, M.E., M.E. Cornell University. Instructor of Drawing. ANTHONY ALOS GAVEY, B.S., B.S. Pennsylvania State College. Omega Epsilon. Instructor of Chemistry. RocER SHEPPARD HOWELL, B.S. in M.E., B.S. in Georgia School of Technology. Phi Kappa Phi. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. EMORY BERTRAM PHILLIPS, B.S. in E.E. B.S. in E.E. Georgia School of Technology. Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Theta Pi Instructor of Electrical Engineering. JAMES SAMUEL AKERS, Treasurer. HUGH HARRIS CALDWELL, A.B., AB. Davidson College, Graduate of Columbia University. Registrar. FRANK K. HoUsToN, C.P.A., Bursar. LAURA HAMMOND, Librarian. ' H9118 1 1 L -1 Q F151-IE DLVE 15111 li , JULIA HAMMOND, Assistant Librarian. ESTELLE ALLEN, Secretary to the Regwifflf NIINNIE LAFEVRE, Secretary to the President. AUcUs'rUs GEORGE ALLEN, Steward of the Dining Hall. HARRY FULCHER COMER, B.S., B.S. Vanderbilt University. Alpha Tau Omega General Secretary of the Y. M . C. JOHN HENRY MILLER, Secretary of the Army Y. M. C. A. A. CAPT. WILLIAM ANDREW JACKSON, M.D., School Surgeon. EDWARD BENBOW MARTINDALE, Principal Foreman, Foreman of Machine Shops HORACE ALONZA THOMPSON, Foreman of Smith Shop. JOHN HENRY HENIKA l Foreman of Wood Shop. WILLIAM VAN HOUTEN, Foreman of F oundry. WILLIAM FELDER GRIFFIN, Chlef Engineer, Instructor in Machin HOMER HARLAN NORMAN, Instructor in Wood Shop. WILLIAM CLEVELAND ADAMSON e Shop Instructor in Machine Shop. , HENRY PRINTUP, . I Instructor in Wood Shop. AUcUsTUs THEODORE PEACOCK 5' Instructor in Machine Shop. -1 ilf 119118 THE BL E PRI JOSEPH WARREN PATILLO, Instructor in. the Wood Shop. DAVID ERNEST PHILPOT, Instructor in the Textile Mill. D. C. RAND, Student Instructor of Chemistry. C. A. TUCKER, Student Instructor of Architecture. C. M. HARRINGTON, Student Instructor of Highway Department. W. A. lVlORCAN, Student Instructor of Chemistry. O. O. RAE, Student Instructor of Physics. S. J. STUBBS, Student Instructor of Bacteriology. R. D. PHARR, Student Instructor of Textile Engineering. I. H. TILLMAN, Student Instructor of Experimental Engineering. Ultra: Mm Gans llraignrh JOSEPH NEw'roN GRAY NESBIT, E.E., M.E., E.E. Pennsylvania State University, M.E. Georgia School of Technology. American Society of Mechanical Engineers. American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Professor of Experimental Engineering. WILLIAM NATHAN RANDLE, Philadelphia Textile School. Professor of Textile Engineering. HARRY PETERMAN Woon, B.S., E.E., B.S. Pennsylvania State University, E.E. Ibid. Professor of Electrical Engineering. THOMAS RANDAL WEEMS, Physical Director of Gymnasium. 119118 1-IE BLVD PM H9118 " " Q " .:..z--. 14. .4 fn 1 x o S, ff . I . i ,fl 5 r, y, 1 JY ,. iff L' gg 2 I L 1 E ? , , , fs . W K - ' 4 i 3 L 3 22 3 il 'K 'I Z . . 7 If, 3 A 5. !, I. 3. is 21 L 5 , ? I 4 F . I 10 Y 4'-- '- , ' " "P ' x 4---4-1-i.f11d.-ienn,-,:-,,. , , , ,r ' "fm -'-'1-ww?-'rriz Q.-.zfz-1.1. .- hw.: A Q - ' ' ' ' '1' -4- V .Mg . . .l F U ,fi s C 1 f Y X !! ,SEHIORI 3 1 a ll 1? ' , , . fT"f"!?' 5 . 3 5, at in 5 1 ff 4 e SG -W, Tm-:bLvr: Pnl tl Sveninr 13112111 Four years- T hey've slipped away Into the treasure house of the pd-St! ' And yet T hey're with us still, By memories' bonds tied fast. Four years- With pleasures filled, I And we have grown to love These walls, And trees, and walks, l And smiling Southern skies above. Four years- Uf carefree days, - And naw the world looms large ahead, W e know ' Whatever comes v Our lives are better for these days we've led. - I I These years . Have helped to build That which Live right, , Play The Came Square, Work hard -and nothing else can matter. misfortune can not shatter, I I 119118 ' " " -L--- , k ,UAH H , - -:-ex::.a..L: 4.:,g,,,,, . . u:..q.1 , , . v- ,.. . .-. TIIIE BLVE PRINT 1 .531-1.,Y..,,..,..,..v.- .,N .,.,.,,,., 1 HO I1 81 , ...bk-.-.Q-.M,.. ,.H. X x -,....f.+......4.........., fM..,..M.,f4- ..w.,,.0.L THE BLVD P111 illbrhaniral FRANK ROSCOE BEALL First began to ring in Atlanta Feb- ruary 28, 1897. In his thirst for knowledge he prepared at Peacoclc- Fleet School and entered Tech IH 1913. . 1 g'Nothing really matters." H Honor Roll '13-'14g Cotillion Club, Class Baseball '13-'14fg Sigma Alpha Epsilon. From that 'very grouchy look of yours, When 'twas all cold and bleak out- doors, We hope to find you selling a line Of I. C. U. dresses for winter time. GEORGE W. BLACKWELL. ., Blackwell is from Tennessee, but we overlook this. He was born in Bartlett, Tenn., May 19, 1896. He went to school in Memphis and later came to Tech. He was first noticed on Freshman roll in 1914. He is now teaching in the Avia- tion School for,Uncle Sam. aLet the wide world wiggle, live got it by the tailf, Cotillion Club, S. A. E. It is very easy for me to see ' That G21 W. Blackwell a soldier will e 1 know ala he will It 1. ma e t e Kaiser ran When he limbers up the old machine gun.. 119118 THE BLVD PRI ROBERT TOOMBS BROWN This hopeful prospect from Bremen was horn December 27 1896. After trying two prep schools Donald Fraser and Decatur High he decided he was ready for Tech and entered here in 191-L 7 7 7 9 Wlzerz. do we go from here? Manager Decatur Club '17, '18, M. M. M. Student Member S. P. E. A. S. M. E. If you ever pull through Your fourscore and ten It lLP0I1,! be your fault, And 1'll say to you then That I never thought you could do it. EDWIN MARCUS COLE, JR. On April 5, 1896, this boy first caused the inhabitants of Newnan to take notice. He soon left Newnan and tried all the prep schools. After learning all they had he came to Tech, and placed his name on the roll in 1914-. "The world is just what you make it." Skull 8: Key, A. S. M. E.g Alpha Tau Omega. Old Ed Cole Is a merry old soul And a lucky old soul is he. H e'll soon have a wife To support all his life, Not to mention children three. 119118 fr 1-1 1: E 1. r: Plus WINTHROP I. COLLINS This Tar Heel began his business career in Asheville, N. C., Al1gl1St 2, 1896, and entered Tech in 1914. He was manager of the Colden Tor- nado, the best football team in the world. . Enlisted in the Aviation Corps. "Let the other fellow worry." Band '14-'15, Clee Club '14-'15, Class Baseball 7141-'15, Class Foot- ball '15-'16, Asst. Mgr. Football '15-316, Mgr. '17, Mgr. Marionettes '14-'15-'16-717, Sec. Student Asso. '16-'17, Pres. '17-'18, Sporting Edi- tor Yellow ,lacket '15-'16, Cotillion Club, Pan Hellenic Council, Skull 81 Key, Koseme, Bull Dog, Sec. and Treas. ,17-718, Chi Phi. As a football manager you 'were a star You fooled Uncle Si into passing you by In four years time, but wlu1t's it all for? I can see 'very plain that you will be A wholesale grocer in old N. C. EDGAR EUGENE DAWES Edgar was born at Norfolk, Va., September 20, 1896. He soon heard about Tech and , immediately went in training for the Freshman class, at Maury High School. After fin- there he arrived at Tech in '6Better be happy than wisef' Student Member A. S. M. E., Pan. Hellenic Council '14-'15, 153165 Motorcycle Club, Championship class basket-ball team '16, A11 Saints Bible Class, Phi Kappa S1913 FratemitYS Y. M. C. A. Pro- motion Committee. 4-4i: -1. I1 911 s THE BL E PRI JOHN AKIN DODD This boy of brains was born at Taylorsville, Ca., December 28, 1896. After getting a good start at Cartersville High School, he came to Tech, and has insisted on getting on honor rolls ever since. "Get a 'Hunf " Honor Roll ,15Q Scholarship "TQ" Phi Kappa Phi, Gene Turner Bible Class, A. S. M. E., A. T. O. "O fohnnie, 0 Johnnie How you. can love! 0 lohnnie, 0 Johnnie, Heavens abovef' RAY MICHAEL DOWE Ray is an Alabama product as he was born in Montgomery, March 7, 1896. He preped at Sidney Lanier High School and then went to the University of Alabama, but the call of Tech was too strong and he made his appearance here in 1916. Phi Kappa Sigma, Junior A. S. M. E. "W ho is that guy behind yon plow? Well as I live, it's R. WM. Dowef' 119118 . Y . SAMUEL IN MAN DUBOSE Atlanta first heard of this b0Y in 1897, and has been hearing tf1'0II1 him ever since. Sam went. to Pea- cock for his early education and then started his career right by en- tering Tech in 1914. uOn with the Dancef' Skull 81 Key, Treas. '15-716, Cotil- lion Club, Chi Phi. I Tall and handsome Sam 'Du,Bose, Will sell the people undercloles. KENNETH WEBSTER DUN WODY Kenneth hails from the well- known town of Macon. Of course, we can't hold this against him. He was born on April 12, 1897. After preping at Lanier High School he entered Tech in 1914-. "He will do what he says he will do." Technique Staff '15-'16, Honor Court Alternate '14-'15, '16-'17, Class Basket-Ball '14-'15, '15-'16, Captain 715-'16, Manager '15-'16, '16-'17, All class Basket-Ball '14-'15, '16-'17, Tech Y. M. C. A. Basket-Ball Team '16-'17, Class Track '14-'15, Varsity Squad '15-'16, Asst. Track Manager '15-'16, Manager '16-'17, Sec.-Treas. Sophomore Class, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ,17-'18, Carnival Club '14-'15, Tech Parliament '15-'16, Pan-Hellenic '15-'16, '17-'18, Cgtil- lion Club, Skull and Key, K. A, Kenneth and his beauty, It naturally follows He'll pose for the ads Of Arrow Collars, , -'- lkisel ' -3-qs..- , , ....-eq -4 --V.,-7, ,,, ,- , r'-f---4-l.'.v1-1-A-.-..,..-, tsl- Q-:.s:2r:.-.. - . . .,,. , ,1::.- -E-. - -- - --- --':::-:mm-m1f.-51r.4-f-:.:.L.4.,.-.-'.,.g.,.g , , . ' 7, , , THE BLVD PRI WILLIAM P. FERGUSON Ferguson was born in Atlanta, November 25. 1897. and it was per- fectly natural that he should enter Tech. This he did in 1913. Enter- ing in sub. class and sticking it out for hve years, he is now ready for hi B S S . . Ulf you CHI!!! do it don't admit it." Phi Delta Theta. Beware, girls, of Pinkey W ith his Auburn hair. He's the bait used by Cupid Ana' you he will snare. DUDLEY STAFFORD GOLDING Dud hails from the far west. He was born in Houston, Texas, Septem- ber 4, 1897. He went to Houston High School and soon heard of the fame of Tech. He entered here in 1913 with the last "Sub" class. He is one of the five surviving "Subs" "Let nothing discourage you, never give up.' ' Class Football '13-'14-, Class Basket-Ball '13, Class Baseball '14-315, Class Track '13-'14-, Secre- tary and Treasurer Junior Class, Carnival Representative, Cotillion Club Representative, Member Texas Club, Skull and Key, Koseme, Co- tillion Club, Bull Dog, A. T. O., A. S. M. E., Second Lieutenant. 'T is clear enough indeed to see W hat fortune has in store for you A benedict ere long you'll be. Our sympathies are all for you. 119118 THE BLVITPRI c - HENRY W. GRADY, JR. Born August 13, 1898. His one ambition was to enter Tech, and amount to something. We don't know about the last, but he entered Tech in 1914 anyway, and has been here ever since. A "My life is one damned horrid grind." ' Skull and Key, Technique staff '16-'17, 717-,185 Cotillion Clubg Chi Phi. Henry Grady I can see With fourteen children on his knee Go to it old boy, we're all for you. WILFRED EDWARD GROSS He was born in Savannah, Ga., April 4, 1895. He soon discovered Columbus however and entered the High School, then after finishing there he entered Tech in 1914. He is now instructor in the Avia- tion School at Tech. H "I dare do all that may become a man." V S. A. E.g Class Football '14-'15g Class Basket-Ball '15-'16, '16-'17. Of W. E. Gross itas hard to say What he will do the next day- But it seems without saying more That he will fight with the Aviation Corps. H9118 it in HE BLVE PRI M.-XRSI-AIALL FRANKLIN GUILL Marshall was born in Sparta, Ca., September 20. 1897, and like men of Sparta of old, he is a great warrior. He has played both on the football and baseball teams and was a mem- ber of the world champion team of '17. He preped at Sparta High and the Tenth District A. Sz M., and en- tered Tech in the Fall of 1914. "When. in doubt, keep silent." Class Baseball '15-'16, Captain Scrub Football '15g Captain Soph Football '15g Captain All Class Foot- ball '15g Vice-President Sophomore Class, Honor Court '16-'17g Varsity Football '16-'17, Varsity Baseball '17, Kosemeg. Bull Dogg Anakg Co- tilliong Vice-President Senior Classy Manager Class Athletics '17-'18' S. P. E., President Athletic Associai tion '17-'18, CHARLES WARREN IRVIN This Mechanical Engineer was born in Washington, not D. C., but Georgia. After trying out the home town high school, he honored Tech with his presence in 1913. He en- tered as a "Sub" and has had five long years of labor, but he now has the dip. "Better be happy than wise." Mandolin Club '13-'14-, '14-'15, '15-,16, '16-'17, "Quintech" '14-'15, '15-'16, '16-'17, Glee Club '14-'15, '15-'16, '16-'17g Governing Board '15-'16g Vice-President '16-'l7g Pres- ident '17-'18g Charter Member "Gar- ret Ratsf' Y. M. C. A. Student Sec- retary '17-'18g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '17-'18, Dormitory Lieutenant '16- '17g Student Member A. S. M. E., Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CQ I1 s THE DL E PRI ALLEN PENDLETON LIVAR There is a town in Tennessee by the name of Gallita, and some- where in this town, on December 12, 1896, Allen was born. He soon le-ft there, however, f we can't blame himj and entered the Meridian High School. After remaining there for some time he entered Tech in 1913. "Fain would I climb but I fear to fallf' Vice-President Mississippi Club '16-'17, President Mississippi Club 717-'18, Vice-President Tech Bible Class 715-'16, President '16-'17, T. B. C. Tennis Champion fdoublesl '14-715g '15-'16, Student Member A. S. M. E. Mr. Livar knows, Well I guess, ' "Y es, Doctor, yes, Doctor, Yes, yes, yes." WILLIAM SCHIRM LOVELL This officer first began to give commands June 13, 1896, in Savan- nah, Ga., and is still giving them. He managed to stay in Savannah long enough to attend the high school there, but as soon as he could he had his name placed on the Freshman roll, at Tech. "Carry Un." Scrub Team '15-'16, 316-'17, As- sistant Postmaster '15-'16, ,16-'17, Postmaster '17-'18, Garret Rats, Vice-President Savannah Club '16- '17g President Savannah Club '17- '18, Pan-Hellenic Council '16-317 '17-7183 S. P. E. Student Brancli A. S. M. E. Back to Savannah, Bill, old top, Y oufll make an excellent traffic cop. -V nous 1-L W fig Y- THE BL WILLIAM JUDSON MANLY This manly young man caused a commotion in Dalton, Ga., August 23, 1896. He decided that Tech was the best place to go for an educa- tion, and after preparing at Dalton High, he entered Tech in 1914. "The only weakness is ignorance." Member Tech Bible Class, T. B. C. Tennis Champion '16-'17, Junior member A. S. M. E., Y. M. C. A. Promotion Committee. lVlllIL!S in a name? just look and see Use your eyes and Donft ask me. KENNETH HOLMES MERRY Our Major was born in Augusta, Ga., July 6th, 1897. He began his military career at the Academy of Richmond County and entered Tech in the Fall of 1915. He was not able to use his military training un- til this year, but he certainly shines now. By the way he is a mechanical engineer, too. K 'Tis good to be merry." Honor Roll ,165 Glee Club 717, Augusta Club, Tennis Team '16-'17, Manager Tennis Team '18, Major lst Battalion, S. A. E., Phi Kappa Phi, A. S. M. E. Of a man with such an intellect Something great we all expect, But he will be,-I understand Cannon fodder in "No Man's Land." E PRI 119118 V7 17 - THE BLVD PRI COBB MILNER Born 1n Atlanta Ga March 6th 1896 Cobb for some unknown rea son journeyed up to LO'l11SV1l16 Ky and entered the Manual Tralnlng Hlgh School Remalmng there for sometlme he journeyed back to At lanta and made h1s appearance at Tech 1n 19141 Men 0 ew words are the best men Honor Roll 144- 15 Skull and Key Charter Member Kentucky Club Student Member A S M 'E Mzlner C when he gets hzs degree W zll go back home and A school teacher be HAROLD EDWARD MONTAG 1897 Harold Edward Montag was born Hls mechanlcal tendencles made themselves evldent early 1n l1fe and he preped at Tech Hlgh 1n order to enter Tech He entered ln 1915 and has lntroduced qulte a few new theorles s1nce Gtrls and Steam Engtnes wzll not mtx . Moral Cut out Steam Engtnes Tech Hlgh Club A S M E f.lun1or memberj Second Lleuten ant Co C Montag wtll own a place to soak Your watch and chazn when you re broke. . 7 '7 , .9 9 . . - ,C I ., , - CC 'f lf 79 9 9 , 9 F g . . . . , . In Atlanta, Ga., September 8, , C O I I. , . , 7 . . CC ' C q ' 99 3 . ' 9 T1-nr: BL r: Plll ROBERT EDGAR O'KELLEY, JR. This Irishman from Thompson, Ca., first began to talk about steam engines December 12, 1895. He learned how to handle a gun at C. M. A. and he has had an awful year trying to impart his knowledge to Tech rookies. He has been here since 1913. "T rue clignity abifles within him alone who, in the silent hour of in- ward thought, can still respect and still secure himself, in lowliness of heartf' Freshman Declamation Contest, Secretary-Treasurer C. M. A. Club '15-'16, President C. M. A. Club '17-'18, 1st Lieutenant Cadet Corps '17-'18. R. E. O'Kelly is Irish, I'm sure But I'll not say for certain, Because-Safety first! CARL FRED PHILLIPS This bookseller first heard of this world November 26, 1893, at Salis- bury, N. C. He went to Rutherford College and here got the idea of be- ing quartermaster of Tech. He came to Atlanta in 1914 and after wandering around the Academic building he registered and remained here nearly four years, but enlisted in the Aviation Corps before grad- uating. Aviation Section Signal Corps. "Duty first." Quartermaster '16-'17, '17-'18, Honor Roll '16-'17. Old man Phillips, as a hand grenade caster, Will earn more dough than as quar- teflflll-Stef. 119118 H E B L V E P 12.1 r HAL FLEWELLEN REYNOLDS Reynolds was born in Jackson- ville, Fla., August 8, 1896. He preped at the Boys High School, Atlanta, Ca., and was first seen in Tech in 1913. "A cheerful dispositio-n is u fund of ready capitalf, Honor Roll '13-'14, Class Foot- ball '13-'14, Class Numeral '14, Ma- rionette, Treasurer '16-717, Cast "Dandy Dick, Governing Board, Glee Club 715-'16, Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball '15-316, ,16-'17, Co- tillion Club, Blue Print Staff ,16- '17g Secretary Athletic Association '18, Class Historian, Pan-Hellenic Council, Skull and Key, Kosemeg Beta Theta Pi. A 'Tis not hard to divine Tha-t Hal Reynolds will be Editor and owner of The New York Times. JOSEPH EGE RUMBLE Pee Whee, as he is known, gained fame for his wonderful lung power in Laurel, Miss., where he was born June 17, 1897. He soon grew too large for that town and headed for Tech. He was' found wandering around the campus in the fall of 1914. and immediately the faculty thrust Mechanical Engineering on' hlm. u ' "Slumber is more sweet thun toil." A. S. M. E., Mississippi Club. There is a, young man who can grumble And mumble and fumble and tumble I f he doesn't take care He'll soon learn to swear, And his mime I believe must be Rumble. H9118 THE BLVE PRI MAY NAR D ROBERT .SAN DERS Barnyard tpardon me 1 mean Maynardl was born in Gainesville, Ca.. February 25. 1897. He visited at Gainesville High and Peacock and then came to Tech in 1914. He knows as much about steam engines as Henry Ford does about automo- biles. music be the food of love, play on. l Championship Class Baseball 19164 Student Member A. S. M. E.g Peacock Clubg Class Baseball ,155 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Ashes to ashes Dust to dust That fellow Sanders Is sure to bust. GEO. EVERETT STRUPPER, JR. This man of football fame, first gained prominence in Augusta, July 26, 1896. After studying at Stone Mountain and Riverside M. A., he decided to play football at Tech. This he has done to the satisfaction of all. He was chosen as All-Amer- ican halfback during 1917-'18 sea- SOD. "Give every one a kind wordg it hurts neither of youf' Captain Scrubs '14-g Class Foot- ball '14'g All Class Football '14-3 Class Basket-Ball 915-'16, '16-,173 Captain '15g All Class Basket-Ball 715316, '16-'17g Varsity Football '15- ,16, '16-'17, '17-'18g Varsity Track '15-,173 Captain 718g Skull and Keyg President Kosemeg Cotillion Clubg President Anak Societyg Bull Dogg President Senior Class '18g Student Member A. S. M. E.g Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 119118 1-11: DL rs P111 1 ISAIAH HAMILTON TILLMAN Isaiah, of Valdosta, Ga., was horn January 14, 1897. For some un- known reason he decided to take Mechanical Engineering. He is still taking it. He received his early training at Valdosta High and en- rolled at Tech in 1913. aSee the bright side of every- thing." Honor Court Alternate '14, A. S. M. E., Sigma Alpha Epsilonf He wastes no sweetness on the desert air, So he must hang around so-me MLady F airef' JOSEPH SPENCER WALKER In 1896, May the iirst, to 'be ex- act, Joseph Spencer Walker was born. Atlanta claims him for her own, even keeping him here for twenty-one years. He went to Boys' High School and Peacock, then en- tered Tech in the Fall of 1914-. Hear-' ing Uncle Sam's call, he enlisted in the Navy, and will soon do his bit over there. "Stick," Honor Roll '16-f17g Business Staff Blue Print 1917 3 Phi Delta Theta. His head it is hard, And I can not deny It is loaded with lard A While of brains it is shy. 1 H9118 TI-112: BL JAMES TICHENOR WHITNER Down along the Mississippi River somewhere you will find New Or- leans. Here it is said James was horn on the 20th of January, 1896. He heard about this place called Tech and came to Tech High to get ready for it. He managed to get in with references in the Fall of 19141. . United States Naval Reserves. "Take life easy and don't worry." S. P. E., Junior Member of A. S. M. E. Why worry, old man, Your ejorts are nil. If "Uncle', donft get you The Kaiser sure will. Elvririral DAVID JOHNSON ARNOLD David is one of the few smart men that ever came from Hampton, Ga. He was born in this place on the 26th of June, 1897. He soon took a chance at the Riverside Military Academy, but the lure of the Honor Roll at Tech was too strong and he journeyed to Tech in 1914. "Defeat is only for those who ac- cept itf, Honor Roll '15-'16, '16-'17g Win- ner of Scholarship "T,g" Student Member A. I. E. E.g Captain Co. F5 Phi Kappa Phi Honor Fraternity, S. A. E. Fraternity. As long as you can keep away From Jimmie Vaughan, I think you may Succeed in getting your degree, But if you don't-well, try and see. E PRI 1 II 'a 1, I 1 113 .1 .1 1 1 11 : 'I 1 I2 I I I I I 1 I 1 1 1 li II .1 11 ll 1I ,l is I I I 1i I 'I 1 f I 1 gi ' I I il I1 1 I li I I I 1 I1 l I I1 I 1 I. I I I I 1 1 I I 1 1 A Y 119118 'ri-Ir: DL 1: PRI ROBERT WILEY BELL Sparta, Ga., lays claim to this boy, as he was born in that place on the 30th of November, 1895. Sparta was unable to keep a good man down, however, and he started for Tech, stopping over for awhile at the Academy of Richmond County. He finally arrived here in 1915. Engineers' Reserve Corps. MACK well thy part, there all the honor lies." Augusta Club, Secretary-Treas- urer '17-'18, Gene Turner Baraca Class Treasurer '17-'18, A. 1. E. E. You are, my friend, by acclamation The biggest sub in all creation. As for what youfre going to be To save my life I oan't see. RUSSELL EDWIN BOBBIT Bobbit was born in Munford, Tenn., January 13, 1897. He soon realized that he was in the wrong state and went to Louisiana to live. Here at Mansfield High he received his early education and then in the fall of 19141 he was found wander- ing around the campus aimlessly and was jerked up by the course committee and put to work. ' "T he world plays you, winner take all, so chalk up and d0n't miscaef' ' Band '15-'16, '17-'18, Band VT 316-'17, '17-,185 -Manager Band '16- '17g Orchestra '15-'16, Chief Trump- eter Band '17-,185 Student Member A. 1. E. E., Pi Kappa Alpha. R. E. Bobbit, the old married man I Aw happy tho' married, I can't un- derstand 9 But suffice it to say, it is true. 1 911 3 i ii THE BL IRVING 13I,Y'l'Hli BOY ER Boyer hrst heard of the A. 1. E. E. in Topeka. Kan.. August 17, 1895. Tech acted as a loadstone and slowlv drew him here. He preped in Hot Springs for awhile, then came a lit- tle closer to Tech and stopped at Tennessee Military Institute. Finally he got here and was hrst seen on the Campus in 191-1-. Engineers' Reserve-January 6, 1918. "ll7'haI one fool has clone, another Canf' Student Member A. 1. E. E., Car- ret Rats, Phi Kappa Phi. Il has taken me an hour To write for you. this verse. I hope you'll not forget it And soon will reimburse. JAMES SLOANE BUDD ,lim began managing baseball teams in Macon, November 19, 1896. Jim came to Tech in 1914, and is now a diploma to the good. 'il will prepare-maybe my chance will comef' -Lincoln. Class Baseball Manager '15, Honor Court '15-'16, '16-'17, '17- '18, Cotillion Club, Skull and Key, President Macon Club '17, Baseball Manager '18, Scholarship T, Pan- Hellenic Council '17, Koseme, Bull Dog, Student Member A. 1. E. E., Secretary Senior Class, Captain Co. H, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. He wants to be an engineer, And so he came to Tech. I'll give him just a year or so ' To be a total wreck. r: Plll 119118 THE bLvr: P111 ROBERT VERNON CATES Somewhere in Pike county, Rob- ert Vernon Cates came into this world. The family Bible shows that the date was August 18, 1893. There is a school in Forsyth known as the Banks Stephen Institute. Here Cates prepared for Tech, which he entered in 1913. 6'Not so much 'to know,' nor :to do' but :to be' Weigh carefully anal give the true weight to the three." Hospital Corps, Captain '14-'153 Tech Rifle Club, Treasurer '16-'17g Promotion Committee '17-'18. R. V. Cates, the ladies' delight They keep him going clay and night No chance for him to rise to fame Anal the girls, you see, are all to blame. HENRY GRADY DICKSON He might be the largest, we don't know, but :surely he is one of the largest men that ever came from Rutledge, Ca. He -was born Sep- tember 7, 1895. He received his early training at North Georgia Ag- ricultural School and entered Tech in 1915. ' "Men of few words are better men." 1915 Class Football, Scrub Foot- ball '15-'16. Dick, old top, when your feet we see We think that in all creation There never was another man With such a firm foundazig-n, I 1-1 119118 THE BL Wll.l,l.-UI W. DLSON, JR. Bill came into this worlcl on the 9th of April. 1896. The place was Crowley. l,a. l'le never left Crowley until finishing the High School there, He then entcretl Tech in 1914. "Good name in mon or woman, Is the I.IlllIIt'l1I.IlI8 jewel of their souls," Garret Hats, ll. A. llfsg A. 1. E. E. :I whole volume 10011161 not suffice For my prophecy of thee So 1'll not even try, in this Iinzitecl space To say zvlmt I think you, will be. JAMES CHESNEY FUNKHOUSER New Jersey is known for its great men, and this great man was born in Belle Meade, April 7, 1891. He be- came greater at Shenandoah Insti- tute and then came to Tech in 1913. Here, as a lieutenant and inspector, he won much fame. Aviation Section Signal Corps De- cember 10, 1917. :'Never judge at man on the stage of action until you. know what he was in. the background of intention? Sub-Lieutenant: '13-'14, Lieutenant '14-,153 Scrub Football '15-'16, Class Football '14-'15, '15-'16, '16-'175 Masonic Club, Treasurer Tech Bible Class, Scrub Coach '17-'18, In- spector, Secretary Tech Bible Class. To such a man with such a name Naught can come but world-wule fame. E PRI l ss..- A ..f...."f'--':L.:4.-..1::- 3:-f-W 1 -- --r-.ffzag---avg 119118 , ,,, Y VY 7.1,-iguwf - ' 1 T1-lr: BL BPRI GRAHAM GRANGER This well known editor and slin- ger of goulash, first began to write in Cartersville, Ga., November 16, 1897. He wrote for awhile at Car- tersville High and then entered Tech in 1915. The Technique is full of his comedy and near comedy. He thinks nothing at all of making honor rolls, and leading the Senior class in Scholarship. 'clf it can't he done, do it anyhowf' McDowell-Wvolff Essay Medal '1'7g Managing Editor Technique 19185 Secretary-Treasurer Student Branch A. S. M. E.g Honor Roll '17g Phi Kappa Phi. Youfll never be an engineer, old man That is if I can judge by certain things' Such as short circuiting switches. JAMES BERNARD HOLCOMB This boy hails from Nebraska and was born in Ogalalla, January 10, 1893. By some mistake he went to Bremen High School. Feeling bad over this mistake he tried to correct it by coming to Tech. This he did in 1913. Navy Machinist Mate. 1 aMore for the U. S. than for Techf, ' ' alglflember of the Garret Rats '14--'15- F'Sixteen men on the dead man's chest Yo ho ho, and a bottle of rum." This is the song that he will sing- Our old friend J. B. Holcombe. - --.gi.nzm...... .. . 1, .LY 119118 THE BLVD PRI EDWIN LEARY KELLY Now as to this Kelly boy. One cold December day, the third to be exact. in 1896, Edwin came into this world. Jellerson, Ca., was the place. He went to Martin Institute and then like all Irishmen should, be came to Tech in 1914. "Live to learn and learn to live." A. I. E. E. Student Member, Phi Kappa Phi. If you, knock the "L" out of Kelly He will still be Kelley, E. E. He's not handsome, tis true, But 1'll say h.e's true blue, 'T il Gibraltar is nothing but jelly. REESE MILLS Reese was born at Tunnel Hill, Ga. That might be on the map but we have not found it yet. After fill- ing himself with knowledge at Cal- houn High School he came to Tech in 1911 and remained till 1913. He Lhen dropped out but came back again in 1915 and has been here ever since. Engineers' Enlisted Reserve Corps. Student Member A. I. E. E., Presi- dent '17-'18g Honor Roll '18 A. T. O. "Don't worry." In a town in old North Georgia, His head with knowledge stored, Reese Mills will be appointed A Chairman of his local Board. H9118 Y W., VkY,Y THE BLVD PIU MARK COOPER POPE, JR. On the 22d of September, 1896 fnot Februaryl, Mark Cooper Pope, Jr., was born in Washington, D. C. The Technique very soon heard of this promising young editor and sent him to Tome School to pre- pare for Tech, as they needed his services. He arrived here in 1913 and has been writing ever since. "Do right, fear no 'mang Don't write, fear no woman." Class Baseball '14--'15, Captain '16, Varsity Baseball '17-'18, Class Basket-Ball '16, President Rifle Club '17, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '16-'17, '17- '18, Technique Stall '16-'17, Editor- in-Chief '18, Honor Roll '141-'16-'17, Winner Gold Scholarship HT," Vice- President Student Association '18, Class Prophet, Phi Kappa Phi So- ciety, Chi Phi. I've spent my life in trying To jimi some hope for you, But I think there is no use deny- ing That you'll have to improve ere I do. OTIS OTT RAE This military genius although born in Augusta, April 17, 1895, soon outgrew it and left' for the Academy of Richmond County. He finally came to Tech in 1914. Enlisted in Engineer Reserve. "It is not what you do, it is what you are caught doing." Class Football '15-'16, Varsity Football Squad '16, Class Baseball '15-'16, Varsity Track Team '15-'16- '17-'18, Major 2nd Battalion, Mem- ber A. 1. E. E., Vice-President Au- gusta Club, Student Assistant Phys- ics Department. H9118 . ,..,.-gk THE BLVD PRI FRANCIS W Y ATT SCOTT Captain Scott has lived in Atlanta all of his life. He was born ,lan- ury 27, 1808. He managed to get in the Freslnnan class at Tech in 191-l. by studying at Peacock-Fleet and Marion Institute. After getting here he proceeded to make of him- self an athlete, playing both on scrub and varsity baseball teams. Bull Dogg Class Baseball ,15-,16, '16-'1'7g Class Football '14-'15, '15- '16g Scrub Baseball 115-'16g Varsity Squad '16g Dormitory Lieutenant '15-'16g Student Member A. S. E. E.g Lieutenant Co. Dg Sigma Alpha Ep silon. Your future will be rather slow This for a fact we surely know lfnless some person you can keep To do your work while yozfre asleep. COSBY DAWSON SMITH Augusta should feel proud of this young man, for he has helped to put Augusta on the map. He was born in that place November 5, 1895, and after trying Boys' High School awhile, he' began to get on the honor rolls at Tech in 1914. He.is an Electrical Engineer. "H e that hath knowledge spareth wordsf, Honor Roll ,14f-'15, '15-'16g Schol- arship "Tg" Technique Staff '15-,163 Associate Athletic Editor '16-'17g A. S. E. E.g Beta Theta Pi. Smith, C. D., not long yozill be free Y ou're sacked for fair and soon will landed be. Iekir- 74 ver. m,.,.-,TQ --as------f -- ALLEN KOPLIN STEINBURG Steiny began talking with his hands in Augusta, Ga., and 1185 been using them ever since. He was next seen at Richmond Academy. After this we lose sight of him un- til the Fall of 19141. Then again we find him enrolled at Tech. He is now "somewhere in the navyf' '6Lockjaw never repeats." Yes, this is his name And I can not deny In regard to the same What a name do-th imply. HARVEY LEONARD TURNER Rayle, Ga., claims this young man as a son, for in that town, May 27th, 1896, Harvey was born. He re- ceived his training for Tech at the Thomson High School, and entered here in 1914. He has 'enlisted in the Engineers Reserve Corps. Ulf you would be a wise man let your ears grow and tie your tongue with a rope." Z. Z. Z. Club. T urner, H. L., after leaving Tech Will return to his native hearth a wreck. 119118 ...H-mv., TH E151-VE P111 JAMES WILSON VAUGHAN, JR. As a quartermaster this boy from Cartersville is a wonder. He was born June 18, 1897. He took a course in expert quartermastery at Cartersville Hlgh, and entered the profession at Tech. , "I dare do all that becomes a man, W ho dares do more, is none." Class Football '14, Track Squad '15-'16, Class Track Team, Glee Club four years, Vice-President '17- '18g Marionettes three years, Board of Control, Treasurer '17-'18, Chapel Seat 233 Yellow Jacket Staff two years, Associate Editor '15-'16, Blue Print Staff '17-'18, Technique Staff three years, Associate Editor '16-'17, Editor-in-Chief '17-'18, Par- liament '16-'17, Vice-President Gene Turner, Vice-President Y. M. C. A. Cabinet two years, President 717-'18, Honor Court Alternate '17-'18, Quar- termaster '17-'18, Honor Roll '15- '16, '17-'18, Scholarship T, Student Member A. I. E. E., Phi Kappa Phi, S. P. E. WARREN GARDNER YOUNG Yap, the well known Darien prod- uct, was born in that place on the 17th of April, 1896. After learn- ing all he could at Darien he came to Tech in 1912. Here he has had a varied career, as coach, opera star, etc. After remaining here six years he has enlisted in they Aviation Corps. "Man's best handiwork is head- work." Sub Class '17, Keeper of Grant Field, Heisman No. 2. An engineer you'll never make, U Y oufre far too good at chopplng steak. 119118 Q ,.,.,.......,,.,,.,.rSf-gg THE BLVD PM Gliuil THOMAS LU BAILEY, JR. This civil engineer claims Coch- ran, Ga., as his home. Bailey first decided this world was good enough for him, February 18, 1894-. We clon't know where he prepared but he was first seen at Tech in the Fall of 1913. 'gDo unto others before they do unto youf, ' Student Member A. S. C. E. 1915. Your future I can see quite clear Youill be the hell of an engineer. CEYLON B. BLACKWELL Ceylon hails from Tennessee, and thinks there is no place like Mem- phis. He was born in Bartlett, Tenn., May 19, 1896. After trying Central High at Memphis for a while, he entered Miss. A. 81 M. and later journeyed to Tech, arriving here in 1914-. Enlisted in the 'Engineers' Reserve Corps. ccHolcl the deal." Varsity Track '15-'16, '16-'17, '17- '18, Manager '18, Civil Engineer Society '16-'17, 717-'18, President ,18g Vice-President Honor Court '17- '18g Cotillion Club, Lieutenant Co. B3 S. A. E. A star in the Olympic Games Blackwell is sure to be. He'll clear the crossbar easily At the height of eight feet three. ..iL..ll r' Q-, 119111 A THE 51-VE PMN WILLIAM C. BROWNSON, JR. Bill celebrates January 8th as his birthday, as he was born on this day, twenty-one years ago, in Ashe- ville, N. He received his early training in bridge building at Ashe- ville High, and then journeyed to Tech in 1914. As he has enlisted in the Engineers' Reserve Corps, we expect to hear, of him doing great things in France. Engineers, Reserve Corps. 'CI learned about women from her." - Treasurer of the Civil Engineering Society 317-'18, Vice-President All Saints Bible Class '18, Cotillion Clubg Honor Roll ,17g Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Sigma. Even now from Brownson we often hear Of his own great future as an 'en- gineer. GEO. MAYN ARD HARRIN GT ON . Harrington first heard of Civil Engineering May 12, 1898, in Jesup, Ga. He went to G. N. C. for 'twelve months, and then decided that Tech was the only logical place to take Civil Engineering, so he entered in 1913. ' - Sincerity Uprightness Capability Confidence Energy Stick-to-it-iveness Study. ' Member Civil Societyg Laborato- rian Highway Department '17-'18. Harrington in days gone by W as wont to be a Civil Shark Although I know that fm telling a ' lie . He will make a living surveying Peters' Park. M nuns y W 1, ,,....,...-,....- E-.c,.,.-.......SL.:-3.14. T I-I E D L E 12111, JOHN GLEN KENIMER Johnny says that he was born in Cleveland, Ga., but we are not so sure that there is such a place, as We canlt find it on the map. After get- ting ready for Tech at Piedmont Academy, be came here in 1914, and for some reason chose Civil Engi- neering. "Why have a Motto?', Glee Club '15-'16, '16-'17, Sec- retary Carnival Club, Skull and Key Club, Cotillion Club, Society of Civil Engineers, All Saints Bible' Class, Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. He's not handsome, 'tis true, But whene'er he gets through- - I f that ever happens- 9 Heill land 'mongst the few-at the top. THOMAS, CLEVELAND MASSEE This civil engineer was born on the 30th of August, 1896, in Macon, Ga. He soon heard of Tech and set out for Webb to prepare for the Freshman class here. He arrived in 1914. "Whatsoever thou sowest thatialso shalt thou reap." Phi Delta Theta. When we all leave Atlanta And later come back, Massee will greet us With the cry of "Hach?" 4 N Ywmwzg-Lg:--,fir rs.1'.:sfr-- ,,,.,. , AY, ' 'rd - -i - 119118 1 THEDL 1: 1112.1 CLIFTON WM. STOFFREGEN This bridge builder first heard of the C. E. Course at Tech in 1894. He was born at Rome, Ga., March 11th of this year. He managed to stay at Home long enough to finish the Rome High School, but after fm- ishing immediately left 'for Tech, and was first seen here in 1913. ' 'cCan't think of any mottof, Home Club '13-'14, '14-'15, '15-'16, '16-'17, .'17-'18, Secretary-Treasurer '14-915, President '15-'16, Delphian Literary Society '12-'13, '13-'14-g Vice-President '13-'14-3 Civil En- gineering Society '141-15, ,15-'16, '16- '17, 7173185 Treasurer '15-'16, Beta Theta Pi. - , I hate to prophesy ofiyou W ith such an awful handle But keep on plugging till you're through, . The game is worth the camlle. SIDNEY JOHNSTON STUBBS May 14 is celebrated in Eastman Ga., for on that day in 1898, Sidney Johnston Stubbs was born. He Went to the 11th District A. 81 M. School and then came to Tech in 1914-. Captain Stubbs is strong with the ladies, and a great engineer. "Eat, drink and be merry for to- morrow ye die." I Skull and Key, Cotillion Club, Pan-Hellenic Council '17-'18g S0- ciety C. E. Georgia Techg Captain Co. E '17-'18, Phi Delta Theta. "T here is a divinity that shapes our ends 2 Though hew them as we umay. This may be true, but when it tackles you . It had better start soon in the day. 119118 HV Y-hr Y 1 - V ,fn Q H4 V 1 mz,,,,....,.,..Yv.4--. ---:- - g 'P-ESE'-w PM P gi in Paxil T- W if- ,A . - ,,---T- ,-.-:-L-.u.--U 1 H - , a""'t'r c"""""" 77' -' N 1 l CTI-UQ LV E P Ill JOSEPH LAWRENCE WILLET He was born in Macon, on the 10th of November, 1896, but later moved to Atlanta. He preped at Peacock-Fleet School and came to Tech in 1913. He wasn't satisfied until he made the honor roll two or three times and a scholarship "T" or so. "What man dares, I dare." Class Basket-Ball '13, President Motorcycle Club '15, Circulation Manager Technique '15-'16, 1st Ser- geant Co. A, Sophomore German Committee, Junior Prom. Commit- tee, Y. M. C. A. Promotion Com- mittee, Honor Roll '13-'14, '15-'16, Scholarship T, Honor Court '17, Vice-President Society of Civil' En- gineers '17, Secretary Pan-Hellenic Council '17, Cotillion Club, Skull and Key, Koseme, Phi Kappa Phi, K. A., lst Lieutenant Co. E, Presi- dent Pan-Hellenic Council. Arrhiirriurv EUGENE WALTER BEACHAM As an architect he is a wonder and designs buildings for pastime. He first made plans in Greenville, S. C., January 8, 1897. After learn- ing how to draw fchecksl at the Greenville High he decided to de- velop his talents at Tech. "Let's cut." ' . Skull and Key Club, Cotillion Club, Mandolin Club '17, Archi- tectural Society, Kappa Sigma. Beacham is an architect Of everlasting fame. He'll build a castle two miles high Anal call it by his name, 1 ,Jr 1.1- ? zuq-i ' -A 119118 T H EBL . JOHN WHARTON HUMPHREYS The family Bible says that Hump was born on the 8th 1 day of July, 1896, at Ft. Smith, Ark. De- ciding that he was to be an architect heheaded for Tech and here since 1914- he has struggled manfully with buildings of all kinds. "Anybody can quit, but it takes a man to stick, be a man." ' I President Skull and Keyg Honor Court '17-'18, Secretary '17-'18, Architectural Society, Secretary '16- '17, '17-'18g Klu Klux Klan, Vice- President '16-'17, Blue Print Staff '16-'17, Editor-in-Chief '17-'18, Pro- motion Committeeg Kosemeg Bull Dogg Pan-Hellenic Council '16-'17, '17-'18, Treasurer '17-'18g Cotillion Club, Treasurer '17-'l8g Anakg Phi Kappa Phi, Honor Roll '17g Sopho- more Class Parliament Representa- tiveg Vice-Presidentg Scribblersg Pi Kappa Alpha. Wharton, old Top, if you succeed In finishing this job And do not need an epitaph Well-you're d- good, that's all. HUNTER JOWERS PRICE This little man was born in Pales- tine, Texas, in 1896. He tried both the Palestine and Houston High Schools, but was never satisfied un- til he reached Tech in 19141. He has now received his commission in the Aviation Corps. Scrub Football '14-'15g Scrub Baseball '15-'16g Class Football '14- '15, 16, Class Baseball '14-'15-'16g Class Basket-Ball '144-'15-'163, C166 Club '16, Treasurer '16g MaIld0liH Club '16g Carnival Committeeg As- sistant Football Mgr.g C0til1i011 Clubg Skull and Keyg KosemeS Bull Dogg A. T. O. iili mm, .,,. fi...-T:,..,,..........- .,., ...-u..-.,.S,v,. 119118 .2-.G-1, giawmwmb , , ,A . . ..-,,.. .-.wr ahah A . ,W .......ms..,e . T H 1: bLVD.-.1?J1I - 1 5 i w is 2 I L M yi l 1 K ! 1.-,af .,.. V if . , -N 0 V-AM-,Vw ,,,,,.,A ,,,,,.,. ...3.i.i.--f CHARLES ARDEN TUCKER He says he was born in Winter- ville, N. C., but we have been unable to End out When. He is modest about his age but we understand that he is thinking seriously of mat- rimony. After trying Trinity for awhile he arrived here by mistake and was immediately given a Cal- culus. Engineers' Reserve. "T he older I grow the less I know." Marionettes, '6lVlonsieur Beau- caire," Vice-President '16-'17, Presi- dent '17-'135 Skull and Key, Klu Klux Klang North Carolina Club, Secretary '15-'16, Vice-President ,16-'17, Architectural Society, Vice- President '16-'17, President '17-'18, Tech Bible Class, President '17-'18, Technique Staff '15-16, Associate Editor '16-'17, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '15-'16, Promotion Committee, Blue Print Staff '16-'17, Associate Editor '17-,185 Student Instructor Architec- ture '17-'18, Sigma Chi. JoHN PERSONS TURNER, JR. John was born in Columbus, Ga., January 2.1, 1896. He -is about to recover from the influences of Co- lumbus and after a few more weeks we feel that he will be about normal. "Whatever is worth doing at all is worth doing wellff Columbus Club, Secretary, Honor Roll '16-'17, '17-'18, D. S. Club, Tech Bible Class, Architectural So- CICTY. g You'll forsake your drawing and your bench And become thee an author of a book of French. ...C - T.. -- ----E.N f:Es I.L4....::ai:,5- . . -. ... - - . . M, .- , A., -J-Q-fs-: ,2L-ac.-Jag,-JG-.. .g. :,,,g,-.-Q.-.ia-:am . -...... frgufge - .1-..s. ,--.T 1 ,- .. -.-.F .... .. ,M 1, ..., -4 ...M ,,,,,,v:m,vI:r:- ,v,a,..-..ve,,. a I Y, ,.....t,.....1.,-,-...,-K.:S:...a --4 -,,.m2.,., YYV, ,LL if DL E 915111 Qlhrmiatrg MCFERRIN CULLEN ALLEN This seeker of knowledge, and of lost chemical equations was born at Forsyth, Ga., one cold November night in 1897. He went to Waynes- boro High School to prepare for Freshman class at Tech. He en- tered here in 1914, and for some reason decided to take a Chemical course. "First comes accaracyf' Emerson Chemical Society, Secre- tary, '16-'17, Vice-President, '17-'18. F orsooth he is a noble youth So young and fair and full of truth What he will come to heaven knows I cannot say, so I will close. ELYEA DU PREE CARSWELL Twenty years ago, Lieutenant Carswell was born in Atlanta, Ga. The lure of Atlanta is very great and he has been here ever since. He left long enough to prep at Dah- lonega, but came back to Tech in 1913. ' "Do it now, tomorrow never comes." f President Emerson Chemical -So- cietyg Skull and Key, Phi Kappa Phi. I f your corporosity 'it will not jar, I'cl advise you to read up 7010 I.D.R. y y s l T-ia ns , 7A-Qi,-,l. V nVM1,,,...,.-- p 'rt-:EBL r: PRINTI l DANIEL CURTISS RAND Sergeant Rand flrst began calling rolls in Pittsford, N. Y. He was born in that place on the 19th of April, 1896. Tech's fame easily spread that far, and he left for Fur- man Fitting School to prepare for the Freshman class. In 1914 he was given permission by the faculty to enter and he has been here ever since. "Catch ste p." Honor Roll '14, '15, '16, '17, Scholarship "T," Phi Kappa Phi, Class Track '15-'16, Varsity Track '15, '16, '17, Varsity "T" '16, Clee Club '16, '17, Y. M. C. A. Promo- tion Committee , Vice-President Emerson Chemical Society '17, President Emerson Chemical Society '18, Beta Theta Pi. He can balance equations And analyze compounds And explain electrolysis With the greatest of ease But the entire future of D. C. Rand I can see in a theater hnown as Strand. , MORRIS SIEGEL Morris, another of the Savannah contingent, was born in that town on the 24th of August, 1897. He came to Tech in 1914- after spending some time at Savannah High. Sa- vannah will have a great chemist in this man. "If you can do it, never hesitate." Secretary and Treasurer Savan- H811 '16-'17, '17-'18, Emerson Chemistry Society, Phi Epsilon Pi. Siegel, for his lot will draw A drug store down in Yamacraw. - l Il9Il8' T HE BLVE PRI Efvxtilr ROYCE NEWTON PHARR This Textile Engineer first began weaving in 18941, October 15th. We don't know where he was born but he preped at Lawrenceville High School. He entered Tech in 1913. Engineers' Reserve Corps. "Persistence always wins." Literary Society '13g Band '14-153 Vice-President A Textile Society '17- '18g All Saints.Bible Classg Student Assistant in Textile Engineeringg Phi Psi. This boy in later life will be A Textile Engineer it seems to me. WILLIAM D. VAN DERBURGH Vandy hails from the old North State. This Tarheel was born .in Charlotte, May 25, 1897. He preped at Charlotte High, and then iwent to the University of North Carolina, but like most of them do sooner or later he came to Tech, entering here in 1915. . E "Win! Accept no defeat, God alone is your superior." . Scrub Baseball. ,Treasurer of Society of Textile Engineers. Honor Roll '18. N. Carolina Club '17-'18, . Track squad '17. Tech Bible Class. ' The good die young ' A So I suppose You'll spend along life Dyeing clothes. 119118 THE BLVD PRI Gln-CD41 THOMAS PHARR BRANCH Branch was born in College Park, Ga., September 19, 1896. Preped at Peacock-Fleet from September, 1911, to June, 1913. Tech Summer School, 1913. Entered Tech in fall of 1913. 'GT he more you do the more you want to do." Freshman Marshal '13, Co-Op Club '15-'16-'17-718, Vice-President '16, Y. M. C. A. Promotion Com- mittee '17-'18g Mandolin Club '17, Student Member A. I. E. E., Beta Theta Pi. Branch runs a F oral, upon my worcl The two you can not sever The Stutz or Cadillac call him slow But he'll go on forever. HENRY SPEEH EZZARD ' Somewhere in Newton County, Ga., on the 14th of August, 1897, Henry was born. His next step to- ward Tech was Lawrenceville High School. After finishing there he came to Tech and entered the Co-Op Course. , 4'Work like Helen B. Happyf, President Co-Op Club. Ezzard, my boy, with such a name I fear youill surely gum the game Better look before you leap, The path you tread is awful steep. - - H9118 T , F n THE BLVD PRINT Jo1-IN HARRISON Rouslz John was born in St. Louis, lVlo., April 26th, 1895. The next we hear of him is at Davidson College, but about this time the lure of Tech be- came too strong and we next see him here on the campus. This was some- time in 1915. A Engineers' Reserve. "First things jirstf' Co-Op Club. f. H. Rouse, five years at co-op. Will make ci fortune selling pop. 'mUIIUUP1'fiEIl. ' 1. M. CLYATT Clyatt was so busy we were unable to get his life .history but we are cer- tain that he made a wise step in tak- ing the Tech Commerce Course. Clyatt, old boy, we expect to hear from you Fighting for the Red, White and Blue I f I meet you on the very front line You certainly will be a friend of mine. 1149118 ., .-i...a. --'--- , , - W 'H ii. '-1-"-W "YW" 7 I ' ' THE DLVE P111 CLAUDE RIVERS COLLINS Collins was born in Liberty County, Georgia, hack in 1882, No- vember 4-, to be exact. He preped at Reidsville, Ga., High School and entered Tech in 1915. Success comes to the man who tries Anal never gives up, until he flies, So keep right on, and on, and on, Until success, you"ve won. HAL SHIPLEY DANIEL He was horn in Atlanta, Ca., ,Ian- uary 25, 1893. He received his early training at Boys High School, and entered Tech in 1915. Alpha Kappa Psi. This boy Daniel a sailor will be, Anal sail around all over the sea, He'll man a gun on the good ship Rye, And bust a submarine full in the eye. ,I ' -, , L r- Y - -lf 1 H9118 -1m--- -f-,, .N .Y . -W V Y N--mmm W 'IZHE BLVD PRI RAYMOND ENGLETT Raymond was born in Atlanta in 1895. He went to Boys High School, and from there to University of Georgia, but seeing his mistake he came back to Atlanta and entered Tech in 1915. R. O. T. C. President Alpha Kappa Psig Vice- President Commerce Society. Englett, old man, itis hard to say- What will become of you But if Uncle Sam has his way It seems that you will jight for the Red, white ,and blue. CONRAD EMIL .FAUST Faust is a native son of Atlanta. He was born in this metropolis June 14-, 1892. He entered Tech in 1915. "Greet not like an iceburg, smile." President Commerce Societyj Sec- retary-Treasurer Alpha Kappa Psi. Faust we have come to you at last And find you selling gas- In this you ought to succeed For you got your training in the Tech Commerce Class. Y 119118 never apologize-get it clone." THE DL E P111 MENDEL RoMM Romm after reaching Atlanta soon heard of the Commerce Course at Tech, and immediately took advan- tage of it. As I sit, and think, and think anal ' In thin , Of what you will do in future years I think I will drown myetrouble in clrink - Ancl try to find your future in the foam of some beers. IOHN WILLIAM WELCH Welch first saw the light of day in Dalton, Ga., May 13, 1895. He came to Atlanta and entered Boys' High, and from there came to Tech in 1914. "Never explain, never retract, Second President of the Alpha Kappa Psi Fraternityg Commerce Society Secretary two years. Here is the boy with the grape juice name , Due for ayplace in the Hall of Fame. 119118 to ptr-HE lg-LVD P111 n Elms We Li o " HE War Class of 1918"-such should be the title of this yearis class. ' Of course the 1917 class finished when the war was on, but it did not have, and probably no other class at Tech ever will have, the trials and tribulations that have confronted the present Seniors 1 ever since they returned to school last September. With the war ' gl on, the class has had a very hard time holding itself together but they have nevertheless, although the ranks have been sadly depleted by many Seniors who heard the call of their country and could not resist even for the short time in- tervening between then and June. Needless to say our class will be the smallest graduated in many years but we point with pride to the large number of men now with the colors. ' A few of our Seniors, six to be exact, heard of Tech in the summer of 1913 and when September rolled around they could be seen around "Tommy" Branch's desk seeking to impress upon him the extent of their knowledge in lieu of some units necessary to enter school. There were around seventy-five other refugees along with the six who were seeking a haven of rest, namely the "Sub" class. The biggest event in our lives that year was the taking of the class picture in front of the library. - Next to. the picture the best thing we accomplished was the walloping handed the Seniors by our football team in the class game. Albert Hill was elected to the presidency at the iirst class meeting. That yeariwe furnished two men to the varsity nine and one to varsity track. . The ,following fall of 19141 saw the real beginning of our reign as a regular class and lpart of Tech when the original subs were swelled to many times their former number, the class roll showing considerably over two hundred. At the elec- tion for class oliicers, Angel was honored with the president's position. Previous to the class of 1918 entering Tech the three other classes had been the only ones thought worthy of being put under the honor system but with the advent of our heroes, the authorities clearly foresaw the great possibilities, and perhaps liabili- ties, of our class and so thus we became the first Freshman class at Tech to have the honor system. Due to an inter-collegiate ruling Freshmen were not allowed to es that fall and so we had to wait a year before we came into our own as a class on the gridiron. Needless to say we had one of the best class teams ever developed at Tech and succeeded in capturing the bunting after two hard participate in varsity gam V' 1 Y V , r.. i.i....-... .-. 11.9118 1. 5. T! .b . l W 1 i i . f , xl! 5-g.. if' iq . , ,,. 4,15 Q l , , ...QL-.fs. ....f..a.-.- JL.n.iv..-" 'W ' .ue ' s. .. ,sa A '21, . N. ill' ,I in .V- I .1a.1 ' 5 .U ' I.: . '- 1 eil 1 v 1 ,v if U! . if 'I I v "T 1. l w .1441 K., , 1 .. ' 1 3-, iii is LMI, 'Hat 1. 'll J. ig . . 'l ,x 'F ,jf g l 1, '-l l 1 'i ' rl 'ri-IE btvril -15111 - mi L W - W 1 von the class championship in basket-ball. We fur- games with the Sophs. 1 e a so ti t f - nished but one man to the varsity baseball squad. i Needless to say. tllah VLC tllil' nished a large part of the parade after the football victory over Georgia, t e FS 111 five years. . , , , h In the fall of 1915 we returned as Sophs, and for fear of infringing UPOII t 6 - ' A l t and Tobe's sacred rights of past historians, will not say to the joys of calculus, ana y circus. We furnished three men to the varsity football squad and although the h' ' alit , as suc- uantit may have been small they more than made up for t IS 1n qu y q Y ' ' ' h b b 11 .1 ceecling seasons proved. We furnlshed but one ,man again to t e ase a squa . b ll th ame be- We tied with the Freshmen for the championship in class foot a , e tween the two resulting in a scoreless tie. Albert Hill was chosen class president and ' ' of f ce- under his administration the class pulled one of the biggest dances o commen ment by staging the Sophomore NGerman" at Segadlos'. . School opening in September, 1916, found our band sadly depleted after two years of war with the course committee. We rallied the remnants, however, and formed ourselves into a united class under the leadership of Spence. We further increased our class prestige on the football field by having four men win their let- ters. We furnished the., captain for the varsity baseball squad in the spring of our junior year. We also furnished several members to the Glee and, Mandolin clubs, the Marionettes, and quite a few artists of the pen and brush for the Technique and Blue Print. The United States having embarked into war, and as a result most of the Seniors leaving for the training camps, the commencement dances were all called off. The Juniors could not be kept down, however, and staged the Junior prom, which had been held on Grant Field for the past two years, at Druid Hills. Needless to say that the event was one to be remembered. A In the fall of 1917, as Seniors, we returned to the school with many of our members missing, they being enrolled under the Stars and Stripes. As mentioned in the opening paragraph perhaps in the future we may be referred' to as "The War Class" and although few in number, we have done- our best by Tech at all times and soon hope to be able to say the same thing in regard to our country. At an early meeting of the class, Everett Strupper, a man who was later voted by his mates as having done the most for Tech, was honored with the presidency. This year the Marionettes and the Glee and Mandolin clubs were forced to quit on account of the war but we hope to square things up later with the Fritzies for thus breaking nto the peaceful life of Tech. We must not forget to record here the fact that beginning with our Freshman year, the football team has not lost a game throughout the three campaigns. .In 1917 the team was universally acclaimed as the national champion and we are indeed proud to have been students at the time such a feat was accom- plished and also proud over the part that members of our class took in the makin of such history. ' g HAL REYNOLDS, Historian, '18. H9118 Tl-IE BiLVlf'l5llI '- 1 T , l !!,' , -,Q .' -,o,-ar . a wo:,,.:,-.....,.. ., , -- ' . Q F , r ffl l l lf . , , ,,i.fZg ' In .-x. l . , , ,.. " " A Q ' g p ? ,g.. F S, ll , l , W f' ' 'M' ' , '5 " Z, lf' fl l l l 1. if 117 - lv Al Favorite Professor . . l Favorite Study . Q Smoke . . lil A ' Curse . a l chew . . . tl Average Age . fl I Average Height . . A Average Weight . . Average Yearly Expense Chief Amusement . . Chief Amusement Place ' l l Biggest Sub .... l Biggest Bootlicker . . Favorite Type of Woman l Most Susoeptible . .' Most Timid . A. Most Popular . . Most Intellectual . Ll Most Influential . E First V. S. Coon Valve Gear 56W 761k , 141, 21 69M5 Inches 1417 lbs. 3600 Bull Slinging Neri's R.. W. Beall A. P. Livar Neck Artist Golding Manly Strupper Merry Guill 119118 ' Second Crenshaw Steam Engine Odd Man Out Any old place Graham Granger J. L. Willet Dead Dunwoody H. L. Turner Collins Dodd Collins A , 5 l 4 it ,fe 2 , 4. ., J, .1 U .-f l it J 'Y I :1 i .1 G 1 " fx .R 2 gl Q til 'wi "itll: ll '15 I AM ' s I ,ST J li ' 2 I X all 0 , all I . li 444, .'F'te. Liga: lylll BS ,J I 'l Ei' all ,Q if l A ti ' 1 t H ,iltyp I l 3. 3 41 P is' C, t 1 I l 3 A2-i V, wr-gig , Hel, f ft I .35 ,'-ll if ,fl :3 f ,A ,t in-qi, ,f-,,.l- I 4, III' i . f!I ,,. ' PW . 1 . W 1 , . . ' f X. ,ai 5 3 . g Q I . w I f , , .Q 1 , . , . W 1 u ' 1 '1 Q ,x , Ji H-V vw THE BL 1 E Ill Svtatintirn, Glnntinnrh Laziest Man . - Prettiest Man . Cheekiest Man . Greenest Man . Ugliest Man . Cutest Man . . Grouchiest Man . Happiest Man . . Biggest Tightwad . Biggest Lady Killer . Biggest Tobacco Bummer Best Man Morally . . Best Man Physically . Best Man Mentally . . Best Football Player . Best Baseball Player . Favorite Game . . Favorite Actress . . Favorite Movie Actress Man with Biggest Foot . Man with Biggest Head Best Dressed Man . . Handsomest Man . . Best All-Round Man . Best Mexican Athlete . Best American Athlete . Most Dignified . . Most Eccentric . . Best Business Man . . Luckiest Man . . Wittiest Man . . , Man Who Has Done More for Tech Kenimer Allen Bell Duson Kelly Bobbitt Massey Cole Humphries DuBose Guill H. L. Turner Guill Merry Strupper Guill Football Clara Joel Norma Talmadge Sam DuBose Duson Budd Strupper , Strupper Rumble Strupper 0'Kel.ley Livar Collins Reynolds . . . . Cole . Strupper 1 Mills Willet Vaughan Kelly Blackwell Reynolds Smith Ferguson Granger Cole- Whitner Willet Collins Vaughan Gui ll lvens Baseball Jane Cole Constance Talmadge Sidney Stubbs Golding Cole Golding Guill Brown Guill Milner Reynolds Humphreys Blackwell Bobbitt Guill H9118 1 gift R . F. ,. I I ' JUNIOR. x Y ' , Ya I g ii R 1, , hi ei R -A ' L 3 ,,..,- , ' - - A QA f 5. .Al Q 6 4 4.1 .hx 1 5 I .. ' v I T1 'N I ir!-. 3I,4 his ,:.5x A xi I I E B qi' iff 'Q 'Aga ,rule 'QQ JE iff. LV. 'I . H3 I ly! 'AL 1, www- af, . ... 4125 QHQHL, Q... my . .'fl3,.i 'JW' : .Il HQ R854 LW W au' 'U .ggi 2 1.5, 5 Xl I Em. ' E"1 1253. vigl AQ! . V1 fs! Wie! if .,11 'K Q. I 1 'fm 'VI-fun DLVI3' PRI J ,l..........--1 1 W 1 liiifn 31uninr Gilman Gbilirrm G. C. GRIFFIN . ..... . . . . . - - 1- Pfesldenf J. S. ASBURY . ' . . Vzce-Presulent B. B. HOLST . . ...... . Secretary-Treasurer ADKINS, T. B. ALDEN, C. E. ALEXANDER, L. G. ARNOLD, S. R. BARDWELL, R. BEERS, C. H. BERGEN, C. W. BETTERTON, P. M. BIGGERS, R. H. BLASINGAME, T. T. BOHANNON, J. N. BOSWELL, B. C. BOUGHTON, S. P. BRADLEY, F. B. BREWSTER, T. D. BRITTINOHAM, T. BROACH, R. C. BRYAN, F. S. BRYANT, W. G. BURFORD, S. K. CARREKER, J. F. Zluninr QURDD ZKDII CHAMPION, E. F. CLOUD, F. J. COBB, H. N. COLCORD, A. R. COLE, T. JR. COURIER, E. P. COWAN, F. A. CROOK, L. E. JR. CRYMBLE, A. C. DANIEL, L. C. DOWMAN, A. E., EUBANKS, J. F. FIFE, C. L. FRANKEL, J. S. FRASUER, F. H. GESSNER, F. B. GILL, L. M. GODARD, W. W. GRAVES, R. C. GRIFFITH, R. S. HALL, G. H. HALL, T. H. . HANNEMAN, J. F HENDERSON, R. B HERZOO, M. A. HICKENLOOPER, H C HIGHTOWER, J. T HILL, A. B. HINKLE., J. B. HIRSCH, H. I. HOLLIDAY, F. L. HOLST, B. B. HOUsE.R, W. D. HUNT, S. S. JACKSON, K. C. JEWELL, R. H. JOHNSTON, J. H. JONES, C. C. JONES, G. L. KING, G. D. KREIS, J. W., JR. KUNIANSKY, M. H9118 , -5 L , 4 P . . THE BL E PRI 1 1 w I 119118 THE DLVD PRI lluninr Gilman iKnll---Olnntinurh LEWIN, H. H. LEWIS, A. S. NICCARLEY, L. H. McCREA, W. W. MCEVER, W. L. TVICMURRY, J. A. MCNEEL, M. L., JR. NIACKAY, A. I. NLANGET, H. F. TVIANN, R. A. MOISE, H. MORGAN, W. A. NESBIT, M. M. NICHOLS, P. H. OWENS, F. C. PAISLEY, J. K. ARKER W A P , . ., JR. PARKINSON, R. D., JR. PATTILLO, L. B. First Juniors ENLOE, R. HARDIN, R. W. SMITH, W. E. LARMSB POWELL, H. J. PRATHER, P. PRICE, H. J. f PUSH, G. W., JR. PUND, E. E. RAINE, G. B. RICHARDS, H. L. ROBERTS, J. T. ROBINSON, R. M. ROBINSON, W. W. ROGERS, J. C. RUGGLES, C. A. RUSSELL, R. L. SALTER, M. T., JR. SANDERS, R. G. SAUNDERS, W. H. SCARBROUGH, H. E. SCHARFF, D. L. SEMMES, T. J. SIMMONS, J. H. Gln-Gbperatinrz SKEEN, J. H. SMITH, R. H. SMITH, W. D. SOUZA, F. X. STEVENS, P. S. THORNTON, G. WALKER, R. WALLIS, L. E. WARD, J. A. WHITE, D. A. WAIKLE, J. R. WILCOX, W. A. WILLIAMS, B. B. WILLIAMS, T. B. WILSON, C. F. WISE, R. J. WOOD, T. L. WRIGHT, H. F. ZACHARIAS, E. G. Second Izmwrs CURTIS, T. R. DAVIS, H. C., JR WARREN, J. C. Spnial Arrhiteriure Y, C. L. Svpnial Uvxtile CHASE, T. E. BLOUNT, C. A. M LEL , A. DESVERCES, D. S. MEMILLAIH, B. L. J H HEATH, B. D. JR. MURPHEY, A. H. RU-DICIL R K JACKSON, L. C. PARSONS, E. D. THWEATT W F A Speriala COLE, S. G. PUDER J W EIIGNILLIAT' L' R' SANDIFTORDR, L. B A ENDERSON, D. G. TU M L MILLER, J. H. YOQJNG' S 1-' H9118 'N I Y mmll an-. A 1 if! QF.- T' L H952 gg 'wx ff ISOPHOHOPL : I n HE BLVD Plll HUGH MCMATH L. C. INGRAM . P.AA. LEE . AICHEL C. G ALMOND G. L ANDERSON, L. ANSLEY, G. E. ARNALL, H. C. ASEURY, J. S. ASKEW, B. S. BALLARD, E. D. BARNES, M. BASARRATE, O. BATTLE, W. W. BEALL, R. A. BEE, E. S. BEELAND, H. D. BELL, R. S. BETTS, R. S. BEWICK, R. H. ADAMS, S. T. j 9 ' E BIRCH, J. N., JR. BLAIR, A., JR. BOBBITT, G. L. BOND, C. F. Suphnmnrr Qllaim Gbiiirrra ' . . . President . . V ice-Pres-id ent . Secretary-Treasurer Svnphnmnrr Qllaum Emil BONE, W. J., JR. BOWEN, A. S., JR. BRENNAN, J. C. BRIMBERRY, W. H. BROWN, E. S. BROWN, J. W. BROWNE, G. Y., JR. BRUMBY, L. R. BUCKNELL, 'W. H. BURKS, B. F. BURR, C. E. BUSCH, L. R. CARR, J. L. CARTER, JNO. J., JR. CLOUD, O. L. COBB, D. K. COCKRILL, S. B. COLLEY, T. N. CONOLEY, J. J. CORREA, J. ' CRUMLEY, H. L., JR. DAVIS, R. G. DAWSON, L. Y., JR. DEARINO, P. M. DENEERGAARD, C. IG. DIMON, C. E. DORTCH, N. F. DOUGLAS, P. M. DOWLINO, H. H. DUNLAP, E. F. ERWIN, J. C. FARMER, H. A. FELLERS, W. S. FERAT, H. W. FIFE, R. T. FINCHER, W. E. FLETCHER, H. M., JR. FLUKER, W. T. FRASER, G. R. FREEMAN, J.'W. GARRETT, H. 0. GARRISON, S. W. GENOVAR, W. P., JR. GIBSON, G. H. 119118 .J 5 'rl-1 E mv amz 1 -- -4 W V - -- ,N K.,-.:. IIQPIIS ' TI-IE BLVD PIZJ .Svnphumure GIIRRR Rall-Glnniinuvil GIDDENS, H. GILBERT, S. P. GLISSON, W. R. GOOCH, R. GORHAM, J. M. GRAYBILL, T. GRIFFIN, G. C. GUESS, S. Y. GUY, EDW. W. GUYON, J. N. HAMLETT, J. E. HARDY, W. F. HAVIS, E. H. HEATH, J. M., JR. HERRON, J. R. HILL, H. D. HILLEY, R. D. HILLHOUSE, R. M. HITT, A. S. HOLLEMAN, E. HOLLAND, D. HORTON, G. R. HOWARD, G. P., JR. HOWDEN, F. J. HUDOINS, B. B. HUGHES, H. H. HUMPHREY, D. G. HURT, T. W. INGRAM, L. C. ITTNER, H. D. JARRARD, B. H. JERGER, W. D. JOHNS, W. B., JR. JOHNSON, C. E., JR. JOHNSON, R. C. KEMP, W. R. KENT, L. F. KING, R. L. KINNEBREW, E. R. KLINO, W. L. KRUSE, J. R. LECRAW, R. V. LEE, P. A. LESTER, G. N., JR. 'Deceased LIMBAUGH, H. B. LINK, E. C. LITTLE, A. J., JR. LUNSEORD, R. C. MCCASH, P. K. MCDANIEL, T. W. MOEAOHERN, J. N. MOIVER, D. MOMATH, H. MCNEICE, R. D. MONEILL, W. A. MOPHERSON, C. M. MACDONALD, ' J. MACKENZIE, H. E. MANGET, V. MANNINO, G. E. MQANNING, L. J. MASON, J. W., JR. MATHEWSON, J. H. MERCER, W. G. MERRIAM, J. W. MERRY, E. R. MILLARD, J. W. MILNER, S. W. MINYARD, J. P. MULLALLY, C. L. MURPHY, M. V. MURRAH, W. N. MURRAY, S. E. NJYDDLETON, R. I-I NELMS, J. B. NEWTON, R. B. NOWELL, E. N. NUCKOLLS, J. T. OLDKNOW, 0. S. ORLOW, H. PARRAMORE, R. L. PEARSALL, L. M. PHILLIPS, G. D. PHILLIPS, G. M. PHILLIPS, I. J., JR. PITTMAN, W. O. JPLOUGH, M. POLLARD, L. W. H9118 'ILT-'IE DLVI5' P111 L . Svnphnmnrr 0112155 ZKDII POLLARD, W. R. POWERS, H. C. PRITCHETT, R. G. PRUITT, F. O. PUCKHABER, F. H. PYE, J. C. RAINEY, R. W. RAMEY, G. W., JR. REECE., W. R. REESE, W. M. ROBERTS, M. L. ROBINSON, J. M. RODGERS, R. M. RODRIGUEZ, B., JR. ROSSER, S. P. ROWLAND, G. W. RUSSELL, J. C. RUTHERFORD, W. A. RYLANDER, A., JR. SANFORD, D. B. SAVAGE, C. E. SAYES, J. F. SGHENGK, H. W. SCHOFIELD, C. H. SEANOR, P. B. SHEFFIELD, F., JR. SHEFFIELD, I. M. SHELVERTON, W. L. SHERLOCK, C. J. SHORT, W. B. SIMPSON, W. F. SIMS, W. R. SLEDGE, E. D. SMITH, B. F. SMITH, I. H. FILBER, B. M. FRANKUM, J. B. KAPLAN,. B. W. xx Gln-Gbprratinen H9118 Qlnniinweh SMITH, J. F. SMITH, J. L. SOMMERFIELD, A. W SPRINGER, W. K. STANFIELD, J. H. STEARNS, H. L., JR. STEVENS, L. T. STRICKLAND, C. E. TALIAFERRO, R. H. TANNER, W. M. THOMPSON, G. A. TURNER, C. F. VICKERS, J. H. WALLACE, S. S., JR WARD, C. M. WARNER, S. WEAVER, J. A. WEISS, R. G. WELLS W. S WHEELER M. L WHITE C. H WHITE, D. H. WHITNER, J. WHITTENBERG, J. WELLINGTON, W. S. W WILKINS, B. H., JR. WILLIAMS, F. B. WILLIAMS, G. R. WILLINGHAM, P. B. WILSON, C. E. WILSON, M. P. WIMBERLY, M. S. WOODS, R. W. WRIGHT, A. P. YOUNG, R. H. MCMURRY, C. A. MORGAN, A. B. RYDER, E. A. I HE bLvr: Plll I19Il8 X, mf I 1 T!! 0 lm! I X 3 'A " ' ll . fgkfi is l W WWW1. 131-gr: BLVE P111 j. W. harlan W. f. higgins t. kennebrew abreu, d. adair, p aiken 1. m almand, h almond, e. p anderson, a. s. ackley, ,f. r. h anderson, p. ashley, e. p. armstrong, r. arnold, j. y. asbury, f. l. attebury, c. attebury, W. awtrey, b. s. baker, . s. baker, p. W. barnett, k. d. barry, a. f. baskin, p. h. frvzhman flaw nflirvra friinhmanj rlaziz ruin bell, e. bell, h. i. bell, r. p. berry, W. f. blate, m. bleckley, s. c. boggs, c. a. booker, a. boone, e. h. bottorff, h. r. ' brook, h. b. brooks, W. p. bryan, e. buchanan, g. e. buckner, c. j. burkhart, W. h. burnham, m. burns, W. c. burrus, r. c. Callaway, s. p. president . vice- president secretary-treasurer campbell, c. r. Campbell, W. W. carmaek, e. d. carmack, W. l. Carnes, e. m. carson, c. c. carter, h. carualho, r. s. Cary, e. W. cate, h. c. cater, p. f. Cates, e. c. cherry, c. W. childs, W. clark, c. Clifton, W. l. cole, i. m. cole, h. g. cole, j. h. cordes, a. W. H9118 THE 5 L V5 P IU NT I I19118 V, ' H-it -ia-L D P111 freshman flaw rnlr-rnntinurh cramer, s. harvey, c. l. croker, f. l. haskell, a. w. curry, w. h. hassell, f. 1. daniel, w. n. hassler, f. darden, g. I. hasson, c. b. darling, c. 1. hason, w. davis, v. 1. hawes, a. l. dereitas, m. r. hawkims, r. l. desportes, c. haynesworth, h. dickens, g. f. bays, c. b. dickey, c. e. hemphill, w. a. doyal, r. l. herndon, w. h. dunaway, c. e. herring, t. f. duncan, l. p. higgins, t. f. duncan, r. higgins, W. f. dunwody, r. c. hill, a. r. dyal, o. hill, b. earnest, j. d. hill, w. j. edwards, t. hill, w. s. edwards, s. b. hine, e. w. egerton, w. a. hite, h. h. eggleston, d. holcomb,'b. m. eubanks, g. f. hood, t. ' ' ewing, l. d. r hooker, s. d. finch, e. hooks, r. fortson, l. g. ' hopkins, f. fox, h. p. hopkins, r. k. franklin, c. r. horine, j. w. garlington, t. r. houser, r. p. geer, w. w. - howard, q. t. godbee, b. w. howell, a. s. gordon, m. o. hoxsey, j., m. gordon,,w. h. hubert, h. b. gracey, c. hulsey, w. n. greene, m. c. hunt, e. e. grobli, w. g. hunt, r. e. guest, w. c. hunt, w. w. haley, h. hutcheson, r. e. hall, l. hyer, b. w. hammett, a. m. . hyer, w. k. hardin, g. d. ingram, . w. harlan, j. w. jacobs, h. l. harris, s. h. jennings, r. hartray, e. a. ' jervis, j. r. ' harty, a. johnson, m. H9118 jones, e. g. jones, b. jones, rn. kahrs, h. d. keating, m. keen, j. V. kincaid, g. king, a. b. kinnebrew, t. kirby, m. l. knapp, w. a. kratzer, b. lassiter, w. 0. lee, c. r. leeper, r. f. leonard, a. l. lilliou, r. o. 1 longcrier, a. lowndes, r. i. lynch, r. e. macafee, r. e. macallister, h. l. mc bride, w. c. mc call, b. b. mc cleskey, j. m. mc corkle, j. j mc crory, h. s. mc cullough, j. l. mc cullough, j. w mc donald, j. h. mc donald, o. h. mc elroy, f. mc kay, k. maddox, h. e. mallory, r. a. maloney, p. h. manning, u. l. marsh, s. t. mauldin, h. w. methvin, c. m. moore, e. m. moore, h. c. moore, r. t. morgan, w. d. morrison, w. c. - 'PHE BLVD PRI freshman flaws rule mullis, c. h. murphy, n. h. newman, l. nieolas, a. r. nuckolls, lt. o'connor, b. ortiz, s. f. park, h. h. parker, f. h. parsons, W. n. peahody, t. f. perdue, a. r. pharr, e. r. potts, p. a. powell, j. r. prescott, t. s. ravenel, t. c. rees, j. f. reynolds, h. f. rice, d. d. rohinson, a. c. rosolio, l. sammons, r. h. schle h. m Y, ' sohloshurg, l. h. scott, k. l. scott, r. n. settle, j. v. shaver, t. W. shivers, W. n. simpson, m. m. abernathy, W. 1. anderson, . e. herte, m. hr an e. W Y 1 ' hyerly, m. f. dorman, h. p. dotson, a. q. flaming, j. t. sims, m. m. singletary, f. h. smedley, m. e. smith, hurt smith, c. d. smith, l. h. smith, p. g. smith, t. W. scuton, a. c. spears, l. h. spengler, a. d. Spivey, g. stephens, W. n. stokes, h. g. stubbs, r. c. jsummerlin, c. c.' tate, l. W. taylor, f. l. taylor, W. teasley, j. r. tennent, t. h. thomas, f. f. thompson, r. W. tilhert, g. v. trawick, g. t. twitty, t. e. ulrich, r. h. upshaw, h. t. vandegrift, h. Ill-ll1JP1'ElffUPH eene, a. d. lirbig, h. f. kaplan, h. W. khoury, m. a. king, W. a. , knighton, h. knott, f. l. mc duffie, r. e. phillips, d. W. wus -rnntinurh viener, r. Wadsworth, h. e Waldrop, h. e. Walker, W. Watkins, e. g. Watkins, r. f. Watson, r. o. Webb, b. p. Wells, b. weston, t. p. weston, c. W. Wheelock, f. h. whelchel, c. c. whelchel, d. Whiteley, W. r. Wilcox, h. t. Wilder, j. d. Wilkenson, f. s. Willingham, a. Willingham, r. t. Wilson, h. f. Wilson, d. h. wilson, g. wise, d. Wooten, j. m. Wynne, W. k. yates, t. a. yorke, f. r. young, c. c. A young, c. e. zelmenovitz, c. sampson, s. s. scruggs, r. e. self, t. c. smith, j. h. stakely, W. n. stanly, e. W. veltman, c. s. Wallis, l. d. T H E B LV E P ll I I I I I 5 I V I I II I II 'I II ,I II fg I: I I I ' I II I I ls I II I II I i. . I' I II 1 'I I , I I I I I ,V . I . V 'I I ,I II I Ia I Ii i, - I If i. V - I i. I I I ' Ii I If I I I 1 I I Q I I 7 F 'N 5 .I I ITISA xA ,Lg .X 7 '- ,.'.srz:s.?a. m...,.,z'v.i.:5,...,.i.....-. .:J.:.,..L,. .4311 ,Q.3,1.1.Qrpiiv.- :-u:::.'::m-xT..---f-2i,p:-g5 -iq,:,:,:.4.5fb:-.,4--1+ ,,.1.,14.Iu.-.- 4-1-:12,- 'A ,,-v-.-.-.-W.,......LH-,...g-3573, I I I I I I I1 I I """-u 1 1- YQ, ,+ Y if f . Q 5 1 1 1 V. 1 . i E 1 1 1 1,4 14. 1 I - 1 ni? 151 ,rg Q V1 -1 '1 1 1. 11 51 1.1 111 1 111 11' I 1 1 11 11 n 4 1 V11 14. 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V 1 . 1 "M 1 - 11 5:5 , , X'-'XX 1 1- 1 ., 1 3 Xxx 1 11 1 1 . 1 X ,1 , --1-. 1 fif1 j1 3.11 11 111111 1 1- L"g5.X 'f 1 1 1 , 1 11 fl' " if-1' 11' ' 1' 'W' Lyxxs - ' 1 X11 ! ' , 11 31.1 1'w-',f"y' J- -'J ff?" 1 , f 1 1 N .W N 1 1 A31 v KIKM, - 1 X -- --' , ' 1 -E 1 1 , V .15 !'X ' Q -ffff' X if 11 , M: . X 'V X' "'-,xi 1 ' , 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 11 1. 1 -.fw.- -- vii?-wf::::1f ,fm , - T, 311173, .1g:,..,..,1.:,,,.,.,..A,..-,-.wg1:-47,13-::.,m,?,,: Li, .-x:A,m4.3,1-..f----.,1Lf,,m..-I-41114:-vk..-1 1-11121.-.L-A..-.1---.. 1 -11-f:.,1T.z-,-11.L..-.,.r1f1-- 11 ,v- , 1 11 11 XX 1 -. :W 1 .E X W A JI, 1 5 X jf ' 1 1 I 1 11 1 1' L 1 r 1 i. I 1 Q. H E 1 1 I I P...- 1 1 111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Qi, , l -. ' -'- -M'-3i'1El, : -...J-'522.r.7.14-1 - . - 4-4-1-4.1 'ind-' :1F.-rv.-L-Rr iii'-' a-:1sr..m::.'.:-:'n.-.-:-Jirb..--gafii5i45Ii-.iE-2':,:,evcf,.-.-:.,-,.--:-.1 '5-.-.-.rw 1 ... . . u.'.- 4.-:1 1- ., .-:---.--.11-,. .-...M .kxiqg 7 1 - I f - Y ' I1 . 111-112: BL' E71-512.1 ' f u.. x L 'nh Aih 1Piir Aznnriatinn S ,tv F r I . OFFICERS Q i e M. F. GUILL . . . . . President i W. D. SMITH - . . . . Vice-Presiderit 1 ' i HAL REYNOLDS . . .... Secretary i DR.: J. VVCRENSHAW . . Director of Athletics f DR. S. S. WALLACE . . . . Treasurer 1 4 . . Q ' ' I 11 19111 3 . . ft ' - uf 1 F J .wi Q,-rt. QQ! ? 5 ' Y N .... 'fu :- ' 2 1 f .L ,. r 4: .4 'f r 1 K.. ! r If . 5,32 5 'glyzf U! ii' ! E . S 3 Z Q 5 V I 3 5 7 -I-IE RL E PRI STRUPPER, G. E. BELL, R. S. CARPENTER, W. G. PHILLIPS, G. M. HILL, A.' B. ' DOWLING, J. H. HILL, A. B. SMITH, J. T. SMITH, C. P. SPENCE, T. L. OWENS, F. C. MAUCK, H. M. PARKER, W. A. BLACKWELL, C. B. STRUPPER, G. E. GUYON, J. N. OWENS, F. C. I-...... ,' ' NN E I 1 'iw 1 I 1,1 :X -Q55 I I amagfx ,Milf FOOTBALL 119175 GUYON, J. N. GUILL, M. F. FINCHER, W. E. ULRICH, Ray HARLAN, J. W. COLCORD, A. R. BASEBALL 119171 BRYANT, W. G. FELLOWS, STANLEY MORRISON, D. E. GUILL, M. F. TRACK H9171 SIMPSON, W. F. MGCREA, W. W. GRIFFIN, G. C. JACKSON, L. C. HOLST, B. B. TENNIS H9175 A HOWARD, G. P., JR. HIGGINS, W. F. SHAVER, T. W. MATHIS, W. C. JOHNSON, C. J. WELCHEL, ' DAN ROGERS, J. R. PUCKETT, R. A. IVENS, H. J. LYNDON, W. S. SETTLE, E. C. CARPENTER, W. G FINCHER, W. E. THWEATT, W. F. BELL, R. S. THOMAS, D. E. PREAS, J. H., JR. MERRY, K. H. 119118 FOO VUL , XzA,E',ff"' THE DL PRI I H9118 . -' ' -.-"ESI-E1. uL..,,.:3i.E5f..1.:-.... , . l.:..-.'.,1 1.131 - .geris-.-4 S-infii'-' -'-:f::::::r-1-zu -:-fffl:-:f.f1Qflsf5':5F:r-.-:-5 'ra'-I-.-VY.-J .- -. f -.rm I l TI-Ig -DL E P15 i Harziig Elfnnihall Svqnah W. G. CARPENTER . . A . . Capzlzin W. I. COLLINS . . .... . . Manager CARPENTER, W. G. STRUPPER, G. E. - HILL, A. B. DOWLING, J. H. GUYON, J. N. HARLAN, J. W. JOHNSON, C. E. GUILL, M. F. - FINCHER, W. E. PLAYERS ULRICH, RAY U 1159911-8 MATHE.S, W. C. HIGGINSA B. A. WELCJIEL, DAN SJ-IAVER, T. W. COLCORD, A. R. ROGERS, J. C. THWEATT, W. F. PHILLIPS, G. N. BELL, R. S. QW .. Ah.. -anna-.,.-.,.w.,.-...1.L..AP...-.Q.:.... ,.,L.4.....,4.... .. THE BLVD PRI QDIII' Qlriarhea John E. Heisman, our head coach, has placed Tech where it is in football. Coach Heisman is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, where he first learned how football should be played. He has spent the last fifteen years in in- structing football, and a majority of these at Tech. ' Charles.'4Wahoo" Guyon, who has had charge of the ends for the last two years, ,has been a great factor in the building up of such a strong defensive machine. Guyon is a graduate of Carlyle. A John Tally Johnston, captain of our Southern Championship eleven of 1917, has given the varsity a hard tussel every day with his fighting scrubs. Tally's scrub eleven was stronger than most of the varsity elevens of other colleges. W. I. Collins, who managed the '6National Championsf' was, in the words of Coach Heisman, "the best manager Tech ever had."' "Winnie" surely deserves a lot of credit for the way he handled the managerial job. I19 is . 1' ' a-1-,Ez3?:E31ZBi..,JlSJ.'i5i-.q.mb--v- A -. 1- -.41 '.S1.J -' - :tri-1fs'.vL.:11v 111'-'.:.1,:: .,p::x1:.- ':- 'gg:gMf,5,?gQq'Q ,,,,,:-ss: 4 4.,-,1.,.- ,.3.,- Q,-.q-Z, ,,,,,, ,- ,V,. .,.: R 1. .M ..,....,..,, f 121.1 - , 14-f Y vfzzyf 1 y P F. ,H 5 9 I' x THEBLV E P Ill Flinnthall illvuirm At the beginning of the last football sea- son there was the best array of football material that ever showed up before at Grant Field. With this array of material Coach Heisman proceded to round out the greatest point scoring machine in the coun- try and an eleven that was awarded the CHAMPIONSHIP OF AMERICA. Such a feat had never been dreamed of by any Southern eleven and it came as a surprise lo the most ardent Tech supporter. Tech opened the season with a double 5 header and proceeded to capture both games, winning from the Wake Forest ag- gregation by the score of 33 to 0, and from Furman by the score of 25 to 0. The following Saturday Tech met the strong Pennsylvania team, who ranked second in the East, and handed them their worst drubbing of the year, namely 411 to 0. On October the thirteenth the scrappy little Davidson eleven came to Grant Field and the closest game of the year was played. Tech came out at the large end by the count of 32 to 10. ' The next to meet the Golden Tornado was the eleven that' represented Washing- ton and Lee. Tech piled up 63 points on the Generals, more than making up for the tie of 'the year before. Vanderbilt, who had been undefeated up to that time, came to Atlanta with a fine record and possible championship con- tenders. However their hopes were blasted when the Golden Tornado raged until there were 83 points piled up. The only road trip of the year was next and accordingly the Golden Tornado journeyed down to New Orleans and met Tulane. The hot weather and the long trip went hard with our eleven and as a consequence Tech only piled up 48 points. 119118 THE DL E PRI The Carlisle Redskins came down next and Tech piled up their largest score against them. This team had previously held the Army to two touchdowns and held the Navy to three touchdowns, while they scored on the Navy. With such a record as this the spectators were expect- ing a close game but such was not the case and it was the same old story. The grand finale of the most successful football season Tech and the South ever witnessed was appropriately ushered out Thanksgiving when the Golden Tornado trounced the Auburn Tigers, our old, hon- orable, and bitter rivals, by the score of 68 to 7. The game was similar to all other games Tech had played during the season, the Jackets running amuck despite efforts of their opponents to stop them. As to stopping the Jacket Juggernaut the task had proven superhuman and the name of the Golden Tornado, from the State of Georgia, will live for some time as the CHAMPIONS OF AMERICA. Tech, by piling up sixty-eight points in the game, led the whole country in points scored, their margin being forty-nine points over the Navy, their nearest competitor. This victory also brought to a close the third consecutive year the Old Gold and White, of Georgia Tech, has floated the championship pennant of the South. The Golden Tornado piled up 4191 points and their opponents were able to register only 17 against them. This tremendous score, coupled with the long string of vic- tories which has not been broken for the last three years, and the crushing of such teams as Pennsylvania, Carlisle, Vander- bilt and Auburn placed Tech on the pin- nacle of Football fame and the Golden Tornado was awarded the Championship of America by practically every Northern, Eastern and Western paper. Such a feat has never been approached before in the annals of Southern football, and such rec- ognition brings credit to Tech, to Georgia and to the SOUTH. 119118 THE B LVEPRI ii l NT All-Svnuthvrn Ellen Not only did the team turned out by Coach Heisman represent the greatest team play ever seen in America, but it had some individual stars that will live in the hall of fame with such men as Mahan, Thorpe, Brickley and Eckersoll. In the person of Joseph N. Guyon, all- American half-back in 1912, Tech had one of the greatest back-field men that ever trod an American gridiron. It would be hard to picture a man with the physical strength that Guyon had, the speed, the thinking qualities and, above all, that old fight. Frequently Cuyon would gain yard after yard after he had been tackled. Be- sides the great offensive player that he was in advancing the ball, he played even more brilliantly in running interference and some of the other backs, seemingly spectacular runs were due in a large ex- tent to his great interference. On the de- fense he was a wonder and his speed made him even more brilliant. Once in the Au- burn game he caught Ducote from behind after he was ten yards ahead of the near- est Tech man. Guyon was given all- American half by many critics. Everett Strupper, two years all-South ern and all-American half-back, has been the greatest broken field performer since the days-of the famous uBob" McWhorter, of Georgia. Last year was uStrup's" third year on the team and never has he run up against a team that he was unable to gain against. He made the great Howard Berry, of Penn, look ridiculous in at- tempts at tackling him when he would get past the first line of defense. The great Miller, of Penn, was unable to stop him on his cavorts around Penn's right wing. c'Strup's" performance has been 'brilliant 0118 'f .s.i-.CAL ...:.,m,u.g.,.g.M,,...1,:.f,.aM.w.f:.4 , -rf' .sa ---- f--- --L ---3 f,-2M1-.--- - -- - . . .... ,.., . , . .... -.. mm ,,..,-..i.. Y...--......c..,,., 3 J S rf .. , A ! il . .4 :T 1. . 1 I4 .. -1 E aw ,. is 33 if -13 ill it 'xl it gt ii? El A. l in lg it ft E 5 u THE BLVD PRI and he should make one of the best lead- ers Tech has ever had, which is saying 1 great deal. The 1918 Golden Tornado, under the leadership of C. E. Strupper, should rage even more furiously than that great aggregation of pigskin manipulat- ors of the famous 1917 Golden Tornado, National Champions and world famed football players. Words fail me. Wi. G. Carpenter, captain of the great- est football machine produced in America in many moons, has been given unanimous selection on the mythical all-Southern for the past three years and never 'before has a man more deserved the distinction than "Six.,' A bulwark in the defense, a fast aggressive, heady player on the offensive, opening holes large enough for a tank to go through, he was an invaluable asset to a great team. Too much praise can not be given to 4'Six,' for his wonderful per- formance on the southern gridiron. He played four years at Tech and no greater player ever donned a Jacket moleskin. W1 E. Fincher, who has held down ev- ery position in the line except center, has been a great cog in the last two cham- pionship aggregations turned out at Tech. Bill was also a unanimous selection on the all-Southern eleven of 1917 and well de- serves the position. A running mate for "Six," Bill showed the true worth of a great football player. Not only was he a great linesman, on the defense and the offense, but he was the greatest toe artist produced in America in lifting the spheroid of revolution between the up- rights after touchdowns, and he sure had the opportunity of practicefor that old Tornado swept past many a chalk line. C. M. Phillips, rightly chosen on the all-American eleven by many critics of 1917, was the greatest center ever pro- duced in the sunny Southland and he had H9118 THEDL E PRI no equal in backing up the line. A power he was and world-famed centers, such as Perotti, of ,Washington and Lee, left old Grant Field feeling worse as result of an engagement with the great uPup." "Pup" is now with the colors and with that old fight that he has shown on the gridiron we predict that he will give the Kaiser a little bit of advanced hell. A. B. Hill, all-Southern quarter, was the greatest point scorer in America, and one of the greatest broken field runners. Playing quarter on a great team he per- formed wonderfully. He is as fast as a streak, a sure, deadly tackler, a great in- terferer, a wonderful football player. He has played his last year with Tech and the Jackets sure lose a man. M. F. Guill came to Tech four years ago, a little "sawed off" fellow that did not know what a football was. But he had that old tenacity of purpose and after be- ing kicked around all season he got in the "scrub" picture. The next year he was captain of the scrubs and helped to- whip the varsity into shape. For the last two years he has been on the varsity of the two Championship aggregations of Tech. In 1916 he was sub full and played bril- liantly in many a game. In 1917 he came into his own and played great football both in the backfield and on the line. He was given the utility berth on the mythi- cal all-Southern. He is a deadly tackler, and a ,great man at advancing the ball through the line. Nothing short of a stone wall has ever been able to stop "Shorty," Here's to our six all-Southern football players, who made possible the greatest machine turned out in America during the season of 1917. They are six football players, six fellows that we are proud to know and be at college with, yea-six MEN. 9118 l.!i'f ' Q 1 V. -l, Hi .I r...w!.. 5. y,gy..., ,f '-..,..:.... 11' ff:-' .g ! .3l? 5'fQ3,?1. Y. .1 ,E .X .3 .. 11 Le U. ...Ili I :Q . I ,if . ....q. , , N1 ., i 'L . rj I.. H1 lflxfyl. . Eg Q ' I f, .- 1.-uf' 1. 1. V ' . . . , , . . r J THE DL PRI M, . . 5 W . . . J S gs! .Lf I . l ' . . A 1 -, ' S s . 4 3 fi .1 . .E A g I P 1 5 Hifi: we S1 ' W .... 1-If .1 V. ,, NN. r 1. ,' Y ..:... I jg.. KH 3 ii.. 4.13. ,.:!f - . H '?'.'.l4! . '....4..... . .A .- "..:.Ia ' .- . 1.sw....... ..!' 5 .3 .y'..'i" 2. . , .. .. .S lY3 li X 1 2 . .21gz...g..1.i . f .1 fl 1 -lf... I'e 5 EW ' .?iWiQES!fii?5 .L . .. M92 ... .iz 1. . 5 .i...!Lf1i ii. 'il 5. . . 1..!1I..'f':i..fi f 2. 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"1 'A -f" fA-v--'-f-"iz-W ' :'T""" :i, "-"- f W: ff: : :-:a::'- :Q ip: - ::- " ' 1f::"f1.. 411' - ff ' " ' 'fig " 51. ."'-. E!! UQ f 1 "" ' ' 'g""R" " ' fi l -1. , . ,, -W. ---v --- - .If '7 b-iiifgjggggtjfjgii' ""l,'f" 1 ' 'kg "T" 'gwi' " "' 'U' ' ' ' "'ii 1' iw" W 17' 7' ' ""' W' " ' .. . . ., 3 . ik.: Q.. ,,..:. ,. 1 .. wi. ff5.3..? f.f..'.Ql . .ii5' f f.5. ...EI . F 15.1. . ,N , 1, . , .. 3 , ,. , fffig X -145 . .' -.I , ' i on ' 1... g .1 , . " ' --- LL-f-iE1J.:r':f1 I31!i5y.1vav . . . --:-Q-.4. viuig.-- :ri-Le.-.-. 9: xiii'-' :-:.:-z:1::::.'x11.- 'zviz-l::r:fxvi5..1Qs:iQi5:E-I-,.-:-:.:.,..f.fl-.-L-.-: . . . ' in-.-."',,. ....- - . .1 A 'rl-lr: BLVD P111 Uhr Igennagluania tgamv H E MUST DOWN PENN. SATURDAYV' read the big headline across the front page of c'The Technique? of Tuesday, October Znd. Pennsylvania, one of the foremost of the proud Eastern schools, i was coming down on Saturday to give us a upractice gamegi' so E thought Pennsylvania. But Tech was looking forward to the game in quite a different light. For several years we had been trying to schedule a game with one of the big Eastern colleges, and, while we felt that we could give any of them a hard fight, none of them thought it worth their while to waste the time of a game on us. At 'last, however, Pennsylvania had condescended to give us a practice game,-so here was our chance! As the time for the game approached, the atmosphere around the campus be- came quiet, but was one of grim determination. The most that the majority of Techites hoped for wasthat we should hold the enemy to a tie score, but all' were united in one determination and that was that we should lower the pride of the East and place Georgia Tech and Southern football on an equal footing with anybody. Coach Folwell of Pennsylvania was relying for an easy victory on five letter men of the last year's squad, one of whom was Howard Berry, the much-heralded, All-American fullback. At the same time, Coach Heisman was relying on no one, but doing everything in his power to develop a united fighting machine out of his no less capable but mostly unheard-of men. 'flohnny W." was determined that it should not be man against man but team against team and tactics against tactics. The day and hour of the fray arrived. The weather was ideal. People had poured into Atlanta from every part of the country to see the contest. Pennsylvania was the first Eastern 'college to come South for a gridiron contest. What would Georgia Tech, for two years Southern Champions, do with her? Pennsylvania was confident-Tech, determined. s I According to "dope" and everything else, all odds seemed to favor Pennsylvania, -but were they? The outside world did not know Tech, nor had it reckoned with the fact that whenever Tech resolves to do a thing she usually does it. And Tech did it! Even better than any of us ever dared dream of or hopenfor, did Tech triumph over Pennsylvania and prove her claim for national football recognition. "Tech, 41, Pennsylvania, O," read the Saturday evening and Sunday morning papers all over the country, and at first, the casual reader smiled as he thought what an errorithe type-setter had made. But as he read the account of the game his smile turned a different shape. He rubbed his eyes and wondered, "Has Tech really done such a thing?" Il-9118 ,:..r.f,... - lyi u nu PHE DL E PRI But a few words about the game itself. After the first minute of play the outcome of the game was never in doubt. Tech kicked off to the visitors who returned the ball 25 yards. After two weak efforts to advance the ball, Pennsylvania punted and Tech started out with the ball on her own 30-yard line. ' After hitting the line for a two-yard gain, Hill decided to let Strupper carry the ball across from the 68-yard line. Well, "Strup" started out around right end and, shielded by perfect interference, with his wonderful side-stepping and twisting, man- aged to get by the enemyis first line of defense. The Tech interference was so per- feet that all of the backs were running interference even after the line of scrimmage had been passed. But then, the 'fstarsv from the Pennsylvania backfield were begin- ning to make their appearance. Joe Guyon took Quigley off his feet, and in like manner, Judy Harland and Albert Hill brought Bell and Light to woe. This left the wonderful Berry alone between Strupper and the goal. It was now' one man against another man. The throngs in the stands and about the field stood on toes and held their breath in silence. What would Strupper do?-surely Berry would get him. ' "Strupi' started sharply to the right and quickly Berry fell into line. Then just a bit more quickly, "Strap" pulled his old stunt,-swinging back on his tracks, he side-stepped the fast Penn. back and raced across the remaining 30 yards to goal for the first touchdown of the day. The fifteen thousand or more people packing Grant Field gasped and then went wild! 4 - Bill Fincher kicked goal and at the end of two and a half minutes of play, the score stood: Tech, 7g Pennsylvania, 0. Pennsylvania was shocked--"was it possible?"-and, "how did he do it?" "But," the Penn. players smiled, athey just had a little luck. We'll show 'em this time." And how they showed us! Pennsylvania then kicked off to Tech and within just five more minutes another touchdown and goal had been made, with the score 14- to 0. And so, throughout the game, it was just one gain after another for Tech, with Pennsylvania on the defensive practically all the time. Try as they might the Penn. players could not stop the Tech backs nor fill up the holes that "Six," "Bill," "Pup," and "Shorty" opened up in their line. At will, Tech seemed to be able to gain when- ever and wherever she wished. , Thus, October 6, 1917, was a red letter day in the history of Georgia Tech, for on that day she established beyond all dispute her claim to national football recog- nition. - But the Pennsylvania game was only the first of a season full of notable football victories, victories that gave Georgia Tech the National Football Championship. H9118 THE BLVD P111 Svrrnh ZHnnths111 Umm G C GRIFFIN . ....... . Captam HUGH MCMATH M . .... . anagers F B WILLIAMS GRIFFIN, G. C. TURNER, C. F. SMITH, WALLACE ANSLEY, G. E. TEASLEY, J. R. VANDERGRIFF, J. H. SIMPSON, W. F. WEBB, B. P. MCMILLAN, B. L. CAMPBELL, C. FELLERS, STANLEY CHAMPION, E. F. PRUITT, F. O. REES, W. M. KEATING, J. M. DES VERGES, D. PLAYERS IISQPIIS PITTS, W. I. BURNS, W. C. DOYLE, R. L. PRESCOTT, T. SANDFORD, D. B. WRIGHT, A. P. KENNEBREW, T. WALTHROP, J. E DAVIS, V. L. MANNING, G. E. EDWARDS, J. T. ASBURY, F. JONES, C. C. SMITH, B. HERNDON, H. B. MCALLISTER, H. THE BL E PRI Sump Qlnmmrni, Krsna anh tlbthrrmiar, nn Gbur Haut ilinnthall Svraann '4We never had a chancefl wrote Coach Folwell of Pennsylvania in a newspaper resume of the Tech-Penn game,-and he was about right. No team that met or did not meet Tech in football last fall had a chance. Now we do not want to "crow" too much over our world's championship football team, but even mod- esty has a limit and we feel we have a right to feel quite proud of our team and the records it established. But Tech does not have to do the ubragginggn- surely we will be pardoned if we allow others. to speak for us. Right after the Penn. game, early in the season, . the papers all over the country and letters between sport lovers became full of, praise of our team. Coach Folwell, Pennsylvania's head coach, said, "Tech is the best team in the land to-day. No team will even come close to beating it, unless it lets down and takes things easy. Its big scoring games last year were on their merit, l am certainf, And right in accord with him, the Philadelphia Ledger told to the world that, "Georgia Tech, champions of the South, will now rank with the se-asonas best on the gridiron, and the dopesters will have to look farther South than the Mason and Dixon line for All-American material." . All this and ugobsa' more came in the early part of the season. After the Davidson game, George King, Davidson's captain, had only words of highest praise for our team. He said, 'fl consider Georgia Tech the best football team I have ever played against or ever expect to play against. 'W'e.met both Tech and the Navy elevens and I think the Jackets h a better team offensively and just as good , defensivelyf' f r Talking to Coach Bill Fetzer, he says it , Tech has the best backfield he has ever seen, Q7 if 'tti I ,:'tv, A5 taking them along all lines of the game. vw. f A f 4 9 01' 0 -I ' -":2"z.fJ"1f' Wifi ' +,- I 'ff ' Tech is not only a great team, but cle-an tp ., 2 ' 'eff f fi., f W - ' football players and good sports in the best apfaln . ams t e star Il ht end of 7 -www Z'v'4'i?Zfw-:'4f'f, 7?-M4f1..!fg'42:C2fQ L'-uk vyfffi, f,-f 'w!a..4f'4Z'fw'.2"' fufifv, 1'-f, -v :.- ei fro' yeWQ4.fA,gf:,14:ffs:y,.5,af?2M-,tn-tif 19542 143, f- 34, ,.,.- L, the Vandl' aggregation, like the true SpOrt nuns I 1 IWIE BL E' P111 that he is, has nothing but praise for the Tech team. I-Ie said, "Tech's magnificent machine won easily over Vanderbilt. It was simply the matter of a splendid eleven winning over - . . y' , an unseasoned, inexperienced team. A Z ' "Tech played hard, clean football, and we were surprised to meet such sa fast, ag- gressive team." - 1 Also Captain Barnes of the Tulane team was glad to say: 'I "I consider Tech the best team I have ever seen, and it would have little difficulty in beating most of the teams in the coun- try this yearf' ' , Even 4'The Red and Black," weekly paper of our ancient rival, in an editorial in the midst of the season, paid our team one of the greatest tributes of all. We print only part of this comment. "Tech has undoubtedly one of the best teams this year the South has ever pro- duced and although conditions are such that it is perhaps impossible to judge fairly of the relative strength of the various college teams, it is a safe bet that the Yellow Jackets would rank-high with the best' America could produce? We could go on and on giving clipping after clipping and quotation after quota- tion but space is limited. Allow us to conclude by giving the following from the New York Sun, dated November 30th: "Football, once an eastern specialty, now is a nationalsport, and in recognition of that fact we are glad to acclaim Georgia Tech the greatest eleven in the country. "If there are any doubts as to the supremacy of the 'Golden Tornado' after the 68 to 7 beating Tech handed to Auburn on Thursday, we suspect them of suffering from , I the effects of a Thanksgiving turkey hang- ' V ' I r over. 'With a total of 491 points in nine games-an average of nearly 55 points a contest, with a 4-1 to 0 victory over Penn- sylvania, a '98 to 0 triumph over the Carlisle Indians, a 63 to 0 romp over Washington and Lee, and Thursday's overwhelming victory over the eleven which had fought Ohio State to a scoreless tie-Georgia Tech looms up as A one of the truly great tea-ms of all time." 119118 K . -U. A ...., ., .,. T1-Ir: DL 1: P111 Zllnnthall 'Banquet N the eighth of December at the Druid Hills Golf Club the members of the '4Colden Tornado" were given the greatest banquet ever 4 before held in honor of a Southern football team. That this team deserved such a banquet is quite evident from the title of "Cham- ii iii pions of America," which has been awarded them by all the lead- . ing football authorities over the United States. - The "big eats" started at eight bells and judging by the way the eats were taken care of one would doubt that it took brains only to make a football team. The food was handled in fine style as the waiters had been taught the ujump shift" and they changed from one course to another without taking time out. ln fact, the contest was run off quite smoothly as the only two penalties were Hi'll's overeagerness at the start, for which the team was penalized five minutes, and Cuyon's unnecessary roughness with the chicken. The ollicials handled the encounter to the satisfaction of all. ' After the finish of the anti-Hooverization the presentation of letters, medals, shingles and trophies of all descriptions followed, from the Captainis ring given to "Six" Carpenter to the. new bucket given to Whitlock. Cold footballs were given to the team with "National Champions, 1917,' written on them.' Phillips, Strupper, Bell and Hill were 'given trophies to signify that they had won letters for three years. "Pup', Phillips also received the Hal Nowell trophy for the most efiicient play during the season. A The following men were awarded letters: Bell, Carpenter, Strupper, Ulrich, Dowling, Welchel, Higgins, Fincher, Guill, Hill, Harlan, Cuyon, Shaver, Colcord, Mathes, Thweatt, Rogers and Johnson. These men got together before the banquet and elected Strupper to lead the 1918 Colden Tornado. If any man ever deserved to lead the Champions of America, then uStrup" is the man. Here's to Captain Strupper, -lima A 1 I 1 fuk. -73,-Y THE BLVD PRI Baseball Svrhehnle, 1917 March 28 March 30 March 31 March 31 April 2 . . April 6 . . April 7 . . April 9 . . April 13 . . April 20 . . April 21 . . April 25 . . April 26 . . May 5 . . May 11 . . May 12 . . May 18 . . May 19 . . TECH '7GfrME5 V Vls1'roRS11 "' -. . Oglethorpe . Bingham . Bingham . Bingham . Indians . Mercer Mercer Stetson . Auburn . Sewanee . Sewanee . Clemson . Clemson . Mercer Georgia . Georgia . Georgia Georgia . TECH 55.4 Z or S605-SES. I- 1 3 Tech 3K Tech 2 Tech 4+ Tech 1 Tech 2 Tech 3 Tech 0 Tech 61 Tech 0 Tech 1 Tech 21 Tech 1 Tech 3' Tech 2 Tech 1' Tech 4- Tech 2 Tech 119113 THE BLVE PRI 1917 Mzmvhall Gram A B HILL . . Captain J F JOHNSON Manager J W HEISMAN Coach MORRISON, D. E GUILL, M. F. PUCKETT, R. A IVENS, H. J. LYNDON, W. S. SETTLE, E. C. TI-Ir: is r: P111 , Baseball igiaturg N .THE first day .of February Coach Heisman called the first prac- tice of the year in the Crystal Palace. There were about sixty men to answer the call and indoor-practice started in earnest. This was kept up until the first of March, when the first outdoor practice was T held on the new diamond on Grant Field. The squad was cut to twenty'-five, who were carried during the season. about forty men and a week later this number was cut to about The old men who were back were Morrison, catcher, Bryant and Puckett, pitch- ers, Preas, first base, C. P. Smith, second base, Captain Hill, short-stop, J. T. Smith, third base, and Burghard, outfield. To this array of ball players was added Hal Ivens, a pitcher who showed up well in practice, Settle, from the 1916 scrub team and F ellers, who was used in the outfield. - The first game of the season was with the Oglethorpe nine, on March 28, and resulted in a victory for the Jackets by the score of 7 to 4. The next game was with Bingham and resulted in a win for the Jackets when Fellers drove in the winning run in the ninth, with the score tied., Score, Tech, 4, Bingham, 3. The two teams met in a double bill on the following day and Tech took the first 11 to 2, but Bingham came back and copped the final game 4 to 3. On April 2, Tech won over Indiana, in a very slow game, 11 to 1. This game gave the Tech hitters a chance to get their batting eyes primed. Mercer came for a two-game series on the 6th and 7th, and copped both of them. They won the first by the score of 2 to 0, and the second 3 to 1. ' - 3 Stetson was entertained next with a 4 to 0 defeat and was followed by the Au- burn Plainsmen who took our measure, 6 to 5. The following week Coach Heisman led his stalwarts against Sewanee in a two game series and emerged winner of both contests. The first went to Tech 5 to 0 and the other 4 to 1. The team then journeyed to South Carolina and locked horns with the aggrega- tion of ball tossers that hailed from Clemson. On April 25 Tech won a close game after it had remained a tie for eight innings, by the score of 3 to 2. The Jackets followed this up on the following day by handing Clemson out another defeat. This time the count was 5 to 1. On May the fifth the Jacket clan went down to Mercer to try conclusions with the Baptists and this time it was a different tale as Tech was returned the winner, 5 to 3. ' Then, on May 11, the Georgia series started on Grant Field. The first game opened with Puckett doing the hurling and "Froggie" Morrison behind the bat. This 1192118 a H M THE BLVE PRI game was anybody's until the final out and even though Tech lost by one run, it was a great game, played well by the entire Tech team, and no discredit could be laid at anybody's door. Old man Hard Luck was certainly against us, as was most clearly demonstrated when Gheves, of Georgia, plucked the ball out of the atmosphere in the seventh. The Jacket batters were hitting the pill but the drives were falling into some waiting f1elder's hands. The game ended with the score 1 to 0. On the following day Hal lvens opened fire against Georgia with Fox opposing him. It was a great pitchers' duel from the start and even though we have to concede the edge to Fox, nevertheless Ivens pitched remarkable ball and would have won most any old game. Georgia secured just one more hit than Tech and this resulted in just one more run, which was the difference in the two teams. Cn May the 18th Tech moved their camp just outside Athens and about three in the afternoon entered the city. Georgia took the lead at an early stage in the game, and was never headed. Georgia had little difficulty in hitting Johnson, and Bryant was sent in to relieve him. After this it was a close game as each team made one more run. The game finally ended with the score of 41 to 1, with Georgia at the large end. Saturday the Jacket warriors went on the field with a great determination to get at least one game out of the series, and especially was this noticed in Albert Hill, who was to play his last game in a Tech uniform. Ralph Puckett was selected by 'Coach and he was opposed by Philpot. Puckett pitched a great game until the sixth, when he became sick and was taken from the game. Bryant again did relief work and gave up only two hits during the remainder of the game. Tech scored a run in the fourth and sixth innings while Georgia tallied in the fourth. After the sixth there was no scoring by either team and the game ended with the count of 2 to 1. This series marked the passing of three of the finest ball players that have cavorted on Grant Field in some time. The first to pass was Morrison, who was un- able to play the last two games because of joining the colors. "Froggie" was one of the best backstops in the country and with a "never say die" spirit. J. Smith also closed his college career after giving Tech his all four years on the diamond. Albert Hill, all-Southern shortstop for the last two years, ended his career in a blaze of glory. 1101 1118 ., v... . f ' THE BL E PRI EQHS m-.-'hr :Ll .f- .f ...L ,V -w - ' ..--."1'T.: , 4..fs:" 'Sie -a..... , . ,:4-4,1 Lg - -:-J.:.'.vL.:2.y1:'14 -' :-1-r::-41:::--:-:m.- -:'.,5.-L:-:-.e.?-5.f1 .14e-gf 5.1.7.1-.-.-,--: .V ..:-Z. , ,.- . . J.'.- -- ., .+1--W.-f-f-1: -- f l 1 ws I 1...-S 2.d:5'fZZT-5' T-HE BLVD P111 I . A 1 ga - 1917 Efrark Gram H M MAUCK . . ......... Captam K W DUNWOODY . . . . Manager VARSITY GRIFFIN, G. C. STRUPPER, G. E. RAE, O. O. HOLTZ, B. B. BLACKWELL, C. PARKER, W. A. RAND, D. C. BELL, R. S. ROBINSON, R. E SAYE, J. F. MCCRAE, W. W. MAUCK, H. M. CARPENTER, W. PREAS, J. H. OwENs, F. H. POLLARD, L. W. 11499118 TTI-11: btvri PRI- Cflrark lliatnrg N March 18th Coach Alex called the first track practice and about l?kx:lV'lB,.-u?'u ' - . forty track asplrants answered the call, and ln th1s number there ::v..: -f... flfui were fourteen Varslty men from the 1916 team. They were Griliin, No 'ff 'flfzbiiug 0 . , , 5 1: Strupper and Rae 1n the sprlnts, Holtz, Blackwell and Robmson 1n L e- S . . I If 5 Jumps, Saye and McCrae in the pole vault, Mauck, Carpenter and Preas in the weights, and Parker and Rand in the middle distances. On the llth of April, the annual Field Day was held and the Freshmen were returned victors with eighty-three points, the Sophomores second with forty-three points, the Juniors third with two points, while the Senior Class failed to score a point. In this meet Jackson, Cuyon and Thomas were the only new men to score first places, but Maclfieynolds got two second places, Owens a second and a third, Brumby and Bell each got a second place. The first meet of the year was when the wearers of the purple and white came down from the mountains only to return after a walkaway for the Tech track team. Tech scored 75 points to Sewanee's 29. In this meet Strupper, Grillin, Thomas, Blackwell, McCrae and Carpenter scored first places, while Rae, Parker, Bell, Owens and Holtz boosted the points scored with second places. As nearly all of the colleges were calling off track the only other meet that Tech had was a return engagement with Sewanee in the mountains. Tech sent Strupper, Holtz, Carpenter, Bell, Rae, Thomas, Owens, Jackson, Parker, Blackwell, Grillin, McCrae, Pollard, Coach Alex and "High-pocketw to the mountains and they returned after taking Sewanee into camp by the score of 60 to 4-4-. Strupper won first places in the two hurdles, Griffin first in the hundred and the 220 sprints, Bell and Carpenter won the discus and shot, while Jackson won the half and McCrae tied for first in the vault. , Sewanee won the hammer throw, the mile, the 4-40 and tied for first in the pole vault. I Several of, the .1917 stars will be lost next year but the majority of the team will be back in school and Tech should turn out the strongest team in the history of the school and should be heard from. However the loss of Coach Alex will be felt, as he has joined the colors, and will be training athletes for a bigger and nobler game. , Jill 91-Il 8 THE DLVE PRI E. P. HOFFMAN L. R. SAMS . F. C. OWENS . G. P. HOWARD F. C. OWENS K. H. MERRY G. P. HOWARD F. C. OWENS 1917 Ivnnin Umm ll 911 8 . . , Manager Assistant Manager 'Singles Champion Doubles Champion . Team THE BL E PRI Giennin 'liiatnrg P VEN though Fleet and Gardner, the 1916 school cham ions, were not in school, it looked as though Tech would be well represented on the court as there were many promising new men and K. H. a fli Merry, who played on the 1916 team, was back in school. I With one of the largest fields ever entered in a Tech tournament K. H. Merry and F. C. Owens went to the semi-finals in the upper bracket, while L. R. Sams and Frank Beall survived play in the lower bracket. In the play-off Owens defeated Merry 6-4, 6-3, while Beall disposed of Sams 7-5, 6-4. In the finals Owens won over Beall in straight sets, 6-0, 6-1, 8-6. Beall was not playing up to form in the iirst two sets but hit his stride in the last and the winner had to put up a stiff fight to win. F. C. Owens and G. P. Howard won the doubles by defeating K. H. Merry and Frank Beall in the f1nals,,6-2, 6-2, 6-1. 'X' 'X' N' 'X' 'X' 'X' ,The first meet was the S. I. A. A. held at New Orleans. Howard and Owens represented Tech in the singles and doubles. Howard was defeated by Morris, of Tulane, 6-3, 6-3. Owens met Watters, the Southern inter-collegiate and open cham- pion, in the semi-finals and lost in straight sets 6-2, 6-1, 6-2. In the doubles How- ard and Owens were defeated by Watters and Morris in the finals, 6-3, 6-2, 6-3. ' -I-'X--X'-I-I-In The next meet was held at East Lake with the University of Tennessee, and lasted two days. In the first day's play Muse, of Tennessee, defeated Merry 4-6, 7-5, 6-2. Owens evened the count by taking the next match from McSpadden, of Tennessee, 6-0, 6-1. In the double match Owens and Howard defeated Muse and McSpadden, in a long four-set match, 6-4, 7-5, 7-9, 10-8. On the following day Owens defeated Muse in the first match of the day, 6-4, 6-2, winning the meet as Tech had taken two of the three matches of the previous day. - In the other match McSpadden defeated Merry 6-4, 4-6, 6-2. , x 11.9118 . -.JSSJQ-. -- FIf,l'IE BLVE P111 Gllawa Aihlvtira HE Kaiser is held accountable for a great number of things, but Cgfl J "T certainly, when the Allies march into Berlin, he will have to an- f "-'YV 9. LQ' -'age g5QggQ swer for the death of Class Athletics. - -T. g-.,4,,.,L Who does not remember unless it is the Freshmen, those i historic struggles of hyore, when the mighty Senior met the lowly Freshman to determine the supremacy on the football field? And sad to say the Senior went away many a time, a sadder but wiser Senior. Of course we have witnessed many football games but seldom have we seen such determination, such fighting and such grit shown, as we have seen in these struggles. In these games, both baseball and football, our wonderful supply of unused Athletic ability came into view, and the coaches have discovered many a shining light in this man- ' P MAUX 1 Q 'griirq-"'j. 121115 :QQ C5171 Mulflg- 70 4,1 nu, ,.1,1 '40 44,54 . 51.5.1 72 7 L .' lv cgucvu, IUQQLA g' 13' 'I , e 7 "11'6T""5lfvZ'?Yf-M ' -ami? 1 N gl: 'figs l,S'. , lllf, I 3- 'ii-.f,g'lA-,-1 f'." - , . -. t L Q X ner. , But this form of athletics had to go, to make way fo-r our preparation to beat the Hun. There has entered a new form of exercise, namely, drill, and like the true patriots that we are, we have taken this up with pleasure and determination. Of course we hate to see Class Athletics die, but they died for a noble cause. Every Tech man can have but one object in life now, and that is to see that the Germans are defeated and that the world is made "safe for democracy," and safe for us to live in. We are ready not only to give up Class Athletics but every form of Athletics if need be, for we want it said that we 'did our part. This page was given, that Class Athletics should not be forgotten, that they should be held in the memory of the upper classman and that the present Fresh- men well know why this form of athletics has been discontinued. f When the war is over, and the Germans have been bottled up behind the Rhine, then will we -start anew. Then with renewed vigor due tothe lack of this, and other activities, we will again put Class Athletics where they belong. Then again will Grant Field vibrate to the step of athletes and would-be athletes. ' Until that time then, let's be contented with this loss and expend every bit of our energy in accomplishing the huge task which we have before us, for it is cer- tain that no form of enjoyment is possible 'until the Hun has been completely de- feated. 119118 lg I ' R I ' S I ' . - 1 il? . " EI, ll V E P Rl ll tg, H . lei T flhe Qlrn G1 it an nun rg un ,g HIS classic event is the joy Of all of Our marathon runners and U. :i'zrr1eRm5, . J A cake eaters. As has been the custom for a number Of years, this f item! :Rss ff. . . . . 12 1 .wmjwgi-.'7'?,w-,y run 1S staged sometime during the month of April and all Fresh- iffirtntithg - . . ' 1' Q man look forward to it with pleasure. I might add here that ' ""' said Freshmen are generally encouraged by the old familiar rub- .if ber hose, handled by some upper classmen. I fl ,fl 'Mi Due to the generosity of the faculty there are about thirty cakes, which go to il or I-F the first thirty men, and needless 'to say there is a mad rush to the water works and back. A - Ii The time for this run is anywhere from nineteen minutes to all afternoon, and Y' the writer understands that several men have never returned. The sight the spectator gets is a comical one. Men dressed in every type track suit, including bathing suits, B. V. D.'s, etc., all strung out between Grant Field and the water works, some in f" the gutter and some besides the trees. ' The course is three miles and a half but several of the participants have sworn Q, I 1 tl i that they ran six miles out there. ' These Freshmen and other athletes after training for a month, and then being Ii. - v lucky enough to come in about twentieth, 'are generally so sick they can't eat the r cake and spend the rest Of the week getting back to normal. l i . , 1 R ORDER OFJFINISH it 1 , 1. F. C. OWENS 11. H. G. STOKES 2. W. A. PARKER 12. M. A. KHOURY 3: 3. J. T. F LEMING ' 13. R. T. WILLINGHAM 4,. P, MINYARD' 14. C. E. MANNING fr 5. ALDEN MCLELLAND 15. J. A- MCMURRY I 5 6. J. N. MCCLESKEY 16. H. J. POWELL J: 7. H. N. COBB 17. JOHN BREMEN .9 8. J. E. HAMLETT 18. H. W. GRADY 9. J. B. NELMS 19. W. H. HERNDON li 10. W. D. JERGER 20- C- F- BQND ll Qi! i 119118 1 P' ' 1 -. -1 ,ff- 4 ,r 1 li T H 1: nw EP ll 1 , l 557. A. ii. Quintvt BATTLE ' , MCCLELLAN DIMON HILL SANDERS ' BIRCH Q BEAL1. H The S. TA. E. quintet won the inter Fraternity basket-ball championship after playing through the entire tournament with only one close game. They were head and shoulders above the rest of the field and well deserve the victory that they have won. The passing of this team is wonderful and they have two good shots in their forwards, a fast agressive center and a pair of sterling guards. They defeated the A. T. Ofs in the finals in easy style, and piled up 31 points, while the A. T. Ofs only registered one goal after a foul had been called. 1 L f , -nfs.-L -2 .x1l -- , - Y wig, gl Qin. 3-3 -i-.-.U H9118 N 3 w f"'4 A""'f,jl'Cg.'.fslILL 'jig QF!-'ii' TJ Maxi i..X? ,M , jyx D E Q. WH Vw' 'xx , MQ P Q ff X? "' 1-'di .4 'N s -. 1 . . .Jan ..1.b3..-.fy Y - i I 1 1 w 0 , 1 1 - 1 1 E i A . K Z 5 1 R 'FY S 1 I N K v 2 8 1 D i Y X ..,, ,... -,.,, ,... ,,,,,,,, M m-mwmAmkWw- 1 ' '- - - ..H,..,z:::Tf--:-:L-Q:---7-- -- fF:11:f,.. -41-n-.. HW Q,-big-nz V -V U :A V Ski Y 1 LIEUTENANT COLONEL ELMER W. HUBBARD, Commandant. W 17, 11499118 ' ' ' 1--'--- -'---.Az-...-:bfi , ,TA -,.,-W HE BL E PRI 0 Q11 Q I1 Q8 .-- 5 - A, I W V ,VJ , L, W. F, - ,.g.5::r:-.-:fT,.- fz- 3,-Lg:-gf. i'49.-2,-If:-1-:e,a..f.-.-,-.'--. - H- '--1- ' r'SLn:E5.m..,J.:..:m,,..,..-. . . . ..K.,- , .A..,.,,,, ,,-. . . .. . . THEBLVEPRI I 1 1 119118 THE BL E PRI RAND, D. C. BEALL, F. R. BROWN, R. T. BONE, W. J. CATES, R. W. ARNOLD, S. R. ALLEN, M. C. BROWNSON, W. BRANCH, T. P. BEACHAM, E. W BEALL, R. W. CROOK, R. T. CUTTER, H. D. CURTIS, T. R. DAWES, E. E. DOWE, R. M. DUSON, W. W. DIXON, H. G. DAVIS, H. C. EZZARD, H. S. C. FERGERSON, W. P. - F RANKEL, J. S. GILL, S. M. GUILL, M. F. Qlnmpang A SERGEANTS GRADY, H. W. CORPORALS DUBOsE, S. I. DUNWODY, K. W. PRIVATES HENDERSON, R. B. HUMPHREYS, J. W. HANNERMAN, J. F. HOLTZ, B. B. IvENs, H. J. IRVIN, C. W. KELLY, E. KENIMER, J. G. MOMURRAY, J. A. MASSEY, T. C. MILLS, R. LIVAR, A. P. MANLY, H. P. MILNER, S. W. PHARR, R. N. PRATHER, P. ' PATTILLO, S. B. PUGH, G. W. 119118 AHILL, A. B. COLLINS, W. I. DODD, J. A. GRANGER, G. MILNER, C. RAYNE, G. B. ROUSE, H. RUGGLES, C. A. ERUMBLE, P. W. REYNOLDS, H. SOMMERFIELD, A. W STOFFREGEN, C. SMITH, C. D. SIEGAL, M. SANDERS, M. R. TU, M. L. TURNER, H. G. TURNER, J. P. TILLMAN, I. H. TUCKER, C. A. W TORRENCE, C. K. VAUGHAN, J. W. WHITNER, J. T. WELLS, W. S. is--1 3 THE BLVD PRINT n 1, Y N L I I 5 E 21 1 Y n E I 2 ...Lib 112499118 ' THE BLVD PRI HALL, G. H. PUND, E. E. Qinmpang IG ALDEN, C. E. BURFORD, S. K. ERWIN, J. C. ADKINS, T. D. . G. ALEXANDER, L ANSLEY, G. E. BRYAN, F. S. BIGGERS, R. H. BOHANNON, J. N. CARREKER, J. F. COLE, T. DOWMAN, A. E. DAVIS, H. C. GRIFFIN, G. C. GODDARD, W. W. HOWARD, G. P. HICHTOWER, J. T. HALL, T. H. V HIRSGH, H. T. HOLIDAY, F. L. HERZOG, M. A. JEWELL, R. H. SERGEANTS CODE, H. N- GRIFFITH, R F PAISLEY, J. K. CHAMPION E F CORPORALS MCKAY, A. J. SANDERS, R G PARKER, W. A. SAUNDERS W H PRIVATES JACKSON, K. C. JONES, S. F. KUNIANSKY, M. KREIS, J. W. KING, G. D. LEWIS, A. S. LEWIN, H. H. MCCRAE, W. W. McIvER, D. MORGAN, W. A.. MCCARLEY, L. H. MANN, R. A. NICHOLS, P. H. NESBIT, M. M. PRITCHETT R. G ROBINSON, W. RODGERS, R. M. ROBERTS, J. T. POWELL, H. J. ' R ROGERS, J C RUSSELL, R. L. SAULTER, M. T. SCHARFF, D. L. SCARBOROUGH, H. E SHELVERTON, W. L SIMS, W. R. SIMMONS, J. H. SMITH, W. D. SMITH, W. E. SKEEN, J. H. SOUSA, F. X. WALKER, R. WILLINGHAM, P. B WILLIAMS, T. B. WEEDS, T. L. WHITE, D. A. WISE, R-. J. WALLIS, L. E. WILCOX, W. A. ZACHARIAS, E. G f---- ------ '------ilu '-w-'-'-A -'E+ -J 4-Q Y------ --- ..S-?--- -- . - -A-M: f -1-. -.-....--,-..:1f..--:rf-...SL-Q:--. -S:-V'-3.4i-.111-L1 Img 1 2 HE BL E PRI Z , Z i S WL! X V A.,,,, , wus X , nu-. ,,,,,-J,--....m..-...Z, :,f . .Mg THE DL E PRI JONES, J. B. HOOKER, S. D. HOLLAND, D. DUNLAP, E. F. TALIAFERRO, R. ASKEW, A. S. BARNES, Mc. BEE, E. S. BLAIR, A. BROWN, G. S. ' BUSH, L. R. CARR, J. T. COCKRILL, S. B. CRUMLEY, H. L. DAWSON, S. Y. FRANKUM, H. D. GARRETT, H. O. GIBSON, G. H. GIDDENS, H. GLISSON, W. R. GOOCH, R. GUESS, S. Y. . GORHAM, J. M. HARDY, W. F. HAMLETT, J. E. H Glnmpang QI SERGEANTS PUCKHABER, F. CORPORALS HOWDEN, F. J. RUTHERFORD, W. PRIVATES HAVIS, E. H. HUDGINS, B. B. HUGHES, H. H. HURT, T. W. KOPLIN, L. F. - KLING, W. L. LECRAW, R. V. MORGAN, A. B. MYDLETON, R. H. .MCDONALD, J. H. MCCLESKY, J. N. MGNEIGE, R. N. NOWELL, N. H. OLDKNOW, O. S. POLLARD, L. W. PRUITT, F. O. PYE, J. C. , REECE, W. N. 119118 DIMON, C. E. RUSSELL, J. C. ROWLAND, G. W. BROWN, J. W. MGMATH, H. ROBINSON, J. M. RYDER, E. A. SCHOFIELD, C. H SEANOR, P. R. , SCHEFFIELD, F. SHEFFIELD, I. M. SIIERLOGK, C. J. SPRINGER, W. K. STEARNS, H. L. STEVENS, L. T. TANNER, W. M. WARD, W. B. WEISS, R. G. WI-IITE, C. H. WILSON, C. H. WOOD, C. B. WRIGHT, A. P. YOUNG, R. H. SCOTT, R. H. SIMPSON, W. F. F T-1-Ir.: b1.vn PRINT r 119118 THEBL LPRI I Glnmpamg B SERGEANTS POLLARD, W. R. BIRCH, J. N. MATHESON, J. H. SANDFORD, D. B. RYLANDER, A. CORPORALS WARD, C. M. VICKERS, J. H. BOWEN, A. S. KING, R. L. ANDERSON, L. E. J WHEELER, J. MQ PRIVATES ARNALL, H. C. BALLARD, E. D. BETTS, R. B. BOEBETT, G. L. BOND, C. E. BREWSTER, T. B. BRIMBERRY, W. H. BUCKNEL, W. H. CARTER, J. H. CHASE, T. E. GUEST, W. C. CONOLEY, J. J. FINCHER, W. E. FLETCHER, H. M. FRASER, G. R. DEFRAITOS, J. M. HARDEN, G. O. HERRON, J. R. JERGER, W. D. LIMBOUGH, H. B. LINK, E. C. MCCASH, P. K. DICKENZIE, R. E. MCNEILL, W. A. SMITH, J. L. WELLINGTON, W. WIMBERLY, M., S. MANNING, L. J. MERRY, E. MURPHY, M. V. NEWTON, R. B. PARRAMORE, R. L. PARSONS, E. D. PHILLIPS, G. D. RAMEY, G. W. REESE, W. R. S COWAN, F. A. MCPHERSON, C. M. RICHARDS, H. L. DAVIS, R. G. MERRIAM, J. W. SMITH, B. F. DOWLING, J. H. RUDICIL, R. K. SMITH, L. H. DOYAL, R. L. SLEDGE, E. D. WILLIAMS, F. G. EUBANKS, J. F. WHITE, D. H. 1 I ,-,L I , . AHQHS 1 r 1 W I 1TfHE BL ri 11111 17,2 ?X I M E i 5 1 Q i -W ., .,-,,, L 119118 'Wim li 1 .gn 'rl-IE DLVE P111 , KEATING, J. M. WESTON, C. B. Boccs, C. A. DUNCAN, L. P. ERWING, L. D. ANDERSON, A. BROCK, H. B. BAKER, J. S. BERRY, W. F. BATTORFF, H. R. BELL, R. P. BONE, C. H. BURHORT, W. H. COLE, J. H. HOUSER, R. P. CURRY, W. H. COMES, E. -M. CROMER, G. DARLING, C. L. DICKENS, G. L. Glnmpang ZH I1 SERGEANTS TENNENT, T. H. HARTY, A. CORPORALS MOORE, H. C. TA-YLOR, E. L. Fox, M. P. HILL, W. S. 'PRIVATES EUBANKS, G. F. GREEN, A. D. GORDON, M. O. HUNT, R. E. HULSEY, W. N. HOWARD, O. T. MALLORY, R. A. LIAYNESWORTH, H J HASKEL, H. W. POWELL, J. R. WEBB, B. P. WILSON, J. G. WELLS, J. B. YOUNG, T. SJ MCBRIDE, W. C. SETTLE, J. V. SMITH, C. B. HUTCHINSON, R. H. STOKES, H. G. HEMPHILL, W. A. JACOBS, N. L. KNIGHTON, J. H. KENNEBREW, T. LEE, C. R. LEEPER, R. F. MURPHY, N. B. WALKER, J. W. 99118 THOMPSON, R. W TWITTY, T. E. THOMAS, E. F. VANDERGRIF, J. R WOOTEN, J. M. WELCHEL, T. C. WATKINS, R. F. WATSON, R. O. KNAPP, W. A. 1 ' THE BL E PRI 119118 'Q' .' Qs. 'mf 1 H THE BLVD PRI CHAMPION, E. E. TEASLEY, T. R. CARTER, J. H. LILLIOT, R. B. CORDES, A. W. ABREU, D. ALMAND,RJ. H. AIKEN, I. M. AWTRY, B. S. BELL, H. I. BAKER, P. W. BLECKLEY, S. C. BURNHAM, H. M. CATER, P. F. CARSON, C. C. CHILDS, J. W. DUNWOODY, R. G. EDWARDS, S. B. FLEMINC, J. T. HALL, J. L. HARRIS, S. H. Glnmpang 6 SERGEANTS ADAIR, P. SCOTT, K. L. CORPORALS DES PORTES, C. J. MUSICIAN BLATE, M. 'PRIVATES HAYS, C. S. HOWELL, A. S. HOXSEY, J. M. B. HUNT, W. W. HENDERSON, D. G. JONES, E. G. KNOTT, E. L. KHOURY, M. A. LEONARD, A. L. LOWNDES, R. I. MARSH, S. T. MCDONALD, J. H. MULLIS C H. PRESCOTT, T. S. GEER, W. W. HUNT, W. W. PEARSALL, L. M. KRATZER, J. B. MCCRORY, H. S. MCCALL, B. B. MORRISON, W. A MCAFEE, R. E. PARKER, F. H. SCHLEY, H. M. STAKELY, W. N. SELF, T. C. TOLBERT, E. V. TAYLOR, W. L. UPSHAW, H. T. WI-IEELOCK, F. H WATKINS, E. G. MCALLTSTER, H. L. WILLINOIIAM, R. T 11499118 WILCOX, H. J. YOUNG, C. E. 'rl-ll: DLVBPILINT 3 E i I 119118 THE BLVE PRI Glnmpang 13 SERGEANTS GUYON, J. N. BROOKS, W. P. SPIVEY, J. G. HASSON, C. B. U YORKE, F. R. PRIVATES ACKLEY, P. R. ABERNATI-IY, W. L. ATTEBURY, W. ANDERSON, J. E. ASRURY, F. L. ATTEBURY, J. G. BASKIN, J. P. BARRY, A. P. BEWICK, R. H. BRYAN, J. E. BRYAN, E. W. DANIEL, H. N. DYAL, J. C. DICKEY, C. E. DUNCAN, H. N. CARVALHO, R. S. FAUST, C. E. FRAZER, J. M. GROBLI, W. G. HAWS, A. L. HALEY, J. H. HERNDON, W. H. HEIGHTS, H. H. HILL, W. J. HINKLE, J. B. HOPKINS, P. J. HERBIG, H. F. V HYAT, B. W. PHILLIPS, D. W. RAGAN, C. A REES, J. F. RICE, D. D. SCRUGGS, R. L. SHIVERS, W. H. SPEARS, L. B. SIMPSON, S. S. SIMPSON, M. M JERVIS, J. R. SMITH, B. KHARS, H. D. TATE, L. W. KING, A. B. VELTMAN, R. KNUCKLES, T. J. VIENERS, R. KING, W. A. WELCH, J. W. MCCULLOUGH, J. W. WHITTENBURC, T W MGCORKLE, J. M. WILKENSON, F. S MGDUEFY, R. E. DENNY, P. F. NICOLAS, A. R. JOHNSON, J. H. ORTIZ, S. F. JONES, M. H9118 1' ?' I 1 1 4, Q I 1 Y I I K I x 4 V I I 'r Q 3 f 1 gl L I! 1 :ix U B THE 15Lv13 P111 ri I 11499118 THE DLVD PRI F. ROMAN . B. RODRIGUEZ C. L. FIFE . G. N. LESTER R. E. BOBBITT MANNING, G. E. WILLIAMS, G. R. AICI-IEL, C. G. ARNOLD, J. Y. BEERS, C. H. BOBBITT, R. E. BUCKNER, C. J. BOUGHTON, S. R. CLARK, C. J. CROCKER, F. L. CHILDS, J. W. DAVIS, W. L. EDWARDS, J. T. EDGERTON, W. A. F IFE, C. L. Eamh SERGEANTS MASON, J. 'W. CORPORALS WALLACE, S. S. MEMBERS FIFE, R. T. ' FRASEUR, F. H. GENOVAR, W. R. HICKENLOOPER, H. C. HINE, E. W. HOPKINS, R. K. HYER, B. W. HASSELL, F. L. HEATH, B. D. INGRAM, L. C. KIRBY, M. L. LESTER, G. N. MCCULLOUCH, G. L. . . . . Director Assistant Director . . Drum Major . Drill Sergeant . Chief T rumpeter FRASEUR, F. H. GENOVAR, W. R. MANNING, G. E., MANNING, U. L. MASON, J. W. PITTMAN, W. O. RODRIGUEZ, B. SGHENK, J. W. SMITH, J. F. SMITH, T. W. TUCKER, M. A. WILSON, G. H. WILLIAMS, G. R. WALLACE, S. S. YOUNG, C. E. WILKINS, B. F. 119118 .n I '7 THE BLVD PRI N V IIQPIIS THE BLVD PRI 4 119118 W-va V, 1 f w 1 1 E E . 3 , 1 V if ! V t I , ' 1 1 5 1 , 5 M E , 4 n 1 W. 2 2 Y I g X s f' 1 gl S ix L, V , A , F1 , f 1 ,, 5 1 1: ! L 'f P 1. i H Q if i li 5 la 51 I M l M +s J! 35 ,I 3 if 5 ii 1: '2 , i Q A 1 ' i is W I 5. 2 A ii E QI ! v 2 . E 1 1 6 i 'B M . vii i ,F 1 1' H 1 4 . . f 2 9 5 1 Q F Q wg J I' I V 1 I , 5 K w . f ' 4' Q ' , 1 Z E 5 I -f If 1' L1 ,Y iq I i fl xi , 1 ul 2+ 1, 1 THE 5 LVD P111 H9118 R ls fl 1 A i li if L I. 1+ 4 w, lx 4 if I! L 1 ,, li , 3: if ,, P . ,s , 1? ii l 11 , ik w 2 1 I 11 Y Y Y Fi Q1 in U 12 V ,. H ri wi 54 J S ii H ,i PJ fl EJ Y If ul v 1 1 V x l r ..,B -ilk, T HE 5 L EWU N J. L. WILLET '. W. I. COLLINS . . J. W. HUMPHREYS . J. C. ROGERS . . Senior Representative G. B. RAINE . . W. I. COLLINS . J. L. WILLET . . W. C. BROWNSON . S. STUBBS . . . C. L. FIFE . . J. W. HUMPHREYS A. B. HILL . . P. M. BETTERTON W. S. LOVELL . H. REYNOLDS . 152111-'llrllrznir Qinunril OFFICERS Q - 4 a 0 S S S MEMBERS .A.T.O.. . Chi Phi . .K.A. . .K.S. . P. D. T . P. K. S. . . P. K. A. . . S. A. E. . . S. N. . . S. P. E. . .B.T.P.. no I S l . . ' . President . Vice-President . Treasurer . . Secretary Junior Representative . . T. N. COLLEY . W. A. PARKER . J. H. JOHNSON . G. P. HOWARD . B. B. WILLIAMS . . E. E. DAWES . . T. D. ADKINS . J. C. ROGERS . . F. O. PRUITT . G. H. HALL . A. S. LEWIS 1-11: 15 LVE PRI -1 THE BL E Pl2.I I I Alpha Fleur Obmvga Zlharivrnitg FOUNDED 1865 EMERSON, DR. W. H. DODD, JOHN A. KENIMER, JOHN G. MILLS, R. COLE, E. M. BARDWELL, RALPH SMITH, W. D. COLLEY, THOMAS M. DOWLINO, J. H. KING, R. L. , LECRAW, RALPH V. OLDKNOW, OSCAR O. SCHOFIELD, CARL ARNOLD, J. Y. CARMACK, C. D. X CARDES, A. W. MCCALL, B. B. MURPHY, A. H. CURRY, R. Menrgia 132121 :UURI Clhupter FACULTY 1918 1919 RAINE, GEORGE B. 1920 SCOTT, ROBERT H. 1921 VANDEGRIFT, J. H. 119118 ESTABLISHED 1888 COMER, H. F. GOLDINO, DUDLEY S. CUTTER, H. D. SCOTT, W. B. PRICE, HUNTER E. PUND, ERNEST E. WILLINGHAM, P. A. SETZE, J. A. DOUGLASS, P. M. HEATH, J. M. LASSITER, 0. LEE, P. A. POLLARD, L. W. BURNS, W. C. CARMACK, W. L. KENNEBREW, T. MOORE, R. T. TWITTY, THOMAS E. HILL, STANLEY , ik THE BLVD PIU J V Y A V 3 , ,N , A :J i 1 1 X J 1' 1 'N :1 J Q J 4 21 if 21 52 Q5 ' ,N U 4 W: v fi fi " rg fl V, ' 'I P Y 2 fi 6: Ti 13 II 'x ': U ,, 21 'y ,I 1' 3 fl H ' 4 I! Q1 If ,f v E1 rl 3 I z 'L ,1 11 S Ji v L Kg ,4 Ll v , 51 a vi tx ,, , y .: 14 'i VE n w iv N '4 , 1, ,, Q I ,1 ,1 , if ?i ,a 3. Y 1' 1 F , W 'I KN :Q N W V I 'x M 3 if ml V , ,- 11 j A! . 5 If ' xl 1 fi -- ,J ., Q! ,1 ii U 45 N is fi ,Q 3-----Ti:::i ,+,+-K-Thgvn W-sw v v H9118 -QQR ' ' ' 'X' 1-'-55:1-1 : -f" 4:1-r.. .,.g..v . , , ,A , ,: - . , . ,, - '- . , ...X-., . . .--. -. A1,.u.-1-.-:...,,.ff,gia.'.- 5.1,,m:,l,.,T,,. .,-.5.L,..g.A,.g2::j.55?,,.. ,bw V ,I V . - f. ,-- , . .... . . . - -1.,,,:. ,:-....... ......1.. ,A -.a l I TI-IE DLVD PRI Sigma Alpha iipailnn Elhaivraitg F OUNDED 1865 BUDD, J. S. STRUPPER, G. E. ARNOLD, D. S. BEALL, F. R. TILLMAN, I. H. GROSS, W. E. SEMMES, T. J. HILL, A. B. ROGERS, J: C. HOLST, B. B. SMITH, R. H. MORGAN, A. B. BROWN, J. W. BATTLE, W. R. DIMON, C. E. NOWELL, E. N. SCOTT, K. L. MULLIS, C. H. WILLINGHAM, A. C. CAMPBELLQ C. R. GARLINGTON, T. R. Genrgia 1Hhi Qlhapter 1918 1919 1920, 1921 SPIVY, J. G. 119118 ESTABLISHED 1890 SANDERS, M. R. MERRY, K. H. BLACKWELL, C. B. BLACKWELL, G. W. IRVIN, C. W. SCOTT, F. W. CROOK, L. E. WRIGHT, H. E. SIMS, W. R. MGNEEL, M. L. . MCCLELLAN, A. BIRCH, J. N. SHEFFIELD, F. ROWLAND, G. W. PARAMORE, R. L. SLEDGE, E. D. HOLLINGSHEAD, C. A. 4 HOPKINS, R. K. MCMILLAN, B. L. HAWES, A. L. PERDUE, A. R. I N w l .K I I I i 1 w I 1 i 1 Y ! 1 E E 1 J f 1 THE DL PRI H9118 1 'THE DLVE Pl2.I FOUNDED 1869 BEACHAM, E. W. BROWNSON, W. C. WOOD, T. L., GRAVES, R. C. 4 RUSSELL, R. L. WALLACE, S. S., JR. HOLLAND, D. MCMURRY, C. R. 4 CARTER, J. C. TATE, W. L. MURPHY, N. B. WISE, J. D. EGGLESTON, D. liapjaa Sigma Hraivrnitg Alpha Edu Qlhaptrr 1918 A 1919 1920 1921 FRATRE IN FACULTATE SMITH, DR. D. M. L ESTABLISHED 1895 WARREN, J. C. SAMS, L. R. STEVENS, P. S. HOWARD, G. P. - MCCREA, W. W. RUTHERFORD, W. A. JONES, J. B. COBB, D. K. MCALLISTER, H. L. CLARKE, C. J. HAYNESWORTH, H. J WILSON, J. G. SMITI-I, C. B. 119.118 .-.Id . , .,, .Ab-A '- I i I I -Q.. f - , P In I 4 r"l my. M L. A, 251 C1 f I MH I .lu . L X' Y' " '- jf i , W4 3 ' 12" . "1 'Q ' .Q-b -' n. " . . ffff+"' A ff1""2i W ' 1. ' ,,,..-. A Xif " 1 ,R 1 ll -....C- .1 K .. . , ..-.. ... 1 -- ..Q.-44-u4.,4x ' -::.n.,:s.b.- f. ' ' " 2-N-M7'5-K-PEW-I'2 '-' - H ' " -1 1 '1'Hl!V? - -sz-Y' 9s"'hQ-xu1iq THE DL Plll 119118 ..,- r I R V r r F 6 E lk X: I U L W . Y t ff i, I K THE BL E PRI 'iKappa Alpha ilkairrniig F OUNDED 1865 MATHESON, ' DR. K. G. DUNWODY, KENNETH COLE, THOMAS JOHNSTON, JAMES H. IRVIN, JOHN C. MCMATH, HUGH ARNALL, HAMILTON C. J ERGER, WILLIAM D. SHEFFIELD, I. M. KENNEBREW, ROBERT MILLARD, JUNIUS W. ANSLEY, PERCY E. ULRICH, RAY DESPORTES CALVIN J. HARLAN, G. W. HEATH, B. D. ROSSER, SIDNEY P. Alpha Sigma Qlhaptrr FACULTY 1918 1919 ' - 1920 1921 1199118 ESTABLISHED 1898 PERRY, PROE. W. G. WILLET, J. LAWRENCE WILLIAMS, G. RAINEY COLCORD, ALTON R. FARMER, HENRY A. DUNLAP, EDGAR F. CARTER, JOHN NEWTON, RUSSELL HURT, TOLMAN ITTNER, HARROLD D. NUCKOLLS, JAMES T. COLE, JAMES H. TEASLEY, JOHN R. GIGNILLIAT, L. R. HARTRAY, 'EDWIN A. NUcIcOI.Ls, THOMAS J. MOORE, H. C. TI-IE BLVD PRI 119118 TIZIE BLVD PRI F OUNDED 1848 STUBBS, S. J. MASSE, T. C. WILLIAMS, B. B. CLOUD, F. J. CLOUD O L WILLIAMS, F. GUESS, S. Y. PITTMAN, W. 0. , . . B MERCER, W. G. WRIGHT, A. P. BAKER, J. S. KIRBY, M. L. DUNCAN, L. P. lghi 15121121 GHIPTEI Hraivmiig Bnnrgia Brita Glhapier 1918 1919 WELLS, W. S. 1920 1921 MADDOX, H. E. 119118 ESTABLISHED 1902 FERGUSON, W. P. WALKER, J. S. PATTILLO, L. B. HOUSER, W. D. WHEELER, M. L. BARNS, M. MATHESON, J. H JENNINCS, R. J. BALLARD, E. D. HOOKER, S. D. DUNCAN, J. R. WOOTEN, J. M. WATSON, R. O. THE BL PRI 1 i 1 9118 T1-111: BLV1: 1112.1 13111 Kappa Sigma ilhatvraitg S F OUNDED 1850 FIFE, C. L. BELL, R. S. FIFE, R. T. KEMP, W. R. CATES, H. C. WHEELOCK, F. H. Alpha Nu Glhapter FACULTY McKEE, J. H. 1918 DAWES, E. E. 1919 MCIVER, W. L. 1920 BRENNAN, J. C. HOLLEMAN, E. LESTER, G. N., JR. WEISS, R. G. 1921 DYAL, J. C., JR. E 11918 ESTABLISHED 1904- HUNT, S. S. COCKRILL, S. B JOHNSON, C. E. SANFORD, D. B. HARTY, A. YOUNG, C. E. THE BL PRI 1 i wus i TI-Il: BLVD PRINT F OUNDED 1868 HUMPHREYS, J. ADKINS, T. DUB. KENT, L1 F. BURR, IE. A. DICKEY, C. E. YOUNG, C. C. ATTEBURY, W. ATTEBURY, J. T. Hi liamptr Alpha ilhaivrniig Alpha Delia Glhapirr FACULTY WALLER, J. F. 1918 TORRENCE, C. EK. 1919 RAGAN, C. 1920 RUSSELL, J. C. ROBERSON, J. S. 1921 HERNDON, W. H. HEMPHILL, W. A., JR. EARNEST, J. no HS ESTABLISHED 1904 BOBB1TT, R. E DES VERCES, D KEEN, J .' V. PARSONS, E. D. MORGAN, W. E BUCKNER, C. J. JONES, M. BOOKER, A. J. THE BL EPR! K x 1 ,Q ix , i A V A I E 1 P ? 1 l M s i3 1 l s 1 E QA gi I1 z L 1 I , 1 if W 1 i f 2 i , A Q i, i Q2 'N : gy . 2' iw l Q! F i lj 1 !f fi E: Yi 1 :X 1 1 N U U Qs 37 il I W 110118 THE BL E P111 F OUNDED 1-824 COLLINS, WINTHROPE I GRADY, HENRY W. PARKER, WILLIAM A. OWENS, FRANK C. FELLERS, W. STANLEY BRUMBY, LAWRENCE R. STEARNS, HARRY L. MULLALLY, CHARLES L. HOWDEN, FRED J. HUMPHREY, DONALD G ADAIR, PERRY SCHLEY, H. M. PRESCOTT, THOMAS S. WATKINS, EWINC G. PEABODY, THEODORE BELL, HUGH I. WILLINGHAM, ROBERT T. Qlhi Idhi Hratvrnitg GBmega Glhapter FACULTY LOWNDES, PROF. R. H. 1918 1919 BOHANNON, JOHN N. 1920 . FRANKLIN, C. RUFUS 1921 1199118 ESTABLISHED 1904 POPE, MARK C. DUBOSE, SAMUEL I. SKEEN, J. HALL COBB, HOWELL N. PARSONS, WILLIAM N. MCEACHERN, J. NEWTON SMITH, IVY H. BUCKNELL, W. HARLAN BEWICK, R. HARRY FRASER, GILBERT R. MCDONALD, O. H. BELL, ROBERT P. ANDERSON, A. S. AIKEN, I. M. POLLARD, WARREN R. RAVENEL, T. CLARK HUNT, WILLIAM W. THE BLVD PIU H9118 4 I Y r 1 n :II I I i i r ,sf W"'W xy' A tn F K A x I V i F Q f X. , I 'IfI'IE BL IELPIZI F OUNDED 1900 CUILL, M. F. LOVELL, W. S. SHAW, J. W. ASBURY, J. S. HALL, G. H., JR. KRUSE, J. R. MERRIAM, J. W. ASBURY, F. L., JR. BASKIN, J. P. EWING, L. D. BURRUS, R. C. HILL, B. J. JONES, F.. G. Sigma 1513 iipnilnn Zlkzmirrniig L Mvnrgia Alpha Qlhaptrr FACULTY GRUEN, E. C. 1918 1919 CHAMPION, F.. F. . 1920 MURRAH, W. N. 1921 119118 ESTABLISH VAUGHAN, J. W., JR. WHITNER, J. T. BROWN, R. T. MASON, J. W., JR. ROBERTS, J. T. TURNER, C. F. MILNER, S. W. HENDERSON, D. G. HIGGINS, W. F. HULSEY, W. N. STOKES, H. G. SMITH, T. W. YORKE, E. R. ED 1907 Q v .I., v. I As 2 2 I J 1 I 'I I 1 N -W.,-ey, A , ...vw g.:......,A x H 5, 1? 'f 4 1 1 I THE BLVD PRI 119118 i i 1 1 I i I A h li , ja V 'THE BLVD P111 1 . FOUNDED 1839 BRANCH, T. P. RAND, D. C. LEWIS, A. S. GARRISON, S. W. MCIVER, D. MCBRIDE, W. C., JR. HARRIS, S. H. 152121 Ehvia lgi Hrairrnitg Mamma Ein Glhapirr 1918 REYNOLDS, H. 1919 1920 PHILLIPS, G. D. 1921 CARTER, P. F. UPSHAW, H. T. MCCULLOUGH, J 119118 .W. ESTABLISHED 1917 STOFFREGEN, C. W. SMITH, C. D. BONE, W. J. INGRAM, L. C. BEALL, RAY A. PARKER, F. H. MARSH, S. T. THE BLVD PRI HUH8 3 V 'lflilrz BLVD P111 FOUNDED 1904 ALDEN, C. E. COURIER, E. P. GRIFFIN, G. C. RODRIGUEZ, B. DAWSON, L. Y. LITTLE, A. J. CARSON, C. C. DAVIS, V. L. LOWNDES, R. I. MANGET, V. RICE, D. D. Hi lktmzm lghi 3Hra1tP1'11iiQ I Cgvnrgia Zlnta Qlhapter 1918 CARSWELI., E. D. 1919 MCCREIGHT, J. S. 1920 A FILBUR, B. M. 1921 M.CAFEE, R. E. IMS ESTABLISH HARNETT, K. CARREKER, J. ED D. HARVIS, E. H. SETZE, J. W. WEAVER, J. A. WILKINS, B. SPANGLER, A. COCHRAN, D. HOOD, T. LILLIOTT, R. H. D. A. B. STUBBS, R. C. E. 1913 f I I I 1, 3 1 V w vu if s . fi u ,n Jw a 11 ,v THE D LVE P IU H0118 'rl-IE BLVE P111 ZACHARIAS, E. G. KAPLAN, B. Rosouo, L. 1511i iipuilnn 515i iiraivrniig Clhi Olhapim' ESTABLISHED 1916 . 1918 SIEGEL, M. 1919 FRANKEL, J. S. 1920 PLOUGH, D. 1921 119118 SCHARFF, D. L. SCHLOUSBERG, L. H MCCULLOUGH, J. 1 I X 1 Z 5 I I O A 3 4 I J 4, 'il Q! My .I I, V 1 14 4 l 4 1 I , g 4 , H ,I T H E 5 L VE P111 HQIIS ' 'F - -'FEIE DLVI: DRI T' t. MORTON, A. B. KIRK, R. R. . ELLIOTT, D. S. MILES, E. R. C. SMITH, F. P. MATHESON, K. G. EMERSON, W. H. MORTON, A. B. SMITH, F'. P. SKILES, W. V. PHILLIPS, E. B. SMITH, D. M. MCKEE, J. H. WILLET, J. FL. DODD, J. A. VAUCHAN, J. W. GRANGER, G. ARNOLD, D. J. BOYER, I. B. X BUDD, J. S. Iihi liappi 1Hhi Zlhexivrniig ignnnrarg Elkaivrniig ESTABLISHED 1914 OFFICERS FACULTY MEMBERS MEMBERS OF STUDENT BODY KELLY, E. A119118 . . President . . Vice-President . . . Secretary Assistant Secretary . . . Treasurer HOWELL, R. S. ELLIOTT, D. S. Boccs, G. H. NELMS, W. S. COON, J. S. WOOD, H. R. . PERRY, W. G. MILES, E. R. C. MILNER, C. POPE, M. C. HUMPHREYS, J. W. RAND, D. C. LOVELL, W. S. BROWNSON, W. C. MERRY, K. H. E BLVE PRI 119118 '1 I 1 'PHE BLVD PRI I 4 Alpha Kappa 155i Hratnrnitg Qlnmmerrial ifraternitg F OUNDED 1905 ESTABLISHED 1918 MEMBERS SEANOR, B. P. BEATTIE, G. A. ENOLETT, RAYMOND HOFFMAN, R. E. EVANS, I. C. WELCH, J. W. MATHES, W. C. SETzE,.J. W. FRASER, J. M. GORDON, C. H. DANIEL, H. S. GROBLE, W. G. F AUST, C. E. DUNN, L. G- WIMBERLY, W. S. A119118 H 1-hair!" nu T1-IE BL E Pnl Sigma liappa Brita iliratrrnitg SECRET ORDER or STRAY GREEKS Il Gamma livg Glhaptrr F OUNDED 2000 B. C. 1 ESTABLISHED BEFORE THEN X 1918 ' HAL JEWELL IVENS, 1 Delta Tau Delta, Tulane University. CHARLES ARDEN TUCKER, Sigma Chi, Trinity College. A 1919 a ROBERT SHERILL GRIFFITH, Delta Tau Delta, Sewanee. 1920 ALFRED CARTER CRYMBLE, I . Phi Gamma Delta, Wfashington and Lee. NJ.. W. PUDER, I Delta Kappa Epsilon, Cornell University. i'Not in picture. 119118 T EI-IE BL E Pl2.I MARK C. POPE . . . Editor-in-Chief F. C. UWENS . . . Associate Editor GRAHAM GRANGER . . Associate Editor H. W. GRADY . . . Sporting Editor S. S. WALLACE . . . Social Editor Uhr Efvrhniquv EDITORIAL STAFF H. F. COMER . B. HUDGINS . L. T. STEVENS . R. A. BEALL . W. D. HOUSER R. P. BELL f W. A. RUTHEREORU G. A. THoMASoN - G. R. FRASER I. H. SMITH R. F. LEEPER H. L. STEARNS BUSINESS DEPARTMENT R. N. BARDWELL . . Business Manager R. W. N. HULSEY J. W. MCCULLOUGH M. BLATE ' J. F. REBS W. N. MURRAH CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT A. S. LEWIS R ..... Manager J. T. NUCKOLLS S. Y. GUESS L. 119118 C. E. ALDEN . . E. . . Y. M. C. A. . Local Editor . . Local Editor . Exchange Editor . . Staff Artist E. S. BEE L. Y. DAWSON B. F. SMITH R. C. BURRUS L. KING H. TALIAFERRO GUY ' B. PATTILLO J. CLOUD Blue Prixif'5 37 95 .. f,.,.g:.f.i."t.,,:g -1. -.-.u.k..-.hun-4. .-I -v L:-og-ff! I IH'-JI -.vw fs..u--f-v... .. U.-Q. ....1,-n,... -.-g..:,.w--.....,n-1 umm ., , vo, if-.4 -.-.. uw.-4 ,1 - ,g g-fm 1... 4 1-...ug s. ...N n.-.f.v. ny. N.,-.L -.uuunau N.-an C.- 1.. 1 4... M.-.. nam 4 on :- -..- -...An 1,-. 1.4 c- K -..-.4--W---.. M. . ... A :.. .. . A W- .-p- .-,. -..,-.-.q 1. -.... :,...,- K.. In-V-.N 1-..-A e. . c Pr .r--.4 1, 4 ... It-ann Dvd-I hunk ' ::. 1 . H.,-.. ' o o .....-, -.s....., ,, :E . ...., 1. .-,nun .,.-nv... I-I-y---:A nm- -4... 4, :A.,,.wu , 1.f-As-v,-ng.-.1 aus ul A n-5 c. "A, ' I-an--f. ma. u--A up nam iii' nun A rn-n-4. -. . :ru 11:r,m -. .v-Qu-Q pin,-. qv-4 uu-1 uruuiu-0 Ano I ,mu nm. runny ! f 2 usual - O M-. A vs--3 -a-an-un.. A..- Ill! IIB HE BLVE PRI l W. B. SCOTT . . C. B. BLACKWELL J. W. HUMPHREYS J. S. BUDD . . SCOTT, W. B. . W1LLE'r, J. L. PARKER, W. A. BETTERTON, P. M. SKEEN, J. H. - DOWLING, J.'H. GUESS, S. Y. PRESCOTT, T. S. Hnnnr Qlnuri OFFICERS SEN IORS HUMPHREYS, J. W. STUBBS, S. J., Alt. VAUCHAN, J. W., Alt. J UN IORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMAN H9118 . . President . Vice-President . . . Secretary . Sergeant-at-Arms BLACKWELL, C. B. BUDD, J. S. PAISLEY, J. K., Alt. JEWELL, R. H., Alt. HOUSER, W. D., Alt. WILLIAMS, F. B., Alt POLLARD, L. W., Alt. BASKIN, J. N., Alt. .,... I v 'PH ED 1- D P111 N T W We, Qinnrmv Snrwig OFFICERS G. C. GRIFFIN . ..... . . . President W. P. PARKER . . . . . Vice President C. H. HALL . . . V. . . . Secretary and Treasurer - GRIFFIN, G. C. PARKER, W. A. HALL, G. H., PHILLIPS, G. M. OWENS, F. C. SMITH, W. D. SEMMES, T. J. BRYANT, W. G. F MEMBERS 119118 HIGHTOWER, J. T JOHNSTON, J. H. COLCORD, A. R. HOWARD, G. P. MCCRAE, W. W. ASBURY, J. S. MCNEEL, M. L. SAYE, J. S. v ! T Szl, t --K l i U rz, ... he .!1 Ln I We 2 I ha I 5 I, ' 1 5 x I I . I fin EEE Wi li f T1-11: DLVB pm Skull emh Msg , it OFFICERS HUGH MCNIATH ...... . '. Prestdent S. S. VWALLACE, JR. . . Vzce-Preszclent F. O. PRUITT . . . . Treasurer J. VV. JVIERRIAM ....... . Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS BROWN, J. W. RUDICIL, R. K. PRUITT, F. O. DOWLINC, J. H. WILKINS, B. H. DUNLAP, E. F. MCMATH, HUGH BATTLE, W. W. STEARNS, H. L. WALLACE, S. S. JR. TURNER, C. F. PUTHERFORD, W. A. MERRIAM, J. W. LESTER, G. N. POLLARD, L. W. PARSONS, E. D.. WHEELER, M. F. INACTIVE MEMBERS A FELLERS, S. , ' JOHNSON, C. E. WILLIAMS, F. B. JOHNSON, B. C. Club membership limited to twenty men. H9118 rl!!! .....- Ln... . ..... . I THEBLOLQ I J 1 - ., V bq . Lfiull Bugz OFFICERS G. E. STRUPPER . . . . W. B. SCOTT . W. I. COLLINS . MEMBERS GOLDING, D. S. SMITH, W. D. SCOTT, W. B. STRUPPER, G. E. HILL, A. B. BUDD, J. S. SCOTT, F. W. HOWARD, G. P. - --,- -if,-,Q--...f,.t ..-.. :.-nz 119118 . . President . . . Vice-President . Secretary and Trea.su.rer HICHTOWER, J. T. BQCMATH, H. HUMPHREYS, J. W. COLLINS, W. I. PARKER, W. A. GUILL, M. F. PHILLIPS, C. F. 1 A ,,,,..,..., ., bmw- ral.,-Z.-,1..,,1,gfx.-.Ti PRI I . I-IE DLVE Plz! W. B. SCOTT . L. R. SAMS . . J. W. HUMPHREYS GOLDING, D. S. CUTTER, H. D. KENIMER, J. G. A RAINE, G. B. SMITH, W. D. SCOTT, W. B. STRUPPER, G. E. BLACKWELL, C. B. HILL, A. B. SEMMES, T. J. ' BUDD,- J. -S. MCNEIL, M. L. SCOTT, F. W. BEALL, F. R. HOWARD, G. P. Glniillinn Glluh . OFFICERS I n Q n a a a ' . MEMBERS BEACHAM, E. W. C BROWNSON, W. WALLACE, S. S. JEWELL, J. H. ALEXANDER . . . President . . Vice-President . Secretary and Treasurer WILLIAMS, F. H F IFE, C. L. HUMPHREYS, J. W ADKINS, T. DUB. PARSONS, E. D. ,L G. , BETTERTON, P. M. COLLINS, W. I. HIGHTOWER, J. T. PRUITT, F. O. RYLANDER, A. WILLET, J. L. DUNWODY, K. W. WILLIAMS, G. R. JOHNSTON, J. H. MCMATI-I, H. STUBBS, S. J. WILLIAMS, B. B. I 9118 DUBOSE, S. I. PARKER, W. A. OWENS, F. C. . GRADY, H. W. GUILL, M. F. HALL, G. H. ASBURY, J. S. REYNOLDS, H. LEWIS, A. S. AW? S . THEBLVE ., , P11 I C. E. FAUST . . RAYMOND P. ENGLETT . IRA C. EVANS . JOHN W. WELCH . . LEON G. DUNN . ALBEA, ALBERT MARION BOONE, CARL HARDAWAY BRENNER, C. P. BURKHART, W. H. CHALMERS, CHAS. CHEEK, D. F. - CLOWER, W. T. DENK, AUGUST, JR., DENNY, F. E. DOYAL, R. L. DUNN, L. G. EDWARDS T J. . 7 ENGLETT, RAYMOND P. - EVANS, IRA C. Cllnmnwrrn Sfnrivig OFFICERS . S - 1 . MEMBERS F AUST, C. E. FRANCIS, J. S., JR. F AUST, G. H. FRASER, J. M. MCLAIN, H. G. GORDON, C, H. GROBLI, W. G. KEEN, J. V. KREIS, F. J. KREIS, E. A. MATHES, W. C. MCCLESKEY, J. M. QUINN, W. D. I QI S . . . President Ist V ice-President 2nd Vice-President . . ' Secretary . . . Treasurer SEANOR, P. B. SETZE, J. W., JR. SE'rzE, J. A. SWANN, J. P. TAYLOR, R. G. THROWER, R. K. WELCH, J. W. WELCH, L. A. WIMBERLY, M. S. WILKINSON, F. S. WILLIAMS, M. E., JR. ROMM, M. CLYATT, J. M. DANIEL, HAL S. PIEDL ll PRI OFFICERS ' H. F. COMER . . . General Secretary J. W. SHAW . . Vice-President J. H. MILLER . . . Army Secretary A. B. HILL . . . Treasurer J. W. VAUGHAN, JR. . . . President C. W. IRVIN . . ,. . Secretary SIDNEY R. CONWAY . . Office Clerk ' At the opening of school last fall the Y. M. C. A. workers started out on the new schedule set for the big Promotion Committee. 'The Promotion idea gave promise of a most effective year, and for several weeks the seventy-five men lined up with the new system, did a noble work. Be-ing unable to foresee just what it meant, however, to be tied up with many phases of army work, and to be for the first time without an assistant secretary, we underestimated the amount of time necessary to plan the work of the big committee. Soon the duties of the staff became so compli- cated the board deemed it advisable to abandon the Promotion plan and revert to the former. method of individual committee work. ' T The type of work characterising the present year has been the daily, material service rendered the men of both the Aviation School and the Regular Tech. ln ad- dition, the outstanding effort of the Association has been to assist Dr. Matheson and the heads of departments in correcting rumors and to weather the storms of unrest among the Tech students. Each day has been stamped with confusion and uncer- tainty to the extent no definite organization could be kept going, yet the work has been most intense, and a real contribution to the building of our army. So that with a crippled force, and with increased duties and responsibilities, the Y. M. C. A. in this year has 'cdone her bit to help with the war." More than two thousand different men have been served since last July, a record that doubles any previous year. H9118 'MQ- R-...,. . . HE D LV E P RI Jgrnmniinn Qinmmiiivv AICHEL, C. G. BEALL, W. R. BEE, E. S. BLACKWELL, G. D. BRANCH, T. P. CATES, R. V. CHAMPION, E. L. COCKRILL, S. B. COLLINS, W. I. COLCORD, A. R., JR. CURTIS, T. R. CROOK, L. E., JR. DAWES, E. E. DAWSON, L. Y. DEARING, P. N. DEFREITAS, J. M. R. DENEERCARD, G. DIMON, C. E. DUNWODY, K. W. ELLIS, A. C. FLUKER, W. T. FUNKHOUSER, J. C. GLISSON, W. R. ' GRIFFIN, G. C-RANGER, G. GUESS, S. Y. GUILL, M. S. HILL, A. B. HIGHTOWER, J. T. HOWARD, G. P. INCRAM. L. C. HOWELL, R. S. IRVIN, C. W. HOUSER, W. P. JEWELL, R. H. HUMPHREYS, J. W. KRUSE, J. LEE, P. A. LESTER, G. N. LEWIS, A. S. LIVAR, A. P. LOVELL, W. S. NIANN, R. A. MANLY, W. J. MASON, J. W. MILLER, J. H. MYDDLETON, R. H. TWCCLESKY, J. M. MCMURRY, J. A. MCMATH, H. MCNIECE, R. D. PARKER, W. A. PARKINSON, R. D. PHILLIPS, G. D. POLLARD, L. W. POPE, M. C. POWELL, H. J. RAND, D. C. REYNOLDS, H. RICHARDS, H. L. RUTHERFORD, W. A. SHAW, J. W. TANNER, W. H. TUCKER, C. A. TURNER, H. L., JR. VAUGHAN, J. W. WALLIS, L. E. WARREN, J. C. WEAVER, J., A. WILLIAMS, B. B. THE DLVE PRI 119118 .nar T' ,Q xQ -w-.., ff: ' .-'ii' -.11-1.1 ,Q -. ',,.x,1:-5 . ',z'. ,:,.ggf ., ' - .-59 5 . 1-1,322-u'f-2.f' -. 1-sql. -gig, 5- -V fs - w- ': Af- , ,. .-ffl-:hxuv V ,.., -A . -A L.. .., gl V . I -5, . gk 1 + ,.,,'.- ia.--,. .' . --.K-'4' , . A x .',.wY ..,. l N , 1- . " A-.,, f D, .-'Nj L, . ' -- . ' 'qa-QF, Lv, A x . -f.. - W-" I , xx- THE BL E PRI Uvrh illllamnnvttva Mnarh nf Glnntrnl C. A. TUCK1-:R . W. I. COLLINS . J. S. ASBURY . J. W. VAUGHAN A. S. LEWIS . T H E 5 I-VE P111 L ASBURY, J. S. BURRUS, R. C. BONE, W. J. COBB, H. N. COLLINS, W. I. COOK, L. E. GARRISON, S. W. CHASE, T. E. LEw1s, A. S. BARDWELL. R. N. NICEACHERN, J. N. MCRAE, W. W. RUSSELL. R. L. Firth .H-Iarinurttrs NIFINIBHRS wus XIll.I.I,N. Xl, S. NluIu.AN. N ll. Nuns, ll. I. Rnsfmnh. H. W, RYININ'-fl". J. '51, Skmw. J. H. THNKINH. f.. f.. Tnnmmr L. fl. K. Trfmgn. fl. N Yumln. 1. VY. Rldrmznrrmn. W. 'K WlLI.uus. B. H. Wnrgvu. F. A. ' I THE BL E PRI 4 i 5 I Svtuhrni Aannriaiiun OFFICERS . ' W. IQ. COLLINS . .... . . President M. C. POPE . . Vice-President G. H. HALL . . .... Secretary 'P W. V. SKILES . . .... Treasurer F. P. SMITH S. S. WALLACE 119118 T1-IE BLVD PRI B I Sri. 1HHarh'5 Errlp Qllass MR. J. W. AUSTIN . S. Y. GUEss . . . R. B. NEWTON . J. H. VICKERS . ASBURY, FRANK L., JR. ASBURY, J. S. BEALL, RAYMOND A. BOUGHTON, S. P. BERRY, W. F. CATES, R. V. DAVIS, R. G. DEsPOR'rEs, C. EDWARDS, S. B. EUBANKS, GEORGE F., JR. GUILL, MARSHALL GIBSON, G. HALL OFFICERS MEMBERS GLISSON. WM. R. GUESS. S. Y. HARRIS. EDWARD HODGE HOUSER. W. D. HALI. JAMES LAMAR HILL, A. B. KNOX. E. L. RICCULLOUGH. LAWRENC BIANNINC, G. E. MILLER. JOHN H. NEAR, CLIFFORD L. E 119118 . . 7'rvn'hrr' . . I'r ruukfrnl . . I Ill rv-l'rrAakfrnl Frrrrlnry mul Trrmurrr XFQWTUN. R. R. Prgunv. CIIARLEF R. Rlfunnns. H. I... Fm:I.vs:R'rO'f. W. L. Slum. 1. F. FTTZPIIIZWS. L. T. Sf.IIm'n.Ln. CARL H. Trnwtzn. H. L.. ln. TI-asm. C. F. Yngmzns. J. H. WALKER- I. WALUS. L. E. M. ..,,.....-.A.,-.... .......-,K.f.,.-......,. f THE DL E PRI, MRS. E. E. EAGAN C. A. TUCKER . J. A. WEAVER . E. S. BEE . . FRANK SMITH .' AICHEL, C. G. BEELAND, H. D. BROACH, R. C. CARTER, JOHN C. FUNKHOUSER, J. GARTNER, E. C. ADAMS, SAM J. ADAMSON, J. E. ARNALL, H. C. ARNOLD, D. J. ARNOLD, JAS. Y. BEE, EUGENE S. BIGGERS, R. H. Efvrh Ifiihlv Qllaum I MOTTO: 'Tut first things first." OFFICERS . . T ecscher . President . Vice-President . , . . . -. Secretary . .. . Treasurer . EIR Uhr QIIUII1' fllull Sirrnirr ' GIGNILLIAT, L., R., JR. ' SHAVER, T. W. HENDERSON, U. V. ' SMITH, D.'OL I JOHNS, W. B. WALLACE, R. O., JR. PHILLIPS, I. J. WELCHEL, DAN C. SHAW, J. W. WIKLE, J. R. I MEMBERS ' BROWN, J. WRICHT .- BURFORD, S. K. BURNHAM, H. M. . BUSH, L. R. CARNES, ERWIN M. CHAMPION, E. F. CHERRY, CARL W. l - I S WILLIAMSON, L. W. ' CLARK, CARROL, JR. COLLINS, W. I. CRAMER, S. ' CROOK, L. E., JR. DANIEL, H. N. DUSON, W. W. EARNEST, JAMES D. 11.9118 THE BLVD PRI Evrh Bible Qllazz Hiexnhrra, Qlnntinurh EDWARDS, SHELDON B. GARRISON, S. W. GRANGER, GRAHAM HASKELL, A. W., JR. HAWES, A. L. HENDERSON, R. B. HERNDON, W. H. HERRON, J. R. HICKENLOOPER, H. C. HOWELL, A. S., JR. HUNT, EDWIN HYERS, WM. K. IRWIN, C. W. KAHRS, HENRY D. KINCAID, C. KING, A. B. KING, R. L., JR. KLINO, W. L. KRUSE, J. R. LEEPER, R. F. LIVAR, A. P. LOVELL, WM. S. LUNSFORD, R. C. MACKAY, A. J. - MACKAY, K. H. NJACKENZIE, RAY E. WJALLORY, A. R.. ,III JVIANN, ROBERT A. NIANLY, W. J. BIARSH. S. T. MASON, J. W.. JR. NJ.-KULDIN. H. W. MCMILLAN. BURTON BJERRIAM. J. W. BJINYARD. J. P. BVJURRAY. S. E. NESBIT. M. M. PARKER, F. H. PARSLEY, J. K. PI-IILLIPS. E. B. PHILLIPS. D. W. POWELL, H. J. RIFFER, C. ROBERTS, J. T. RODCERS. RAYMOND ROWL.-NND. G. W. RYDER, E. A. SEANOR, P. B. SIMPSON. BJOZNTIOE 119118 Suu, NhI,mI.M N1 Sxmu. BI N1 Sunni, H, lf. Swann. In Sunn, Jams B. Sunn. J. I.. Sxqrru. J. R, STANHLIJI. J. H, Srnrnrgmin. fl. W. Swans. S. J. Tu.Iu1:nnn. R, H. TULUR.. FI. I.. TII.mi'nT. C. Y. Trrgxnn. Crum A. TVRNFZR.. J. P. YFLTIIAW. Crux. S WALLIS. L. E. WEEE. B. P. WDELLS, J. B. WILCOX. H. T. Wruiox. W. A. WILSON. J. G.. In. WIILUAIS. T. B. WTIIBERLT. M. S. WELAVIZR. J. A. J I T H E D L VIE P Ill, I I W. W. MCCREA JAS. W. VAUGHAN R. W. BEALL . ORLOW, HARRY WELLS, W. S. THOMASON, G. A. BAKER, WILLIAM SHORT, W. B. CARTER, HUGH D. FINOH, J. E. KELLY, EDWIN DUNCAN, HARRY MCNIECE, R. D. WOOD, T. L. GAULT, J. H. JERVIS, J. R. DENNY, F. E. ANDERSON, P. H. WALLIS, L. D. HOLCOMRE, J. B. 652112 Iurnrr Eihlv QIIRRR - OFFICERS MEMBERS CATE, H. C. GORDON, M. O. HINE, E. W. REEVES, J. C. STRICKLAND, C. KEMP, W. R. BETTS, R. B. TANNER, W. M. JONES, PAGE H. SPIVEY, J. G. MANNING, L. P. PRATHER, PAUL FLUKER, W. T. GORHAM, J. M. FOX, M. P. PUOH, G. W. FRANKUM, J. B. . . President . . . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer CHILDS, J. W. FILBER, B. M. DAVIS, H. C. DE F RIETAS, J. M. R MYDDLETON, R. BANGS, P. C. JARRARD, B. H. F IEGE, S. L NELMS, J. B. MULLIS, C. H. JOHNSON, N. WEBB, B. P. SHEFEIELD, J. WALKER, J. W. JONES, G. L. H MCDUFFIE, R. E. NICKOLES, H. R. SIMS, M. M. -HQIIS T H E 5 L E PIU MARK POPE . . . WHARTON HUMPHREYS CHAS. A. TUCKER . J. W. VAUGHAN . POPE, MARK TUCKER, CHAS. A. GRANCER, GRAHAM GRADY, HENRY ATKINS, T. Uhr Srrihhlrrs OFFICERS MEMBERS A L l I1 I 1 . . Frm ldfhl . Hf-r-I'rnakirn1 . . Srrrrlarfr . Trmnun-r PERRY. Pnor. W. G. Hmfnrnrmvs. Wmsrrnx YAWCHAN. J. W. Ovn-:Ns. F. C. Cnoox. L. E.. Jn. Q 4 -,-.1-,--.A-.. ---1-1ar 'rl-IE DLVE P111 . AIKEN, I., M. BOONE, C.. H. BROCK, H. B. BURKHART, W. CATER, P. F. COLLEY, T. M. DAVIS, V. L. DOYAL, R. L. EDWARDS, J. T. FIRE, R. T. GROBLE, W. G. HENDERSON, R. HITE, W. W. HYER, B. W. HOWARD, G. P. JERVIS, J. R. KEEN, J. V. KINNEBREW, T. MALLORY, R. A. mnmmrrriala MEMBERS JWATHEWSON, J. MARSH, S. T. METHVIN, C. M. MCCASH, P. K. MCCLESKEY, J. PARSONS, E. D. POWELL, J. R. PATTILLO, L. B. REES, J. F. SIANOR, P. B. THOMAS, E. T. TU, M. L. UPSHAW, W. T. VANDERCRTFT, J. VIENER, R. WEBB, W. P. W. M. W WILKINSON, T. S. WIMBERLY, M. YOUNG, . T. S. S. 119118 I f . I ' .' .Q . " 4 s , n n ., u 1 , 1 ' 1 FV ' . ' s ' xo 1 5 I 5 ' ,K , 4 gx ' 1. 2' .1 as 5' 5 a W, I ' " ' 1' , , .1 .1 ul 1 Q M 'V . -,g r', l..ly 1 , ..,,n - . . 'W ' l 'I "" -' - .1 If I Q .,9s -nl . , '. .' ,s. . u . - '. 'I' ,. , . X 0. I I 1 -5 ,I x 'l'.-1 . - . sv A - . I 1 . B 2 . " ' . ' . D is Q 1. . I - X ' --. . , - ' ' s s - '- 1 ' s K f - I . 1 ,pa-E. l 5.3, if - S . f Q l '. . . ,s ' ' 1 ,Q . 1 1 ' 0 I' , g . U K. I . 4 , ' ' . ' I U I Q 1 N 0 . . I 5 s 4 - . 4 S Q ' n , s , . s 1 4 ,4 0 , D 9 s I . A. , ' I 1 ' 0 . 0 . , Q u . . 1 l 0 ' O . .'. . e . 0 . . u . . . . U I ' l I 'I fl G1E ?MlQ v s"s if ' 6 S XE- Ng , S 5 Lfrl., . 'n..uo ,.. S..-'Ix KN , . v ' " ---, .-,, Y Q- -. QQII. . ' ' 5 '. fx f 5' 1 I - ff" " ." ' :' 1 r 1 w --, w j -.--.- YV V I !X' .Z I ' . 2. 4 1 Q I r , I 21 fi ' 'Tl-11-'i 1-5-LVD 151116 JI E I L 5 Jluninr Prhamiraln ARNOLD, S. R. EUBANKS, J.. F. . BURFORD, S. K. I HILL, A. B. Q BRITTINGHAM, T. H. HOLST, B, B, COURIER, E. P. LEWIS, A. S. E HINKLE, J' B' PARKER, W. A. HOLLIDAY, F. L. POWELL H J , PAISLEY, J. K. P 3 ' j 'PRA'1'HER, P. UDER, ' ' ' RAINE, G. B. ROGERS, J' C' ' ROBERTS, J. T. SEMMES: T- J- ! SAUNDERS, W. H. WALLIS, S- C- SCARBOROUGH, H. E. WILLIAMS, B. B. ' BRYAN, F. S. BETTERTON, P. M i I I E I 5 r IIQHB THE BL E PRI COBB, H. N. GODDARD W. W SIMMONS J. H ALEXANDER, L. MCMURRAY, J. A. 9 - G RICHARDS, H. L. HALL, T. H. WHITE, D. A. WISE, J. W. MCEVER, W. L. PUND, E. E. OWENS, F. C. SMITH, I. H. BIGGERS, R. H. CARRIKER, J. F. fduninr Elvrtrirnlu ,,,,,,,, NYY'-W, ,,,, . ..,. , -.,-..--..-A---ff 119118 ,...,.......-.fl-Y HICKENLOOPI-IR, H. C. ROBINSON, W. A. WILLIAMS, T. B. SKEEN, J. H. SMITH, W. D. NICHOLS, P. H. SOUZA, F. X. COWAN, F. A. RIANN, R. A. JONES, C. L. BRADLIEY, F. SANDERS, R. C. BLASINOANE, T. PUGH, G. W. WOOD, T. I.. S WI I I I I I I I I I I I .I I I I II ' I I I I Il I QI I I QI III 1 I .I 'I ,I I 'I -I I I I I T H E B L VE P IU.. Gvxtilr Svnrirtg OFFICERS JOHN R. KING . . . . . . Honorary President R. N. PHARR . .... Presidenp H. J. IVENS . . . . Vice-President W. D. VANDEBURG . . Treasurer ' MEMBERS BRADLEY, F. B. FRANKEL, J. S. HIGHTOWER, J. T. JEWEL, R. H. WILCOX, W. H. DEVERGES, D. S. MCLELLAN, A. ' MURPHY, A. H. RAGAN, C. RUDICIL, B. K. HULSEY, W. M. TORRENCE, C. K. HONORARY MEMBERS HEBDEN, PROF. H. C. CAMP, E. W. IIIQPIISI T H E B L E P111 E. CARSWELL D. C. RAND . M. T. SALTER . ALLEN, M. C. ALDEN, C. E. COLE, T. GESSNER, F. B. BATTLE, W. W. BLAIR, A. TERST, F. W. Qlhvmiralz OFFICERS SENIORS CARSWELL, E. D. RAND, D. C. J UN IORS HOUSER, W. D. JACKSON, K. C. KING, G. D. KUNIANSKY, M. SOPHOMORES TUOKER, W. F. HOLLAND, D. LINK, E. C. McN1EcE, R. D. L-,.. w-Y,,f..ff.,,,..-- V l . . . l'r llffrlil . . . lrin'-l'r'r.ukfrral qn7r'IarA1 mul Trmxurar J-. N.u.r.l.. NI. MORGAN. W. A. SALTER. XI. T.. Jn GILL. I.. M. Surms. E. D. WTHITE. C. H. Gsxowm. W. P ,W -, .- ..,...... ., -. ...O-,,..,,,..,..-.---B-E-1 fr H E R Lvr: P111 T 1 1 1 1: 1 ' 1 1 ,1 1 Y 13 1 1 ' l i 1 1 : 1 1 1 E 11 3 5 " ' 1 1 1 f Q 1 E1 l f, i1 1 1 I 5 g 1 I 1 : H1 1 111 1 , .1 1 11 1 1 1 1 I 1 11 1 I 1' 1 1 11 11. ' 11 'II 11 1 :I 1- :li '. 5 3 1 i if , v 1 1 11 1 . 'i 1 1 1 13 Gliuil Glrvm L H 5 1 1 1 OFFICERS Q ' I S. J. STUBBS . . . . . Preszdent j lg J. G.KEN1MER . 5 , 1 ,Q 1 1 11 1 11 1 I SENIORS f 1l I 11 ' 1 . 1 1, 1 1' '1 o a e Vzce Preszdent , 1, 1 T. C. MASSEE . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer 111 ix BAILEY, T. L. KENIMER, J. G. .1 gg 11 BLACKWELL, C. B. MASSEE, T. C. Q -gl ,1 BRowNsoN, W. C. STOFFREGEN, C ' QE 21 CUTTER, H. D. STUBBS, S. J. 11 HARRINGTON, G. A. WILLET, J. L. H 1 11 fi JUNIORS 1 ,, . ,, f GRIFFIN, G. H. RODRIGUEZ, B. 1! MCCARLEY, L. H. WALKER, R. 1 11 MCKAY, A- J. WELLS, W. S. ig WRIGHT, H. E. I 151 11 1 If 1 1 1? f '- :X . I 1 -I I L- --, I, L. I L L,---,,,..,H. Il Q I1 R I 1 TI-IE BLVE P111 1 11 Arrhiivrtural Snrirtg I4 1 CHARLES A. TUCKER . . W I LEWIS E. CROOK, JR. . J. WHARTON HUMPHREYS JOSEPH W. KRIES . . L 5: fl ,. 11 'I Q QI PROF. FRANCIS P. SMITH ' 1 1 11' 11? . 1 - EDWARD W. BEACHAM P J. WHARTON HUMPHREYS CHARLES A. TUCKER .11 I TOMMY ADKINS LEWIS E. CROOK, JR. 1 JOSEPH W. KRIES I 'I I La C. L. ARMSBY I H. G. GIBSON 1 ll r R U E 11 51 E. R. MURRY I 57 I I 1, OFFICERS HONORARY MEMBERS 1918 JOHN P. TURNER 1919 PRESTON S. STEVENS 1920 W. R. REESE RAY BEALI. H. GIDDENS II QI H, ,,,., ., ,W , -,,,,,,,, I - -LL417. ' 'jilT,LL,,I1Q,'21L1TTi. "AlZJ.:'1 1:fl1'5.11L '1.ZZ1I+i.....A,..Y 7- -' 11 I 119118 . . l"rm1lrir'n! . Vin'-l'rr.rlHrnl . Sf-rrr-In ry . Trrruurrr PROF. J. lhznmzm' GAILE1' A. CLYDE ELLIS Horsmx J. PRIIQE MQKENDRIC A. Tugxnn C. W. BERGEN HARRY E. Hms-cn W. W. R'CCREA G, W. RAMEY W. H. Rrmsaroan M. P. WQILSON , ,.... ..... ..E..,..-ww..-.-.,...... .-...,.,.,..,.......-?---1-- ,.,,,,.....,.-.A-1-1.-F-we-ue.-1 F-7rH1: bLvri P111 r I I Gln-0911 Glluh . OFFICERS A H. D. EzzARD . . . . . . .President H. C. DAVIS . . . . Vice-President W. E. SMITH . Q . Secretary and Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS . r 1 PROF. T. P. BIQRANCH ' PROF. C. W. LYTLE MR. G. D. HALSEY 119118 T I-I E D L V E ,P 12,1 BRANCH, T. P. ENLOE, R. FRANKUM, J . B. KAPLAN, B. W. SIMPSON, S. S. KHOURY, M. A. BRYAN, E. W. Scnuccs, R. E. VELTMAN, C. S. MCMURRAY, C. A. ROUSE, J. V. HARDIN, R. W. RYDER, E. A. HERBIG, H. F. ANDERSON, J. E. Gln-091.1 Clluh MEMBERS Nlrlh nn.. R. I Suu. T. H. S'ruugl.x. W. 'N I,nr.u. A. li. Wmmgs, J. C.. CIMRTIS. T. R. Flulrzn. H. M. Ninnmvs. A. H. Klwrr.sm'i. I. H. Fuznnw.. 1- T. WALLIS. L. IJ. Pmlurs. D. W ABERWATHT. W. I Buvrr.. M. Y. I 'N N Z ll9Il8 I if I I I I I fu., - amtsee':.4:,v 1 aan-uw... , . I THE ELVE Plll R. MILLS . G. GRANGER . 'nh Sviuhrnt Branrh A. LTI. 7 , I , . OFFICERS PROE. C. P. ELDRED PROF. E. B. PHILLIPS PO, M. c. TURNER, H. L. BOBBITT, R. E. SMITH, C. D. BUDD, J. S. GRANGER, GQ STUDENT MEMBERS 'MILLS, R. ARNOLD, DAVID RAE, O. O. ' DUSON, W. W. BEALL, R. W. CATES, R. V. . . . . . President Secretary and Treasurer PROF. I E. D. TANZER, VAUGHAN, J. W. FUNKHOUSER, J. C. HOLCOMB, J. B. SCOTT, F. W. KELLY, E. L. , BOYER, I. B. IIQHB al , ILE 3 I ' IlI III, IQ I'I III If,f' I 'lil IIIMIQIQ II- 1 2,51 Ig ' IIN! WWI- . I '.I'1I1I. I III-' ,134 i' LEII I I I. I I I . I I I ,I IITIIEI .Q II I Asif v 'II I 1 I IV' I IHIIIIIII .I I fi ,I ' I III If II! I! IM II I. i I' I II II IE I-I I li I'I'.,, QI I .W II.. 5- 5 III. ff II I I 'I l I' . I I ' II ' 'I LI I II, .IQ I ,-I 'I I :QI :III 1 RI wx, 3 I . I II, 5 ' 'Q iii , I III VI I I1 SI I! I II U I II,-I I III . IIII I f. II I I I ff II I I I I I5 II . II I 5 .I ' V1 "II I ',. I I I 1 .4 . I ' 'I I 1 I I VI I I Is 'II III. I I 'If I'E 2 I " I III I I , I .I I' MEMBERS .I II? IIIII I EI 'VII II I I . I' 'II' ' I ia. I.-.' I I I i i' Y ' 7 5' 1,5 I II K I IIS I If III I I .' I ,lg , ' A jI WIFI ' If if. f. HI I g TWII I I if I III ' ,IPI "J :- I 'I PIII. If I 'II I I Us' 'fi I III, ' IIII 3'-III I KI I MII ,III i " 1 IIA -III . ff. II I I I., . IIIII I I Li I QQII I, I I .Ig fl.. IIN IEW .III I IIII yIII I5 If If5I I IIE, fum! SN!! I 'I 1 ' QIITI IW I, :III I 'II 1,' I ' QII' 51,33 III I I I ELI- 'I I I , IMI IJ I IMI? 'III I Iwi: ,fx It I I, I ' . II' I I III 315 req! ,. 09' 'X ,-Mllumua iflv . , Q "'f' ' 'v2mu ? ' 1'ig'3 X. ' N Q gl, ' 2 9 X 1 5, . Q, -1 ev' . ' 0 if ' Q 61 , 5 . fogxli u o s I s . 1 'NMI E70 xe xg 9. X Q ' .J : ' .- , 'D' f Q . M ,L O I 1 Q I Q 1 ' Q xxx 4 9 6 Q 5 o A ' ... 3? A x4 vu, 1 - ' w i?f?yeAillF i Hamid' 1" i Q l Q mqguv Q mpg' n f Q , X-xx 4 E"-'f 2 1 , , ll gmf WU-'Q fi 1 4. l Wx E 5 L S i, ,ff in THE DLVEY 13111 Q ,M Z W! WM ,M W WW . 44- I my W Zf f rnlw W ,1,. WW I M ig af u 4 ' Z W ZW :.,, if ilirninriw ig-,,5 ' AR! The magic word, that for ages has run through the world if l driving humanity ruthlessly before it, with horror in its wake, came to America just as Tech ,was finishing the year of '17. Q- EJ, Strange how one small word so changes the lives and actions of -,"l1n?1j, 15 -'f+-JU aj men. s Swept into the cauldron of warring nations the Government called to every man to do his duty, and the men of '17 responded to the call at once. Commencement week found over half of the class in thevservice of the Government, in the war camps, bending every effort to prepare themselves to lead the men of America "over theref' Those left behind were patiently waiting to be called and had little thought of the gayeties that usually mark the last days with the Alma Mater. Another actor was upon the stage. So it was that the festivities of Tech's Commencement Week, the great Pan- Hellenic Dance, the Senior Hop and the Carnival, those joyous affairs that passing years had almost made institutions in the school, were forgotten. Not exactly for- gotten, just thought of in the day's rush, and then set aside for a Vital work, the work of War ! ' y 1 'K 'P '39 49 'X' 'X' mug-'P a qi gh- 7:- 'tmvfs TJ 1 N 1,v1',,N7n -nfnu r'lY:'5'l q":Dlg .9313 P svaifem V A . .. .. . , . . -'L'31'21E3S' as Y! -Q' . - . . .- , . I-'Z' 4"Z'.V5'4vVQG V"'S"ll"ll'Ifyl I 5 'S li, l. f in Il i - , tl 1 -1 The great hall of the Druid Hills Golf Club was dark and silent, but across its polished floors there danced, in the shadows of thought, the happy couples that in other years had enjoyed the Commencement Pan-Hellenic Dance. The spectre throng of masked men in freakish and gaudy make-ups Hitted here and there with fair ladies in dainty and pretty costumes, to the tunes of silent music, in a scene of silent merry making. H9118 'rl-il: b1.vi:P111 The E A. -, . von o be host to all, and where you danced until you could dance no more, did not re- sound with laughter for the men of 'l7. In the shone upon the lake, and the same soft breeze whispered bv. but no boy and girl walked beside the shimmering water, for War had taken the bor. Queen Electra III did not rei ruler hard and cruel who knows no joy, the ruler Mars. Crant Field where her prcxles cessors had been royally crowned in a Carnival of revelrv and splendor. was barren except 'for the marks of many marching feet. The shouts of the Bally-Hoo men of Tech relating the wonders to be seen within their curious tents had given may In the sharp commands of the student officers. ast Lake Club, where the Seniors, at former Commencement: were i t t quiet of night the sz-une mellow moon gn, her throne and power had been usurped by a -X' 'I' I' 'lr fl- If Of course it was with regret that these celebrations over four years l.il-or were given up, but the graduating class of the Georgia School of Tet-lmology uf l'llT uns a class of men, of true patriots. They left all the pleasure of the Conum-nm-im-nl behind to serve a cause, which by its success will give lo all men llll' pr-in-e :mtl security of the Democracy of the whole world. A sacrilive it is true, lrul :i liule one repaid a hundredfold by the honor of serving the lileal, White :mil Blue. And when in future years, history shall have written the dee-ls -if li-nmr :in-l duty of the Americans in the war, upon her indestruclihle pages. me will expr-'el to find the names of the Tech men of the class of '17, 11911 1 w 1 I I 1- - 'rl-IE BLYIE 'PRI V unusual 5 mumnmmmuu Mauna ,s -A m,,.,T,1 a t 5- K' .T .Ji- "-rt 'K N the past it had been the custom to hold the Junior Prom on the night of, and in conjunction with, the Commencement Carnival. ?Zt'l'f'iff5. 'iii-V . T E-,Q But with our country at war, the Faculty saw best to call off the Riffff ' was-."..I.fg . , . Carnival, and, for the same reason, the Senior Hop and Pan- R Qffwa-me . I . I . . i -, Hellenic Dance were omitted, especially since the majority of the Senior Class were in the training camps and could not attend. ' But the Juniors, along with the Sophomores, were determined that all things of pleasure 'should not be sacrificed because of the war. p And so, the Junior Prom was held with greater grandeur, splendor, and style than ever before. .- About ten o'clock on the evening of Friday, June Sth, a multitude of gay couples began arriving by way of autos al: the Druid Hills Golf Club with but one purpose in view, and that was to have the time of their young lives, and in so do- ing, to make the Junior Prom a great success. p , D And this they did. Though there were present a numberof uniforms, everyone seemed to forget the warg and, swayed by the rhythmical strains of melody drifting in from the or- chestra, the happy couples glided over the ball room Hoors andiover the terrace, forgetful of all else but their companions and the joy of living. Thenight was cool and beautiful,-moonlight with just a few Heecy clouds to throw Hitting shadows over the landscape. And so, when tired for the time being of dancing, couples would wander out into the night and stroll over the golf links. The decorations were tasteful and beautiful, the Hoor excellent, the music better, and everyone was having the best time possible. With the coming of dawn dl 4 a e tunes grew l1vel1er, the dance faster, and there was more pep in the crowd. Everybody was having the' time of their young lives. There has been dances in the past but somehow they couldn't rival this one. Maybe it was the thought 119118 F, I 1 l 1 I E E ,rm I Z ii It 1 i i I . 1 v A uf 4 . F Y l ' T ' - ' Y Y l 11 F that this may be the last dance that Tech would have or perhaps the debutame aol- dier boy felt the same feeling. Pm going to France and it nill be a long time. he thought, before we dance together again, and she was thinlgino' the same Ak UL-,Od C' ' ' ' :- I many of the boys who were there that night are now in France. and others are pre- paring to go, and some are still in school during th ' h' it - h they are doing their bit also. eu' it oxer ere." But the girls. uBecause of the warf' dinner and breakfast were combined into one meal. and about one oielock the hungry crowd was feasted on uhot dogs," rolls and scratnhlt-tl eggs. Did you ever see a hungry mob eat at an all-night dance? lt is a hunsrx sight. They don't Hooverize. Vifhen the gong is sounded the mob rushes fnritlie eats. and food disappears. That is the only trouble with a Tech dance. It has to end. l ln-lit-xv thr- dancers could dance forever. Sometimes I wonder how pleasant it would he fin night to 'last forever, and the Juniors give a dance. Woulthft it he great? XX 1- it.-nltl have our queens, our sponsors, and our soldiers all dancing antl the t-:tres nf the world forgotten for the time only. But when the night would entl :intl Ultl Snl hh-it his trumpet the dancers all alike would forget their pleasure- :intl think nl" the hin- den resting upon their shoulders. The credit for staging this dance goes to the Knsmne Soc-iety. News In-into in the history of the school has a dance been run off more smoothlx :intl In the ent tire satisfaction of all. Many favorable comments were ht-:ml nn :ill si-le-, on the- good time and many dates were made for a year hence. Later came favors, streamers, confetti, and noise trial.:-rs to :nhl to the lun. Dancing lasted long after Old Sol had come In :antmnmr the new flax: awl not until well after six o'clock did the merry throng hegin In hrrak up :mal we-L Ihr city and home. 119118 hnP 'ISI-IE bLvi:'iJ11I 1 L V I i E my " HE Sophomores were just as determined as the Juniors that the war should not interfere with their dance. But what were they to do for a name? In the past it had always been "Sophomore-German" - n ghfei 4: ll M " A as! ..5'rX,. P5 6. n ew Q W tl l q, ,hu ff but ':German,,' did you sy?-this would never do! n 5 y Like the true sports that they were, the undaunted Sophomores announced that the "Sophomore-AMERICAN" would be held with all due form and accompanying good times at Segadlos' on Saturday afternoon, June the 9th, from 4:00 to 7:00 o'clock. . Accordingly, at said time and place the Tech girls and .boys assembled from every quarter,-in fact, they kept on assembling and congregating fyou just couldnit keep 'em awayj until old Siegadlos' was packed full and running over. ' Also the day was a warm one. But that only seemed to help every one get up a little more steam, put a bit more pep into the dance, and have just a royal good time of it. ' - 1 09,93 52, :W Ha 1' 4-NN' 1 ck "f .b4'x- A7 f.9'0I1 1-I 1eA9- 0 'rfb 0 gs 5: 4' I 2 Lv, - vw but ""1'w""n'. 'n": b2"45En3szi 5 ' 4Y't,v.Vb 3.3, QQ ,qu u, 5 0 ri g-yard git L ,'7,W ,Jai 5-:Eg l - N ! The Sophomores showed themselves to be excellent hosts, the ladies were as beautiful and charming as ever, the music line, the hall tastily decorated, the floor in good condition, and so everyone- just had to have a big time. All seemed to realize that this was the last as well as the second of the Commence- ment dances and all wished to dance on and on long after the strains of UH S , ome, weet Home" had been .wafted through the hall many times. 0 ' . But everything must have an end, so reluctantly the gay throng finally disbanded, and, proclaimed by all to have been a rare Tech dance, the iirst Sophomore-American came to an end. 1199118 fQX Nr, I ff Vw Q2 533 .4 K I V 42 I.. A T H E DLVEPRI , .. I Ei W ii 55, I , II I, 31 5 5, I, ' I I I s , i Q I , ,. , I il 4 Il 1, ' if fl , I , , I. , ' 5 ei H , , K: 1, . ,, I ' ' I A I . , I 'I lg I 53 ' 1 I5 I I ,W , if il . I W' 'N 12 57 ' I. I, 1, L I3 a, .' II I, I If I L I, .I wi I X, H , I I yu 'Q I1 ll : ca' - 531 1 I, A 15 I J J. S. ASBURY' . , E. F. CHAMPION L. E. WALLIS . I :I I fi I 'I il I: I- -I' I 1- LI' Li I! SI If i v ' , . I 1: 'I -' E ff If I 3' ADAMS, 5. T. fi gg ALMOND, G. L. ii, I ALMOND, E. P. ARNOLD, J. Il 1 113 fi 5 if if if I FI If ,II I1 , 1 4 lhrrtun Qlluh OFFICERS L MEMBERS ASBURY, J., S. CHAMPION, E. F. HAWES, A. L. . . Presidfmt I. . . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer SMITH, B. F., JR. SMITH, B. , WALLIS, L. E. WILCOX, H. T. , ' 1' '53 ', I ff I I El I 3' T 'I W iv , 5 ii 1B 1 Q! I ' 1' V I I I J A . ll ix flwfzfft---R-W--Mix: ,-ff- ---MLK ALLAN, W ' I r "g,vQ 'W' Q' WH" 1TlZTiL1'f:f1'r':::r:115:,L M-,M ,Z-,f ,j l 5' g Y-ill.iI t:1i::gA1-fM---fHf- mti,-W sd-H, -AAAV 'Wh'-Mrk in f , ll! --if ..... L ....., - I , W ,I .l' L :I Y Ib: L IN H H Y KI 1 " ku W I 1 I ' I ,WJ , K I ' T HE 5'-f E P111 ANSLEY, G. E. DAVIS, H. C., JR. GARTNER, E. C. JOHNSON, RAY MORGAN, W. E. REES, J. F. SHEFFIELD, FRANK WILLIAMS, T. B. Anufrirus Bugs OFFICEIIS Well. nO OHif1'r- MICNIBI-IRS WALLIS. I.. D. 119118 lunar.. f.. J.. Jn Il: -nun, tfnv jnnxsnx, NH: Nlrvzn- W. D R1lAN'Dl.F!. xF!Tl Rnnmgns. R, '41, Furinlnf K. fi. J Winn. R. P. 1 I I I I 'I II II II .I I III I. 'I II II II I I I I II II I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I 5. 'I II I I I I . I I I I I I ,I I I I I I I I QI. X 1-11: BLVD P111 ilfrnm Augnnta MOTTO: Shine in Military Tactics. OFFICERS K. H. MERRY . . . . . . President O. O. RAE . . . . Vice-President R. W- BEALL 1 . Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS I BEALL, GRAY" A. I GIBSON, G. H. BLASINGAME, T. KAHRS, H. D. -BRITTINGHAM, T. H. MANNING, G. E. FLEMING, J- W. . PUND, E. E. IIQIIS ,T,,,,..,,,,..,,..... .-,,,,,. . . . ,A V V V Z P Ill -...goes-., .-.....-M- ..q m -.. . .A,,m...,....,..,.,, W K M W Y FLVI12 fCf5221gh22 Qlluh nf SEIUZIIIIIZIII OFFICERS W. S. LOVELL . ..... .... I 'rmflfm R. D. PARKINSON . ..... l'1'f-f-l'rf.-iflmz M. SIEGEL . . . .... . Sccrclary and 7'rf'aAurf'r MEMBERS LOVELL, W, S, Bnsxms. J. BERGEN, C. W. SIEGEI- M- CORDES, A. W. F5351 F- PUDER, J, W, PARKINSON. R. D. BURNHAM H. M. Bnooxs, W. P. K1-znlxc. J. M. 9 NICOLAS, A. R. ' HARTY, A. 19115 -x 5 s i 3 I v ' I K ,fi -Q. iw. i'.. i I is , 'I . Z i ii ! .Vg T43 ,gi fri Ig! f- A1 Ig! Y. 2 I. F Z ,.. Fi' ,. 5. I if .. 5 5 I Q. W. a 1 I I I i. ' -nn --. .I .?Iv 1 Q33 fl ,IL VI 91 L ' I .U M EFI I I :L- TOHE DLVE PRI , -1-1--. Y - 1 , 'he 1H1nrii1e1 Alligaium FAVORITE SONG: 'Tome' Where the Sun is Softly Shiningf' FAVORITE OPERA! "Fair and W armerf' OFFICERS L. W. POLLARD . . . V . . Preszdent J. W. MERRIAM . .... Vzce Preszdent DAN HOLLAND . .... . Secretary and Treasurer 'MEMBERS C HICKENLOOPER, POLLARD, L. W. DOWLING, J. H. YOUNG, C. E. VANDEGRIFT, J. WILSON, D. H. MOKAY, A. J. SIMMONS, J. H. H. C. H. MERRIAM, J. W. HYERS, W. K. LEWIN, H. H. HOPKINS, R. K. GENOVAR, W. P CLIFTON, W. L. BURFORD, S. K. HOLLAND, DAN HQIIS l lv rg I ji THE 5 L V E P111 E112 iflliasisaippians POPULAR EXPRESSION! lim-.es ll right nr li' 1' n f1.,..l., OFFHIEIIS A. LIVAR . ..... , A , ,,ll',HI,lAHI L. CROOK . . , 'Il'IV,'Y'lllfil"'lII S. Y. GUESS . .... Yr-fnlnn nm! Trwmunr MEMBERS CROOK, L. E. , Nhu um. 1. V. BEE, E, S, Tllflliunx. FQ. IQ GUESS, S. Y, TULHR. uh. C. LIVAR, A, P, Fflunrr. ll. KM-ZER, J, B. Farm. Fan.-nzn MCDONALD, J. S. Yflfvfll- R' WRIGHT. H. E. no Il 8 THE BL E PRI Uhr illflarun Gllgxh "Macon, the place where lhevcapitol ought to be."' C H SCHOFIELD COLORS: Black and Blue. FLOWER: T ulzps TIME OF MEETING! Saturday Drill. FAVORITE OCCUPATION Workmg . . . . Preszdent K W DUNWODY . T C MASSE . . J H VICKERS . BLAIR, A. BIRCH, J. N. BUDD, J. S. CUTTER, H. D. DUNWODY, K. W. GLISSON, W. R. HINKLE, J. B. HAYS, C. S. MASSE, T. C. NEWTON, R. B SCHOFIELD, C. VICKERS, J. H -I T H E B L EPRI Ed1tor's Note-This outfit was too modest to elect offieerf-. Fupgv--tion f an It In honor preferring one anotherf' MCMURRY, J. A. MONTAG, H. E. ARNOLD, S. R. BARDWELL, R. COBB, H. N. COLCORD, A. R. EUBANKS, J. F. FRANKEL, J. S. GILL, L. M. HANNEMAN, J. JACKSON, K. C. KUNIANSKY, M. RUSSELL, R. L. SMITH, W. D. ENLOE, R. Bowl. W. I. FINLIHLR. W. IC. Krxsrgnmgw, H. I! l,r:r.n uv. R. Y. Mrlfar mint J. 'N 51ll.I,ARD. 1. W. Mrlxrzn. S. W. POLIARD. W. R. Pnrrrgmtrr. R. F F. Smrsox. W. F. Smnn:nr1m.n. A B Wnrrs. H. Wnrrrssanr.. I W WILu.m9. C. R. Tum. R. W. 1 11 X. 1 1 11 TH E - D LVEPR . L- 'iingz' 111i MOTTO: Moro Morito. ' COLORS: Purple and White. A OFFICERS ' F. C. OWENS . . . . . President M. T. SALTER . . . Vice-President S. S. WALLACE, JR. . . Secretary E. C. LINK' . . . Treasurer MEMBERS KRIES, J. W. EUBANKS, GEO. RAMEY, G. W. B0w1cK, H. . KING, G. D. REYNOLDS, H. MCCASH, P. H. HERZOG, W. R. WALLACE, S. S., JR. MCCORKLE, J. OWENS, F. C. MADDOX, H. E. LINK, E- C. WILSON, L. P. SALTER, M. T. HYER, B, W, KENT, L- F- GORDON, W. H. COWAN, F. A. ' B 119118 T 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 11 1, 11 11 11 :1 11 1 1. 11 11 11 V 1 1 1 11 i. 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i. 11 1 1 1 1 '1 11, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 11 ,1 11 1 1 I ' . T H E BLK! E P RI -.L 1 I "-'----1 -...J 61311.01 OFFICERS D. B. SANDFORD . . ..... . . . l'f.....i.1m M. L. WHEELER . . . . . . , I iff-l'wu firnl C. J. BUCKNER . .... Sfrrrlnry rmfl 7AIf'lI!-llfff' MEMBERS SANDFORD, D. B. Hassrw. W. b WHEELER, M, L. Pmnsn.1,. W. N. Ewlfifa. DVTLH BUCKNER, C. J. KEMP, W. R. TENNENT, T. E. TP,-xwlclc, GEO. Smvv. J. T. SHORT. W. B. Y E 5 g W, i T i f e 1' 1 , 1 ix J , 2 I 9 S ig B -..J THE BL E PRI Q . . . . V . Secretary a MALLORY, R. A LYNCH, R. E. , DUNCAN, L.' P. WILLIAMS, B. B i -r T1-11: BLV1: 11111 OFFICERS O?KELLEY . ..... . . I r uf nl T. N. COLLEY . . . . .... I' In-wi nl B. RODRIGUEZ . .... . Serrrlnrv ani Tr a 1 r H MEMBERS CARTER, J. H. HALL, G. H. JONES, J. B. A NICHOLS, P. N. OLDKNOW, O. WILKINS, B. H. 119118 COLLEY. T. N. Josss. M. LILLIOT. R. B. O'KsLLm'. R. E Roumcuzz. B. THE BLVD PRI I iinrkvfvllrr Aparimrntn ANNOUNCEMENT: The court extends a hearty invitation to all. H. J. IVENS . F. B. GESSNER J. P. MINYARD W. N. DUSON . R. S. GRIFFITH M. C. ALLEN C. C. WELCHEL J. Y. ARNOLD GESSNER, F. B. GRIFFITH, R. S. ALLEN, M. C. WEAVER, J. H. ARNOLD, J. Y. OFFICERS MEMBERS WALLIS, L. E. A MINYARD, FLUKER, W. T. IVENS, H. HOLLIDAY, F. L. BEE, E. S. MCNEESE, R. D. POLLARD, L THOMAS, E. F. ' HILLEY, R. QHQHB . President Vice-President . Treasurer . . . Secretary . Sergeants-at-Arms Phone Boys J. P. BLAIR, A. J. SHELVERTON, W. L. TANNER, W. M. . W. WELCHEL, C. C. D. DUsoN, W. W. . ,yi f? I w i Q F w J I Y N N l 3 J r J, qs I V 1 I 1 v I 1 l i w 1 ' ' ' 1" 'f-F? 2.1 .,....,L C W ""' T J""-"'-'fs-ffnwfkz-14-F--KE ' A""'E-'W-rv 1-:aw-E-if. .--L , 'T'--Y K-ff. . . Y ,f22.L.,,,,.-1, ,L ,NL Y 3 A E E E SEET E P F I 1 I Nrminn Tflall S 1 OTHER NAMES: 36, The Barn, Than !'!' BRYAN, E. DYAL, J. O. EARNEST, J. D. STOKES, H. G. HOLST, B. B. BERRY, W. F. GARLINGTON, T. R. DANIEL, H. N. LEEPER, R. T. BASKINS, J. P. INGRAM, L. C. COLE, I. M. COLLINS, W. I. SANFORD, D. B. ORTIZ, S. T. ABREU, D. EDWARDS, S. B. KITOHENS. ANSLEY, C. E. DARLINC, C. L. BLECKLEY. S. C. BAZARRATE. E. DOWLING. H. RUTH ERFORD. W. A NTAULDING. H. W. BURNHAM. H. NI. PARKER, R. W. ASRURY. F. BEALL. R. W. GREEK. W. MULLIS. C. H. METHVIN. C. M.. JR. LAWTON, A. C. CHERRY, C. W. KAHRS. H. D. HILI, A. B. SLEDCE, D. LESTER. C. N. Gum, M. F. F Ox, M. P. , 1 l 1 ' " ' llmnailuu. i'wlrl.liwnN, I', ll, .ll'1ll'N, I,, kurt: Xl. A. Hqsscm, Sruus, I.. H. Wm 'w I I' H -, 1. XXII:-ns, Il, H, lknwn. J. R. , R s nun. ll. A. 5 1 5 B xlf,NfDl,5. A. H. A 1 Wil:-nw, J. ffl. 3 Crux. S. Y. 5 Fsgnn. F. T Tuma. E. L. 5 0'COw0n. B. 1. 1 Kanrzm. J. B. 1 Crmrmfs. A. W. I 3 Romws-ow. I. W. TATT.. L. W. Hmvsn. R. P. Sinn. Dx. D. M. ' g- ' H9118 , ' s . v 1 1 f . ! 4 ls E." if if f. 'X ' E3 S1 'i z'l - -1.1 . fl il E 1 ' f ?l1'l5 l 'Vi ff .,. 5 ll . 91 E. Qllf 1. full l Q lx lenev pf 5:32 SQ -H.. 35 2? 1 w' I I I 1 4 P . . ,l'i ,F . I ' H E 5 Q 3 qu J V . ,V . , , . . .r JY 'D 1 2 M Q . l' flvfl i E 2, lwiiil F 2 1,4 :gl ig if SQ: fl ff fl JE in if' fl lu 'B lf llwli. W U' lvl A A li 1. Pi I N. ill 5 l 's f :ll Y 3-L H is M , . V 1, 1 'l l .Q . ..u J. M!! W Q .f' ., Q. " 'xl 14 lf gl ,gf f .E Ei LH lies? il' M ll li ll .Q l l E I 1, lg I. '- 1 A c 4 E . 1 . Q 4, ' li iff 1 'li 1 z fl HE DL E PRI fl iliettin-Amrrimn Glluh RODRIGUEZ . OFFICERS F. X. DE SOUZA . . Secre BAZARRATE . D. ABREU . 0. BAZARRATE . R. S. CARVAELO J. M. DE FREITAS S. F. ORTIZ . . B. RODRIGUEZ . F. X. DE SoUzA . A. C. SOUTTON MEMBERS n , JI! President tary and Treasurer - . w . Brazil Cuba . Brazil . Brazil . Brazil . Mexico . Brazil . Mexico A ltermzte H9118 YQ,- l l FL I S T , V V,-fr.:-..,mf1..,. ,gag-,af Y, ,mf . TUCKER, C. A. BOYER, I. B. BUSH, L. R. BERGAN, C. W. BLACKWELL, C MCEVER, W. L. BEALL, R. W. POPE, M. C. RAE, O. 0. DOWLING, J. H Enginrmi' Flies:-run Club .B. MILNER. C. Ilmmnu. I, I.. III sux, XX, Vs, I Sfnlnm, I, II, T1'nxs.n. II. I.. Ihwmus. II. M I,HlI..I,.IU'f. f.. Il. Ann umm. I.. f jnsigk, C. I.. Ilflll. R. XI. Mmm. R. -BJ it - 'L 115-IIS I i v .1 gr 1. , , -.-. I Ni i " 1 ' Lit iiixg.. . , ,, .. . W-- L, THE b1.vr: Plz! Enrmitnrg Obiiirialz K S. S. WALLACE . . Superintendent INSPECTORS ' B. B. HOLST . ..... . MA" Division G. E. ANSLEY . . "B" Division A. B. HILL . . "C" Division W. I. COLLINS . . M. F .- GUILL . .... . . LIEUTENANTS E , No Division NO Division INGRAM, L. C. LESTER, G. N. SANDFORD, D. B. GUESS, S. Y. DOWLING, H- ROBINSON, J. M. RUTHERFORD, W. A. nous -at , ,,, Y Y THE bLvt: P111 l P 3111 Apprrriatintt H S WE LOOK BACK on the many hours of work gtntl on the struggle through whlch we went, we realize that the success ul this l l1-1- L ha- been attalned largely through the help of Nlr. J. 'l'. llttnwt-vL, ul 3 Foote and Davies. He has always been present it ith .t gltwtl stun- --t I y ideas, and his enthusiasm along with his expet'it-ut-e has lwlpf--l t us over the dillicult places. The Athletic Association has by its interest in the lvool.. :mtl l-5 :tssistttm-r in the time of need, helped to make the Blue Print possible. We are greatly indebted to Mr. Caldwell. anal the ,Iuurmtl's Stull l'ltt-tt.pn.nplwi for the use of a great many of their pictures. Professor Gailey of the Architectural lleparlnwttt has ut-tkrsl wry rnrnrv-Ili. aml by his labor has added greatly to the appearance of the hook. We nppm me vt-1 ye much the drawings which he submitted. The Technique by its co-operation and free use of its rt-lumm has hrlpnl In make- our work more easy. A Colonel Hubbard is a true friend of t to make it a success. He has given us time at tlrill to take the pidun-1 nm:-as-ug. ll is this spirit which we appreciate. THE 1913 Bl.l'E VRINT STAFF. he Blue l'rint and has xmrhc-sl in any any 119118 THE DL B kPl1IM SUB SUB SUB SUB SUB SUB S1111 Gllnh REMAINS or THE 1913 SUB CLASS BEALL, better known as . FERGUSON, better known as GOLDINC, better known-. as IRVING, better known as REYNOLDS, better known as WILLE1', better known as . 1 4 Q a 1 H9118 . Dujy . Red . Dud Warren . Hack Laurie 1 I 1 I V.i..M-.., 5 l I -+'- --.-s-...,,,,r1 Y W '12 E -..DL V E P Ill tm... --,-...,... .sqn-..e........--..-i ,,, " 9 9 i A Zllreshman i A FRESHMAN is. It is battyg it is buggyg it is a male. fThe only exceptions to the above being co-eds, lab. instructors, etc.J It dislikes some liquids. A few of these is pump-Water, and iodine. Unlike other vegetation, its greenness is unaffected by frost. It looks cute-at a distance. It sounds good when silent. It smells good never. It is good--for ' ' ' ' 'ed bf ll-'t Aunties. lt nothmg. It 1S beloved by all-its parents. It IS admir j, a is looks "so" handsome-to itself. It is "so" rummy--to everybody else. It wears its bath-robe to the dining hall for the enlightenment of the natives,- no one ever saw or had one before. It yells at ball games--when hit by a foul ball. It sleeps sometimes on its bed. More often it sleeps on class. It jelly-beans on Monda s. It also jelly-beans on Peachtree Street and on the Washington Seminary Y girls. It is like a birthday-it comes every year. It--- fUnIinishedg here the author went crazy over the prospects of the last sentence above. J -Exchange. ill 9 -Il S . N , .X X ,, 2 x als, 'IW VIN , af 4-:Y Y---can 1 45 l--1.i Q. C7mvo 1916 ,.W...,...r... . . ....---.v,., .,Y.. ,...- .. -... T PRI HE DL E .-:7.....,........-...--.-.,.,.. . ,.... .,. . ,, ,V M ,RELIGIOUS INDUSTRIES. l. What is the address of your Jane? .....,,, 2. tal Give the address of two good blondes? tbl Give the address of two good brunettes? lAnswer both or none.l 3. Do you know of any other good addresses? llf iiY0S,ii YOU Shfiuld write Congress about them, they will not be disclose-d.l Ll-. Do you prefer blond or brunette? ....... fState reason.l 5. Wl18I'8 were you last night? . . . 6. Is that the correct answer? .... 7. What is the correct answer? ........ S. Have you ever been shot? ........ - 9. Give the brand, cost and where more can be obtained? . .. 10. Have you any on hand now? ........ A Sign .................................... fBe sure to give correct name, so the local board 'can find you at a moments notice.l Sign ............................... fTo be signed by your pastor.l U INDUSTRIAL PURSUITS. 1. Do you bathe? ........ fGive date of last bath.l 2. Did you find any old socks at your last bath that you didn't know you had? 3. Are you willing to accept a place as govemor of your stale, congressman, ctc.? fState position wanted and salary expected- lt will be given you.l 41. What is the capitol of Blackwell's Island? ................ 5. How long did you stay there the last time you were sent up? .... 6. Were you innocent? ........ 7. Why did you leave? ........ . 8 In case of death whom do you want to pay your debts? - . 9 What color flowers do you prefer? i Sign .................... , fGive maiden name.l Sign .................................... .fTo be signed by the sheriff of your county.l our enemies and the que9i0I1fl8il'C mailed These -answers must be sworn at by y . . . any time you wish, to the Bureau of Military MlSlI'lf0l'm3U0T'- ' 'Sign .............................. Date .................. ..... fCive year only.l - ll9.ll8 ..,....mm, -- HE DL E Plll Qbumaiinnnairr In preparing this tremendous work every effort has been made to spend as much money as possible to get such unnecessary information as w1ll be of no use to the government. Therefore all questions should be answered carefully MEDICAL REPORT. Are you living? rp- .,. .... Have you any religious belief that would keep you Where were you born? flf in Macon, do not state so.J Have you ever been troubled with ancestors? 5f.,,, When were you sickilast? ii-i fIf applicant has been sick since, state neither.J Give names of the last two men killed? ...... ,. How many more do you wish to kill? . . . Are they larger than you? ........ Sign ................ f Do not sign real name, lt may give you troublel Sign ...... U ..... fTo be signed by your grocerymanj AGRICULTURAL PURSUITS. Are you married? . . .' .... .' I A fIf your answer is no, answer all others.J faj Is your second wife living? ........ fb? Why did your first wife leave you? . . How much alimony do you pay? ....... Are you dependent on any one? , . . Who supportsthe baby? ....... Q . ' Do you object to the use of Hatirons 'in fighting? ' Sign .......... ' ...... - fDo not use name used at either of your marriagesj Sign ........... Q .... 'Sign ........ fTo be signed by wives Nos 1 and 2 I B- 1192118 WTHE BLYE P111 'B oss' ' 'ag' 7 4. J'- .Q ANR .MX I fig! 'll Lf? 'UHONRSTY GESSNERI ffiffy w x! 453, O 1 T' ,,, "' Q 'N C Us-TAT.ON fs' vf?:'m u ' 'X Z Sf l - -in A? ' L V, woobgfflfs Zfjfgrmvbsvqusrxc THRU THE f . 'V COVER? HE bxb 'Fon TH TOL-D TOEEEK .-4 l ' Q E EPlT'RE bkuhk 'X YE' 1 - , , x W , ?-Z fi - 1 ' .... . ' .. , , ' ' -f 1: 'f X "f"" " L X a 5 'Dum-:'1 - ' 5 1' K .2 wEu.lNl:ToN ' I - ,I THE mkeffrr Q L Q., 7 t MAN oN K t' g , THE Chnpvjij 'E Q ONCE fi "A 5 N Y Q Q -we 5 more -f 1' -- - ' CALES "V-ARIETY as T'HE 5PlQ,'E or mv:- OUI-DN'T oven Loon -n-lest mkqy Ig D TW' ATE' f ff, X L -ATTENTa0N. EJ 7251 ? 'WJFALN . '. - 3 ,, X P0 ' X :fl in HT- , lx 4 ' ' -...Erin -,1- ' ' N' D 6337? 'U ff ' W T , HA off" my, wus N - 4? MADE f 49- 1 ' wa-re-4 .. T . ul 5 ' Guvqmoov. Sfvok-rg" 'PQLAJNQ OFF -ru: Siggfgkgifwnfa 'FAINTWIG GAL. Aer -'sa..EE'Py' or-Dmow 3, ' 7559572 IDUNLI-VP AN5 'HARRY WEARNS X57 ,,o i 1149118 ,ll :'5 E F, S u 9 nl ,E 5 'F 13- 2' la.: lg J., fi 1 ' , 4 1 ' ffl if .p ggi :ull L ,si W .Q-f ' 41 ff I gl , , . , . . . V A , . , . T... ...A Afrtmnrrx- Ae-'Y-'1vwg2". -A AAW44- 44-4-1-ijjw: AA, 4, 5 A fgfgfgf-A g,,r11-:ff-:-5:5-11:,':,,g1:"r':,':.?f':1.:.g2:1":'1ff'T-151 t , 5 "iw: M L: ' "l".'.NQLi::-nav:-fa -AWA:--V--" I W V M " 'A "Q" LM' ' A ' ' '5 A v A -A ' ' j' "li " ' ' - my ' ' F-' in W M A M V v ,A E V , , , A 1- A U . A.4A - A AAAA V f--'W-few -"- -----rf iQj,,',j " ,,f,,QM A1-M.Q,,,f,f,f1-gi-,5-rn ---F fffg.. ""' ' fg""t""" " " u""""""'A' -A A ee -'A - 'gg,g.aT.-Lsirfeif-1-f':':?i'FE'74'?1C- 9972-L3if""f,.. ',SFS,QQ'fQ,f"' Qfiffff 'J-lf. 'Ju ' ' " - Y- 1 - ' "0" -' I ' "'f"" ,..fl...r-f' ' up F "' 'V'-' ' ' ' T' H114 , M A x A h N h , 5 1, 41 4.- A'::. ,4...v.-11---1 ff! -- ffili3:i?l'?2TZ, ,,f1 . , -3-Qffif? ,.--j..,,, A gum., W .r..,-. -v . 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Glhatngva in ilinntlmll Quinn 1 Anent the continuous clamor 'for reform in football rules- note the following changes, proposed by Walter Camp, which appeared -recently in an Eastern daily:Q "The Held must be soft. " 1 - 3 HA fire must be built on the 15-yard line before the game, in order that all frost may be thawed out. ' - f uOver the entire field there must be a layer of cotton' batting two inches thick, On this must be placed a carpet three-quarters of an inch thick. The carpet may be any color, so long as it is red. "Spectators shall pay whatever they choose to give. .F or high school games the charge for admission must not be less than one ,cent. For college games the tickets must be not less than four cents and not more than 31.15, to give the speculators a chance. Q 'CAII spectators must remain perfectly quiet during the game. The cheer-three rah rahs-shall be.given at the end of each half by one student, to be decided upon by the faculty." . , - 1 li , will 911 s 'LI 3 . A . .LT TE l 77,-'f f3r7',cJzQfl 71015 i 1 as an , ' In 1 ? f -.,,.,.....a..--:-,,........-W...-..... .. , . an V 1-We--A t W ' ' W-A as 0 F a T t s s as ROTTEN.i llwe hoped they would fight us, Those champs of the East, We already planned a football feast, But these aforementioned champs, Had an attach of the cramps Which settled in their feet as tonsilitis. V DONT GO YET. It is hinted that the United States, hacked up hy the Allies, have made Cggch Heisman a proposition which is something like this. The Golden Tornado will be taken to the Western front in France, where they will be given the order to charge the Hindenburg line. After they have strewn this particular section of No Klaus Land with writhing and mangled bodies and have stepped into Berlin, lfncle Sam and the Allied government will sign a contract to move the capitol of the world to Atlanta, moving the shore of the Atlantic Ocean to the western side of Peachtree street and making Atlanta a seaport town. Some real information and facts f?D gathered from opposing roolers about the Tech team. There are nine millionaires backing the Tech team. Strupper gets s4.,0o0.0o per month for playing football. All of the Tech players Wear steel helmets. I oe Guyon wears a steel jacket. Judy Harlan Wears a suit of steel armor weighing 997 pounds. D Fincher carries a knife under his shirt which he sticks into thc opposing lane- men, causing them' much discomfort. U 1 . .loe Guyon is forty-nine years old and has two sons on the Carlisle team. Albert Hill's real name is Poe,-and he played on Princeton some years ago, but was induced to come to Tech by being given half interest in Grant Park. f Shorty Guill came from Texas where he killed sur men one aftemoon or not speaking to him politely. Carpenter was warden at Sing Sing but was dismissed for treating the prisoners roughly. . I, Pup Phillips was captain of Yale in 1902 and later chief of thi liobgkm P0 we force. He was given Knowles Dormitory as an inducement to atten ec Johnny Heisman gets 350700000 a year for coaching Tech and owns a half in- terest in the Georgia legislature. 11.9118 1 'rl-IE DL r: P111 9 ' Lifwh This column will be all that the name implies or in a great manner similar. Al- though different kinds will be hashed out the writers will endeavor to keep the solu- tion of the same per cent bull. ln order not to make the diet too rich for the digestion of the readers, we will hash and rehash the work of the diatribes of the scribes of the sunny Southland before allowing it to go to press. The writings of the scribes have been greatly stimulated by the Bevo, left in the office by the advertising manager. I Visions of the Golden Tornado pass throughour minds and we recall Joe hit- ing the line, Strup wriggling through a busted field and A. barking numbers. 1 X , - A HOLE. ' H I have heard of holes, Some are wide and some are long, , But my idea of a hole As I on my coach recline, Is the opening that is made When Gnyon hits the line. V SPEED. I have heard of speed From that of a flivver. To that of a Starz, But my idea of speed As I hear those signals called Is when A. B. says I2-I4-92, ' V And Strupper takes the ball. Speaking of football reminds me of a conversation between two great men and three women. 4'Will we play Pittsburg?" asked he. I . "No,', she replied, and shifting her rudder sailed out of port. "And why, gentle maiden, why?" asked he. "Tonsilitis," quote she, and coming from under the influence of ether she hob- bled home. f H9118 ,,,,, .,,.- .-..--.-...-....:.-,..4.:.a..- rt' f '11-7 N: - - . ,---A. ,,.,,,..n---L-Y. -A. Y. , 'W----.-.7M...w......,,., g ,W ,THE DLV E P RI ,,.-..---f.........-f H...-1..-..........,. ,.. cu.-. 0- 7, . V I ,b ' - n 1 iz. L WV -4. v --h - -D 1 . -.L , .Y ' A X fn x-1 V ' 4---21: X ' -, 1 - -- rm . + f Qgrawrzigflx Sion Q . 1 , ' . ' , cw-gggga .-ADVERTISERS -2- A5512 2 . 4 xrmm , Leon! ELQ Gver' 'sm . 'nl 1 K A -"" , nu' N 811.7512 fm "'W"f"s1 A cmnuv g5,1.n.L .,.e.,,...g'Qf-W -.mm U N 'V 1 rw., M W... im? WL- mm i M 'F-'I L FX YUM vmlrr - ,N IN ' 5 E E TN !,,"',,","',L f0..9l2..u IEMEQHMSIE ,yi ' - J I .. v , mqgwwfvimwwa V fn? ll 'P' "-' H L CD CQ MU-Nl! E. 'cg ' If- fwfT"1'5o "'C'f'S '- ' 5,-55 SIDS! snow'-fr' . 7-wwf-f IB- , moon wuz. , """" "' W" I lr O T l WLSEHHEESI Wh 'ro ima Y lilhil AN W mg u92?w.f?,24f-f1f:Bl5I ss'-1" .-Mm... 1 ' 1 ju- all lli'l'llviU" Fivlbv U14 Q E- L EV ' Ji . x -1-:sm-r fwnmsnm """"""' I Jr Dow: M n-met mg, 11154404-HES cgvrg -ucnH ' - i Dtsuszs orr1EN" in , , ,L ' 4 v I n 91 5.92.09 161 NJRMD sr. wan d X T 'Bo N b H - .ui IFORM 4 P wi ll?-m X !ilg!5.scm.es1mu QQ? , Jrvaim: flaw T Clkkllw bqgq vu'-1: ww cumulus' """"' , 'N . .' 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'th u u Nl 'fr-. so as o- v sn u so so You may drink to the heroes o classical amc, To the victor in tourney and ght To radiant maiden and virtuous dame, To the noble invincible knight' But pour out your Rhenish, and hold it on high I will igive you fatoast that is better, A toast we will drink with a vim-till we die,- is the man with a T on his sweater. Cohl water is the .best ov drinks- ' And fit for prince or king, H But who am I that I should take The best o every thing. Let princes revel at the pump, Kings at they tap make ree, Champagne or gin or even beer Is good enough or me. When you read this don't tear your hair and say rotten. I guess it is, but don t tell me so. This space had to be filled by someone and necessarily it fell to the editor to be that one. It was written in the wee sma hours of the morn, two 0 clock to be exact, and consequently it ought to be rotten. So read it with this in mind, it was the last thing written for the 1918 Blue Print, and the bull washall used up. Assemble your courage grit your teeth and stick with it. It is not as hard to read as it is to write, so consider yourself lucky that you don t have to write it. I still have a few more words to use up so let me say, that in forming your opinion of the book, try to be as just as possible, for it represents a lot of work, and loss of sleep. The editor ho-pes that you may get some enjoyment from its pages. He can t, because he has been over, under and through them so much, it all seems like ancient history. - 11:9 nes 4. -- , ,.. .... -...,w,,-. , ..,g, , V... ,A - .. x 000000000000000000000000000000000000Q7 0 00 000000 000000 0000000 000 00000000000 0000 00000 000000000000 0000000000 0000000 X X X X X X X X X 00 000000000000 000000000 0000000w v ll 1 the Photograph Gallery now operating at my old location 0 Y D 9 VV fy . , W .36 I . H lute hall btreet, or any other Hzom Gallery in the city of Agjanm ,l um rm! t'0lllIOC1'0d 1 ffl 5 0 0 0 'f Q 0 Q 0 0 0 0 Q Q Q 0 Qx YE V Q N Y Q Xi Q Q X2 'ix . 5 2 5 X 1ghIIfIIQ1'E11JhP1' Q3 Q0 Q 0 135 A .fb .ix .QR N do 1 A F. -:o 3 rf: ll! if 'QE Q ff 3 :sf P A 0 O 'Q 0 New Studzo F 1fth Floor Connally Bldg Telephone Main 2874 Cor. Alabama and Whltehall Ste. f 00O00"' 5- 0000000000000000000000000000000 000000000 'J I I 1 A 000000 'XQPQQ' 000000 0 0000000000000 0 00000000000 ' 0 0 ' 000 0 ' 0 ' 00000 ,U 4, if .,.i35.,,0 if.Q1::,1: ..,'L ,- pf- 4,,:cQf5,f::4 1Q'5gL-,,-A-v6g.1E13'g1?3gQg3qggs53g4: -JQf'5ff'glEEL.-N'.-X 50' 0, .2-'Q -1-. M ": - -SPST ..., tflewr W e ee " " .. .4efZ'f 1, ' 52 "" . - Q ' ' , 2 5 . gs 3 if P' X ll 1 X Qs 0. my up :i o 45 fi 'piw is gg 53 0? 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MOORE, PRESIDENT The regular deposits incident to a Life Insurance policy teach Syste- matic Thrift, the basis of all business success. Thus the young man who starts life with Life Insurance starts right. ' A "ttiii A The Southern State Life In uranee ompan ATLANTA, GEORGIA A successful and progressive home institution, managed by men reared in the South and familiar with its needs. N000069no Q ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo ooooooooooooo . 0000000000000 . 0 na, WMMFAAMMMAA 4WA!z4fe 'annex ' 99654K 5 Q woe-oeeeeeweooeemow f Q xg 0 6 0 MONTAG BRQTHERS INCORPORATED S A 2? MANUFACTURERS OF A A . A Fine Cbllege Stationery Envelopes, Tablets, A School Supplies, Etc, . ATLANTA, GEORGIA + ' - ' ' 00 '4949494ef949496PO4b49 . eeeop49Qy49499QygQQ,,,, 0 O . 06? OOOOOQOOOOQOQQQQQOQQQQQQQQGQQQGQOGOOGQQOG qooooooooo ooooooo ' 0000O00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0000000 b Menon BRING US YOUR KGDAK FILMS FOR DEVELOPMENT Correct Developing Means Better Pictures SUPERIOR ENLARGEMENTS AT REASONABLE PRICES A Complete Line of KODAKS and SUP- PLIES Carried in Stock at the LARGE KODAK STORE Glenn Photo Stock Company EASTMAN KODAK 117 PEACHTREE COMPANY STREET 'P O O Q in OX af s QW' V Qf4?4?4Pf ,W xv 46 ,'9f'f'42'4?Q'4.f ei-'e ,IJ ff J N. SYS' ?'io-if P96- O O O C- O fb 15 " sd p n I I I I VII ,I 5 . I .I I IIT JI1 III- , . ,lg LI II' la I 55? as IIAI -1 It 'II EIS: I' III II :I III iw 'SI I MIS I fflw I .1 I' III 'I VIH. Ie 2 III I fnii' fx' 'IZIII III Incl gl If IIIIII I IQJIII I I 'IJ I IIIQIQ I III I 115 EAIII II wa f III gr .II. L i I - ' M I I I., 0. O O. O 0 O. 0 0 0 0 O. o QI QP. . s QX Sv C35 Q3 3 SX o Q3 QI Q 0 o 3 9 0 O O. O 0. O Q. o 9, O OI 0. ,O 0 0 O O 53 Q 0 O O O O 0 O 0 0 OI 0 O 66 0 O O io L - " A Y COMPANY ' OGLESBY GRGCER 0 o ' I A: 2 WHOLESALE GROCERIES I. so ATLANTA, ,Gsoncm 3 Z ' A I I 5 0 ' . . Q o Leading Brands ofF7our SPGCICII Llfle-9 I O ' ' . . . I Poste1's Elegant Franklin Cigars I A Diamond Patent Sears 8a Nlchols' A 'g Monogram I 'Canned Goods I I Carnation A Golden Eagle Coffee 2 I' Golden Grain I ' Aromatic Colfee E Best,Self-Rising I Orinoco Coffee O 4, Also full Izne of other ztems usual to ourlzne 3 ' o 0 TWENTY-TWO EAST ALABAMA STREET 3 4 A Q 0 00000000 0 ' I b I o o A I ' O O I , 5255! XI I 3 I A If fa, .I--.-s O 0 I I'.ff.,k,,v5grgxfq,.1.-- f 511144, , I . 'A X 2 -I . - ::- 2: 0 I1Tl'Q2fI':'I2-I II JN E731 Elf ' A A 0 I I A 3, I 0 II .-.I ,If -KAL I I. I BI VW 0 3 I 1 A 5' -"1 I 5 x 0 3 -HIII I :xg ..II II 'I v t IIN MII ' I " QQ.: " l" I 0 gg III INIIIIIIIII I P E 6 A ' J I ' III' IQIIIIIIIIIII' III FC- IIIIHBHCC 3 ' I on track or campus depends on the up-to-the- 2 mlnute fitness of proper training. Make O f 0 0 I . O 0 A ' O 0 0 6 2 2 I apart of the system It 'llh l ' ' 1 d 2 . . wx e over tr n t ' d d 2 besrdes. A healthful, deliciouspbeveragzg-:?g1llg? figglandoglgogoo E DSIICEIOUS - Refreshing X O ITh1rst-Quenching 4 2 2 I Whenever Demand the Genuine-Refuse Substitutes 2 3 you See an THE COCA-CULA co. g I O Arrow think ATLANTA GA. O ' 2 of Coca-Cola. B. 2 3 A 2 ess so 7 O 0 O R? A 05 Q O X . .X R x - .N -it s 'u s vi'- SSQXNNX X X X NWNNWweeeeeeeeeeeOeeeeeeeo u o e e e eeng . . ooo eeeeeeeee K 9 X OX X T h B W 1 fi R GC OYS e come Here 5 K R - :Q We will be glad to have you loole upon THE THIRD 0 NATIONAL BANK not only as a place to keep your 2 Savings Account, deposit your money and cash your it cliecles, but where you may come when you will for such X6 2 advice and assistance as its officers may be able to give. ' We want .you always to feel Hat home" l'1ere. O 3 T h ' d ' Qi 11' at10na1Bank3 2 MARIETTA AT BROAD O Xi 2? ' Total Resources. 818,000,000 X5 3 A V .R 0 m O OFFICERS .R o Z FRANKIHAWKINS, Pres. THOS. c.ERw1N, vice-PfeS. w. B. SYMMERS. Aw. Cashier 'A 3 JOHN w. GRANT, Vice-Pres. w. w. BANKS, Vice-Pres. A. J. HANSELL. Asa. OAR., gg 3 J. N. GODDARD, Vice-Pres. A. M. BERGSTROM, cashier J. w. HONOUR, Auditor O ee ew-eeweefwwwwe-e-lessee 0 1865 1918 N- 3 o 'f 3 e tanta atlona an 5 3 Th A l ' l B k 0 af if ATLANTA, GEORGIA gg 0 if O J 3 4 Q Resources over S20.000.000 jg? 3 'sg g " " ig 9' ' ' 2 Commercnal and Savmgs Accounts . 2 A - - 3 A SO11C1t2 d 3 ' ' d w'th us 2 . You are 1nv1ted to call or correspon 1 ' Z OFFICERS: G Z ROBERT F. MADDOX, President J- S- , O FRANK 1-1. BLOCK, Yiee-President IAS- D- 5'5" . g . - D. B. DeSM.SURE., M. ca- JAS. s. FLOYD, Vee-President R R cmmmml, M- C I. 3 GEO' R' DONOVAN' w"P"'id"" r ummm. M cas- g y THOs.J. PE12PLEs,ince-Pfaam L - 0 ............. 00000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO QOOODW le, .I IQ' Q . l 1 , .,J? mA V' 2.5 4 - F . ,V I, 1223.1 512285 H E jg! Tlx. .pg .- .' "TI 521 M SIE iiiwf ai' ' I .Iy .ITN if fl. EV v,,'5l E II: . -. 'I' 51, ,wa I, 1. A TI FV 1 :Fi H EM If fi, asf 2 Qi' ?f' 5 ISA! IEW 1 1.1 i'!- I T PKT JV 1 1-I' T I,I 5. i FIM 'ST I 1' . W 34 b. ' S nd E 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 E 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00000 '00 00000' THE 000000000 0' Q . B DO YOUR BANKING WITH FULTON NATIONAL IIlllIIllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIllllIll!llIIIIllIIIHIIIIllIlIHIllIIllIlIllIllIIIIIIIIllIllIIlIHIIIIIllIHIHIIIIIllIIIIIllIIlIIIIIIIIIIllIllIIllIlllIllIIllIllIIIIIIIIIHIIllIIllIIIIIIII!IlIIIllIHIIIIIIllIIllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII courteous ancZTprom1Sf Service 0000 000000000000 '00 00000 0000000oooooooo 000000000000000000000 o 0 ESTABLISHED l86I OFFICERS ROBERT J. LOWRY' HENRY W. DAVIS A JOHN E. MURPHY - J. H. N UNNALLY ,a - 0000000 ERNEST W. RAMSPECK f O. C. BRADFORD, JR. - - 000000000 0 0 I HARRY H. JOHNSON , . . PRYOR AND EDGHWOOD H. WARNER MARTIN - A E. A. BANCKER, JR. - I Renclerecl at T1'mes IIIIIllllIIIIIHIllIIIHIlIIIIIIIlIHIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIHIHIIIIHIIIIHIlllllIIlllllIlllllllllllIIIIIIlllllIHIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIHIIHIIIIIHIHIIHlllllllilIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIHIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIHIIHII I THE FULTON NATIONAL BANK A COR. BROAD fa MARIETTA THE LOWRY NATIONA INVITES YOUR ACCOUNT RESOURCES Sl5,000,000.00 PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT ' CASHIER ASST. CASHIER ASST. CASHIER ASST. CASHIER ASST. CASHIER THE LOWRY NATIONAL BANK OOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOO oooo Q ooooo ooooooooooooooooooo 000000000000 000000000 0000000000000000?0 9 00000000000000 0000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .9 O. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O. 0 0 0 2 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 00 000000000 00 3 W?" 3 I I I . 1 S ,I U 3 T 5 lx Y I 5 E In 1 I 1 I N ix '4 I I 4 3' i. il Z . 5 We 41 61 41 41 41 41 41 Z 41 Z Q 41 5 61 41 41 X- X N X X X , - , Q Q Q Q Q Q QXQXQXQPQPQPQPQXQ QQQQAQQ 00 A N 'X fx 49f9XVQ9K9Q1'x9i9x9x9Q,q9QQyQQygQQjQ ,xgqlixgggqy 9 -9 Q :QE . ,N E V514 141' . QQ "Where do we go from here?" e 5 A M C D Guthman Laundry HERNDON'S 81 Dry Cleaning e 5 Company 1.a -eeeeeeeeeee e convincingly Z SHAIRCUTTING S. . Q a Specaalty R Satzsfactory A Z y 1 Z ' el 0 3 fi O P H o N E s 6 1 o P P 0 fi 5 2 O or i e ce , ' e an 'S 3 N1E::li:ch:'Te 212 :'l1it::hall gg 35 M A R I E TT A S T R E E T The Cemeleee CLANTON fs 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000 00 Penn Mutual Pohcy s lt wxll talfze care of You nf you llve . n It w1ll talee care of Your Famlly nf you dne r lr wlll talee care of You Your Famlly anal ltself Bagley 81 Wlllet GENERQL AGENTS 2d Floor Fourth Natxonal Bank Bunlclmg 0 000000000 00000000 OO 00O0000000000000000 000000000000000000000O00000OO W E B B C 0 Rhodes Bunlclmg Arlanm Ga SCHOOL EQUIPMENT AND S U P PL l E S Patromzed 5? Geoff' Ted' Why say more? ooooooo 'eg ' ' 2-' if Q -,iw 45 iff?- Q-9-5' 1 9-9' 5' 5"f4 EQ M 1. V i ,X gif .4 iii: 1.1 1 3' '.' Aim- 2'I:' 'im -. f Kb. V E Q 4 3 lf' 'E '5l'!'j1 I2 gx. if' Q f'95f1 H M53 11'-' liwi ,i3AW L, his 1 ifl' 52:54 gf 225 Q2 r 1 f, 2 ' l , L , Q ' 4 11 Bi i Fw O O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 X 2 QP O b 2? O O O 0 O 0 O O O O O O 0 2 Z 42? 0 O O 0 O O O O O 0 6 6 O O O OO 0 0 OO O O 0 O 0 23 000 0 O OOO O . O 2 2 2000000 0000O gf000060 06600066o6000oo0 on AA ooooodoooooooooo 3 2 3 2 2, , O .. O vu P' O 2 Q 2 gi 111 cv 5 cf, C9 2 .m I 2 3 U B 0 tg 2 gg Q Q . - M F3 3 W 3 - I H w 2 3-- Xia-4,3 , , Q ,. 2 m N. 2 222 2 2, 2. ' O 2' Q zz, I 5k ' A 3 I jgjf? 'l H H 2 2 Q-2' F' 'I 'E 3 Ei ms sm 3 . .,.... E 0 0' E E: iH , 3 8 5 - O 3' 2 QR gI 'E '53 2 U 3 cw 2 U 2 O 2. 2 S :DH 'C O M 4 1' O noi G - 0 . 0 A S A X E 22-, ,N 5 3 3' A S 3 23221: UQ D 2 2 - S' Q 'Q SB f- g0000000000000000000000000000000000 000000000003 0 -A E' ' ' 'UD fb 93 2 W P11 5 N RQ 3 R 'O 2? H H1 P1 '5 2 2 f 5 S E :U go , r-4 ' .2 22 21" QQ 2 -A 2-'2 H' '24 3 'P' " 'U 2"" . 0 2 ' 1 S S ' 2 ' Q sz 5 5 Hi- M2 3 w 2 n -2 2 ,uw 25 292 R Q 0 k 3' m H' cn "" U O O . -- , A 32 2 M fa me -5 -a 3 nv E L9 2 S 0g I3 2 fg Q gg -3 as C2 as 0 , 0 5 Gai 3 2. Z Q f 2 'N , 'A W CD 5 gy V 3, gf va A Q E U 0220 O ' - O 2 W 52' x 2 2 - O000000000090GOOOOOOOOOOOOOOGOQOOQQOOOOQOOOOOOOOO29000000000000900090Q0OOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO090 QQQYXQNNQQNXQXQXQQNXQQNQGQQQGQQQQQQQGQG 49494965 6MyaMff9Q,fgg4gQyg,f9,35.Q5,9Q.3,5,Q,0 99 X fa Q 487 s Q ix Q EA Q5 X Q5 s Y Q NAT KAISER Ef CCD I ESTABLISHED 1893 . o g D I A M 0 N D S o o 2 WATCHES, JEWELRY 9 . o , UNUSUAL BARGAINS IN UNREDEEMED PLEDGES 000 0000000 00 3000 00 000' 00 000 00 000 00 0000000 00 000 00 0000000 00 0000000 0 .,..O.. O 0 , O 0 O O 0 O O O 0 0 O 0 O O O O 0 0 0 O O O O O O O Qs Cr O O Q- f- . egrgyg- i' i F 5 0 CGNFIDENTIAL LOANS 3 PEACHTREIE MAIN 1217 Q 00000000000'0000000000000000999F95 HIR CH BROTHER DEALERS IN UNIFORMS FOR TECH 44 WHITEHALL AT'-ANN A I. - -Q I,..'l,Q. 1. 1'- oooo oooooooooo ooooooo ooooooo ooooooooooooo oo o 000000 . P. Pratt Laboratory 3 'r , A MANUFACTURING AND ANALYTICAL I CHEMISUTS OOOOQQOOOOOOOOOQXQQQD OQQQQQQQOGQQOOOOQGO 1 AUBURN AVENUE ATLANTA ' ' QQQXQ 4949 ooooo oooo oooo ooo ooo ooooo oooo W E SELL' -bLoTs" 2 I I 3? REAL ESTATE, RENTING.aLOANS AND A 5 INSURANCE , EQRREST E6 GEORGE ADAIR ATLANTA NATIONAL BANK BUILDING 2 3 ' MAIN 76 2 3 2 09990990 00004400444 Ooooooo ooooooo 000000000 oooooooooooooooooooooooooooo vnqr' i I E I ll 1 3 1 as 1 Qt l I ti I 1 4 A I I 1 ,I I I , 1 I , I 1 . 1 I I ! . I I I w . I J 1 li 1 A I 1 1 5 I t I i I ASK THE BLUE PRINT STAFF WHEREQTHEY ' ' T 4--HAVE FQUNDT ' QUALTTY AND SERVICE T ORIGINALITY iAND i SYMPATHETIC C0-OPERATION -T T S-S-5 5 J...J. Mm FQQTE E1 DAVIES COMPANY THE COLLEGE PUBLICATION HOUSE Atlanta, Gwfgia f '.O...OO o I . u 2 Wash and Dry Clean if 0 0 3 TECH ME ' I Q I 0 ' 0 AT THE O 2 WHEN IN NEED OF 2 Q3 SERVICE IN oua LINE .t ,t if 3 CALL ON g 4, 0 Q FUURTH NATIUNM 5 KBARBER ff 5 All Atlanta overwhelm! 5 0 5 ingly believes in our Big 5 EAIIEEEING AND MANICURING 0 4 d , d 3 5 816 4th National Bank Bldg. E3 Laun ry an Canary' E 2 R. I-I.RoBINsoN. Prop. 2 0 Q 0 O 3 "Good Service is our Aim." 5 5 ,nEl'l M. D o A A ai 41 ! ' o 2 I fs mmol: E FREEMAN LL-:-fi-f E.BlFRgE.NAN E 3 ' 0 S.T.l-IILSMAN 3 0 .F emanG ro 0 5 Myron EIEWQEERS 0 5 5 99 PaAcz-rrmss STREET 2 3 ATLANTA GEORGIA I 2 3 PLATINUM DIAMOND Jawa LRY 3 g A R wx GOLD JEWELRY 3 0 s I s Eomsffffdfns l1V:':DJ,:L:'IlEZMlSA5YE.:KTCHES E S DESIGNERS OP MODERN SETTINGS POR ,FAMILY JEWELS 3 o ' ' - 2 0000000000000000000000000 0 000 00000 0 000000000000000000000 SCI-IERRER'S g00000000000000000000 0 Q , 0 'o O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O. 900000000000 00000 0 ' O. W. GILBERT,MANAGER M 33 WHITEHALL STREET PATLANTA, GA. X X X N Q Q Q Q QXQXQXQXQXQXQXQXQXQXQXQQQQQQ. A X 5 75 NVHITEHALL STREET S is S YI X xf. R OOK E8 ART CO. COLE B Headquarters fm' hooks' of an cZescr1jSt1'ons. PICTURES AND FRAMES OUR SPECIALTY 3 o Q Q? Q The Gift Shop of Atlanta SEND OR BRING Us YOUR ORDERS-PROMPT SERVICE. 'QFQQQQGQ ' QXQGQXQQPQPQPQPQPQPQDCMPGESQF-'EVQDQA-31f5vas-9.3-a 3 4 4 4w.- .s . . . 4 4 . as - O0QOQ00000 - f f-Qiiil 9 me , Q rf- I 00000000000 gl. lil Q. oooo Q oooooooo 494949 - ,M 00000000 .ll smooth working the T Square. 0000000000000000000 Chicago New York D 1 E T Z G E N T SQUARES and DRAWING BOARDS are accurate, dependable, and perfect in workmanship. Unly the most carefully selected and thoroughly seasoned stock is used in their manufacture, the stock being seasoned by a special process. The size and thickness of the T Square heads and the width and thick- ness of the blades are greater than cus- tomary, thus giving additional strength and rigidity. The Drawing Boards are made of narrow strips of white pine. glued to the required width. and have edges, allowing an easy movement of EUGE1iiErBliti2oirsibEN co. Manufacturers 615 Common Street . New Oflnmhhubw, Sanlfrmcxseo 00 Q 4 . I 4 Q 000000000000000000000 ' ' X X N 1X X f fy o o o Q N , QfXfXfXfX9?f ' ' Q 0 wx X!NjX x , , QOV JO 6654919 R? X5 -03 6 A x .X .x sb .N ,Q 1 Q u u u I n I 1 U I U n l tl an rl 0: "IJ u h I 5 'i -I tb -a 'D 'it -b 1.4 ?5iQ -S Q 'Miki-9 919-96 ooooooo 2 60 . 0000000000 . 0 . ooooo oooooo Q oooooo f Q ooooooooooooooooo O O O O 0 O O 0 O O 0 O O 0 O O O O O O O O 0 0 O O O 0 0 O O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O O O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 0 O 0 O 0 O O O O O 0 Oo 0 9 o 0 T 0 COME TO 14 EDGEWOOD AVE. 0 fi E when you are looking for a good E O 6 6 2 - INSURANCE -- 5 BARBER SHOP 2 " o o 0 O I I I . 3 NEUQVIJUIINQ U2 P0llCl9S-D Everythlng New, Modern and 2 3 3 Sanitary 3 0 SUITE 302 'ro 312 GRANT BUILDING 2 0 Q 6 - 6 3 6 Iguarantee you W111 be pleased 6 6 Bell Phones Ivy 4l62, Ivy 4I 63 Z 3 . A . N A S I-'I I 6 Atlanta Phone 173 g phone Ivy 7249,J 3 ff E ooo O Q 0 2 FRENCH DRY CLEANING co. 2 VOCQS ' 0 3 JosephMay8zSon 3 HAT CLEANING 2 if E First Class Work E 2 CLEANING AND DYEING 0 Pressing and Shoe Shine Parlor 0 . 2 0 2 168 PEACHTREE ST- 3 U 21 Shoe Shine Chairs E A ' PHONES 2 BELL PHONE: IVY 6979 ! I 2 , tlanta ' B I1 O 4248 I gg? 2 54 PEACHTREE STREET 13 is 3 W 3310 2 Bo'rH PHONES FREE 2 O 2 1? h I 2 3 . I 2 O 0 O O 2 2 0 - 9 O o ' 0 o 0 I I-I D U G G A N S 2 O ' O 0 O ' O I 2 2 O R C H E S T R A S 3 0 O 2 2 D FOR ALL OCCASIONS , ' 2 2 2 2 HT . 6 0 2 HE OFFICIAL TECH ORCHESTRA" E 0 I o - , 0 I PHONE 4866 622 FORSYTH BLDG. 2 6 I 2 0 2 3 2 0 o 2 ' o 2 2 QQ Qxvxvxxbv 'X N Q ,X 5 E 1 'I' 1 3 ' T EM Q Xi xx 'D Nl 4 I E . S - , Q Besides ., Q gb I RUBBER STAMPS we make lots of G O AX? STENCILS Metal CHECKS Metal PLATES . STEEL DIES, Etc. 3 Call on us when you need anything in this line 5 X I 2 x ' 'q'l'L,-plN1'Pw ' 76 NORTH BROAD. STREET 09009 Q00 QOQXGQOOQQMGOQWQXQQQQQ'-9904245 fs!-f' f f f-. ,, -, eff vvx9'5'e-6143! SHORTHAND and BUSINESS Quf f ,f f- 1- X, R- lygfgpgy UNIVERSITY ATLANTA, GA. THE LEADING BUSINESS TRAIN- ING SCHOOL OF THE SOUTH GRADUATES PROCURE POSITIONS PROMPTLY Aher finishing at Tech, come to the "Southern" SHORTHAND TYPEWRITING BOOKKEEPING BANKING PENMANSHIP COST ACCOUNT- ING, Etc. 'L QD I' Q. 1: 'Q 1, - 'r- 4 II 3 4 Q? 1 X fx x x x f :X if. N? Y Qx QR QR 5. A Ev QR ,A X 3 Neeecee e. Q.-5122155255zszfilzzzlm. fPQPf93fe99if9A"6'v 9 'l-1' "'- " "'- ""-'- - O - I: R R ' p ear' Ti 5 Wesley Hlfghhufg IJ 1 o 9 I gf' 3 If e 9 e . 1 2 It lcture g I Photographer I l o 49 I f' o to QP I' 5 0 . 22 ' ' LZ Partzcular People 2 ., ramlng 2 1: G, 4 :Q Whitehall Street 25 ' 3 0 ,NJN eeeeeeeeeeeee eeee eeeg Let us frame your oaplemu fill! 2 0 O ex ' ' ', 2 A Y G tt' Good Service? and TIM' mam' Mdvgglts I X re ou e mg 25 zilogebegtenspedal pam. on jfgivl' 2 We are equipped with the letest and IIIOSt , college work. lit nj . h QQ I 0 modern continuous electric pr1ntlI1g,WaS mg- ., I l lg 2 drying and ironing machines. Lap' Q I ' 2 fi ,Z , BLUE PRINTS-WHITE PRINTS i BINDER t 03 I g BROWN PRINTS-NEGATIVES . FRAME COMPANY I: 5 2 Mail orders given special artention: prints 353, Pfygf H1973 EVA V 2 returned same day order received. Q?-Am Q A ei ,f'-,egevzif fra' 996.7 1 5 PRUDENTIAL Blur: rRlNl co. A QM 24f ,.g5 4 Eg WA I 3 Grant Building ATLANTA' G ' 3 X V fx" ' ' ooooo oooooooooo - ' SQSSQQQQQ ' I he-are- f 1 I me ANE S ATLANTA, GEORGIA A 000000000000000000000000000000 eeeefeeeseeweee Q 00 2 Zi 2 A VISIT Q 23 "Z", 2 2 . . errm omp 5 H P ' C an 2 49 . 5 oo North Broad street Ivy 3053 55 3 WE HAVE ALL MAKES 0 A fi 0 o Sporting and Athletic Goods-Reach, Gold- g 2 o o o o h 8 D0 3 5 smlth, Rawlmgs, Victor, Wrlg t ltson E 3 --- 3 0 0 Z BASEBALL and TENNIS SUPPLIES A L... 2 O X 0 Q - ' , ' 0 E Baseball Umforms Si A A SPECIALTY E eeeeeese eeee eeeee 2 49 BOTH PHONES 0 2 Letton-DeFoor 59 rg 0 0 0 2 Seed Company 3 D- KGHHY CU- 2 E -DEALERS IN- ' 23 -I-T - 2 2 Seeds, Plan s, Bulbs, F er ilizers, lncub - O 2 tore, Brotzders, Poultrytlroods and a E . M ' i o Remedies., Birds,Cages,Gold ARS 2 2 F isl1, Aquariums, Dogs ig , 3 2 and Supplies 0 L'-wi o E 12 SOUTH BROAD STREET 82 Whitehall St., A Atlanta,Ga., ' ooooooooooooooooo o6oooooooooooo0000000 00 00000000 Qhgogaftfmcg 'l HE CRITERIGN Prxvate lesso s a y t1me Lacly and gent eman xnstructors C ass lessons a ternoon an mglxt Free pract1ce tacxfulpxlsa egliag clanies Monday, e nes ay an atur ay 9 P. M. ' 77 L --12 P. M. Matinee clance 3 to 6 Plc!-ares Monday afternoon. : : : : : The Pzck of Motzon 0 X PHONE IVY A L Q ' 00000000000000000" ' 0 ' o 0 Z H5 . 0 ,.. 0 .0 ' 0 0 0 73 ' Z Q- " o 0 0 D O l 0 . 0 . - 0 0 . 0 v- 0, .I 0 0 - 0 0. .n o , 0 0 0 X 3 0000 00. 0 3. ot J 0 " o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ' o -0 , 0 0 4 0 0 . ,0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 f " 0000000 0 00000 00000000 0 000000000 eeeeeeeeeoeeeeeeeooeoe as 0tis Elevator Company Passenger and freight eleva- tors for every class of verti- cal transportation. The Tech Power Plant con- tains our contribution in the forrn of an automatic elec- tric elevator. Atlanta office: 84 Marietta Street. Offices in all principal cities. SSw SSwfw' SSSSSS SSSSSSSSS SSSSSSSSSM NQQ 0 o 0 0 0 0 Co-LOWELL HOP 00 00 E C3 F' -C2 E Z CD COMPLETE TEXTILE EQUIPMENTS 00' 0f50'900 00 CONVEYING SYSTEMS I WASTE MACHINERY Ao 00000000000 I SPOOLING WARPING SLASHING TWISTING REELING . SPINNING WINDING OPENING PICKING CARDING DRAWING ROVING 0 oooo-0490496249000 00+ Socwoiv - FOUR COILER VVASTE CARD ' - SHOPS ' I BIDDEFORD, ME. LOWELL, MASS. NEWTON UPPER.. FALLS, MASS. 00000000000 00000 'EXECUTIVE OFFICES u ' BO STON, MAS S. ROGERS W. DAVIS, Southern Agent A CHARLQTTE, - - - - NORTH CAROLINA 0000000 BRANCH OFFICE, GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA 00000GO0GO0QOQQoooooooo.oQooooooooooooooo.o.SSSQSSooooooooooooo 0000000 00 0000000000000000000000000000000000 0 ., 1 I I I I 3 1 1 I I ,I I I I I I T 1 J I 5 I I I ? I 0000000 0 0000 00 00000000 v 0 O 0 0 0 0 4 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 '0000' 00 9999900000000 PASCO TOOL COMPANY 0000 4904949 0 0 0 SMAL 23 L TOOLS AND SHOP SUPPLIES gg I0 NORTH BROAD STREET 0 5 ATLANTA, OA, 22 0 6? 5 2 0 0 7 , IF IT S A TOOL WE'VE GOT IT. 0 3 Z 0 2 I 3 OO 2 3 0 0 O 5 Central. Bank 8: Trust Corporatlon 2 E I Member Federal Reserve System TEE-7 2 3 E 52? 2 E . A 2 g 5 A Bank of character 5 3 o 5 . , wg o g 3 Wh1chb adapts '1tS con- 5 3 0 EE . , EQ 0 g 5 Structwe SGIVICC to the gi 3 E . . E 0 E 1' - I . E ig? E aqL11rementSOf the 1n On., ce rs ,E 3 g 3 d1v1dua1depoS1tor. A O 2 Z 3 2 . ASA c. CANOLER . . . President E Z 0 E JOHN S. OWENS . . Vice-President 2 2 2 g A. P. COLF5 . . . Vice-President E 3 2 E WALTER T. CANDLER . . . Cashier E o 0 Q H.C. HEINZ, Assistant to the V-Pres. E 2 2 E I C. H. LEWIS, Ass't Cashier and 2 2 0 E T r Off E 3 E CANDLER BUILD ING J. P. w1NDsoR . AssistZ.:CashctZ 2 if E E ATLANTA GEORGIA A. J. sT1Tr . . . Assistant Cashier 3 E 5 O if unnnnmuuu llIllIllIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIllIlllIIIIIllllIIIllllllllIlllllIIlIIlIlIIlllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIlIllIIIIIIIIIIIllIlIIllllllIIIlIIIIIIIllllIllllllHlMWlHHHMIlHHIlHWWI W iii 0 O Oooooooo oooooooooooooooo oooooo oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo O 0 0 O 9 0 O O 0 O O 0 O g ? O009 "E Q 2 ,, O ' o o 0 2 0 ' 0 '-1 ' Z Z? 2 D- Q o ' U' ? I O 9 A 3 1 . rg m o 6 o - U' 2 O o 0 " C O ' on Plc O O 'f 0 cg UQ. H-A W . 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THOSE WHO PAY SIRENS OF THE S EAGLES' WINGS COME THROUGH UNDINE PAY ME GOD'S LAW IDLE WIVES FOR BOOKINGS IN ALL SOUTHERN STATES COMMUNICATE WITH coNs0L1mm:n mn sl surm co. A WM. QLDKNOW, GEN. MGR. EA ATLANTA ' DALLAS - 1.1. - mr- Z3 ' V , A li EL PASO HOUSTON Q-ff ' IU0' NEW ORLEANS . A JACKSONVILLE 00000000OO9006060000060666666666 0000 0 oooo oooo o oooo 00 0 Aw666666666666666666666666666666666666666666666666666660 66666666666 5, Q. ox O O O O O 0 65 0 O 0 9 349 ' awe Qyoooo 4 Q49 Q Q Q wooooewewwegowooooeww f 4wwgooooQoow4e Q ,ww-QQXQMQQQQ 0 Y . ' O M ' o 3 on 0 !..1 E2 2 5 3 2? o nr i' o 49 33. E U3 2 . Q 3 -.. 9' S. an Sn :, I E35 S "35F'Ea2::2 is.-.1vqZ'j ii Q 5 Q Q-1-CD r QE "A H 0 91 S 5 M " 250 50 2555222 sax iff-JSKQUPU ' on ,,2-me-3s'5Pn 2 zwi EE? PY, Q 3 QF QQ 215 -S' '35 W 3 3 C: ? Q, 5' "' 5 H 0 U- - SB Q2 QE. -1 95 15 -U Q 2 , 0 Q4 D 5 QN. 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W ' F11 L-1 2 23 Q U1 35 2 0 272 m - 67 23 075. 3 O 5 : 'FU . - E 2 as f- g 2 Qoooo 'oooooooo oooooooooooo ws Q Qxewv ooooooowo Q Q O 9 Annan...- ,f,.:..5, ...hs o 0 0000 Q 0000000 0 Qoooooooo oooooooooooo 0 00 o 2 Q .990000000000O000000000g o gi The TYPEWRITER for TECH STUDENTS 2 Q . "THE SILENT SMITH" gg . Th ' - 2 L. c. SMITH Sz ERos.' TYPEWRITER 0 QP It is silent, ball-bearing at all frictional points runs easier and lasts longer. Keepa copy of all your yvork, Get a MSILENT SMITHU now and get the use of it while a student. You will need a typewriter when you complete your course. 0 00 0000 0 0 0 0000000 00000000000000000000 Special Rental Service for Students L. C. SMITH 8: BROS. TYPEWRITER CO. Ground Floor Hurt Building ATLANTA, GEORGIA 0000000 0 0000 ' 0000000 'QQ O 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000Q O Q O Q O 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O A 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3000000000000000000000000 00000000000000000000000g 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 OO0000000000000000000000000000000 0000000000000 Where the Tech men EAT Phone Ivy 5722 Atlanta 346 ' Garage Phone Main 1581 ED. BELLE ISLE MOTOR PROMPT SERVICE 00 The Arcade FIVC Polnts TRANSFER NICK PACKARD TRUCKS Q Alamo Theatre No.2 . Trucks for h1re by day week month or year ' Long tnps and heavy hauling 3 speclalty - ,. 37 Whltehall Street I ndes if ' Q- 'r 01-chestraDa1lylIAM.tol0l'M. Where the Tech bov-9 feel az Luanne sums af home I Q0 ooooooooooooooooooooooo g H H H , w0' . Sightseeing, moonlight picnics, Straw ' Hbme of Selected Photopyays l 0 oooooooooo . Q -Xeeeeeeeeeee 00000 " 00 ' 0 ' 0000000000000 ooconuuoooooeo 0 0 0 "ALVVAYS FOR TEICI-I" . 0 o Q 3 3 J A M EI s 3 3 . . 3 3 Drugs, Toilet Articles. Statmnery. Candws A 3 3 . X and Soda 2 0 o 5 DROP IN' 5 0 o 9 5 JAMES PHARMACY 22 2 Corner North Avenue and West Peachtree 0 1 2 e I e 00000000000000000000000000000 0000000000000000000000000000 HY WCRRYP e lv We make liberal loans on diag A monds, watches and jewelry at 370 mterest Our unusual facili t1es make ll11S posslble J EF F ERSON LOAN SOCIETY . Haynes Bunldmg Cor Peachtree 8: Auburn ' - I O 9 I 1 ' Z ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooboooooooooooooooooo 00000000000 0 Q PHONE IVY 4786 0 0 0 9 0 O I 1 I 0 3 v IIS I 'rf 3 ' 3 . 3 A 3 3 0 . ' 0 Z uCOURTNEY'S DANCING SCHOOL ig 0 . 43 44 1-2 EAST HUNTER STREET 3 o - I ' ' ' 2 5 EE 2 3 Dancing Tuesday and Saturday Evenings. 2 0 I , I . 2 3 0 ' A , o 5 TECH MEN ESPECIALLY INVITED. 3 - o 2 Phone Main 1074-J E 0 o . 1'- ep 24 9 J 'Urn 9 5 3' is f Q H-ga gg s" jr Q cgi 'f 3 Q2 5313 V 5 gags O - ow H Sf Q Q 2 ff F esp-1 2 1 5, 42 Q Q2 Q9 'G SL? ff fi Q- E-3732 , o'-ICD' 2 m Q 3 358' H Effie .cf 233427 U' W 29 new H 'U If nga F722 " s Z Z Q93 JE. wifi? Q. 3 Sm In ' 39. H 4 49 ., 2-emu: Q 3 L-11x49 59 as-g.gdg 3? U is Z 23 53 S'i5'5i?,'mi:b.92 CP453 Sl'3gU:'005'4 ' me 0 'L 2-a::"3D-'OD na 25 ogs-13.9. ZS H 0 2 e,,,..'.r Q-an I-10 U "m""f-f on-Q, 0 Emnivg 00 D ' :iss ? 22 Q 2 3-C SF. o"' 9 P11953 2025 ' 2 'eo 3 O0 0 ig OX E: r- 933 3 0 o woo. NN 0 eocesasooseeasosec awww wwwwwww 0 E 49 49 49 o 0 0 0 o o o E Eg 49 6 49 Q9 gi o o o o o 49 49 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 919 QP QD , Q 23 3 Vogue I-Iat Ren.ovator 3 and Shoe Shine Parlor 3 g ss N, Broad su-eat Phone Ivy 7935-J g O J. COHEIN, Proprietor o 2 o 3 We Press Your Suit While You Wait, 25c E 3 I Hat Cleaning and Blocking While You Wait 4 g O ' Q 0 Q 0 2 It 1S surpr1s1ng what a t1'ansformat1on our careful, modern 2 Workeffects. Give us a tr1al. O Qoosooo ooo sooocsoc QL Every ng Mugigal The name PHILLIPS af CREW suggests Music fo X L Y in all its branches, and here you will Hncl a complete 3 59 assorhnent of EVERYTHING Musrclu.. 3 0 0 it Mandolins, Guitars, Ukuleles, Violins, Banjos, Strings, Etc. Q3 VICTROLAS AND RECORDS 'at 3 FIRST-AID FRENCH for AMERICAN SOLDIERS. A set of six Victor Records g LATEST SHEET MUSIC 0 ' ' o 3 PHILLIPS fs? CREW PIANO COMPANY 2 Q PHONE IVY 892 82 N. PRYOR ST. to 0 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 000 eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeexveeeeeeeeeeeeeee eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee PETTIBONE'S UNIFURMS - 96996 e : - 3 2 FOR COLLEGE CADETS ARE THE STANDARD 4? 49 AND IN A CLASS OF THEIR OWN. , 2 Used in AmeriCa'S fleleit Besides Uniforms Pettibone 42 fi I-Rifllicgtarylxricllgqfzlilllei t1niNI3I: makes a complete line, of 2 VTDUAL measure by ex- . Cadet Equipment-SW01'dS: 2 pert Military TailOfS- Sabres, Belts, Trumpets, Met- is PCtfib011C 0 P C 1' at C S H 0 al Ornaments, College Caps, "sweat shops" but up-to-date Uniform factories. Uniforms fit like a glove, 990069666 699699 Flags, Pennants, etc. O Ask for College, Cadet 0 add to your appearance and , , make you STAND OUT. Catalog 335- 5 242 Q PEJTTIBONEJS, CINCINNATI if , Southern Agent: A 0 L. C. BALDWIN, Masonic Ternple, 1VIarietteI,fGa. 0 I if L 0 Ege eeeeee eee -eeeeee O Q , 2 ' THECUMMISSARY 9 9 2 E 1 r ig 2 O Som S . 6 A 49 - ' 4? R -C f R E Best Drinks, Tobacco, Sand- fg a e A 2 ' , . 49 Q Qu 2 Enches and Candi' on the gg 'MERCHANTS7 LUNCH ssc .lg gg amPuS' I ,ig REGULAR DINNER soc See our Pennants, Caps, A MU-Sic A Sweaters, Athletic Goods and Always P1entY0fR0f'm F 2 School Jewelry before' buy- 3 Governmentlnspected Kzrchen ing .V n ' 2 132-134 Peachtree Street , 3 'A Opposite Candler Building 3 i Tech X M C. A.. Grill Room 0 O 43 I FREEIPHONES 3 Under Same Management 3 49 - . , 2 TECH COMMISSARY ERNEST sKoUIERIs 2 0 q General Manager 2 A. G. ALLEN, Prop. ff 0 e e eeeeeeeeeeee eeeeeeeeeeeee eeeeeeeeee 9' 0 Q - ' O o ' 5' 2 3? Z :P Z LQ Ei ' fi'-nf., 2 "fl 99 :sf-TQ .U 2 ' v-Q Q 'U FHQQ Q 0 QQ Kg U Rial. 0 0 9 o Q Q 0 0 O U5 05: Q fo 0 N Q gs-gg Q 'QQ 4 Q "1 'Wo M m QQ n--r SF Z 95? O 'B U N. 1-g 350 "' FF on g Z Q.. PU on D 'Z""'9," I 0 ' E o mm' S2 5, g O Q Q Of' O my Q? g P 9, Q U3 p-1 gs O sa 0 tw X, '4 I 2 E: X? N3 0 5 3 0 H L Q T of o o 0 Q Q H7 nw. 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' 0 E E '-QYYJAGIA 15' 0 W gf.-1:-,g.if'w a by ,,, gg 3 , ' faffyff av . 2 z-:rss 13' 5 3 ' For Sale at all' A E ' 'S qpruggfsts---ASL yours 0 ..... ......... - ------i------------- - -- -----'-------" ::"' -- -'------ - ------ ---:-:::::-:-:::::::::::::e:::: :::::. O 0 '::" 5-51: 15 55 , 0 6649090756696 0 E S I ' 0' ' 0 - 'gm ' o :L A QS' o egad os A HUF! 'V o for if Q E ' 2 0 0 2 DANCING 3 3 0 A 2 Z ' - Z 2 99 2 0 K 1 o 5 u ff sed g 0 2 E g 3 9 2 0 . 9 2 PINE STREET E 2 E 0 "See the Technique" - ' 0 . 0 O ' 0000 'QQQQQQQ ' 00000000000 000 ' 0 000 0 0 00 0 00 0 00000000 QQQQOQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQOOQ0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000002 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0000 'U A 'H CD 'S 99 "1 CD G- S CD Z Z I'-'FD 3 'H 'U CD 3 C5 Cb 3 2 D3 F1 C3 5 Q21 95 Zm SE S8 '-4l"' C 'U IP '-E CD C5 5' D .pn C5 E'- U3 C5 D' Q O i 5. E-' SD Z 99 CE 10 5 SD i 'PU CD 15 C FP SD F31 19 ni TUDENTS. at Georgia Tech are being trained for lives of higher service either in peace or in war. There is an enormous demand from our government and our industries for men with a thorough scientific or technical training-a demand which will continue when the world is again at peace. Over twenty-five per cent of the graduates of Georgia Tech are now commissioned officers in the United States Army. Fit yourself for a position of usefulness and power. ' Complete courses in MECHANICAL, ELECTRI- CAL, CIVIL, CHEMICAL, AND TEXTILE ENGI- NEERING, CHEMISTRY, ARCHITECTURE, COM- MERCE, AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION. e R. O. T. C. The Government has established at Georgia Tech a Reserve Officers Training Corps CSenior Divisionj, and ,two units, Coast Artillery and Signal Corps, will be es- tablished here, beginning September, 1Q18. Military drill, a S Arm officer is required of all students under U. . Y . whether they join the R. O. T. C. or not. 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Suggestions in the Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) collection:

Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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