Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 294
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1919 volume:
,I . Al
5 i Y if
,Men at fiieeh haha henturea farth
ffm anstner ta the call,
Wa tight tar freeaanfs pure light
whateher map befall,
we gihe ta pau aue gratituae
Zllnh atne ta pau a aeht
What thaugh ine tear me eannat pap
Eet still tue ean't target.
Slit matters nat just tnhere pau tnere:
Elf an this sihe at jlzranee,
Eau aia paur hit ana serhea us inell
ilbhateher map heehance,
filiheretare tae heaitate ta pau
Whiz halume at the life .
What was enaetea at ala Wieeh
ilbhile pau mere in the strife.
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Blue Print Staff, 1919
F. C. OWENS ...................... Editor-in-Chief
W. L. MCEVER .-...-.-.....--..--- Business Manager
H. L. RICHARDS . . . .Advertising Manager ,
T. D. ADKINS. . .... Stay? Artist
R. G. SANDERS . . - - - Assistant Editor
ASSOCIATE EDITORS -
WALLACE, S. S. JR. GEORGE, W. E.
HIRSCH, H. I. FRASER, G. R.
DAVIS, O. YORKE, F. R.
' JONES, G. L. MCCULLOUGH, J. W.
NICIIOLS, P. H. MARSH, S. T.
CRYMBLE, A. C. WHEELOCK, F. H.
TWELVE YEARS OF 'THE B-LUE PRINT
Editor-in-Chief Business Manager
CHAPMAN, J. G.. . ....... . . . 1908 ...... . . . . . .E1vIERSoN, C. L
EMERSON, C. L.. . . . 1909 - - . -LEGG, M. F
LEGG, M. F. ...A . . 1910 . . . . THIESEN, R. J
HILL, DEAN . . . . . 1911. . . .BYRD, C. A
HILL, DEAN .... . . 1912 . . .I . BYRD, C. A
HOLMES, W. C.. . . . 1913. . .M1LNER, W. J
LOGAN, J. A.. . . . 1914. . FORESTER, D. M
HILL, G. M.. . . . . 1915 . . . .SAMS, B. J
JOHNSTON, P.'N. . A. . . 1916 . . . . PEEAS, J. H
MooRE, W. W. .. . . . . 1917 . . . . PREAS, J. H.
HUMPHREYS, J. W. . V. . . 1918 . . . HOUSER, W. D
OWENS, F. C.. . . . . 1919. . MCEVER, W. L
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A W Y 34
f- u We have hoped, in the Blue
p l 10" I N . .
M X- . Prmt folrl tcZ1fa1thfuuy
hx ' 1 ' f - 1 m1rror t e 1 e an 8Ct1V1f16S
at Tech during the past year
N and to record the part Tech
sf . was taking in the Worm
G ConHict. The part played
hy the present student hotly was small. Our training
had almost just hegun when the Central Powers
crumbled and the phrase "Saved at the College"
expresses the hitter feelings of some at not having the
opportunity to do more. But this student body
matriculated last fall with the one idea of service.
They hopec-1, we believe to a man, to he in school for a
few months only and then to win a transfer to Helds
of more active duty. In the comparatively short time
that We were in the service quite a number realized
Cf these and other sons of Tech who Went hefore
we have had numerous reports, and we are proud of
the Way in which they upheld their Alma Mater's tradi-
tions of achievement. They helped to spread the good
name of Tech to au parts of the country, and to
Europe. For those who fell in battle we have a gold
star and a salute and the highest honor for the manner
in which they carried on.
The routine of the school was disturbed hy our
military preparations' and the Blue Print staff was
unavoidahly late in getting to Work. We hope no
apology is necessary, hut if you Hncl the hook in any
way lacking, before the old alibi is shelved for good let
us use it once again. C,6flZ77ff Za gU6T7'6-
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Du. W. G. PERRY
PROP. W. VERNON SKILBS N
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Faculty ' I
, Q KENNETH GORDON MATHESON, A.M., LL.D. ' ' I
" A.M., Leland Stanford Universityg LL.D., Washington and Lee Universityg Kappa Alpha g 4
President , in
WILLIAM HENRY EMERSON, PH.D., SC.D.
Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Universityg Sc.D., University of Georgiag Phi Kappa Phig Alpha Tau Omega Z. If
Dean and Professor of Chemistry
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JOHN SAYLER CooN, M.E., SC.D. l
ME., Cornell Universityg Sc.D., University of Georgiag Youngest charter member of the
American Society of Mechanical Engineersg Phi Kappa Phig Sigma Xi 1
Professor of Mechanical Engineeringg Superintendent of Shops ,
N THOMAS PETTUS BRANCH, B.E.
B.E., Vanderbilt Universityg Beta Theta Pi
, Professor of Civil Engineeringg Secretary of Faculty I
T JOHN BASCUM CRENSHAW, A.M., PH.D.
1 A.M., Randolph-Macon Collegeg Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Universityg University of Berlin I
3 Professor of Modern Languages It T
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5 SAMUEL STUART WALLACE, A.M., A.B., LITT.D., PH.D. j
i A.B., Dickinson Collegeg A.M., Columbia Universityg Litt.D., Ph.D., University of Georgiag 'I "
Theta Delta Chi 1 ,
Professor of English and Superintendent of Dormitories -
f FLOYD FIELDS, AB., A.M. N I
A.B., Williamette Universityg A.B., A.M., Harvard University i
Professor of Mathematics 1
l FRANCIS PALMER SMITH, B.S. in Architecture
1 B.S. in Architecture, University of Pennsylvaniag Phi Kappa Phig Sigma Xi
i I Professor of Architecture l '
RICHARD HENRY LOWNDES, B.S. in M.E. l
B.S. in ME., Georgia Techg Chi Phi
Professor of Drawing 1,
1 1 ' DANIEL STANLEY ELLIOTT, A.M., PH.D. V ,N
A.M., Ph.D., Johns Hopkins Universityg Fellow in Physics, Johns Hopkins Universityg I
H Phi Kappa Phig Gamma Alpha
I Associate Professor of Physics
9 A ROBERT DAVIS KNEALE, B.S. in C.E., CE. 'i H
BS. in C.E., Purdue University, C.E., Columbia Universityg Sigma Pi I
I V Professor of Highway Engineering X
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, JOHN BIADISON WATTERS, B.S., B.C.S., LL.D.
SRV? B.S., Hall Moody, B.C.S., New York University, LL.D., Memphis University of Law School
Professor of Commerce
'i F CALVIN POWELL ELDRED, S.B.
U S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology
W Professor of Electrical Engineering
ROY STEPHESON KING, M.E., M.S.
te University' MS University of Mlnne
M.E., Ohio Sta , . ., '
Professor of Experimental Engineering
sotag Sigma Xi
l I CLARENCE BERNARD SEAL
Professor of Textile Engineering
JOHN LAWRENCE DANIELS, M.A.
M.A., Wasliingtoli and 'Lee University
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
GILBERT HILLHOUSE Boccs B S PHD
1 B.S., University of Georgia, Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi
' Associate Professor of Chemistry
WILLIAM GILMER PERRY, A.B., ALM., LITT.D.
Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Aiphg
Associate Professor of English
A.B., A.M., Litt.D., Davidson Collegeg
WILLIAM VERNON SKILES, S.B., M.A.
S.B., University of Chicago, MA., Harvard Universityg Phi Beta Kappag Beta Theta Pi
I, ' Assistant Professor of Mathematics
EDMOND WEYMAN CAMP, B.S. in T.E.
B.S. in T.E., Georgia Tech
, Associate Professor of Textile Engineering
DAVID MELVILLE SMITH, A.B., A.M., PH.D. .
A.B., A.M., Vanderbilt Universityg Ph.D., University of Chicago, Phi Beta Kappag Sigma Xi,
Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Sigma '
Assistant Professor, of Mathematics
ROY D. HUXLEY, S.B., S.M., ENc.D.
S.B., S.M., E U,D. M
ng , assachusetts Institute of Technology
. Associate Professor of Electrical E
ALLEN BENTON MORTON, A.B., A.M.
5 A.B., A.M., Brown Universityg Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi
S i Assistant Professor of Mathematics
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LEE MELVI'LLE STERNE, B.S. in Chemistry
B.S. in Chemistry, Georgia Techg Phi Epsilon Pi
Instructor of Chemistry
CHARLES HERBERT GAILEY, B.S., M.S. in Architecture
B.S., M.S. in Architecture, University of Pennsylvania
Assistant Professor of Architecture
CHARLES W. LYTLE, M.E.
M.E., University of Cincinnati
Assistant Professor of Experimental Engineering
ROGER SHEPPARD HOWELL, B.S. in NLE.
' B.S. in ME., Georgia Techg Phi Kappa Phi
Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering
REUBEN W. ALLEN
University of Georgiag University of lllinois
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
ARTHUR HAMMOND ARMSTRONG, A.B., A.M.
Yale Universityg A.M., Columbia Universityg Beta Th
Assistant Professor of English
CHARLES ALFRED JONES, B.S. in T.E.
B.S. in T.E., Georgia Tech
Instructor of Textile Engineering and Dyeing
DAVID LESLE STAMY, A.B., A.M.
Ursinus, A.M., University of Chicago
Instructor of Mathematics
HENRY B. WHITNER, B.S. in C.E.
B.S. in C.E., Georgia Tech
Instructor in Civil Engineering
I WILLIAM E. GODFREY, A.M.
A.M., Cornell Universityg Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Assistant Professor of Physics
CARLYLE PEEK, B.S. in Architecture
BS., in Architecture, 'Armour Institute of Technology
Instructor of Drawing
H. S. HILLY, A.B.
A.B., Oxford University, England
Instructor of Labor Problems
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JOHN ROY BRANDON
Instructor in Textile Engineering
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JAMES A. Gaovizs, B.S. in M. E.
BS. in M.E., Auburn Polytechnic Institute
Instructor in Drawing
W. C. MATHIS, A.B.
A.B., University of Georgia
Instructor in Sanitary Engineering
ERNEST L. SCHWARTZ, S.B.
SB., Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Instructor in Electrical Engineering
A JAMES HUGH McKEE, A.M., PH.D.
A.M., Columbia Universityg Ph.D,, Dickinson Collegeg Phi Kappa Phig Phi Beta Kappa
Phi 'Kappa Sigma
Instructor in English
W. ROY MACKAY, S.B.
S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technologyg Lamba Chi Alpha
Instructor in Physics
JOSEPH ABELARDE CAMPOAMOR, M.A.
M.A., University of Burges, Spain
Associate Professor of Moclern Languages
LESTER COLLINS FARRIS, L.I., A.B., A.M.
-L.I., A.B., George Peabody College for Teachersg A.M., Columbia University
Instructor of English
ROBERT LAW LAsLEY, M.A., B.A.
M.A., B.A., University of North Carolinag Tau Kappa Alpha
Instructor of English
ANTHONY A. GAVEY, B.S.
Pennsylvania State Collegeg Omega Epsilon
Instructor in Chemistry
GEO. A. BENGLEY
Instructor of Mathematics
HUBERT DE GROFEUR SHAW, A.B.
Harvard University .
Instructor of Mathematics
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JOHN RUTHERLAND BYINOTON, C.P.A.
Instructor in Mercantile Creclits and Accounting
CONNER T. JONES
Instructor in Salesrnansliip and Advertising
F. L. A. EICHELBERGER
Instructor of Foreign Produce
HAMILTON DOUGLAS, JR.
Instructor of Law
FRANK E. LOWENSTEIN
Instructor of Advertising
ROBERT GREGG, M.E.
M.E., Georgia School of Technology
Instructor of Inclustrial Management
MISS ANNIE T. WISE
Instructor in French
' HUGH HARRIS CALDWELL, A.B.
A.B., Davidson College, Graduate Columbia University
FRANK K. HOUSTON, C.P.A.
MISS LAURA HAMMOND
MISS JULIA HAMMOND
MISS ESTELLE ALLEN
Secretary to Registrar
AUCUSTUS FLEETWOOD ROLLER, A.B.
A.B., -University of Tennessee
Instructor in Chemistry
DAVID ERNEST PHILPOT
Instructor in Textile Mill K '
EDWARD BENBOW MARTINDALE
Principal Forernang Foreman of Machine Shops
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HORACE ALONZA THOMPSON
Foreman of Smith Shop
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WILLIAM VAN HOUTEN
Foreman of Foundry
JOHN HENRY HENIKA I
Foreman of Woodshop
WILLIAM FELDER GRIFFIN
Chief Engineerg Instructor in Machine Shop
HOMER HARLAN NORMAN
Instructor in Woodshop
Instructor in Woodshop
JOSEPH WARREN PATILLO
I Instructor in Woodshop
AUGUSTIIS THEODORE PEACOCK
Instructor in Machine Shop
MISS IMZINNIE LAFEVRE
Secretary to President
AUGUSTUS GEORGE ALLEN
Steward of the Dining Hall
ERNEST L. SECREST, A.B.
A.B., Trinity Collegeg Kappa Alpha
General Secretary of the Y. M. C. A.
F. FOSTER BARNES
Assistant Secretary of the Y. M. C. A.
GEORGE M. HARRINOTON
Instructor 1ln"'fHighway Engineering
CHARLES LEWIS ARMSBY
Student Instructor in Architecture U
HERBERT M. BURNHAM
Student Instructor in Drawing
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Senior Class History ' HE class of 1919 has two rather peculiar distinctions namely that of
being the last of the famous old sub-freshman classes at Tech and that l
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Zi f of bein the frrst W d ' 1 f rr ' 1
M g gra uatrng c ass 0 t e post-bellurn reconstruction J
Q7 f period. Alas! How many things have happened since that happy, W
carefree bunch of usubsv carried a somberly bedecked collin in the never-to-be- E
forgotten carnival parade of l9l5, a coffin signifying the passing forever of the '
sub-freshman class at Tech? How many of those old charter members are on hand T '
this year to receive the coveted sheepskin from the hands of a skeptical faculty?
We all arrived at Tech from all points of the globe After the dreaded inter
view with the registrar and the rnnocent purchase of chapel seats radiator tickets
and a dozen other tricks conceived by fertile sophomore brains we soon became
regular subs as our conduct around the campus testified Gazing up at the top
of that tall ladder from the bottom a senior looked as big as a U S senator does
now and the look rn our eyes as they followed some stalwart athlete strrdrng across
the campus was positively adoring John Mangum was the president of that sub
The following fall a veritable horde of new freshmen swarmed in swelling the
little nucleus of promoted subs to a tremendous size Sr Bell was elected presr
dent of this class
The next year rn l9l6 when our class regathered as sophomores we found
that our number had been reduced considerably Ah' The pleasure of being
lordly sophs and goatrng the freshmen This year the calibre of our class
all began to show itself and we had many men on the different athletic teams and
were well represented rn all student actrvrtres To George Grrliin fell the honor of
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In the fall of 1917 when the class was regather-ed there were a good many faces
missing. The strain of our comparative inactivity while everyone else was going
over-seas began to tell on us and as a consequence our class-room work suffered.
The one cheering thing we had that fall was our famous Golden Tornado Football
Team which swept all before it and made the name of Georgia Tech ring throughout
the country. Things rocked along like this until spring, with men dropping out now
and then, and everyone wondering what the future would bring forth. Then in May
came. the call for candidates for the B. O. T. C. camp at Plattsburg, and
third of our class, then juniors, went. This loosened things up so that after the
remainder of the class had taken their examination there was a break for the train-
ing camps, each man picking his favorite branch of the service.
So that in the past fall, in 1918, when the S. A. T. C. had taken charge of
things and the senior class had gathered together again, we had dwindled to exactly
thirty-five seniors. Neither was Tech the old Tech it used to be. With the S. A.
T. C. came men who were not real Tech men, all Tech spirit, atmosphere and student
activities went to pieces. 1
Then came the Armistice in November and with it came new life for Tech.
The S. A. T. C. was taken out of Tech and the school once more, in the hands of its
faculty, began its period of reconstruction. After the Armistice was signed the dis-
charged soldiers and sailors began to flock back to Tech and to make it a Tech that
'we knew before the days of the S. A. T. C.
So that now most of the old crowd, eighty-five of us all to1d, are back in school,
dignified seniors, with our army life behind us and with a year's work ahead of us.
Besides our class work we are going to re-establish that OLD TECH SPIRIT, and
once again to put student activities on the plane they belong. We have our hands
full with these tasks and we feel that we will have acquitted ourselves well if we
succeed. We do not claim to be the best senior class in the history of Tech, but we
challenge you to find one better. We have given Tech an all-southern football and
baseball player in Albert Hill, and other stalwart gridiron warriors in Wally Smith,
John Rogers, Bell and Dunwoody. We have been represented on the track by such
able men as Bill Parker, Heinie Holst, Hop Owens and several others. In addition
we have furnished the service with officers in the Coast Artillery, Aviation, Field
Artillery, Signal Corps, and Infantry.
So, on commencement day when we finally get those old udipsf' We will gird
ourselves a little tighter for the struggle with the world, each man confident that
he can wrench success from it, and with each of us we will carry the fond memory
of our Old Alma Mater which has meant and always will mean so much to us. Let
each man go forth and win both for his own sake and for TECH.
THOS I. SEMMES, Historian.
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Senior. Class Poem
Four years have slipped away,
And now we have to face
The breaking of the ties'
That hind us to this place.
We've ivorked here and we've played here
With memories 'tis rife,
But duty calls and we must go
To face a sterner life.
Four years! It seems like yesterday
As freshmen here we came.
As sophomore and junior
We've strove to play the game.
And now we face the game of life, '
The game we all must dare,
The goal we have been striving for-
Pray God we play it square.
K -I I
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B. BRADLEY .
J. SEMMES .
- - President
. . Historian
- - - Prophet
. . Poet
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RICHMGND HAROLD BIGGERS
Harold first saw light on the 16th of January
in the year 1898 in the metropolis of Cov-
ington, Ga. He prepped at Mansfield High
School and entered Tech in the fall of 1915.
"No day without zz deed to crown it."
Member Z. Z. Z.g Student member A. I.
THEODORE DAVIS BREWSTER
Theodore was born twenty-two years ago
on the third day of August. The place of his
birth is not on the map, but it is nsomewhere
in Georgia". Prepped at the well known and
far famed Newnan High School. Entered Tech
in the days of '4Dutch" Goldman.
"Let nothing discourage you, never give upf'
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'4 JESSE FRANK CARREKER 1 N'
f De Carreker was born in Molena, Ga., Sep- X'
' tember 28, 1899. He prepped at Commerce " ,
High School. Entered Tech in the fall of
1916. Since then has had many a voyage on X T
the "good ship'Knowles". He expects to spend X ' f
X the rest of his life with Francis Xervia in i '
"Man the poop decksf' Q X
Honor Roll '16-7173185 Scholarship Wlwg i
Student member A. I. E. E.g Phi Kappa Phi.
HOWELL NESBIT COBB X
This fighting Marine was born during the
I Spanish-American War, red-headed and with ,
a lust for blood he entered the Marines. Cobb '
prepped at Tech Hi and entered Tech in the
fall of 1917.
"Live to learn and learn to livef'
, Member Tech Hi Clubg Marionettesg Stu-
dent member A. 1. E. E.g Pan-Hellenic basket- i X
ballg Chi Phi.
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FRANK A. COWAN
Was born many years ago on the plot of
ground known as Hapeville, Ga. He prepped
at Boys High School and entered Tech in the
fall of 1916. Since then his fame has spread
as a successor to Dr. Steinmetz and CoWan's
Co-eliicient will be before the world ere long.
"As pure in thought as angels areg
To know her was to love lzerf'
Member Radio Clubg Member Boys High
Clubg Student member A. I. E. E.
ALFRED CARTER CRYMBLE '
c'Alte1'nating currentsl' first became known
at Tech as a skilled voltmeterist. Before en-
tering Tech he was an inspector of colleges
having attended Washington and Lee and Car-
"A light heart lives long."
Member Stray Greeksg Y. M. C. A. pro-
motion committeeg Student member A. I. E.
E.g Phi Gamma Delta, and a damn good
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THOMAS ROE CURTIS 1 1
Kid Curtis has the distinction of being the
oldest man in the senior class, barring father 1
Armsby. He began smoking 'LLucky Strikes" I
at the wee age of two in Downey, Cal. He
prepped at Webb and entered Tech in the fall
of 1916, after completing some post-graduate
work at Vanderbilt.
"I learned about women from her."
Alternate Honor Court 'l9g Student mem-
ber A. 1. E. Eg Sigma Nu.
LEONIDAS CLAYTON DANIEL
Daniel was born on the 13th of August 1
some twenty-one years ago. After his return 1
from the Lion's Den he started school at Riv-
erside, and on account of the rare atmosphere
he Went to Stone Mountain. Entered Tech in
the year of 1915. Enlisted in the Coast Ar-
"'What, ho, cried the kingg . il
. . - -, replied Daniel." 1
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HENRY CLEVELAND DAVIS, JR. ,
the place of his
Americus by letting that be
birth. He prepped at the
Americus High School and entered Tech in
the fall of 1914.
"Persistence always wins."
er A. 1. E. E.
'4Big Dick" was born in Rutledge, Ga. He
received -his early
the fall of 1915.
"Meri of few
'l7g A. I. E. E.
-new 1 if
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Na 'h"W" H lf
training at the North Geor-
School and entered Tech in X
words are better men? l
'15g Scrub football, '15-'16-
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WILLIAM W. DUSON, JR.
Bill came into this World on the 9th of
April, 1896. The place was Crowley, La. He
never left Crowley until he entered Tech in '
the fall of 1914.
"Good name in man or woman is the im-
mediate jewel of their souls."
Garrett Ratsg R. A. R's.g Student mem-
ber A. I. E. E.
WILLIAM WALLACE GODDARD
Born on the 24th of January, 1899, in Lin-
colnton, Ga. Prepped at the Gordon Institute.
Had planned to enter Boston Tech but de-
cided to go to college. Entered Tech in the
fall of 1917.
"He that hath knowledge spareth words."
Gordon Clubg Student member A. I. E. E.
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1 BLUE PRI A
ROBERT SHERRILL GRIFFITH
"Rock and Ryel' hails from the Blue Grass
State. He was born October 4, 1896, at May-
field. He prepped at Mayfield High and Se-
wanee. Entered Tech in 1916.
nfl! take the same."
President senior classg Stray Greekg R. A.
R's.g Chairman A. 1. E. E.g S. O. L. Clubg
Bull Dogg Delta Tau Delta.
THOMAS HENRY HALL
'gDoc,' was born in Decatur, Ga., on the
30th of September, 1897. He prepped at
Cochran High and entered Tech in the fall
"Oh, grant me honest fame or grant me none."
Garrett Ratsg Student member A. 1. E. E.
V4 V Wy
HARLAN COFFEE HICKENLOOPER
This promising engineer first sziw light
February 18, 1898, at the thriving hamlet of
Palatka, Fla. He prepped at the high school.
Entered Tech in the fall of 1916.
"Y e who are wise know what mirth is worth?
Band ,17-,183 Honor Roll 716-'17-'18g Z. Z. 1
Z. Clubg President Honor Court '19g Scholar-
ship "Tl'g Phi Kappa Phi. E
GEORGE LEE JONES
He consented to come into this world Nov-
ember 19, 1896, at Columbus, Kan. He prepped X
at the Cherokee County High School and en- 1
tered Tech in the fall of 1916. 1
c'No man was ever glorious who was not
Honor Roll 115-'16g Scholarship HT", Car-
rett Rats, S. O. L. Clubg Student member
A. l. E. E.g Vice-president Honor Court '19,
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HENRY Hm. LEWIN MIP
"Lizzie" first saw light last summer but i
was born in Liveoak, Fla., March 8, 1896. He
prepped at Sewanee High School and entered
Tech in the fall of 1915.
"My ducqts, my ducatsf,
Charter member S. O. L.g Student mem-
ber A. I. E. E.
WILLIAM LENTON MCEVER
"Mac" was born in Atlanta, Ga., in the
year of our Lord 1896 on the 27th day of the
month of September. He prepped at Florida
Military Academy. Entered Tech in 1915.
"Make all we can, then if there is any left
over, have a BLUE PRINT."
Florida Clubg Quartermasterg Student
member A. I. E. E.g S. O. L. Clubg Pan-He1-
Ienic Council '19g Business manager Blue
Print '19g Phi Kappa Sigmag Honor Court '19.
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li Al? JESSE ALMOND MCMURRY Tiff
g g'Mac" was born on March 30, 1897. He
f prepped at Tech High School and entered ' f
1 Tech in the fall of 1917. "Mac" enlisted in
. the Coast Artillery and after completing the
, course at Fortress Monroe he received his
"M ary had a little lamb,
It Crafted and Crafted."
Officers Clubg Tech High Clubg Student
member A. I. E. E.g Y. M. C. A. promotion
PAUL HOOPER NICHOLS ,
'gNick,' started standing on Tom Pitts cor-
ner as soon as his pedestrial appendages would
support his manly frame. He prepped at ,
G. M. A. and entered Tech in the fall of
N 'cWhat man daresg I dare."
Student member A. I. E. E.g President S. X
W O. L. Clubg Associate member A. 1. E. E.g
Vice-president G. M. A. Club.
A . I I ll
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FRANK CAMDEN OWENS
Hop started playing tennis on his second
birthday in Greenville S C He moved to
Atlanta at the tender a e of nine and prepped
at Boys High School. Here he began running
and has been running ever since. Entered
Tech in the fall of '16. After completing his
junior year he entered the Field Artillery OFB-
cers' Training School at Camp Taylor, Ky.
ac 91 ' ' -
' , . .
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"Let every man stand on his own feet."
Tech Parliament '17g School singles tennis
champion '17-'185 S. I. A. A. singles champion
'18g School doubles champion '17-'18g S. I.
A. A. doubles champion '18g Manager tennis
team '18-'19g Varsity track '17-'l8j Winner
cross country run ,185 Holder course recordg
Manager swimming team ,195 Technique staff
116-'17-'18g Editor-in-chief '18g Blue Print staff
'17-'18-,193 Editor-in-chief '19g Class poetg
President Marionettes '19g President Scrib-
blers ,19g Cotillion Clubg Student member
A. 1. E. EJ Kosemeg Chi Phi.
EARNEST EVERS PUN D
"Double E" was born July 27, 1897, in Au-
gusta, Ga., and prepped at Richmond Academy
and Newberry College. Entered Tech in 1916
and after three years' attendance enlisted in
the Field Artillery Oflicers' Training School.
"Corrector 28g range three, two, hundred."
Glee Club '16-'17-'18g Orchestra '16-,17g
Augusta Clubg Student member A. I. E. E.g
A. T. O.
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mi fp HERBERT LEE RICHARDS Q1 'V
Z hp 'LRich" first saw light in Pensacola, Pla., ,gli-7
November 28, 1896. After absorbing much '
knowledge from the Pensacola High School
N he entered Tech in the fall of 1916. Here he X
and Mr. Allen became rivals. 3
"I like them, Shorter."
Advertising manager Blue Print '19g Stu- W
dent member A. I. E. E.g Y. M. C. A. cabinet w
'17-'18g President St. Marks Bible class 'I9g
Quartermasterg R. A. R's.g Secretary and
, Treasurer A. I. E. E.
WALTER WADE ROBINSON l -
"Empty', first sang bass at a little church '
in Anniston, Ala. He prepped at Peacock and X
entered the Glee Club at Tech in 1916. A
"Boston Tech". I
Glee Club '15-'16-'19g Y. M. C. A. pm. Q
N motion committeeg Student member A. I. E. 1
l E.g R. A. R's. I
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CLARENCE ALBERT RUGGLES
This prep school inspector was born in
1894. He prepped at Atlanta Select School,
McKeas School for Girls, Kirkwood Private
School, Morris High School, N. Y. Cityg Co-
lumbia University and others.
4'Kn0w Something of everything?
Student member A. 1. E. E.
FRANCIS WYATT SCOTT
"Scottie', was born in the city of Atlanta,
Ga., January 27, 1898. He prepped at Pea-
cock Fleet ancl Marion Institute. Entered
Tech in the fall of 1914.
"Dope and cherryf'
Class football 1143153 Class baseball '16-
,17g Scrub baseball '16g Varsity squadg Dor-
mitory lieutenant '15-'16g Student member A.
I. E. E.g Bull Dogg President '19g S. A. E.
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' RICHARD GORDON SANDERS - 4 ?
c'Dick,' started accumulating this Blue
Print in Beaumont, Texas, May 25, 1896.
Prepped at Beaumont High School and en-
tered Tech in the fall of 1915.
'5Lab reports and Blue Prints dorit mix."
Assistant editor Blue Print '19g R. A. R,s.g
Student member A. 1. E. E.g Charter member
S. O. L. Clubg Scribblers.
JOHN H. SIMMONS
This worthy student was born at Jackson-
ville, Fla. CBy the way, do you know Dor-
othy? She's from Jacksonvillej He prepped
at Dewar High and entered Tech in the sub
class in 1914. '
"He conquers who enduresf,
.Student member A. 1. E. E.g Florida Clubg
S. O. L. Clubg Hospital corpsg Rifle Club
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JOHN HALL SKEEN
This electrical shark was born in Atlanta,
Ga., in the year of 1897 on the 7th day of
October. He prepped at Tifton High. En-
tered Tech in the fall of 1915.
NO MOTTO-by request.
Honor Court' '18-,19g4Marionettesg Mando-
lin Club '18g Student member A. 1. E. E.5
FRANCIS XAVIER DE SOUSA CNETTOJ
"F. X." was born at Campinas, somewhere
in Brazil in the country of South America on
the 29th of May, 1895. He prepped at Ran-
dolf-Macon Academy and entered Tech in the
fall of 1915.
'cNascer, luctar, veneer e morrerf'
Rifle Club 116-'17-'18g Radio Club '17-'18g
Secretary and treasurer Latin-American Club
'18g President Chess Club '18g Scrub football
'18g Student member A. I. E. E.
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X? WALLACE DUNCAN SMITH .
i "Wally" was born January 5, 1898. He is i N I
a local product. Prepped at Tech High and 1
entered Tech in tl1e fall of 1916, and has spent i
most of his time on Grant's Pasture. W ,
"Third down, three to go." A
Scrub football '16-'17g Varsity '18g Varsity N
baseball '18g Vice-president Athletic Associa- '
tion ,18g Tech High Clubg Cotillion Clubg
Kosemeg Bull Dogg Anakg A. T. O.
I 1 1
THOMAS BROOKS WILLIAMS N '
This seeker of knowledge was horn in
Americus, Ga., March 27, 1897. He derived i
X Newton's Fourth Law in 1900. I-Ie prepped
at Americus High School and entered Tech
in the year of 1916. I
"When in doubt keep silentf' 1
Scholarship "Tug Honor Roll '18g S. O. L.
' Clubg Student member A. I. E, E.
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A RALEIGH JOHNSON WISE '
l "Sir Raleighw was born December 2, 1897,
' at Hickory, N. C. He studied the A, B, C's
at Siloam High School and entered Tech in
the fall of 1916.
"If you cqrft do it, donlt admit itf'
Student member A. I. E. E.
I I .
WARREN GARDNER YOUNG
Signor Yapinsky Younginelli began his
1 career on April 17, 1896, in the city of Darien,
' Ga. He preppecl in the sub class at Tech
and entered freshman in 1913, and has begun
running grand opera ever since.
"A watched pot never boils."
Student member A. I. E. E., Keeper Grant
Fieldg Charter member Alcohol, Grand Opera
' I 3
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r .wer rrrr 1
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AQUILA WOODFIN BAKER
"A. W." was born in Atlanta on the 20th of
February in the year of 1893. After spending
a few years at Gordon Institute he entered
Tech inthe fall of 1914. Enlisted in the air
service December 1, 1917. Commissioned 2d
lieutenant. Re-entered senior class February,
"If work interferes with pleasure, quit work."
Class baseball '15-,16g Scholarship "Tug
Student member A. I. E. E. In best squad
in E. E. Lab.
FRANCIS FULLER MERRIAM
This electric student was born on the 244th
of March some twenty-four years ago in At-
lanta, Ga. After prepping at the Georgia Mil-
itary Academy he entered Tech in the fall of
1915. Entered the air service and was com-
missioned 2d lieutenant.
"Let us rest under the shade of the trees."
Class football '16-'17g Student member A.
I. E. E.g S. P. E. In best squad in E. E. Lab.
U-1 L LAL Mr'-"t 0'
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THOMAS HARPER BRITTINGHAM
"Red" first blinked his eyes at the sun in
Augusta, Ga., on the 19th day of January,
1397. He prepped at Sacred Heart High
School and also at Richmond Academy Where
he received a certificate in English. Not be-
ing satisfied with this he came to Tech in the
fall of 1916.
'look upon my works, ye mighty, and
Alternate Honor Court '18-,193 Student
member A. S. M. E.g President Augusta Club
FRANCIS SIBLEY BRYAN
5'Sib" was born in the town of flisten
closelyj, Union Point, Ga., on September 2,
1897. Afterspending some time in prepara-
tion at Union Point High School he came to
Tech in February, 1916.
"Kindly give me one that someone else hasnt"
Student member A. S. M. E4 Sigma Nu.
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GEORGE W. BLACKWELL
Blackwell is from Tennessee but we over-
look this. He was horn in Bartlett, Tenn.,
May 19, 1896. He Went to school in Mem-
phis and later came to Tech. He was first
noticed on the freshman roll in 1914. George
left us in 1916 to enter the air service as an
instructor hut, of course, came back as soon
as the Armistice was signed.
"Nothing really matters?
Cotillion Clubg Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
SAMUEL KEMP BURFORD
This mechanical engineer was born in the
city of Ocala, Fla., June 27, 1896. He prepped
at Ocala High School and by mistake entered
the University of Florida' in 1915. He soon
realized this and came to Tech in 1916.
"Who understands the workings of this
Junior member A. S. M. E.g Kappa Alpha.
J in Q N-M
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ALBERT B. HILL
AB was born in the metropolis of Wash-
ington CCeorgia, silentl, on the 12th of Au-
f'f'o'-:-1 eBL E nm pf
gust, 1896. He began playing football at
Washington High and entered sub at Tech
in 1913. Entered training camp at end of
junior year and was commissioned in field
"Take a lead, the bases are drunk?
President class '14+g Vice-president class
'15g President class '16g Honor Court '15g
Class football '13-'14-5 Varsity '15-'16-'17g A11-
Southern '17g' Varsity baseball ,14-'15-'16-'17g
Captain baseball ,l7g All-Southern '15-'17g
Assistant coach '183 Manager class athletics
'16g Y. M. C. A. promotion committeeg, Sec-
retary Y. M. C. A. ,163 Dormitory inspectorg
Student member A. S. M. E.g Skull and Keyg
Cotillion Clubg Kosemeg Bull Dogg Anakg
1 S. A. E.
A FLETCHER LEE HOLLIDAY
l This is also a Washington product and
studied the minor arts' at the Washington
x High School. Entered the sub class in 1914.
l "Be quiet and do nothing rashlyf,
l Honor Roll '14-'15g Class baseball ,141-'15g
N Student member A. S. M. E.g S. O. L. Club.
r..........a.mz.,Li'T .tf7l1:s5f"t "'- "mt pe -e ee- so .
L A y-- f-f- - . 1 MW-6 llffffl , . . .L ' LIL, mf 1
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BURNHAM BROOKS HoLsT
Saw the gay lights of Memphis, Tenn., for
the first time August 12, 1896. He stayed
there long enough to go through Central High
School and then, of course, came to Tech in
September, 1915. He left school in May,
1918, to enter training camp at 'Plattsburg
and was commissioned 2d lieutenant F. A.,
U. S. A. CThis means family altercations,
usually signify alimony.D f
"E11erybocly wants that which is hard to
get so place the value of your services at a
Varsity track '16-'17-'18g Captain track
team '19g Broke Tech record in broad jump
'16g Dormitory inspector '18-,193 Secretary
and treasurer junior classg Class football '16-
'17g Student member A. S. M. E.g Sigma
WILLIAM LOAM- MARKERT
The shark of the M. Efs was born at
Albany, Ga., March 10, 1896. He llunked out
at 'Cordele High School along in 1911 and en-
tered the sub class in 1913. He would have
gotten his "dip" last year if it hadn't been
for the little European argument.
"Better late than neverf,
Honor Rollg Scholarship 'gT"g Student
member A. S. M. E.g Sigma Phi Epsilon.
,I . .
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JOHN KENT PAISLEY
Twenty-one years ago on August 11th the
town of Cedarhurst, L. I., was honored by
"Jake's" arrival. His yearning for the sunny
South was gratified when he came down to
Augusta and prepped at Augusta Military
Academy. He entered Tech in the fall of
'50ne of the best there is."
Honor'Roll '15-'l65 Alternate Honor Court
'18-'19g Scholarship "Tug Student member
A. S. M. E.g Phi Kappa Phi.
WILLIAM ANDERSON PARKER, JR.
"Bill" the young athlete calls Atlanta his
home. He has claimed it since the year '99.
He prepped at Peacock School for Boys and
entered Tech in 1915.
"Be true to yourself and you will be true
to every trust."
Class basketball '15g Varsity track, '16-,17-
'18g Manager class football '17g Assistant man-
ager varsity football ,17-'18g Technique staff
'16g Honor Court '17-'18g Vice-chairman stu-
dent branch A. S. M. E.g Vice-president Y.
M. C. A. '18-'19g Pan-Hellenic Councilg Co-
tillion Clubg Skull and Keyg Kosemeg Bull
Dogg Anakg Chi Phi. A
.. . ,C-.X
'f ff 0 T
10 M' "'w 1Ojg
K gr g3yf,L..,L o A A A
' W' l ol
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992 .mln rf vg "
'- L msn 'G
HARVEY JORDAN POWELL
Rex was born October 2, 1897, at the city
of Monticello, Ga. He prepped at the local
high school and entered the sub class in 1914.
He is a cross country shark.
"Out to the water works."
Honor Roll '14-'15g Tech Bible classg Y.
M. C. A. promotion committeeg Student mem-
ber A. S. M. E.
Paul was born at Marble Falls on the 16th
of November in the year 1896. He prepped
at Tate High School and entered sub class in
'Tor thus I live remote from evil speaking."
Secretary and treasurer sub class '15g
Honor Roll 115-'16g President Gene Turner
Baraca class '18-'19g S. O. L. Clubg Student
member A. S. M. E.
R T' . al ,'1 fm
, ' IO
'H . -i M it 'L
-'lx1glg,', , L V
JOHN CABE ROGERS
"Cabe,' was born in the city of Memphis,
Tenn., in the year of 1897. He prepped at
Central High School where he learned foot-
ball. Entered Tech in the fall of 1915.
Class football '15g Scrub football '15-'16g
Varsity football '17-'18g Honor Roll '16g As-
sistant baseball manager ,18g track team '18g
Student member A. S. M. E.g Skull and Keyg
Anakg S. A. E.g Phi Kappa Phi.
THOMAS JENKINS SEMMES
"Tommy,' was born midst much racket on
the merry 4th of July, 1897, in Memphis. He
entered Tech in the fall of 1914. Left Tech
in May, 1918, to enter R. O. T. C. at Platts-
burg barracks. Recommended for commission
in I une. Turned down commission and enlisted
as private in Engineers and was commissioned
as 2d lieutenantiand later as 1st lieutenant.
Had over-sea orders and was ordered back
from port of embarkation a few hours before
sailing, because of signing of Armistice.
' "Hold the deal."
Scrub football '15g Class football i14-'15-
'16-'17g Glee Club '14-'15-,165 Vice-president
'16g Mandolin Club ,14-'15-'16g Leader '16g
Cheer leader ,16-'17g President Ofhcers Club
'l9g Student member A. S. M. E.g Cotillion
Clubg Skull and Keyg Kosemeg Anakg S. A. E.
15 19 gg 1
1 455' I ,ml I 1,4 1
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i Lin Pnl --
HARRY ESMOND SCARBOROUGH
"Scab" first visited .the town of Jonesboro,
Ga., in September, 1898. He was then quite
young. He prepped at Jonesboro High School
and entered Tech as a freshman in the fall of
"Success comes only after the hardest of
Tech Bible classg Honor Roll '16-'17g
Scholarship '4T"g Student member A. S. M. E.
WILLIAM HODNETT SAUNDERS
"Bill,' the young mechanical engineer be-
gan his eventful career a long time ago in
Metcalf, Florida. He prepped at Metcalf High
School and entered Tech in the sub class in
1914. He left Tech and entered the air ser-
vice but was discharged before completing his
"From darkness through battle' into light."
i7"""h'fiff'iff"1Qli t' , 10 W'
X .aa k--Y - 1,
LEWIS EDGAR WALLIS
Although "Cooley" was born in the city of
Atlanta, for some unknown reason he went to
Elberton High School to prepare for Tech.
He entered here with the mechanicals in 1914.
"A cheerful disposition is the funzl of ready
Tech Bible classg Student member A. S.
M. E.g Y. M. C. A. promotion committeeg
S. O. L. Club.
BENJAMIN BARROW WILLIAMS
'gBuck,' was born in the near vicinity of
Haddock, Ga., on ,lune 20, 1897. He prcpped
at Gordon and went bare-footed until he en-
tered Tech in the fall of 1915. He received
his commission at Fort Monroe in the Coast
Artillery corps and came back to school after
being discharged in January.
"Give me quiet above all things,
No sign of dissension or strife."
Class football '15g Technique staff '16g
Marionettes '17-'18-,19g Y. M. C. A. promo-
tion committee '17-'18g Student member A. S.
M. E.g Pan-Hellenic Council '16-f17-'18-'19g
President Pan-Hellenic Council '19g Cotillion
Club 316-'17-'18-'19g Assistant manager base-
ball team '17g Manager baseball team '19g
Bull Dogg Anakg Phi Delta Theta.
U J:UlM'l7?19.l I
75" ' mv'-'r"fr' rr . ll 1. 1 , C, it M1
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MIBBL EPRI1 or
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7 ' A V1 Y
s c i
JOHN H. BOHANNON
a.lohnnie" hails from the town known as
Hickory, N. C. He was finally persuaded to
leave there to enter Fishbourne Military
Academy and thus it was easy for him to
come to Tech in 1916.
"Aim high and go high, for life is just
what you. make it.',
Scrub football '15-'16g Civil Engineering
Societyg Chi Phi.
HOWARD DAVIS CUTTER, JR.
"Doc" the civil engineer informs us that
he was born in the city of Macon fGeorgia1,
on the 7th day of August in the year of '97.
He first burned the midnight oil at Lanier
High School but saw his mistake and came to
Tech in 1914. Cutter left school in the fall
of 1918 to enter C. A. C. training camp but
tl1e war ended too soon.
"Let the wide world wiggle,
I've got it by the tail?
Glee Club '16g Blue Print staff '16-7173
Civil Societyg President '18g Cotillion Clubg
A. T. O.
QM--M-me-3--1 A--.f'ft"f0 lstt 1 Lftcbttfoglitjiqgogifafhj.,....-.eg i
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A. E, DOWMAN
Dowman is another Atlanta product hav-
ing chosen this place on the 10tl1 of July,
1899. He now lives in the thriving suburb
known as Decatur. He prepped at Decatur
High and Donald Fraser School and came to
Tech in 1915. ,
"Do the world a good turn."
' Class basketball ,16-,17.
FERREL HIGHTOWER FRASUER
Frasuer was born in Damascus, Ga., Sep-
tember 18, 1895. While on one of his visits
to the city of Cordele he prepared for college
at the well known institution, Cordele High
School. He advised us in a recent interview
that he had the opportunity of getting mar-
ried at least twice every week.
"Come jill the cup, and in the jire of spring
:K S: 2:75
Band '15-'16-'17-'18g Sigma Nu.
., -L , - -- tw ,
1 I ,,
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. - I 1 .. T ,W M p full U,
JULIUS FREIDRICK HANNEMAN, JR.
This civil started driving Oaklands in Phil-
adelphia on November 14, 1897. He wandered
down to Atlanta and propped at Tech High
before coming to Tech in 1916.
"Let nothing discourage youg
Never give up."
Tech High Club. 1
A. J. MACKAY
"Red,' hails from the sunny shores of Ocala,
Florida. After packing oranges for about ten
years he became ambitious and Wasted two
years at the University of Florida. However,
everyone makes mistakes. Red realized this
and came to Tech in 1916.
NA smile for everyone."
CEven the ugly onesj
H. A. Reporter Civil Engineering '17-'l8g
President Civil Society '18-,195 Vice-president
senior classy Pan-Hellenic Council '18-'19g
Bull Dogg K. A.
.!'Tf.f',j1'Qlfffif,i . 10 --1-i i
C I iz!
A 7 DANIEL LAUB SCHARFF-
Scharii first started bridge design over
the Mississippi River at Natchez, .Miss. He '
prepped at Natchez Institute and entered Tech
in 1915. X
"You'll never be a Civil Shark
Although you've surveyed Peters Park.
Honor Roll '17-'18g Scholarship "T"g Mis-
sissippi Clubg Phi Epsilon Pi.
1 MCKENDREE TUCKER 5
l fSpecial Architectl i
This one time aviator was born .... , N
but anyway he came to Tech in 1916 after N
prepping at Gainesville, Fla., High School. ' 1
I He also has attended the University of Florida.
uHigh F lyerf' X '
Band '16-'17g Florida Clulog Architectural
Societyg K. A.
Although we have put you with the Civil Crew,
We feel that this is, indeed, an honor to you.
Jig! hi' '
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'E EUGENE GANS ZACHARIAS ' HV' I
7 Zack , the good natured CIVI1, was born ' I i f lf .6
- 1. .f ' 1 li? A'
in Bainbridge, Ga., January 25, 1897. HIS de- ,mf 1 I'
sire to enter Tech caused him to spend four 1
long years at Bainbridge High School. Some-
time when Zack is in a good humor ask hlm 51. II
about the engmeer reserves. He entered Tech 5 ...f ag E
, ,swf 'S 1
in the fall of 1915 and HOPES to be able to
leave in the spring of 1919.
"Thinking is but an idle waste of time."
Honor Roll '17-'18g Phi Epsilon Pig Phi
' 1 Kappa Phi.
f H u ff
1- fi Zi
1-J'-"Z5?3Z?-ii. it ' "
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1 ,,..,63,2 W.,
FRANK BOYKIN BRADLEY
"Bokum," the 13.d1CS, dehght, began his
. ' .-15.3.0
career 'at Fort Mitchell, Ala., on April 4, X' 9
1897. Some of the places where he prepped
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are the University School for Boys and Riv- f' !
1, , Y l
erside Military Academy. Volumes could be 1 E -j
written about 11115 young man, but it is better
1, . .6 pgjgjjl
to let the matter drop now. He entered Tech 9, E
. L il' 5' f
ln the fall of 1915. g
fHigh soprano voicel : ':07z.' there's ft gg t I
. 'H " cf,--:il
Fmnk. Hello! Frank? ...ti 1
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555 332, ,, , -t
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Secretary and treasurer SCH101' classg Class 'ii - 5+ 3
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QBL P RIN
JOE SLAUGHTER FRANKEL l N
Frankel came from a good place. He was i
born in the oasis of Hopkinsville, Ky., twenty-
one years ago. He came to Atlanta to prep
at Tech High and then entered Tech in 1916.
'CI am not in the roll ofcommon men."
Textile Societyg Tech High Clubg Schol-
arship "T7'g Phi Epsilon Pig Phi Kappa Phi.
JULIAN THOMPSON HIGHTOWER
This '4Gob" was launched in Thomaston,
Ga., December 6, 1896. He touched at Rob-
ert E. Lee Institute long enough to take on a '
little knowledge and finally dropped anchor
and made fast at Tech in the fall of 1915. X
Julian enlisted in Uncle's Navy in the spring 1
of 1918 but had to come back to Tech in
c'Swab the aft deck."
Scrub football '15-'16-'17g Dormitory lieu- V
tenantg Treasurer Pan-Hellenic Councilg Tex-
tile Societyg Cotillion Clubg Kosemeg Bull A
Dogg Anakg Sigma Nu.
K U . 3- ""'N W imi v
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M ' it few'
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r A A eBL E PRIN
'Cl A 1? 'iliV'r'i'
Qi CHARLES HAROLD s1MoN W
This Atlanta aviator was born November l' I
4, 1896. He prepped at Tech High, and en-
1 tered Tech 1914-. "Simple Simon" went in
the air service and was commissioned 2d lieu-
tenant pursuit pilot. The Armistice cheated '
. . . . l
, A him out of his oversea service Just as he had 3
Q received his orders. '
Tech High Clubg Textile Societyg Phi Epsi-
WILLIAM ARCHIBALD WILCOX i
"Lord-Help-Us" is a Fitzgerald product. N
The town folk still celebrate September 27th
as his birthday. Having heard something of
the wonderful street cars he came up to At- '
lanta to see one of the contraptions and
while up here realized that Tech was the r
place to make him a textile engineer.
"Lord Help Usf, I
l Corporal in the Kitchen Police Detail for -
for three nights.
, 5 .Ry
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QB ' P IN
ALDEN MCLELLAN, Ill Q
. -, 1
l 'gMack,' hails from that famous watering
3 place, New Orleans, La. He was born there
1 April 6, 1897. ln order to be able to enter
Tech he first attended Tulane University and
" then came to college in 1916.
if "Better be happy than wise."
l A Scrub football '17-'l8g Varsity track teamg
l Pan-Hellenic basketball and baseballg Sigma
ROLAND KNOW RUDICIL
"Rudie" was born in Chickamauga, Ga., '-
l 1 January 8, 1898. He prepped at Chattanooga
High School and came to Tech in 1916.
"When in doubt, keep silent."
Scrub football '165 Scrub baseball '17-'18g
, Skull' and Keyg Sigma Nu.
E nv .
Yu -' M- ' f '--- -1 'C ".'-Fl' '5fflci5v--4- q
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hotel Q , .-
lil Rg'fLV' I .I
x X' F
JOSEPH W. KREIS, JR.
aloe" claims Atlanta as his home and birth-
place. He was horn here in March, 1896. Af-
ter consuming all the knowledge put out by
Boys High School he entered Tech in the fall
"Hitch your wagon to a star."
Boys High Cluhg Treasurer Architectural
THOMAS DUBIGN ON ADKINS
uTommie" first began playing pool in the
thriving metropolis of Vienna, Ga., April 23,
1899. He received his preparatory training at
the local high school and entered Tech in 1915.
"Bank the eight ball in the cornerf'
Architectural Societyg Skull and Keyg Blue
Print stall ,18-'19g Staff Artist Blue Print '19g
Staif Artist Technique '19g Tech Parliamentg
Pan-Hellenic Councilg Cotillion Cluhg Scrub
baseballg K. K. K.g Pi Kappa Alpha.
.-.u.....---.... .Q f
iUi'ef. f. W if.
CHARLES LEWIS ARMSBY
4'Doc" was horn in Madison, Wis., Decem-
her 13, 1883, on a very cold day. Age 35,
weight 135, height 5 ft. 85 in. The winds and
snow of Wisconsin were too much for "Doc"
so he migrated to the sunny Southland many
"I have lived but have not lived in vairv-
Architectural Society 717918, Vice-presi-
dent '193 Mention Beaux Arts Institute of
Design '19g Student instructor in Architec-
tureg Kappa Sigma.
CLETUS WILLIAM BERGEN
"Chick', came into this world December 1,
1895, in the city of Savannah, Ga. Entered
Tech in the fall of 1915 after prepping at
Benedictine College. Was commissioned 2d
lieutenant in Held artillery.
"Groom by detail?
Savannah Clubg President '18-'19g Archi-
tectural Society, '17-'18-'19.
' 35 Zfff7i'W"'Il"Fi'..1 ..,.,, L.,,L,.,.....,,f,
10, ' 10
-1 :L 113 e
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V: LEWIS EDMUND CROOK, JR
V "Buck,' was born September 23, 1898 t
JY Meridian, Miss. He prepped at the Meridian
1 High School and entered Tech in the fall o
1 1915. Entered the service in June, 1918
' "He never did harm that I heard of
. 1 Glee Club '15-7163175 Mandolin Club 17
Marionettes '16-117-'18-'19g Secretary '18 Cast
"Dandy Dickng Honor Court '16g Honor Roll
'15-'16-'17-118g Scholarship '4T"g Mention
1 , Beaux Arts Architects, N. Y.g Technique staff
1 '17-'18g Blue Print staff '17-'18-'19g Scrihblers
1 Ollicers Clubg Mississippi Clubg President Ar
1 chitectural Society ,195 President Y. M. C A
1 s. A. 13.9 Phi Kappa Phi.
HARRY ISADORE HIRSCH
This young man first viewed the snow
- capped Rockies in the far away hamlet of
' 1 Cripple Creek Colo. on September 1 1897
, Failing to iind any satisfactory pay dirt he
cau ht' the seven oclock sta e and mi rated
to Columbus Ga. where he received his early
trainin for Tech. He entered this institution
of learnin in 1915.
Young, man go West.
1 Blue Print staff 19.
tg""'?W""f"d"-""'rdL 1 ,I 1 I 1 11 ,
'Xp , ,-
1 Commissioned 2d lieutenant in infantry.
1 7 9
1 1 ,
1 g e
I 1 7
1 1 g
1 55 0 97
1 Architectural Societyg Columbus Club
, f Scholarship American Institute of Architects
4 1 1
, g fl y
N21 KC R E 4:
.iiigii u L r . H
g S Chemistry
Q .F MAX KUNIANSKY
HKunie" was born in a small peasant village
in Russia, March 30, 1899. Having had a
hand in some of the Bolshevik uprisings he
' had to leave the country. Peaceful Atlanta was
where he settled and it was here that he first
heard of Tech. He prepped at Tech High and
then entered Tech in 1915.
"'In luminef' UD
Emerson Chemical Societyg Tech High
CLIFFORD E. ALDEN
"Cliff" was born in Boston, Mass., Septem-
ber 20, 1898. To keep from having to go to a
well known technical school near the city of
Boston he broke away and settled in the city
of Decatur, Ga. He prepped at Boys High
School and entered Tech in the fall of 1915.
"No man was ever glorious who was not
Freshman Oratorical Contest '16g Emerson
Chemical Society, Decatur Cluhg Exchange
editor Technique '17-'18, Bible Study class
leaderg Pi Kappa Phi.
l u li
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4 5 1 Q
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april Kiwi V019
TOM COLE, JR. N '
"T" was born September 21, 1897, in the
, thriving metropolis of Newnan, Ga. He
' prepped at Newnan High School and entered
Tech in the fall of 1915.
"Already I ant worn with cares and age?
I Emerson Chemical Society, Secretary '18, x
I K. A., Phi Kappa Phi. , ,
LOUIS MILTON GILL ,
"Lim" was horn in the town of Marthas-
xl y ville, now known as Atlanta, twenty years ago 1
" Q on one bright August morning, say the 22d, l 3
3 N and prepped at Tech High Grammar School.
Q He entered Tech in thevfall of 1916. 5
, l ' l
"The words of wise men are heard in quiet." l
l 1 1
X Emerson Chemical Society g Honor Roll
5 . ,17-118. 5
1 , , N
1 l y 1
w E 1
.Mo w E, f.,
Q . f1Ef'c':6" 1 "4' Z wifill '
. . L C 'NF' "M 'L MJ 5 5 1 '- ' "1t 1 Q I 'f P' "E ,Wh E W"Q'f'Y7Ef , '
L WWW , , L e , 2 ., L E L L- -
in 8,131 1 lil
13 ,f wio
MAX ALBERT HERZOG
"Doc" the chemist, was born in the far
away land of Switzerland, on March 7, 1897.
The high altitude and Alpine scenery was so
dazzling that he found it necessary to come to
Atlanta in' 1904. While here he prepped at
Boys High and then entered Tech in 1915.
"Si je 'U6lL96.,,
W. RICHARD HUCKS
This is another one of Atlanta's own. He
was born here November 7, 1895. After de-
ciding to be a chemical engineer he went to
Tech High long enough to warrant his en-
trance into the realms of Tech in the fall of
"Let the other fellow worry?
Vice-president Emerson Chemical Societyg
Glee Club '16-'17g Tech High Club.
ml ,Q lr ,,,,il'.
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V ...Se .A A ' l A
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U' H. .. . . X X Q N 5 5 , I ,I Law ,V fy: ,
"'N""""' 1 Q 1 ' , g 1 1 1 'frm-H" -- -r--1, 1
KENDRICK CROW JACKSON
"Casey" was horn January 21, 1898, in At-
lanta, Ga. He entered the Tech High School
in 1912 and graduated some years later Cthan
he shouldl. Entered Tech in the fall of 1916.
'cRight H and."
President, Emerson Chemical Societyg
Member Tech High Club.
GEORGE DEWEY KING
"Doon King was born June 29, 1898, in
Atlanta, Ga. He prepped at Boys High School
being in the same class as Cowan and many
other notables. Entered Tech in the fall of
"His corn and cattle were his only caref'
Emerson Chemical Societyg Honor Roll
.......... ...M ,M ,, ll WN' 'Wil '- T
'-M ---Mg-..t..i L 10 't 419 Qi 1
' , ,,.,..a-.fb
'll 5 1 r
w . , Adler!
GEORGE PINKNEY HOWARD
"Oof" was born in Atlanta April 28, 1898.
He prepped at Peacock and entered Tech with
the last sub class in 1914. Enlisted in army
July 24, 1918, and was at Fortress Monroe
when Armistice was signed.
"live lived but have not lived in vainf,
Class basketball '14-'15g Class baseball 'Mg
School tennis champion in doubles '17-'18g
S. I. A. A. doubles champion '18g Mandolin
Club '14-'15-'16,17g Leader '17g Technique
staff ,163 Blue Print staff '165 Member Y. M.
C. A. promotion committeeg Secretary Com-
mercial Society '16g President '17g Secretary
Pan-Hellenic Council '18g Skull and Keyg
Vice-president Kosemeg Cotillion Clubg Sec-
retary Bull Dogsg Kappa Sigma.
LEONARD BOOKER PATILLO
This commercial shark was born in Buford,
Ga., in the year of 1898 on the 6th of Decem-
ber. He prepped at Buford High School and
entered Tech in the fall of 1915.
"One more round?
Technique staff '18g Vice-president Com-
mercial Society '18g Phi Delta Theta.
-' . - ' ' A ,, ,-.i.,
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or 1 r MU' 313 n
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is ' c' BLUE PRI A A ' 'll"'+W 1
f p , 1 1 r A -' 'rs
, N 'X K'
HAL SHIPLEY DANIELL '
1 , I
1 This commercial was born in our own At- - N
lanta, January 25. 1893. He prepped at Boys 1
3 High School and entered Tech in 1915. X 1
' J 2
l "A pioneer of the School of Commercef X
l l Alpha Kappa Psi.
IRA CANNON EVANS
Jonesboro, Ga., claims this young man.
He was born there on February 8, 1897, and -'
ing a loyal son of Jonesboro he patronized
e local high school until wise enough to come
"Live to learn and learn to live."
5 Secretary Commerce Societyg Alpha Kappa '
1 Psig Pi Kappa Alpha. '
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ll if JAMES MARTIN FRASER .512
l This patriotic young man was born in Lib- A
erty Co., Ga., on January 4, 1890. He came X
to Atlanta with a double purpose in view-to '
' prep at Boys High and come to Tech.
1 "Do it now. Tomorrow never comesf, X X
5 Alpha Kappa Psi. A
X ,. CHARLES HILL GORDON ,
E He is another Atlanta product. His natal
l day was May 31, 1895. For some reason he
A went out to East Point High School before 1
5 coming to Tech in 1916. ,
L'The more you do the more you want to do."
Vice-president Commerce Societyg Alpha '
Q Kappa Psi. 9
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, 4 1,
l 3 JOHN CLEMENT RUSSELL
' Born in Atlanta on the 14th of July, 1897.
' He prepped at Boys High School where he
5 realized that Tech was the place to satisfy his
1 harming ambition.
V :'First things yirstf'
X l JAMES WADDELL SETZE, JR.
l "Jimmie', was born in the city of Marietta,
' Ga., on December 9, 1894. He prepped at
4 Boys High School and entered in 1916. ,
1 "First colmes accuracy."
l' President Commerce Societyg Alpha Kappa '
Psig Pi Kappa Phi.
1 g gl :L 1-
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1 Senior Class Statistics
X Favorite professor- -
' , Favorite stufly .
5 Smoke .--.
i Curse -
W Chew - -
i Drink . .
j Gamble . -
' Average age .
N Average height ..,.
E Average weight ....
Average yearly expenses . . . .
, Chief amusement . . .
Chief amusement place .
, Biggest sub .--. .
i Biggest bootlicker. . .
1 Favorite type of woman --.--
1 Most susceptible . . .
I Most timid - - .
Most popular . . .
Most intellectual - .
Most influential . .
A s I 1 i' 1 "
1' 4 -I I J 'T
FIRST CHOICE SECOND CHOICE
R. S. King .....
None - . .
99722 Cowan doesn't
African golf . . .
Peters Park . . .
Lewin . . .
Semmes . -
Holst . . .
Simmons . .
Griiiith . .
Everyone voted for self
1 - ,,rI,,,,Y
. J. S. Coon
. Same '
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Senior Class Statistics i
4, Laziest man ' .......... Howard ----..-- De Carreker Qi if
l' Prettiest man .......... Skeen ......... Cutter
Z 7 Ugliest man ......... Herzog ..-....- Hirsch 4
l Cutest man . . . . . .Skeen - - . . Daniel
Grozichiest man . . . . Armsby - - ----- Goddard
Happiest man . . . . Us Cwe have just had a S
drink on the Blue Printl
Biggest tightwad . - - - Goddard ...... Hirsch
Biggest lady killer .... . Bradley . - - - - Semmes
Biggest tobacco bummer . .H . Semmes . . - - Howard
Best man morallyl . .. . . . Crook - - - - Parker X
Best man physically. . . . . Rogers . . . Smith f
Best man mentally . . . . Markert - - - - Crymble
Best football player- : - - Hill . . .i . Smith
Best baseball player- - - . Hill --.- - - Smith ln
Favorite game - - . '- . Black .lack - . . - - Stud li
l Faoorite movie actress. . . . Norma . . . . . Constance I i
Man with biggest foot . . . Dickson - - - - Wilcox X
Man with biggest head . . . . Prather - - - - - Brittingham N '
Best dressed man .... ,. . Crymhle- - - Williams
Best all round man . . . . Rogers - - Parker r 1
Best Mexican athlete - E - . Souza - . - Griffith if '
Best American athlete. . . Hill - - . - - - Rogers If
Most dignijied . . . . . Blackwell - - - . Wise '
Lugkiest man . . . . HOlSt - - - - SBIIIITICS
Best business man - - - - McEver . . Richards
Wittiest man - - I ---.... Howard - - . Paisley
Man who has done most for Tech Hill . . . Parker V
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Senior Class Prophecy
Oh, for the spirit of Milton and the
ingenious brain of Poe, oh, for the in-
spirations of Kipling and the overHoW-
ing pen of Shakespeare, for upon me
has been placed the task of expounding
the prophecy of the future of the senior
class of 1919.
Hoping that the age of miracles might
return or that I might he suddenly
smitten with an inspiration that would
relieve me in my difficulties, I wandered
aimlessly through the city,s streets, not
knowing where to turn or what to do.
I had Walked longer than usual one
night, and had hy chance strolled into
that part of the city with which I was
poorly acquainted, and While looking
around me in hewilderment for some
familiar object that might direct me in
wandering, there came to my ears the
quaint strumming of some Oriental in-
strument. Being naturally of an inquisi-
tive nature, I was curious as to the
source of this music. Whereupon, I
went in search of it, for truly, there is
nothing more luring than music, espe-
cially when it conveys visions of East-
ern romances, loves and Wars.
My search led me onward, and lured
on hy the smell of burning frankin-
cense and myrrh, I found myself within
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the doors of a Chinese laundry I was
somewhat at a loss to account for the
strange music and Oriental atmosphere
of the place, for the inscription on the
outside read, '4Wun Lung Laundry W
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W VA. . -t is '
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p U . .
Chancing to glance toward the rear of
the laundry, however, I saw another
room, and again I heard the music
which at first had so puzzled me. I
ventured still further, and at a closer
view saw several Chinamen clad in their
gayly decorated native costumes, each
smoking a queer long stemmed pipe,
while one of them was picking a strange
long gourd-like instrument, still another
was beating a tom-tom and chanting
some weird Chinese love song.
I had often read and heard of opium
dens and the lure of the small white
pills, but never before had I really had
the opportunity of seeing one, and my
curiosity and willingness to exploreun-
known regions soon led me to take a
puff from one of the pipes extended
The first puii' seemed to make me
dreary and sleepy, but as I took another,
the whole world changed and my earthly
troubles faded into nothingness, while
strange visions and fancies Hitted across
Strange to say, the characters in my
vision were none other than my class-
mates who, having left college, had each
tread his way in the paths of life.
My vision was that of a family fire-
side with a happily married couple and
four little tots playing merrily upon the
hearthstone. Much to my amazement,
who should it be but my old friend,
Albert Hill, now a pious Presbyterian
minister, and a great leader in the move-
ment for nation-wide prohibition.
My visions then seemed to shift from
the sublime to the semi-ridiculous, for
I next saw I-Ieinie I-Iolst and George
Blackwell on a large farm in Australia,
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where they were raising pigs in a philan-
thropic endeavor to lower the high cost
The next thing my visions showed me
was a cabaret crowded with people, sip-
ping ofthe joys of life, where mirth and
gayety were indeed unbounded and
'4Wine, Women and Song" reigned su-
preme. The proprietor was, indeed,
L'Buck Shotv Williams, while Tommy
Semmes was in sole charge of the enter-
tainments. These two gentlemen had
long since discarded the dull profession
of engineering and had entered into the
great 'life of High Silk Hats and Evening
Next, Wally Smith looms up as cap-
tain of the New York Giants, as a side
line, however, he has a large interest in
a peach orchard in South Georgia, where
he spends his time, while not playing
Frances Scott, having a love for poli-
tics had realized his ideals, and my vis-
ions showed him as the mayor of At-
lanta and taking an active part in the
anti-vice crusade. As his chief engi-
neer, I saw Bill Parker, who was busily
engaged in the construction of the city's
new subway system.
The next vision I had was of a ladies,
department store, in which I saw "Hopi,
Owens as the head of the ladies' cloth-
ing department, he having decided that
engineering was not his real calling. I
next saw ,lohn Rogers, who having al-
ways had a liking for automobiles and
machinery of all kinds, was now head
mechanic of a big auto repair shop,
where his highest ideals were being real-
ized. I talked to him, however, and he
was undecided as to how long he would
hold his position, as he was thinking
seriously of getting married.
The real money maker of the class
was next shown. He was our class pres-
ident, Bob Grilhth. He was sitting in
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his office, reading stock reports and rak-
ing in money hand over fist. As his rep-
resentative in the stock exchange, I saw
Frank Bradley, who was still as lazy as
ever and leading the life of which he
had always dreamed. My visions then
showed me three of the architectural
seniors, who had lived up to their pro-
fession, designing fashionable apartment
houses and palatial residences for the
wealthy class of New York City. They
were Doc Armsby, Tommy Adkins and
Harry Hirsch. All three of them are
now prosperous and happily married.
Julian Hightower was next depicted.
He is leading as mild a life as he did
in college, being the sole owner of a
Wild West Show.
My visions next carried me to a large
farm where I saw uliiedw McKay raising
corn in large quantities and on a scien-
tiiic scaleg the scene then shifted to the
cotton fields, where I saw Dick Sanders
pulling a gee line over a Hay Burner.
The influence of the opium was now
beginning to wear off and l could dimly
see ,lake Paisley and T. S. Bryan both
doing reconstruction work in France
and leading a gay life in old Paree.
Next I saw McMurray, Cowan, Lewin,
Biggers, Wise, Daniel and Ruggles work-
ing at the General Electric Company for
311380 per. Brittingham was bookkeeper
for the company and Holliday, Markert
and Prather were ofHce boys.
McEver and H. L. Richards came be-
fore me and I could see them selling
old second-hand books at Marietta and
Broad Streets. Souza, Carreker, T. H.
Hall, ,Iones and Curtis had established
a harem in South America and Brew-
ster, Cobb, Davis and Goddard were
paying them a visit much to the annoy-
ance of the owners. Next I saw Han-
niman teaching some lowly asophsv how
to manipulate a transit in the depart-
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ment of Civil Engineering at the Geor-
gia School of Technology. Saunders had
replaced Prof. King and Scarborough
was filling Prof. HoWell's shoes. -,
Cr mble the ladies' deli ht was run
Y 9 g 7 '
ning a blind tiger on Decatur Street 'K
and was immensely rich due to Kunian- J La
sky, Frankel, Cole, Alden, Jackson,
Tucker, Simmons and Murphy, his
Skeen and Bohannon were chain-men
for Scharff and Zacharias, constructing
engineers. Weikle was Water boy and
,Fraseur was time-keeper in the con-
struction of a Greater Georgia Tech.
Wallis and Wilcox were members of
the Atlanta Fire Department. Herzog,
Rudicil, IVIcClellan and Pund were draw- b
ing sixty per as policemen.
I then saw? the Reverend Powell mar-
rying' Buck Crook to the saddest bird
that ever went to Segadlos.
Simons, Nichols, Thornton and Du-
son Were ushers at the Bonita, While
Dowman had given up engineering and
was night Watchman. His chief duty
was to keep off such "stage door john-
niesi' as Hardin, King, Hickenlooper,
Hucks and Cutter. 5
Empty Robinson had returned from
Boston Tech and had succeeded Doctor 1
Schwartz fdon't let them steal your prob-
lems, Emptyj . .
Suddenly my visions and fancies came
to an abrupt end, and I became con-
scious of the fact that one of the China-
men was rudely shaking me and telling
me to beat it, for the police were pre-
paring to make a raid. Needless to
say, I did not linger any, and altho
pretty Well frightened, was overjoyed
at having at last found the medium for 4 V, 5
foretelling the future of the class of
G. P. HOWARD, Class Prophet.
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A J unior Class
D. B. SANDFORD. . ...... . .President
C. H. SCI-IOFIELD . . ..... Vice-President
H. C. ARNALL. - - - . Secretary and Treasurer
J un1O1' Class R011
ACKLEY, F. R. BOHANNON, J. N. CONOLEY, J. J.
ADAMS, S. T. BOUGHTON, S. P. CRUMLEY, H. L.
ANDERSON, L. E. B W BRBNNON, J. C. DAWSON, L. Y.
ARNALL, H. C. , BRIMBERRY, W. H. -62' DoUcLAss, P. M.
ASKEW, B.'S. BROWN, G. S. .R DOWLING, J. H.
BALLARD, E. D. -. BROWN, J. W. DOYAL, R. S.
BASARRATE, O.. J. BRUMBY, L. R. DUNLAP, E. F.
BEE, E. S. BUCKNELL, W. H. ENLEE, R. 5
BEWICK, R. H. .,, CARR, J. L. FERST, F. W. , '
BLARR, A., - COCKRILL, S. B. u FINCHER, W. E. J C
BOBBITT, G. L. . COLLEY, T. N. A-A FLETCHER, W. M.
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'IF CL 'J
Junior Class R011 A
FRANKLIN, J. B. -MCCASH, P. K. RUSSELL, R. L.
FRASER, G. R. MCCLESKY, J. M. RUTHERFORD, W. A. W ft
GARRETT, H. O. L MCIVER, D. RYLANDER, A.
GENEVAR, W. P. -'S MCNEICE, R. D. SANDFORD, D. B. I
GESENER, F. B. -f MCPHERSON, C. M. SCHOFIELD, C. H.
GIDDENS, P. H. - MACDONALD, J. SHEFFIELD, F.
GLISSON, W. R. MANN, R. A. SHEEFIELD, I. M. i
GOOCH, R. S MANNING, Ci E. SHELVERTON, W. L. ,
GORHAM, J. M. .. MANNING, L. J. SHERLOCK, C. J. A
GUESS, S. Y. MASON, J. W. SIMPSON, W. F. I
HARVIS, E. H. ' MATIIESON, J. H. SLEDGE, E. D. I
HAWES, W. L. --MERCER, W. G. SMITH, I. H.
HAYNSWORTH, H. J. .L MERRY, E. R. SMITH, W. E.
HEATH, J. R. MILNER, S. W. SMITH, L. E.
HILLEY, R. D. MINYARD, J. P. SOMMERFIELD, A. W.
HILLHOUSE, R. M. MORSE, H. STEARNS, H. L. '
HITT, A. S. DENEERGAARD, C. G. STEVENS, L. T.
HOLLEMAN, E. F-ENELMS, J. B. TANNER, W. M.
HUDGINS, B. B. NESRIT, M. M. TI-IOMASON, G. A. A
HUGHES, H. H. ... NEWTON, R. B. TURNER, C. F.
HUMPHRIES, D. NEWELL, E. N. VICKERS, J. H.
INGRAM, C. C. f OLDKNOW, O. S. WALLACE, S. S., JR.
JACKSON, G. A. ORLOW, H. WARD, C. M.
JARRARD, B. H. PARRAMORE, R. J. WEAVER, J. A.
JERGER, W. D. PHILLIPS, G. D. WELLS, W. S.
JONES, F. H. PITTMAN, W. O. WENDER, B.
KAPLAN, B. W. POLLARD, L. W. WHEELER, M. L.
KEEN, J. V. - POWERS, W. R. WHITNER, J.
KENT, L. F. '-PRUITT, F. O. WHITTENBERG, J. W. ,
KING, R. L. - PUCKIIARBER, F. H. WIITLE, J. P. A
LECRARE, R. V. - PYE, J. C. WILKINSON, F. S. ,
LEFKOFF, I. RAMEY, G. W. WILSON, C. B. A
LESTER, G. N. -- REESE, W. R. WIMBERLY, M. S. A
LIMBAUGH, H. B. R- ROBINSON, J. M. WOOD, T. L. ' Q L
LINK, E. G. RODRIGUEZ, B. ZERBST, A. F.
- ROWLAND, G. W. A '
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K F. R. YORKEF . . - - President
Q A. H. HERNDoN. . . . Vice-President
1 H. M. SCHLEY. . . .Secretary and Treasurer'
' Sophomore Class Ro
ALLEN, T. J. A AWTREY, B. S. BOONE, C. H.
ALMOND, J. H. BAKER, P. W. Boon-I, W. W.
ANDERSON, A. S. BARNARD, J. D. BOTTORF, H. R.
ARMBRECHT, C. P. BARNES, MCK. BRANCH, W. H.
ARMSTRONG, J. W., JR. BELL, H. I. BROWNE, G. Y.
ARMSTRONG, R. H. BELL, R. P. BRYAN, J. E. '
I -..' ASBURY, F. L. BLATE, M. V. BURKHART, W. H. W 2.
' ATTERRURY, W. A. BLECKLEY, S. C. BURNHAM, H. M.
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CARFEY, L. W., JR.
CALHOUN, A. B.
CARNES, E. M.
CARSON, H. D.
CASSADY, E. V.
CATE, H. C.
CATER, P. F.
CHILDS, J. W.
COLBURN, W. C.
COLE, I. M.
COLE, J. H.
COOK, J. V. -
CULLER, F. I.
CURRY, W. H.
DANIEL, H. N.
DARLING, C. L.
DAVIS, V. L.
DENTON, D. W.
DES PORTES, C. J.
DICKENS, G. F.
DUNCAN, J. R.
DUNCAN, L. P.
DUPREE, J. F.
DYOL, J. 0.
EASTMAN, E. M.
EDWARDS, J. T.
Sophomore Class Roll
F Ox, M. P.
FULLER, W. M.
GARLINGTON, C. R.
GEORGE, W. E.
GIBSON, G. H.
GOLBERT, S. P., JR.
GORDON, M. 0.
GORDON, W. H.'
GREENE, A. D.
GREEN, E. C.
GREEN, M. C.
GUYON, J. N.
HALL, J. L.
HALL, M. S.
HAMLETT, J. R.
HARROUCI-I, L. R.
HASKELL, A. W.
HASSEL, F. K.
HASSEN, J. W.
HARVES, A. L.
HAWKINS, H. M.
HAYS, C. S.
HERBIC, H. F.
HERNDON, W. H.
HILL W J
HILL, W. S.
HIRLEMAN, G. W.
HOLCOMB, B. M. ' I
HOOKER, S. D. A
HOPKINS, T. J.
HOUSE, T. D.
HOWELL, A. S.
HOXSEY, J. M. B.
HUNT, W. W., JR.
HYERS, W. K.
JACOBS, H. L.
JONES, C. M.
JONES, G. P.
KAHRS, H. D.
KHOURY, M. A.
KNAPP, W. A.
KOLLOCK, P. M.
LOWNDES, R. J., JR.
LYNCH, R. E., JR.
LYNDON, W. S.
MCCORKLE, J. M.
MCCRARY, H. S.
MCCULLOUGH, J. W.
MCDONALD, J. H.
MCGUNNIS, C. A.
MADDOX, H. E. ' '
MARKERT A P
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' A 13-3
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AC Sophomore Class Roll
MARSH, S. T. ROBINSON, J. W.
MILLER, J. 0. ROBISON, W. A.
MITCHELL, R. L. ROSOLIO, L.
MOORE, D. C. SAULT, S. C.
MOORE, H. C., JR. I SCHLEY, H. M.
MOSS, T. S. SCOTT, R. N.
MURPHY, N. B. SELF, T. C.
' MURRAY, S. E. SETTLE, J. V.
NICOLAS, A. R. SHEPHERD, J. D.
ORTIZ, S. DE F. SIMPSON, S. S.
PARSONS, E. D. SMITH, S. B.
PASSMORE, C. D. SMITH, T. W., JR.
I PATE, R. C. SMITH, W. T.
i X PHILLIPS, D. W. SPIVEY, J. G.
POWELL, J. R. STAKELY, W. N.
, PRESCOTT, T. S. TENNENT, T. H.
PRIETO, F. G. V THOMAS, E. F.
RAVENELL, T. C. THOMPSON, R. W.
REID, H. L. TOLBERT, G. V.
RICE, D. D. TRAWICK, G. T.
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TURNER, G. B.
TWITTY, T. E.
VANDERGRIFT, J. H.
WATKINS, R. F.
WATSON, R. O.
WEBB, B. P.
WEISS, R. G.
WELDON, F., JR.
WESTON, C. W.
WESTON, T. P.
WHEELOCK, C. C.
WHEELOCK, F. H.
WI-IITELY, W. R.
WILCOX, H. T.
WILSON, J. G.
WOOTEN, J. M.
YATES, T. A.
YORKE, F. R.
YOUNG, C. C.
YOUNG, C. E., JR.
I I II
mg W ,me
A 1 V
1 7 g
4 +1-lu' 1 95 - 1
d. i. barron- - - - - - - - -
b. r. flowers - - -
p. p. Welch . . . . secretary
abrew, d. t.
adams, c. c.
adams, e. f.
akers, k. l.
allen, e. W. '
allrnan, r. m.
anderson, g. d.
anderson, j. e.
arnold, s. e.
asbury, h. k.
Freshman Class Roll
atteberry, j. g. barren, d. i.
aycock, j. a. barry, a. f.
baker, e. m. basarrate, a.
baker, t. W. baumgardner, h. 1
baker, W. a. baxley, a. W.
barge, r. h. bazarth, W. f.
barker, j. h. bell, j. m.
barker, W. r. bennet, 1. j.
barnett, j. h. berry, c. r.
barnett, p. l. berry, m. 0.
barnhart, t. m. billings, n. a.
' shawn -w
1 j' jn'jQj4'+?'.l3-.10 ff C , QQ-i .W
blanton, c. s.
bohannon, W. h
bowyer, f. l.
bradley, h. g.
brantley, g. W.
brash, j. e.
brazelton, c. rn.
bricken, W. W.
brook, 0. s.
brooks, W. a.
1,5 X1 gm. II.
. IX. J' --
,.-31, F slr
V """'7"'L"xll tu
brooks, li. o.
brown, a. p.
brown, r. W.
bruce, W. rn.
brunson, l. l.
butler, c. b.
butler, W. j.
butt, c. h.
byrd, j. e.
camp, l. k.
campbell, W. W.
cannon, g. m.
carter, t. f.
cary, c. W.
chastain, I. a.
Clegg, p. c.
elements, d. rn.
cobb, f. r.
Cochran, a. b.
cochran, W. b.
cole, r. d.
coleman, c. s.
collins, j. j.
conrad, j. r. .
cox, W. f.
cox, W. t.
cox, W. turner
craig, a. b.
creighton, li. j.
crank, j. a.
darsey, a. 1.
dangherity, l. l., j
davidson, c. 1.
davis, o. g.
de diego, a.
dehrl, c. a.
denmark, e. r.
dillard, j. p.
dixon, l. m.
Q Agil ll jj 5
Freshman Class Roll
dobbins, W. e., jr.
dobbs, s. c.
dorr, f. j.
dozier, W. e.
du bose, h. i.
dudley, c. li., jr.
dunlap, j. c.
duson, h. t.
ehrlick, b. rn.
elder, m. h.
elliot, j. m.
elyea, c. d.
erickson, j. e.
estes, W. e., jr.
eubanks, g. f.
evans, c. a.
fahnstock, t. v.
field, W. W.
fielder, W. c.
fincher, j. t.-
fitts, l. d.
fort, j. a.
foster, j. f.
fouche, d. d.
francis, j. s., jr.
frankum, j. l.
frazer, r. 1.
gaboury, In. n.
gaines, h. l.
george, r. l.
getzen, j. el
gilbert, j. h.
granger, h., jr.
harris, r. d.
harrison, r. l.
harvey, r. d.
haulbrook, k. s.
haves, t. s.
herin, t. d.
heyward, e. b.
hickenlooper, h. t.
hill, j. m.
hills, h. a.
hines, e. W.
hodges, a. f.
hodgson, c. W.
hodgson, r. p.
hoffman, g. t. 'K A
hollingsworth, e. l.
holmes, j. c.
holmes, s. c.
bolt, W. k.
holton, r. b.
horan, j. e.
borne, j. e.
houser, r. p.
howard, l. m.
howard, o. t.
howden, f. d.
howell, e. h.
hui'ker, b. e.
hulfmes, r. d.
hughlett, j. m.
hulsey, W. n.
inglis, j. l.
jordan, c. d.
justus, ll. d.
kalish, d. m.
keeton, r. c.
kerr, d. s.
kibler, cl. d., jr.
kidd, j. p.
king, 11. a.
kenny, W. o.
kirkwood, t. a.
koblruss, c. f.,
kyle, b. e.
kyle, W. W., j
lasseter, k. c.
leas, W. m.
lengnick, e. e.
levey,- h. n.
levi, j. s.
levy, 1. r.
lewis, j. o., jr.
lillard, W. p.
lilliott, r. b., jr.
linch, W. e.
little, a. p.
little, f. q.
lock, j. p.
longino, t. c.
lowe, f. e.
lyles, c. p.
bride, l. c., jr.
granger, h. g., jr. ingram, j. W. mc carty, w. b.
graydon, e. l. jackson, W. j. mc call, r. 1. .
greene, a. jernigan, W. m. mc cullough, j. e.
green, d., jr. johnson, t. c. mc cutchen, c. r.
1 . l
griffin, e. e. Johnston, r. a. mc elroy, f. '
gruber, a. m. A jones, c. l. mc garry, j. 1 , K,
gunnels, W. W. jones, c. p., jr. mc guire, r.
harley, n. 1. jones, j. c. mc key, t. h., jr.
hamrick, r. m. jones, r. p. mc killop, j. r.
. M.-. - ,
W' 1 if - l s IJ,
'l ffl A "P In
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Freshman Class Roll
Q P mc lain, c. e. parks, W. v. shumate, j. r. Vaughan, W. h. A
W5 mc lane, a. g. parrott, 1. b. simmons, t. a. Vogt, a. q. lb if
' mc lauren, t. c. partlidge, a. d. simonds, a. Wade, j. m. l
' mc mannon, j. j. pasche, r. s. sinclair, d. Waldlop, g. if
1 mc master, W. j patterson, c. b., jr. skannal, h. f. Waldrop, j. e. ' 1'
l mc murry, c. p. patterson, k. m. slager, j. h. Wallace, e. v.
I mc neel, f. f. patton, j. e., jr. slaughter, j. m. Walraven, d. e.
5 mc pheron, g. a patton, r. smalley, f. W. Walclstron, j. n.
l maddox, n. b. pearce, j. W. smith, b. W. Walthour, c. li.
. l marchburn, r. l. perryman, a. W. smith, j. W. Walton, W. b.
Q marrow, f. m., jr. peteet, W. d. spears, l. b. Warner, b. m.
l martin, a. s. phillips, g. a. spinks, W. f. Webb, r. t.
" matheson, d. j. phillips, t. h. spivey, e. h. Webb, W. i.
mayer, g. porre, f. W. sprout, d. h. Weil, a. s.
lj maynard, r. 1. putman, e. h. staton, a. h. Weinkle, i.
Q mealor, W. t. quinn, t. W. sternhauser, k. W. Welsch, p. p.
f melanson, r. b. radforcl, r. a. stephens, c. f. Welker, h. e.
' mendel, s. d. ' radford, r. p. stephens, c. r. Wells, c. d.
, merritt, e. h. registen, 0. p. stokes, r. h. Weston, f. W.
5 1 miller, 1. s. rice, W. g. stone, j. h. White, j. j.
' l mobley, j. h. richards-on, j. h. stovall, s. c., jr. Whitehurst, s. a.,
R ' montgomery, t. b roberts, c. r. stromp, c. r. Whitelan, f. e., jr.
1 ' moran, 1. r. robinson, j. a. strozier, W. t. Whiteley, j. W.
l moses, W., jr. i rodenbery, W. h., jr. sullins, d. wikle, h. W.
l 1 mundy, i. 1.. roebuck, f. m., jr. summers, W. c. wilborne, j. g.
1' W murphey, a. m. rose, a. W. swain, j. e. Wilkinson, j. m.
5 l murrah, e. p. rudicil, d. h. tabor, j. m. Williams, h. a.
W l murrah, n. m. salisbury, t. n. ' taylor, c. a., jr. Williams, j. 0.
li l newman, g. sanders, t. f. temple, W. s., jr. williams, W. 1.
I newton, c. s. sanders, W. j. thomas, j. a. Wilson, d. h.
j , nicholdson, t. sargent, i. W. thomas, W. W. Wilson, d. W.
if nicolas, t. c. scarboro, d. d. thomason, c. y. Wilson, c. d.
' normert, f. g. schouer, j. b. thompson, r. l. Wilson, h. r.
oates, e. j. schnedl, c. f. thomson, m. v. Wolff, W. m. '
W' ogram, a. schoen, g. n. tinsley, a. m. Wood, W. e.
l oleary, cl. j. schoefield, j. s., jr. todd, r. l. Wren, l. s.
l osterhoudt, 0. j. sessions, a. d. trammell, 1. n. Wright, a. p.
Osborne, d. w. sheats, f. m. tunkle, e. Wright, g. d. i
osborne, h. p., jr shelor, j. c. turnipseed, r. f. Wrigley, e. f.
paden, c. h. sherman, e. tyler, j. m. young, r. c. Il A
-jill palin, a. W. sherrill, f. a. Vance, e. a. zelmenovitz, c.
park, m. r. shoemaker, g. W. van devender, c. W. zoll, m. b. Q
parks, j. t. '
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, Student Activities ft
K I X
T has been sagely said that nine-tenths of a college education is acquired on the chapel if
f steps. Perhaps to some this estimate is a bit too highg to others a direct slur at thel
effectiveness of the class-room, but such was not the genuine purport of the statement.
"!': ii' 2 There is today a broader and fuller conception of education than existed a decade or
an ever increasing demand for a well-rounded, harmonious development of a
goes without saying that the lectures, recitations, laboratory work, and prac-
the essentials of a perfect technical education. But how little would a man
of the true magnitude of his own powers would he fall if he omit from his
two ago. There is
man's faculties. lt
tice in the field are
gain, how far short
life association with his fellow-man! I
So it is that student activities are the very life of the campus, the very heart of an education.
At Georgia Tech they have always played an important role in the development of an under-
graduate. To them belongs a major part of the credit for the school's success in moulding the
characteristic distinctiveness of a Tech man.
Conceive if you can this institution of ours bare of all student life-its campus a drill field,
its men a part of the great American army-and you will have a fair picture of what came to
pass here in the fall of 1918. When Georgia Tech on October the first became a unit of the
Student's Army Training Corps it sounded the death knell of its students' lifeg it transformed
the South's greatest technical school into a veritable army post. All was made subsidiary to
America's great drive for victory. Tech gave whole-heartedly, buoyantly, gladly, to the very
limit of its resourcesg its men forgot their former pleasures and pastimes and entered into their
new work with an indescribable zeal.
The New Year found Tech no longer a training camp but, instead, re-established as'the mag-
nificent college it had formerly been. Absent were the clubs, societies, teams, and publications
that have contributed so materially in the making of Tech, but ever present was that inimitable
Tech spirit, unconquered, unconquerable. Strengthened by the presence of scores oftformer stu-
dents, many of whom had returned as commissioned officers, and by the absence of a multitude
of men inferior to the Tech standard, a heroic attempt was made by the student body to renew
the glories of the past.
To a marvelous extent they succeeded. From a campus bare of interest, from a school void
of the lighter vein of life, in an unimaginably short time, rose the structure work of a greater
spirit. The old was reconstructed and the new introduced with an admirable precision. But the
summit of our success lies in the future. To this end our present activities are but a suggestion
of the brilliant days that are to come!
l - ' -are f ti.-rf I 5 l
, -'FSL-fffyiivil J
'S cif-f c YNIQEL E N RIN fi aa'
Tech Athletic Association
N N N
N DH. J. B. CRENSHAW- N . . . -Director of Athletics N!
N DR. S. S. WALLACE - - ------- Treasurer 1 N
N N N
N N ' N
N V N
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FINCHER, W. E.
GUYON, J. N.
DAY, A. M.
FLOWERS, B. R.
BARRON, D. I.
HEATH, B. D.
WHEELER, M. L.
GUILL, M. F.
PARKER, W. A.
BATTLE, W. W.
STRUPPER, G. E.
ADAIR, P. KD
1918 FOOTBALL MEN
ADAMS, B. R. SCARBOROUGH,
COBB, F. R. SMITH, W. D.
STATON, A. H. DOYAL, R. L.
HUFFINES, R. D. MATHIS, W. T
NESBTT, M. M.
ALLEN, H. T.
1918 BASEBALL MEN
WHITELEY, W. R. WILDER, B.
SMITH, W. D. WEBB, B. P.
INGRAM L. C. GUYON, J. N.
1918 TRACK TEAM
HOLST, B. B. 'RAE, O. O.
ROGERS, J. C. BLACKWELL, C. B.
POLLARD, L. W. TVLCCLESKEY, J. M.
1918 TENNIS TEAM
OWENS, F. C. HOWARD, G. P.
1918 GOLF TEAM
PRESCOTT, T. S. C23 WATKINS, E. C31
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ROGERS, J. C.
FERST, F. W.
WEBB, B. P.
DAVIS, V. L.
LAMAR, L. M.
MURPHY, A. H.
PRUITT, F. 0.
ASBURY, F. H.
MCCREA, W. W.
CHAMPION, E. F.
HOWDEN, F. J. Q45
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K A' BL E PRI '
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V . T
A A. B. HILL. .,..... . .President A I
3 J. W. HARLAN . . ..... Vice-President
k C, P, SMITH . . . . Secretary and Treasurer
I 3 MEMBERS
A ADADIS, B. R. HUFFINES, R. D. PARKER, W. A.
ADAIR, P. HILL, A. B. POLLARD, L. W.
' ALLEN, H. T. HEATH, B. D. Pmm, F. O.
, ASBURY, F. H. HOLST, B. B. ROGERS, J. C.
I BARRON, D. I. HOWARD, G. P. STATON, A. H.
X COBB, F. R. LAMAR, L. M. SCARBOROUGH, D. D.
1 .1 DAVIS, 0. MCCLESKEY, J. M. SMITH, C. P.
1 DAVIS, V. L. MCLELLAN, A. SMITH, W. D.
, Q l, DOYAL, R. L. MURPHY, A. H. TURNER, C. F. A. . I
FINCHER, W. E. NESBIT, M. M. WHEELER, M. L. Y
FLOWERS, B. R. OWENS, F. C. WHITELEY, W. R.
f FERST, F. W. PRESCOTT, T. S. WILDER, B.
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V3IS1ty Football Squad
W. E. FINCI-IEE. . . .Captain
H. C. ARNALL. . . .Manager
, PLAYERS '
FINCHEE, W. E. SCARBOROUGH, D. D.
GUYON, J. N. SMITH, W. D.
DAY, A. M. DOYAL, R. L.
DAVIS, O. MATHIS, W. T.
FLOWERS, B. R. NESBIT, M. M. Y
BARRON, D. I. Rooms, J. C.
ADAMS, B. R. FERST, F. W.
COBB, F. R. ' , WEBB, B. P.
STATON, A. H. DAVIS, V. L.
HUFFINES, R. D. LAMAR, L. M.
ALLEN, H. T.
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r Our Coaches a
c'The Men Behind the Gunsf, John W. Heisman and F. F. Wood, coaches of the
1918 'Georgia Tech Football Team.
There is no need to introduce Johnny Heisman for anyone who has heard of
football has heardlof Johnny Heisman, the marvel coach. To Coach Heisman Tech
attributes the enviable position it now occupies in the football limelight of America.
Way back in the mediaeval ages in the year 19044 when Tech was still in swaddling
clothes Coach Heisman signed up to coach Tech's football team and has coached
ever since. For fifteen years all his matchless-skill has been given unreservedly to
Techf For the last four years he has won the Championship of the South, and in
1917 produced the famous "Golden Tornado," the greatest team the country has
ever known. t
Coach Wood was new this year to Tech, but he made good with a jump. He
was one of the greatest linemen ever turned out by Notre Dame. He had entire
charge of the line and he proved beyond a shadow of a doubt the eHiciency of his
methods. To him is due a great deal of credit for the wonderful showing made this
year. Above all Coach Wood is a prince of good fellows and is admired by every
man in Tech.
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Varsity Football quad
During the first days of 1913 football
practice, the outlook was gloomy enough
to discourage anyone but Coach Heis-
man. ln the lirst place the only regu-
lars of last year back were Captain Bill
Fincher and the Big Chief, .loe Guyon.
A peach of a nucleus, at that, but two
men cannot make a team, however good
they are. A very few who had seen
service on the scrubs, and a right healthy
looking bunch of former prep men com-
pleted the list. Not so encouraging a
prospect. And then came the doubt and
confusion caused by the government
taking ,over the colleges, and one day
the report would come that there was
to be absolutely no football, the next it
would be denied. lt was enough to
discourage any group of men, and about
the only thing that kept anyone at prac-
tice was the unever say die" spirit of
Coach Heisman and Bill Fincher. At
last things began to brighten up, the
authorities saw lit to encourage football
rather than frown upon it and conces-
sions to the S. A. T. C. colleges were
more liberal than any' had dared dream
for. So the squad took on new life and
when Dowling, Rogers, Mathes, and
Simpson of last year's squad turned up
things moved with all the. old time pep.
At the beginning of the season the
old men back got together and elected
William Fincher captain to take the
place of Everett Stifupper, who had en-
tered the army. And no better man
could have been picked to I-111 the shoes
of the great Strup. Bill is a man not
only with the knowledge necessary to
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a member of the famous Golden Tor
nado of 1917 Bill made practically
unanimous All Southern tackle and this
year though playing a position unfa
miliar to him, namely end, won the great
honor of being placed on Walter Camp's
All-American pick. Bill, however, is
modest with all his honors, and is a
man the lowliest scrub could approach
and be sure of getting patient advice.
Bill made Tech an ideal captain and
all praise is due him.
Next to the Governor of the State,
probably the most important personage
in these parts is the uBig Chieff' Joseph
N. Guyon. Aside from speaking the
Chippewah Indian tongue fluently, Joe
has ,other accomplishments. Joe is
judged by many the foremost athlete in
America and one of the country's great-
est all-time football players. At Car-
lisle in 1912 while only eighteen years
old Joe was a prominent All-American
pick, and has been getting better every
succeeding year. Joe was the mainstay
of Tech's freshman wonder team this
year. The Big Chief was assistant coach
and all-around utility man, playing sen-
sationally in both backiield and in the
line. Joe will always be loved for the
great work he did defensively against
From a rather prickly thorn in Tech's
side, to one star performer, is the story
of A. Ralph Flowers, better known as
Buck. When Buck left Davidson and
came to Tech and was allowed to play
on the Gold and White's football team
because ofthe coming of the S. A. T.
C., it was a bright day for Tech. Buck
was the sensation of the football world
in 1917 at Davidson College, where de-
spite his diminutive size he side-stepped
his way into an A11-southern berth.
Buck did not rest on his laurels this
year. His brilliant work in the Pitt
game attracted the attention of Walter
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Camp an interested spectator and
gained him a place on Camp s All Amer
ican second team
Pup Phillips loss could not help but
be felt, for it IS no snap to fill an All
am V ,lit
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American center's place But no better
man could have been found to fill PLup's
rather large size shoes than Ashel Day,
formerly of the Porter Military Acad-
emy. No man can fill an All-Ameri-
Canis position better than another All-
Americang yes, you have itg Ashel Day
was. accorded the most signal distinction
ever given a Southern football player.
In his freshman year he did what no
other player at any Southern college
has ever done. He made center on
Camp's first string All-American pick.
That is going some for a freshman.
Now Tech will have two All-American
centers when Pup Phillips returns in
D. I. Barron, sometimes known as
"Red" just couldn't help being a foot-
ball player. Red first gained attention
when he, in the Clemson game, ran
forty yards for a touchdown by the
simple method of hurdling over the
tacklers instead of trying to dodge.
From that day on "Red7' held on to his
place at quarterback.
H. T. c'Pug'7 Allen was taught the
elements of football at Porter Military
Academy and we'll give 'em credit, they
sure did the job well. uPug,' was a full-
back of the Tommy Spence type, the
plunging type of back. He'd hit that
line just like a ram, and come through
like it was chaff with shreds of said
line clinging to him. With J oe to keep
the ends guessing and "Pug,' to punish
the line the enemy never had a chance.
You would never accuse Frank Ferst
of being a demon half back at first
sight. Frank is ordinarily a very mild-
mannered, well-behaved and decorous
young man, but pour him into a suit
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of football togs and give him a bit of
opposition and the fireworks begin.
Frank made Tech a mighty good man
and entirely lived down the rep that be
had once gained by going to Georgia.
Boys High School has turned out some
mighty good football material but she
never produced a better halfback than
Brainard Adams. "BU was the sensa-
tion of the prep league for many years,
and in his last prep appearance he and
.ludy Harlan as opponents staged a
hectic battle on Grant Field. But 4'B's7'
performance on Grant Field this year
eclipsed all past records. "Bw is a man
on the type of Albert Hill-a stocky,
low set sort of a fellow-but, great
guns I fast as lightning and a brilliant
broken field runner. "B,s7' sixty-yard
run for touchdown from kick-off on a
muddy field in the Auburn game will
never be forgotten at Tech. And inci-
dentally "B" Adams was one of the few
men who made an appreciable gain
around Pitt's ends.
Boys High was also well represented
at Tech in the person of Albert Staton,
another Atlanta prep star. Albert's
motto is "Treat 'em rough" and all rival
ends can testify that he lives up to it in
a most disheartening way. Those lanky
arms and legs looked awkward and no
doubt were, for they were ever getting
messed up in the thick of the fray. As
a running mate for Bill Fincher Albert
was a distinct success.
Everyone was mighty glad to see
Wally Smith hit his stride this year,
and lose the bit of hesitancy in running
which held 'him back last year. We
imagine Wally just grinned that old
trick away for Wally just keeps plug-
ging and grinning at the same time
But though happy always, Wally was
unusually joyous Thanksgiving, and was
as frisky and elusive as a young pup
much to the sorrow of Auburn
K Ha .A aasllg
TT 7l1eBL E PRIN V
Tech opened the season on October
ik d 5th with Clemson, and that team Went '
down in defeat at the hands of the Yel-
low .lackets as she is accustomed to do
year after year. The Tech team played
raggedly in spots but the famous ujump
shiftn was handled well by the new men
and at the end of the contest Tech stood
on top of a 28-0 score.
OCTOBER l2TH. TECH 118-FURMAN 0
Tech's second game of the season was
an uninteresting affair after the Hrst ten
minutes of play, as the Furman combi-
nation was unable to stop the track
A sensational play was pulled by
Barron and Flowers in the fourth quar-
ter. The former Davidson star dropped
back on Tech's seventy-two-yard line for
a forward as Barron sped on down the
field. Barron caught the ball forty-two
yards away and ran the remaining dis-
tance for a touchdown.
The track meet ended with touch-
downs credited to the following: Bar-
ron 4, Allen 3, Adams 2, Ferst 2, Guyon,
Fincher, Wally Smith, Cobb and Doyal
1 each. Bill Fincher had a perfect day
at goal kicking, placing the ball be-
tween the uprights- fourteen straight
OCT. 19. TECH 123-HTH CAVALRY O
After only two minutes of the second
half had been played with the score 123
to O, the soldiers of the 11th Cavalry
were forced to surrender to Tech, their
reserves having given out. Tech scored
at will and the feature of the game
were the long passes from Flowers to
Fincher or Barron. The eighteen touch-
downs were scored by the following
men: Flowers 5, Barron 4-, Ferst, Allen
and Staton 2 each, Smith, Fincher and
Cobb 1 each.
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Pl Y Fly...
-1-:.:7l1eBLu AP l
OCTOBER 26 TECH 28 GORDON 0
Twelve thousand people saw Tech
defeat Camp Gordon, in one of the best
games ever witnessed on Grant Field
It was a bitter contest and for two full
quarters the Heisman machine was
stalled and helpless. In the two furious
quarters even Flowers and Guyon were
unable to gain, so fierce was the sol-
dier's defensive. .
The better condition of the younger
men won out 'in the remainder of the
game, but the Tech team was forced
to the limit to win over the soldier
'4Red,' Barron played the game of his
life and scored two of his team's touch-
downs. Pug Allenis line plunging was
also a feature of the contest, while
Frank Ferst started the fireworks by
making the first touchdown by swooping
up the ball after Strupper fumbled and
going over the line for a tally. Ferst
also scored the other remaining touch-
down.. Bill Fincher kicked goal suc-
cessfully upon all occasions.
Nov. 10. TECH 128-N. C. A. Sr E. 0
Tech piled up the record score of the
season against North Carolina Agricul-
tural and Engineering Institute on Grant
Field, November 10th. Neither Flowers
or Guyon was used in this game, the
star pair being saved for the Pittsburg
The touchdowns were made by the
following: Ferst 41, Smith 3, Allen 3,
Staton 2, Cobb 2, Adams 1. Fincher
scored fourteen points by goal kicking
NOVEMBER 23. PITTSBURGH 32-T1-:CH 0
The first defeat suffered by Tech in
four years came at the hands of Pitts-
burgh. The freshman team of Tech was
no match for the Pitt-Panthers, who had
iii 1- 4'
gy! x r,
T six four-year men and eight varsity men
T from the year before on their team. g
y The Pittsburg defense was impregna-
ble, while the offense revolving around F. A
Davies and Easterday was brilliant. 'YXEVJG'
'clnjunw J oe Guyon was certainly there iff
in the midst of the thickest fighting and X?
played the best game of his career. His T
number MZ77, could be seen in every
play, and McLaren, the much advertised
fullback of the Panthers, was unable to
gain against Tech. Bill Fincher and I oe
Guyon were too much for him.
'4Buck', Flowers made the longest run
for' Tech, netting twenty-one yards by
a sensational break-away. Albert Staton,
Brainard Adams, Day and Ferst also
displayed some fine football. In fact
the whole Tech team played splendidly
and fought to the end, but the odds were
too overwhelmingly in favor 'of Pitts-
burg. The aerial attack and versatile
plays of Pitt held the less experienced
team ata disadvantage, but Tech was far
from being disgraced by the defeat, as
all the Northern papers commented on
their fighting spirit.
Nov. 28TH. TECH 41-AUBURN 0
Tech experienced little difficulty in
winning over the Auburn combination
on Grant Field Thanksgiving. The field
was wet and soggy and slowed up the
game considerably, but the game was
never in doubt after the first quarter.
Joe Guyon scored first for Tech by
catching a forward pass from Flowers
and sprinting over the line. ,
"Buck'7 scored the second touchdown
by an end run of fifteen yards, Fincher
kicking goal. Guyon made the third by l
bucking center for five yards. 'LWally7' y X
Smith made a touchdown by skirting left 2"
end for twelve yards. Barron carried
hte ball over from the one-yardiline for
the last score of the season.
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The Football Banquet
Pittsburg and the adventures of the Tech football team in that smoky town may have dampened
6 I the spirits of the members of said team for a time, but if those happenings had any effect on their
appetites it failed conclusively to manifest itself on the night of December 7th. For unlike those
who would cry over their spilt milk and never think of salvaging part of it, the Tech team was
given as splendid and care-free a banquet as though the dark cloud of Pittsburg had never ap-
peared on the horizon. lt was only just that this team, though defeated by the most powerful
team in the country and so breaking a no-defeat record of four years standing, should be treated
as royally as the team which had gone through the season with clear record. One defeat and by
so mighty an adversary could not take from the long string of glorious victories, which this "mira-
cle freshman teaml, had accomplished.
The time was nine to twelveg the place the Druid Hills Golf Club. As it was announced that
the "eats" would come promptly on schedule time, the team to a man was present at 8.30 o'clock.
That half hour of wait was long, but Mabel! it was sure worth it. The big dancing hall was
strung with Tech pennants, an immense one almost covering the wall on each side. And the
center of attraction, a great table arranged in the form of an immense HT".
Toastmaster Lowry Arnold took position at the head of the table, with Coach F. F. Wood
and Captain Fincher on either side. The rest of the team occupied the head of the "T", then
came the faculty representatives, Dr. Smith, Dr. Crenshaw, and Mr. Armstrongg then the mem-
bers of the Tech High-Muck Club consisting principally of George Adair, Bill Oldknow and last,
but not least the honorable sporting writers' union, Dick Jemison,f'Ole', Bill Keeler, and Morgan
Then bedlam let loose, for Bill Oldknow in the hopes that the sounds of mirth might carry
even unto Pittsburg had procured various and sundry infernal machines-horns, rattles, whistles
and the like. Finally, Mr. Toastmaster succeeded in making himself heard to the effect that all
hot air would be reserved to the last as the spuds might get cold, etc. ffiegister prolonged and
joyous cheeringj The game was on. The waiters registered first down, skirting right end and
deftly forward passing great platters containing chicken, rice, potatoes and other delicacies. The
passing was intercepted by the diners, however, and the play became fast and furious. Everyone
showed the effects of excellent training and had little trouble in lasting out the half. Salad made
its appearance in the third quarter, and the game ended with ice cream and cake. The condition
of some of the participants was pitiful. They were all in.
Lowry Arnold began the further persecution of the guests by introducing George Adair "whom
you have doubtless seen hanging around Tech during the months of October and November".
Mr. Adair electrihed his audience by an eloquent and convincing talk on the value of religious
attention to your studies. lt is feared by many that the milk had gone to his head. Dr. Crenshaw
followed, speaking on the value of the football man to his college. Prof. D. M. Smith, "the man
who taught Bill Fincher calculus and led Joe Guyon through the mazes of analyt," had his hear-
ers weeping in sympathyt One of the best speeches of the night was given by Bob Jones, the only
Georgia graduate who ever attended a Tech banquet. At this point Joe Guyon was presented
with a pair of cuff links as the most useful man on the team, and responded in the Chippewah
Indian tongue. Bill Fincher was presented with the captain's knife, and Coach Wood with a
token of esteem. Dick lemison, then Morgan Blake were heard from, and the meeting then broke
up in disorder when O. B. Keeler responded with a few original jokes.
The only feature which took from the occasion was the absence of Coach Heisman, the first
Tech banquet he has missed in fifteen years.
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"You ask for a toast to the heroes tonight,
To those who were victors in many a fight,
To the names that are sung by the public in praise
To the stars that rose from a battlefield's haze.
Well, fill your glasses and drink to my toast,
Herels a toast to the army, a toast to the host,
A toast to the steel that is Worn and rusted,
A toast to the jewel which fate has encrusted-
It's only a drink to the forgotten, the dub-
Here's a toast to His Honor, His Honor: the Scrub.
HIt's only a toast to the shadows-no more-
You never Will see them-it's a terrible bore
Watching them struggle in snow and in rain,
Bleeding and fighting for a Varsity's name.
Yes, they get the honorg the Scrub, gets the hell!
Heis only a shadow-itis all in the game,
And the butterfly sees the gold of the flame-
It's only a drink to the forgotten, the dub--
Herefs a toast to His Honor, His Honor: the Scrub.
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Baseball Team, 1918
M F GUILL . .Captazn
J S BUDD . . .Manager
WEBB, B. P.
GUYON, J. N.
MURPHY, A. H
PRUITT, F. O.
ASBURY, F. H.
v V '
N .mail 0 1 Ulf
1,4 'Ki K Ll
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Baseball History, 1918 l
ffiMffZ WAS a fair day in March, the second to be exact, when Tech's new
coach, Mr. Joe Bean, called his baseballers and wouldbe baseballers EQ-
together on Grant Field. Eighty-two men reported and of all this num- llll lf
f ,',' 9!, 'f,.'j , , 1
ber Coach Bean was able to find but two men of He1sman's 1917 Varsity. ,JJK
These two men were "Shorty,, Guill and Hal lvens. However, among the men out
were some members of the 1917 scrub team and they, with the two regulars, were the
nucleus around which Coach Bean built the team.
'4Shorty" Guill was elected captain a few days afterward and from thenronlprac-
tice was in earnest. The squad -was cut and a sign out list established. The ambi-
tions of many a young Tech freshman were blighted by this action on coach's part
but all took it philosophically. After two weeks of practice the team played a couple
of practice games which they easily won. Then hard luck began. Wally'Smith,
who had been playing a brilliant game at short, broke his leg and was out for the
entire season. His loss caused coach much worry but it was a formidable team that
opened the collegiate season against Mercer on March 29 at Grant Field. But the
new team was in for a surprise. Winn, a southpaw, who pitched for Mercer, was
extremely right and Tech was beaten 8 to 0. It was just a case of a pitcher being
too good, and though Asbury, for Tech, twirled a heady game, Mercer won out.
The next day, though, the team started two things, first, a glow of pride in the
student body by beating Mercer 5 to 2, and, secondly, a precedent for being a fifty-
fifty team. Whenever the Jackets lost a game it was a sure .bet that we would win
the next day or vice versa. A loss didn't discourage the 1918 team. Next day
would bring revenge. ln fact the Boston Bed Sox couldn't have taken two games
in a row from us. lt just wasnlt being done that spring. Old Man S. O. L. hit Tech
again on April 2d when Joe Guyon, who had been playing a bang-up game in center
field was forced to return to his ranch in order to hold it. This weakened the team
considerably and caused a shift in the lineup but it didnit discourage Joe Bean a bit.
Davidson came next and played a doubleheader on Grant Field on April 6th.
In the first game the Jackets were stung to the tune of 7 to 1. ln the second game
though Tech came back and with Pruitt pitching a masterly game won a curtailed
affair with a 6 to 1 advantage.
On the 13th of April Tech entertained Auburn and Murphy, Asbury and eight
other athletes downed the clan from the small town and placed Tech at the head of
the college league. The casualty list in the morning papers showed that Tech had
accumulated just twice as many tallies as Auburn, the score was 8 to 4. But our
precedent was our undoing, for the next day the Jackets were trimmed 10 to 4- and
we dropped from the lead.
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Tech then took her first road trip going to Auburn where they won the first
ame 8 to 3 but the Jinx overtook them and the next day Tech was whitewashed
3 to O
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The following week the Bean Boys played a match game with Oglethorpe, beat-
ing them 5 to 1, with Pruitt in the box, and then on the 27th of April the team made
Vanderbilt bite the dust, 4- to 1.
On May 3d the team went Maconward and on that day were beaten by Mercer
41 to 3, but on the following day Asbury let Mercer down with three hits and the
Jackets copped, 10 to 0. We were still fifty-fifty.
-Then came the big show, the climax of Tech's baseball season, the four games
with Georgia. Tech went to Athens on May 10th and in a hard fought game were
beaten 2 to 0, though the Jackets looked dangerous in every stage of the game.
Murphy opposed Philpot in this game and though both pitched great ball the luck
was all with the Red and Black twirler.
The next day the second game of the series was played. Tech was there one
hundred per cent with the Yellow Jacket band. Every Techite knew the Jackets
would win, for hadrft we lost the day beforeg but Georgia evinced a Missourian dis-
position and so Tech showed her, with a 41 to 3 score. Asbury pitched a great game
and the whole team was behind him from start to finish.
Georgia reported to Grant Field on May 17th and though the Tech nine strove
hard Holliday had it over them and Georgia won, 4- to 2. The season ended next
day and a glorious end it was. The game started off with Georgia in the lead and
she held this lead until the eighth when Tech, by bunching hits and taking advantage
of the Red and Black errors, tied the score. Georgia scored again. in the ninth but
the Jackets, fighting an up-hill battle, knotted the count again in their half of this
inning. The tenth passed by with nothing startling and also Georgia's part of the
eleventh. Then Tech began to 'aramblef' and when with Turner on third, Heath
singled and Turner came home with the run thatibeat Georgia and ended the 1918
season and the Georgia series fifty-fifty.
If the Yellow Jacket luck was fifty-fifty there was nothing fifty-fifty about the
fighting spirit of ' our 1918 team. They were one hundred per cent fighters and under
as populara captain as ever led a Tech athletic team, they never quit. Tech may
have better teams and greater teams in the future but she will never have any team
that will surpass the 1918 team in fighting qualities.
About two weeks after the season closed two of the Tech regulars were rewarded
for their good work during the season by being picked on Mike Donahue's All-South-
ern team. These men were Captain uShorty7, Guill at second base, and Bevo Webb
our first sacker. These two men were certainly deserving of this honor as they
played great ball throughout the season.
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Track Team, 1913
G. E. STRUPPER - - -Captain
C. B. BLACKWELL - . Manager
PARKER, W. A. RAE, O. 0. 1
BATTLE, W. W. , BLACKWELL, C. B.
STRUPPER, G. E. MCCLESKEY, J. M.
HOLST, B. B. MCLELLAN, A.
Rooms, J. C. MCCREA, W. W.
l POLLARD, L. W. CHAMPION, E. F.
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L'roc "ff 711 BLUE PRIN' 9 5334
P Track HISTOIY -
Everett Strupper piloted the Tech track team to victory on April 23d on Grant Field in it
four-cornered meet in which Davidson Sewanee Mississippi A. Sz M. and Tech competed. The
Tech captain was the star of the meet winnin first place in the 100-yard dash the low and hi h
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1 S 7 S
hurdles, and the 220-yard dash. Hammond, the Sewanee captain and muchly touted champion,
failed to deliver all that was expected of him and was unable to push Strupper closely in any of
the events in which the two competed.
Tech won the meet hy a large margin, scoring more points than the other three competitors
combined. Points were scored as follows: Tech 62, Davidson 32, Sewanee 16, and Mississippi 5.
The 100-yard dash was won by Strupper, the football star running the distance in 10 245 sec-
onds. McRae of Tech was second and Hammond of Sewanee third.
Perhaps the most exciting race of the day was the 4-40-yard dash. Battle of Tech finally
emerged the winner after being closely pushed until the last 100 yards by Crouch of Davidson,
who finished second.
Brand of Davidson pulled off a big surprise when he ran away with the mile, event. V At the
end of the third lap the Davidson man was about fifty feet behind McCleskey of Tech, but sprinted
the entire remaining lap and won by a good margin. Parker placed third for the Yellow Jackets.
The 220-yard dash went to Tech, being won by Strupper in the excellent time of 22 3-5 sec-
onds. "Heinie,' Holst also of Tech pushed the winner close and finished second.
Tech was only able to place third in the 880-yard run, Parker finishing behind Finley and
Brand of Davidson, who captured first and second places respectively. The Winners' time was
2 minutes and 8 seconds.
Strupper won the high hurdles for Tech in 16 seconds. This was one of the prettiest races of
the afternoon, Hammond of Sewanee being beaten about 4 yards. McLellan captured third place
McQueen of 'Davidson won the high jump, clearing the bar at 5 feet SM inches. Blackwell
and Pollard of Tech, and Hammond of Sewanee tied for second place.
Tech won both first and second places in the 220-yard low hurdles. Strupper crossed the line
first, his time being 26 seconds for the distance. Holst was the winner of second place for Tech.
The running broad jump was an event which caused more than usual interest "Heinie,' Holst
captured this event for Tech, leaving Mother llarth's surface for a distance of 20 feet and 6
inches. Holst had little difficulty in defeating Charlie Hammond of Sewanee, the latter being
pushed closely for second place by McCrea of Tech who finished third.
The pole vault was captured by Mississippi A. 81 M. by a big margin. Worthington of the
college named was the only representative sent by that institution and was the winner of the
pole vault. The winner cleared the uprights at 10 feet 6 inches. McCrea, the Tech athlete fin-
ished second, and Eates of Sewanee third.
The javelin throw was won by Tech, McCrea hurling the slender pole a distance of 129 4.5
feet. Hammond of Sewanee was second and Strupper third in this event.
The only event in which Tech failed to place was the shot put. Grey of Davidson easily won
this event, Ellam and Hammond of Sewanee finishing second and third respectively. The winner's
distance was 37 feet and 10 inches.
Grey also won the discus throw, the Davidson man throwing the discus 110 feet. Champion
and Rogers, both of Tech, finished second and third respectively.
The meet plainly demonstrated that Tech had among its dominions the best collection of
track athletes in the South. She won by substantial margins and showed conclusively to her com-
petitors what the White and Gold could do under test.
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Tennis Team, 1918 '
C. OWENS - ...... jllgnaggf
R- FRASER -I Assistant Manager
C. OWENS - - - . Singles Champion
Iggvvgign - - Doubles Champion
P. HOWARD T
C. OWENS ' " eam'
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Tennis History, 1918
With the entire 1917 tennis team in school and a wealth of new material and many old heads
such as Beall, McMath, Milner, and Fraser, Tech was slated to have the best tennis team ever JYK
turned out. X 1'
With one of the largest fields ever competing in a Tech tournament K. H. Merry and F. C. f
Owens went to the finals in singles. Merry won his way to the finals after defeating McMath in
straight sets, 6-1, 6-2. Owens defeated Fraser in the upper bracket of the semi-finals, 6-3, 6-0.
In the finals Owens defeated Merry in straight sets, 6-3, 6-2, 6-3. It was the case of careful,
steady chops of Mer1'y's against the driving, lawfords of Owens.
ln the doubles Howard and Owens met and defeated Merry and Beall in straight sets by the 1
count of 6-1, 6-2, 6-4-. The match was never in doubt and Howardfs 'fslop-bucket" serve had his 1 W
opponents completely bafffed. A
The first meet of the year was when the Tech tennis team journeyed to Knoxville to play the
University of Tennessee. The closest contest of the entire match was the first contest between 1
Smith of Tennessee and Owens. "Hop" dropped the first set 4-6, but came back and took the 1
next two- after playing an up-hill game throughout. On the same day Allenberg of Tennessee,
defeated Howard of Tech, 8-6, 6-1.
Howard and 'Owens defeated Allenberg and Smith in the doubles in straight sets 6-3, 6-4, 6-3.
It was not until this match that the Tech representatives found themselves. 1
On the following day the teams swapped around and Howard took on Smith while Owens met
Allenberg. Howard lost his match 5-7, 6-0, 6-3, but Owens defeated Allenberg 6-3, 6-2, which
gave Tech the meet. A
The next meet was the S. I. A. A. held at East Lake. Tech carried off both the singles and 1
doubles honors. In the semi-finals Howard of Tech defeated Sullers of Mercer, 6-4-, 6-44, while
Owens of Tech was disposing of Barker of Mercer, by the count of 6-0, 6-4-.
After Mercer had been eliminated in the semi-finals Owens and Howard clashed to settle the
individual honors. Owens defeated his team mate in straight sets, 6-2, 6-2, 6-1.
In the finals in doubles Howard and Owens defeated Barker and Sullers, 6-2, 6-3, 6-3. Tulane
won the meet in 1917 when Howard and Owens were defeated by the Tulane team in New Orleans.
The meet this year will be held in Atlanta. K
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Golf Team, 1913
T. S. PRESCOTT ............... . . . Capmm
F. J. HOWDEN. . . .Manager
ADAIR, P, CD WATKINS, E. Q39
PRESCOTT, T. S, C23 HOWDEN, F. J. Q41
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A, Golf History, 1918
Last year marked the first season that Tech ever turned out a golf team and it
met with marked success in the matches with the Eastern colleges.
To get to the personnel and work of the team. Very little time was 'had by the
men to practice, but they went to it with a will and when the time for the first match
with Columbia came around, a formidable quartet was on hand. Perry Adair, one of
the foremost golfers in the South, was number one man. Adair has been playing
golf around Atlanta since twelve years old and holds many of the course records in
the South. Fred Howden of Savannah, was elected manager. Howden had a score
of notable records to his credit there. Ewing Watkins, one of the best golfers in
Tennessee and said to be the longest driver in the South, and Tom Prescott of Atlanta
golf fame, comprised the other two members of the team.
TECH '15-COLUMBIA 0
Tech opened her invasion of the East with a match with the University of Colum-
bia. Scoring in this match as in all the contests which followed, was kept on the Nas-
sau system, the winners on the first nine being awarded one point, the same being true
for the second nine holes, and an additional point being awarded for the best ball of
The first matches were played in the morning, Tom Prescott and Perry Adair
playing the best ball against A. L. Walker Uunior Inter-collegiate and Staten Island
championl, and A. J. Boyd, also a golfer of collegiate fame. Ewing Watkins and
Fred Howden were paired up against Bigin and Straumberg of Columbia.
Adair and Prescott had little trouble in taking the measure of the Easterners
and defeated them handily, 5 up with 4- to play. Perry Adair played the course in
76, a most excellent score as a high wind was blowing. The results of this match
netted the Tech team 3 points, Nassau.
Watkins and Howden showed their opponents little sympathy for their team-
mates defeat and the Tech golfers won 5-3, giving Tech 3 more points.
In the afternoon Perry was matched against A. L. Walker, the inter-collegiate
champion, to decide the singles championship. This match was fairly even until the
twelfth green where Walker laid Adair a stymie. The Tech golfer pitched over his
opponent's ball into the cup for a win, this seemed to upset the Eastern champion,
and Adair had easy sailing from then on, capturing the match 5-41-. Adair's win
added 3 more points to the Tech score for the day.
Tom Prescott and Bigin of Columbia also were matched in the afternoon play.
In this match the only chance Columbia had of scoring was thwarted by Prescott on
the ninth hole. Prescott was one down through the eighth hole, and came back and
captured the ninth making the score even at the turn. Having pulled out of the hole
Prescott continued his good playing and won the match 5-44. This gave Tech 2 addi-
tional points. '
Fred Howden locked horns with Straumberg. Howden was two down at the end
of the seventh green but played excellent golf at this point in the match and captured
the next five holes in- succession, playing the second nine holes in 37 strokes. This
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was the last match of the meet with Columbia and Tech had totaled 15 points against
none of then' opponents
TECH DEFEATS YALE 17 TO 1
7heBL A P IN
The next day Tech was scheduled to play the Yale golf team. They had time
only to play the course, on which the match was to take place, around once. When
the match took place the next day a high wind was blowing which was another han-
dicap, but in spite of the two disadvantages scored heavily on the Bull Dog golfers.
The' ,lackets scored 17 out of a possible 18 points.
Adair and Prescott were matched against Moorkwell and Balch in the morning
doubles. The Tech pair had the best ball for the entire match and scored 3 points
by their complete victory.
Howden and Watkins defeated Jeffrey and Davis in the best match of the day.
Watkins terrific drives and the consistent putting of Howden were too much for the
In the individual matches the Yale team met with little more success. Adair
was matched with Moorkwell and won easily, 6-5, the winner playing consistent golf
at all times during the contest. Perry had the best ball on all occasions and his win
netted Tech 3 points.
Fred Howden turned in the best card of the day in his match with Joffrey, and
defeated the latter, 8-7. Howden shot a 76 on the- round and led his opponent
throughout the entire match, giving Tech an additional 3 points.
The only score of the day was made in the match between Watkins and Davis.
Watkins defeated his opponent handily on the first ni-ne and on the second nine the
score was all even through the seventeenth hole. On the eighteenth hole a small
pebble on the green turned Watkins ball while putting for a Win, this resulting in
the only score made by the Yale golfers during the day.
PENN DOWNED 14- TO 3
The last contest of the Jackets in the East came when the University of Penn'-
sylvania was played. After Penn was defeated a successful invasion was brought to
Ewing Watkins and Prescott met and defeated Kundt and McNeal in a close
match, the former pair winning, 2-1. The Southerners lost on one nine but captured
the other and had the best ball of the contest. Tech was awarded 2 points in this
Perry Adair and Fred Howden played lacks and Webster of Penn and won to
the tune of 41 up with 3 to go. The Tech pair completely outclassed the Penn pair
and scored 3 points for Tech.
In the individual matches Adair tied up with ,lacks and Won 6-41. The Quaker
golfer was at' the mercy of Adair at all times and Tech annexed 3 more points by the
results of this match. ,
Tom Prescott defeated Kundt in a fairly close match winning 2 points for Tech,
while Watkins had little trouble in downing McNeal, 6-4-, giving the White and Gold
golfers 3 points.
Fred Howden lost a close match to Webster, the Penn man winning 1 up.
This was the last score made by Penn and the match ended with Tech on the big
end of a 14 to 3 score.
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' G. R. FRASER . - - E I . Captain
F. CFOWENS . - - - Manager
SCOTT, R. H. CARSON, H. D.
,N FRASER, G. R. WBISS, R. G.
A! A EVANS, J. G. OWENS, F. C.
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t Wimming History -
The first year that Tech entered aquatic sports was marked by great interest in
the game and wonderful records by members of the team. At the beginning of the
l year when the first tryout was held in the pool of the city Y. M. C. Ajabout sixty men
came out-a wealth of material-and it was with some difficulty that a team was finally
decided upon. It was a team that has some of the fastest water splashers that the
South has ever turned out and one that would make any Eastern college hustle to beat. y
In G. R. Fraser, captain of the team, Tech can boast of the best smimmer in the South. A
He holds the Southern record in both the 220-yard swim and the 50-yard.
The first meet that Tech had was with the Clemson tigers at Clemson. Tech sent l'
six men up, Fraser, Weiss, Scott, Carson, Evans and Owens, and they returned with a
50 to 19 victory, In this meet excellent time was made by both teams. Fraser and
Weiss were the stars for Tech, Fraser swimming the 220 yards in 2 minutes and 50
. seconds, cutting 4 seconds off his own Southern record. Weiss swam first in the 20
, yards, 1140 yards, 40-yard Hack, and swam the relay. Carson placed second in the 100-
and 220-yard swim, being only a few feet behind his team mate, Fraser, in both events.
Evans swam the 444-0 yards in the short time of 6 minutes and 30 seconds, while Scott
and Owens boosted the teams points with second places, Scott placing in the 20 yards
and medley swim, while Owens placed second in the breast. In the relay Owens, who
swam first for Tech, obtained a good lead over his man and Carson, Weiss and Fraser T
each increased this lead till finally it was ten yards.
i When this book goes to press this is the only meet that the team has participated
in, but there is a great probability that they will go East, and if they do they should
. give a good account of themselves. -
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A Cross Country Run
The steenth, annual cross-country run passed into history, according to Father Time's best
records, on Saturday, the Hfteenth day of March, in the year nineteen hundred and nineteen. In
magnitude and brilliance it eclipsed its predecessors by a large majority, despite any insiduous
insinuations to the contrary.
'Twas a miserable, drizzling rain and a wintry, northern wind that greeted the various and
sundry entrants as they emerged from their seclusion around the appointed hour of the get-away.
Nothing daunted, the ambitious, care-free exponents of Marathon, some two hundred and thirty in
number, concealed in a partial degree by bath-robes, kimonos, and mackintoshes, stepped bravely
forth and doffed their variegated frocks. The motley crew, their nine hundred and twenty limbs
thus boldly displayed, were clad in an assortment of athletic garb or regalia that would make an
illustrated Spalding catalog look like a fashion book for elderly spouses. Uniforms, or segments
thereof, representing the essential apparel of every known and unknown sport from pinochle to
bathing to I. D. R., were visible. Truly, it was a sight for sore eyes.
It was but a few moments after the hour of two that the gallant stalwarts, nervous and expect-
ant, lined up across Grant Field. After several minor disputes for the more preferable positions,
the preliminary instructions and announcements were read and the field cleared for action. Captain
deftly pulled the trigger of a six-shooter and the men were off.
follower of the arts of Neptune, hastened out in front of his multi-
start and attained the honor of leading the regiment through the
Some Apollo, hedecked in a dainty blue, one-piece, Annette K.,
bathing suit drew up the rear guard. Immediately outside the
gates, however, he was deprived of this unenviable position, when a certain, ponderous, prodigious
freshman of football fame collapsed under the strain of the terrible pace and fell hy the wayside.
Exactly nineteen minutes, fifty-three and four-Iifths seconds after the report of the gun, Bill
Parker passed under the rope a winner, holding a safe lead of one hundred yards. Closely coupled
till the very last dash were Fouche and Haskell but the former managed to crowd out his rival by
a nose. For the next ten minutes, until the gates were locked, droves of weary, wayworn travelers,
singly and collectively, returned to the fold.
Out of the two hundred and' thirty entrants, the remarkable number of one hundred and
seventy-one successfully completed the route. To the one-two-three men, medals of gold, silver
and bronze, respectively, were presented as a token of their superlative endurance. For the next
thirty men there were cakes of varying savor and delectableness. The attractiveness of his prize
proved the undoing and unsettling of one ravenous youth who rashly sought to satisfy his ill-timed
appetite without any especial observation of the rules of a finely trained runner. No other casualties
were noticed or reported but uncomfirmed rumors of quite a few natural deaths were prevalent for
nearly a week.
The first thirty men to finish were Bill Parker, D. D. Fouche, A. H. Haskell, Cobb, McLellan,
W. D. Smith, Havis, Baumgartner, Fraser, Harrison, Howden, Russell, Cox, Khoury, Milner, N elms,
Williams, Shepard, Temple, Heyward, Burnham, McNeice, Lowndes, Paden, Bohannon, Schenck,
Richardson, McMaster, Val Cook and Frankum. ,
Heinie Holst of the track team
Gibby Fraser, famous as a
tude of opponents at the very
northern gates of Grant Field.
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To Mars, and to his pugnastic disposition, we attribute a multitude of troubles,
sins and defects. Nor are our accusations against the martial war-lord unjust or un-
deserved. So completely did he disrupt college life and the institutions of the cam-
pus that it is doubtful if his disastrous attacks can be overcome in any short time.
ln the course of these ruthless onslaughts, amid the dying and the dead, we Hnd the
pitiful remains of the once brilliant Class Athletics.
Whose memory goeth not back to the days of old when the dignified Senior bat-
tled with the austere Junior on the gridiron or when the complacent Sophomore smoth-
ered the verdant Freshman on the diamond.
These games proved themselves of inestimable value both to the institution and
to the student body in more ways than one. As the seasons rolled around, from foot-
ball to basketball to baseball, each in its turn brought to light a world of undevel-
oped, natural athletes. The essential athletic training that so many would otherwise
have missed was here attained, the physical standards of the Tech man being raised
appreciably each year as the result.
The surcease of Class Athletics came simultaneously with the birth of our mili-
tary regime. A new exercise, in the form of infantry drill, supplanted the old, as it
were, over night. The athletic courts and grounds were changed to drill fields, the
motley garbs and outfits gave way to khaki. All the spirit, all the fight, and all the
energy of Tech's splendid manhood was united in the gigantic struggle.
But1Peace, the glorious and wonderful, has come! Shining at first through the
tiniest rift in the angry clouds of war, it beams at last with all its splendor from a
glowing, restful heaven of blue, bringing with it hope, animation, and happiness.
ln the interim Tech, stripped of all its campus activities, moved majestically
along. Her loyal, patriotic sons returned not to a school but an army post. They
dreamed of the past, fought for the present, but endured and lived in the future.
The task of re-establishing Class Athletics is but one part of the tremendous work
ahead of our student body. The present Freshman class, as well as those to come, is
unacquainted with traditions and combats of old. Upon the upper classmen, who
unfortunately are in the minority, lies the greater part of the reconstructive and initia-
Resumption of Class Athletics cannot he accomplished on the spur of the moment.
The new men, so to speak, must needs be educated up to the true meaning of class
loyalty and spirit. The old men must take hold of the task with that vigor which
characterized their efforts when Freshmen. All of the pent-up energy and surplus
fighting spirit of our undergraduates once directed in the right channels can, with
astonishing ease and rapidity, put Class Athletics back into the limelight that is so
rightfully theirs. f
,-1-----M--11,1113 5-Aft t1f.3L.1111--W -- .-
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7heBL E PRIN f 1
W i f
l' 1 Pan-Hellenic Basketball 4 l
Hail to the champs of the Georgia Tech Fraternity Basketball League of 1919-
the Chi Phi quintette. This five was one of the best fraternity teams ever seen at
Tech and deserved Without a shadow of doubt the title of champions and the loving
cup which goes with the title. From the first it was seen that the Chi Phiis had a real
basketball team and were almost sure to Win their Way to the finals, and, believe me,
that meant something this year, for never in the history of the school has it had a
more successful year, in every way. The interest in the games Was high and large
audiences of rooters turned out each time. Then the teams were all good and each and
every one fought like Hear-cats. lt meantsomething to come out on top against such
a field. .
The S. A. Efs won their Way into the finals by defeating the A. T. O. team in the
most exciting and hard-fought game of the season by the close margin of one point,
the final count being 144 to 13. So now it was up to the S. A. Efs to defend their title
against the onset of the Chi Phi five. ,
But this time the'old dope ran true to form, and the S. A. Efs were snowed under
by a score of 34 to 9, in a game far more interesting and exciting than the score begins
to indicate. The ball was fought for to the last breath and the teams hit a pace which
very nearly exhausted them both. But fight as they might the S. A. Efs could not
stop the shooting and passing of Wrigley, Fraser, Cobb, Prescott, and Parker, and
were kept continually on the defense. It seemed that Gene Wrigley had a favorite
spot on the board which he almost wore out during the game. The bank on that par-
ticular spot seemed to throw the ball through the ring every time. This ended the
greatest and best basketball season that the pan-Hellenic league has ever held and
basketball is not on a plane with baseball so far as interest in the game goes.
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NIAJOIR li. P. COOK
S. A. T. C. Officers
COOK, MAJOR R. P. . HEFFERNON, LIEUT. R. W.
HERMANCE, MAJOR R. J. HERSHEY, LIEUT. C. P.
SCHAULTZE, CAPT. E. C. HEYMAN, LIEUT. HERMAN
BAILEY, LIEUT. C. C. KEGLEY, ENSIGN E. A.
BARBER, LIEUT. W. N. KOVACH, LIRUT. F. C.
BLEDSOE, LIEUT. R. I. MILLS, LIEUT. A. L., JR.
BRASHEAR, LIEUT. J. H. B. MILLS, LIEUT. T. H.
BUERGER, LIEUT. O. M. MORRIS, LIEUT. D. H., JR.
CARLTON, LIEUT. C. B. , ORR, LIEUT. T. W.
DUNN, LIEUT. L. B. '76 REARDON, LIEUT. J. T.
GEORGE, LIEUT. E. S. RESPESS, LIEUT. E. R.
GOTTSCHAULT, LIEUT. A. C. RUDER, LIEUT. R. E.
GRACE, LIEUT. H. W. RYAN, LIEUT. H. W.
GREIL, LIEUT. R. J. WALTERS, LIEUT. W. W. 4
GRETHER, LIEUT. J. R. WI-IITCOMB, LIEUT. DOUGLAS
MULLALLY, ENSIGN C. L. . ELLERBEE, ENSIGN F. R.
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FRANK ROMAN . .-..-. Leader O. S., OLDKNOW . -, - . Drum .Major
1 G. E. MANNING . . .Assistant Leader S. S. WALLACE . .A . . .Manager
BROOKS, H. D. FRASUER, F. H. MASON, J. W. PITTMAN, W. O. THOMASON, C.
I TINCKLE, E. WALTON, W. B. '
I CORNET SECTION
ALLEN, E. W. GETZEN, G. E. KOHLRUSS, C. F. MILLER, L. S.
CHILDS, J. W. HASSELL, F. L. HINES, E. W. MANNINC, G. E. VOGT, A. G.
HENDRICKS, C. F. MCKILLOP, I. H.
SHUMATE, J. R. SMITH, T. W. GILBERT, J. H. MARROW, F. M.
ARNALD, J. Y. TROMBONE SECTION WILDER, J. B.
LESTER, G. W. EDWARDS, J. T. F OSTER, J. F. PARTRIDGE, A. D. WILSON, D. W.
RODRIGUEZ, B. BARITONE SECTION SCARBORO, D. D
O FIELDING, N. C. GENOVAR, W. P. TUCKER, M. A.
CLARK, J. J. DRUMS V ORLOW, H.
JONES, C. M. LEVY, L. R. MCNEEL, F. F. WILSON, D. H.
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Tech's ilitary Programme
lt was early in the spring of 1917, shortly after the declaration of war on Germany, that Geor-
gia Tech adopted its first military programme. The organization in the beginning was, to be sure,
hurried and incomplete. lt was, to a certain extent, an experiment although it was the outgrowth
of the existing emergencies and imperative needs of the times.
The corps as organized consisted of two battalions of four companies each, every man in
school being required to take the drill. The oliicers and non-coms were selected from those stu-
. dents who had previously had drill in military academies or preparatory schools. The work had
scarcely gotten under way when the term ended, automatically interrupting the organization.
During the summer that followed an aviation ground school was founded at Tech by the
government. Sergeant Blake, an old army man who had had charge of the students' corps, con-
tinued as military instructor throughout the summer. When the student body returned in Sep-
tember he was again placed in command. Through his efiicient and careful organization, Tech's
cadet corps assumed a very formidable aspect. The ofiicers of it were selected as in the previous
' spring and a unit of like size was formed.
Early in the winter when the reserve oilicers' training corps were established in various col-
leges over our country, Lieutenant-Colonel H. W. Hubbard was assigned as commandant of the
unit at Tech. He was a retired oliicer of the Coast Artillery and a soldier of long experience.
His excellent, executive ability caused the work of the corps to move forward with a bound, the
accomplishments of the ensuing months being remarkable.
In May of the same year it was announced 'that R. O. T. C. camps were to be 'established
in several selected places for the month of June. Each R. O. T. C. college was to be represented
in one of these camps by a stated number of men, Tech's quota of fifty being assigned to
Our entire representation arrived in camp on Monday, June the third, and were immediately
assigned to their respective companies. They experienced their iirst reveille at 5 a. m. Tuesday
morning and wearily climbed out of bed. lt 'took them but a short time to learn that their drill-
ing at Tech was not even at fair sample of the work that was now required of them. But they
worked, they endured, and, in the end, they succeeded gloriously. Practically the entire group ,
of Tech men were recommended for commissions after further training. Three of them attained 1
.ply the signal honor receiving the "special recommendationi' which was given to a very limited num- 13,1-
ber of men in the entire camp.
The second Plattsburgh camp, lasting two' months instead of one, was commenced ten days .
after the first terminated., An even larger number of Tech men entered this one, some remaining
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from the first camp and others coming in from their homes. Very intensive military training, sim-
ilar to that taken up in the first, was pursued. Again Tech came to the front, with an admirable
number of its men winning their commissions in the infantry or in the field artillery. Those in
the former were assigned in short time, many of them being given commands in the government
schools and training detachments, while those in the latter were transferred to Camp Zachary
Taylor in Kentucky for a broader and more thorough study of gunnery.
The fall of 1918 saw Tech as a real military post. Congress, in a bill during the summer,
had created the new studentis army training corps, whereby the colleges of the country were
made an integral part of our great American army. The student was allowed to attend the insti-
tution of his choice and at the same time be regularly enlisted in one of the various branches of
service. The purport of this 'arrangement was two-fold: the colleges must not be depleted of their
students by the effect of the existing selective draft callsg and the army was in dire need of
college trained men as oH'lcers. A
Because of the technical features of our school and because of the excellent standard and
character of its work, Georgia Tech was designated not only as a training school of the army but
for naval and marine corps units as well. The distinctive honor of possessing sections of each
of the three branches of service came to but ten-other colleges in the entire country.
The students' army training corps of Georgia Tech was organized on October the first under
the command of Major Radcliffe Hermance.
Promptly at eleven olclock on that bright October morning, one thousand Tech men took the
oath of allegiance to their country: A beautiful Hag was presented to the school by thirty of
Atlanta's most representative maidens. Dr. Matheson and Major Hermance responded in short
talks of acceptance, excellently expressing the appreciation and gratitude of our school over re-
ceiving such a splendid gift. Addresses were made by high ofhcials of the army and state and
the Tech band played the stirring, martial melodies of our nation. The new students, army
training corps passed under public inspection for the first time on the afternoon of the same day
when the several units joined in the monstrous liberty parade held in Atlanta.
The naval unit was mustered into service a week later, under the command of three ensigns.
The marine corps unit took the oath of enlistment on the fourteenth of October.
Under the regime of the S. A. T. C., the military life predominated here as well as in the
several hundred other similar institutions. The scholastic side of the student's life was made
subsidiary, schedules and courses were seriously disturbed, and successful class work was prac-
tically impossible. After the signing of the armistice, the morale of the student soldiers deterior-
ated to an alarming degree. The wholesale discharge of the S. A. T. C., coming as it did early
in December, proved a Godsend to the Americancolleges. Witli its surcease, Tech readjusted
herself admirably, and in less than a month had successfully eliminated many of the disagreeable
features that had unfortunately crept in during the period of the war.
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Three Units of S. A. T. C.
The three units of the S. A. T. C. were taken into the forces of the United States on October
1, 1918, when the entire student body was sworn in. The occasion was made memorable in the
history of Tech by a very complete program. Short talks were made by Governor Dorsey, Mayor
Candler, Dr. Matheson, Major Hermance and other men equally as well known. The regimental
colors were presented to the school by the sponsors. The exercises were carried out on Grant
Field and a great many visitors were present.
The work of organization had been started and was completed when all men moved into the
barracks. The army unit of the S. A. T. C. was assigned the Swan Dormitory and the Crystal Palace,
which was improvised as a barracks and the new barracks built by the government in the rear of
the new power plant. The HBH section of the S. A. T. C. occupied the remainder of the govern-
ment barracks. The naval unit was assigned the Knowes Dormitory entirely. The marine unit
composed of the units from Tech together with the marine units from the Universities of Texas,
Kansas and North Carolina was assigned to the chapter houses of the Alpha Tau Omega and
Kappa Alpha Fraternities. The entire body was divided into three battalions, each in charge of
the first lieutenant. The first battalion under First Lieutenant Gottschault, U. S. Infantry, was
composed of companies A, B and C. The second battalion under command of First Lieutenant
and company K. The third
C. Companies A, B and C
of -upper classmen.
Brashear, U. S. Marines, was composed of naval unit, marine unit
battalion was composed of the vocational students in the S. A. T.
were composed of the regular students, A and B of freshmen and C
The naval unit was barracked in the Knowes Dormitory. lt
Kegley, U. S. N. R. F., who was assisted by Ensign Ellerbee, U.
was commanded by Ensign
S. N. R. F. All the petty
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oflicers were men who had seen active service and were detailed to Tech. V Later Ensign Mullally
was stationed at Tech as commander of the naval unit. He' outranked the other ensigns because
he had seen overseas service. The naval unit was one of the livest units of Tech. The naval
unit won the football game from the army unit and one of the best dances of the season was
given by the naval unit at the Capital City Club.
and Ensign Basco. They
theumost popular, at Tech,
at Tech was recognized as
assigned here arrived, and
They were sworn in on October l0th by ,local recruiting officers
were not called into barracks until October l8th. The naval unit was
a great many trying to get in who were turned down. The naval unit
the best in the South. Between the time Basco left, and the ensigns
Ensign Corlon. ,
Lieutenants George and Bledsoe, U. S. A., were in charge of navy with McKay as C. P. O.
The U. S. Marines established only twelve marine units of tlie S. A. T. C. throughout the
country and Tech was picked as one of the leading colleges at which to establish one of these
units. The unit was established at Tech after the army and naval units. As no freshmen were
admitted and because of the strict physical examination, the quota of one hundred men was not
reached, The same conditions existed at the other colleges where a marine unit was established
and to centralize more, the marine units of the Universities of Kansas, Texas and North Carolina
were transferred to Tech. The entire force was barracked in the Alpha Tau Omega and the
Kappa Alpha Chapter Houses and was under command of First Lieutenant Brashear, U. S. f
Marines, who was assisted by First Lieutenants Boyd and Downs, U. S. Marine Corps. Every
one knows the high standard set by the marine ,corps and it was an honor that Tech was selected
as one of the colleges at which to establish a marine unit of the S. A. T. C.
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B, B, WILLIAMS . . ....... . .President
J, C, ROGERS. . . .Vice-President
G, P, HOWARD . . . . Secretary
J. T. HIGHTOWER . . . . Treasurer
WILLIAMS, B. B. ADKINS, T. D.
GILBERT, S. P. KEEN, J. V.
HOWARD, G. P. MASON, I. H.
RUTIIERFORD, W. A. TURNER, C. F.
MCEVER, W. L.
LESTER, G. N.
PARKER, W. A.
COLLEY, T. N.
I Q SMITH, W. D. ROGERS, J. C.
. HIGHTOWER, J. T. BROWN, J. W.
PRUITT, F. O. NEWTON, R- B-
ROBINSON, J. M. IVIACKAY, J. A.
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U GEORGIA BETA 10TA CHAPTER 5
FOUNDED 1865 ESTABLTSHED 1888
FRATRES EN FACULTATE
EMERSON, DR. W. H. COMER, MR. H. F.
CUTTEH, H. D., JR. PUND, E. E. SMITH, W. D.
I DoucLAss, P. M. KING, R. L.
DOWLING, J. H. OLDKNOW,'0. S.
HEATH, J. M., JR. 1 POLLARD, L, W. N I
SCHOEIELD, C. H. Q' 1 I ScoTT, R. H.
COLLEY, T. N.
XARNOLD, J. Y. V' HILL, W. S.
ARMBUCHT, C. P. ?rPWEYv
URNER,, . .
BLECKLEY, S' C' , VANDEGRIFT, J. H.
CURRY, W. H. ARNOLD, Y-
TWITTY, T. E.
HALL, M. S.
COLE, R. D., 3rd SCHQFIELD, J. S.
HAYES, T. S. SHERMAN, E. R.
LONGINO, T. C. STEPHEN, C. H.
PARKS, J. T. THOMAS, J. A.
PATIN, A. W., JR. BENNETT, L. J.
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Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity
GEORGIA PHI CHAPTER
FOUNDED 1856 - ESTABLISH
SEMMES, T. J. HCLST, B. B.
SCOTT, F. W. HILL, A. B.
BLACKWELL, G. W. CROCK, L. E.
Rooms, J. C. .
NOWELL, N. SLEDGE, QE. D.
PARRAMORE, R. L. ROWLAND, G. W.
BROWN, J. W. l SHEFFIELD, F.
LINDON, W. S.
SPIVEY, J. G. DUNBAR, C. B.
A CARLINGTON, T. R. MCGINNIS, E. A.
HAWES, A. L. CARSON, H. D.
COLBURN, W. C. BARKER, W. R.
HILL, J. Mc.
DAVIS 0. G
KINNEY W. O
MADDOX, N. B.
MCKEY, J. T.
MCLARRE, A. G.
BARRON, D. I.
DAUGHERTY, L. L.
BUTT, C. H.
KEETON, R. C.
JONES, R. T.
MUNDY, Q. L.
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A FOUNDED 1869 ' A ESTABLISHED 1895
FRATER EN F ACULTATE
SMITH, DR. D. M.
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WALLACE, S. S., JR. SHERLOCK, C. J. 3 ,
RUTHERFORD, W. A. Lf WOOD, T. L. '
YATES, T. A. " swum, C. B. 7 f
HAYNSWORTHQ H. J. MURPHY, N. B.
WILSON, J. G. Moss, T. A. ? 1
WALLACE, E. V. ELLIOTT, J. M. Q f
ADAMS, B. R. BRAGLETON, C.. X
WREN, L. S. GATES, E. J. 5 R
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FOUNDED 1869 ESTABLISHED 1896
BRYAN, F. S. HIcI-ITOWER, J. T.
CURTIS, T. R. ' RUDICIL, R. K.
FRASUER, F. H. THORNTON, G.
VBOWEN, A. S. PYE, J. C.
V BETTS, R. B. RYLANDER? A.
LBRIMBERRY, W. H. WHITELEY, W. R.
VPRUITT, F. O.
BROCK, H. B. HUBERT, H. B.
ADARLING, C. L. SNOOTS, W. F.
Fox, M. P. WESTON, C. W. 4
KYLE, W. W. MARTIN, A. S.
SPEIGHT, M. GAINES, H. L.
WI-IITELEY, J. W. LASSETER, K. C.
ROBERTS, D. M. GRANGER, W. B.
JONES, B. ALLEN, H. B.
KYLE, E. C. REES, G. H.
PHILLIPS, T. H. TODD, R. L.
CLEMENTS, D. M. PASCHAL, R. S.
HUGULER, G. A.
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- -ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER V'
FOUNDED 1865 ESTABLISHED 1898
FRATRES EN FACULTATE ' A
MATHESON, DR. K. G. PERRY, DR. W. F.
COLE, T. , up MACKAY, A. J. A
BURFORD, S. K. Q59 '
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NEWTON, R. B. I, - JERGER, W. D.
DUNLAP, E. F.
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NUCKNOLLS, T. J. ANSLEY, E. P.
, DESPORTES, C. J.
ARGO, H. ROBINSON, J. W.
BRANTLEY, G. W. BOWYER, F.
DUNLAP, J. C. DISMUKE, W. H.
JOHNSON, T. C. JONES, P. H.
LEWIS, J. 0. KENNEBREW, W. O.
BAKER, F. W. BRATTON, A.
COBB, F. R. HUFFINES, R. D.
JAMISON, J. P.
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Z' I Phi Delta Theta Fraternity
A GEORGIA DELTA CHAPTER
FOUNDED 1848 ESTABLISHED 1902
PATILLO, L. B. WILLIAMS, B. B.
BALLARD, E. D. WHEELER, M. L.
BARNES, M. MERCER, W. G.
GILBERT, S. P. PITTMAN, W. O.
GUESS, S. Y. WELLS, W. S.
HOOKER, S. D.
BRADFORD, J. R. MADDOX, H. E.
DUNCAN, L. P. WATSON, R. O.
DUNCAN, J. R. WOOTEN, J. M. E
KIRBY, M. L.
AI.LEN, H. T. KIMBROUGH, H. S.
ALLMAN, R. M. NEWMAN, G.
BREWTON, B. H. PARKS, W. N.
HINES, E. W. RODDENBERRY, W. B.
HOLMES, S. G. SCARBORO, D. D.
JONES, G. P. SMITH, M. W.
IQRDON, C. D. RADFORD, R. A.
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MCEVER, W. L.
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SANDFORD, D. B. ANDERSON, L. E.
LESTER,'G. N. 1 BRENNAN, J. C.
A WEISS, R. G. ' HAWES, W. L. 1
CATE5 H. C. TOLBERT, G. V.
YOUNG, UC. E. HARTY, A.
DYAL, J. 0. PASSMORE, C. C.
V WEBB, B. P. ' WHEELOCK, F. H. N
BROWN, R. W. MILLER, L. S.
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1 PADEN, C. N. BAZARTH, W. F.
BERGEN, V. H.
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ADKINS, T. D. RAGAN, C. I
TORRENCE, C. K. EVANS, I. C.
ROBINSON, J. M. MANNING, L. F.
KENT, L. F. KEEN, J. W. I
PARSONS, E. D. WIMBERLEY, M. S.
JONES, M. HERNDON, W. H
THOMPSON, R. W. LYNCH,-R. E.
ERNEST, J. D. YOUNG, C. C.
ATTERBERRY, J. G. SIIEPPARD, D. -0.
ATTERBKERRY, W. SLAUGHTER, W. '1'
BOWLES, I. B. WALKER, W. O.
ESTES, W. E. BROYLES, C. J.
JONES, C. E. SKANNAL, H. L.
DENMARK, E. R. F OSTER, J. F.
CRAIG, A. B. WARNER, B. H.
COOKE, V. SIROUP, C. R. '
DOBBINS, W. T.
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Chi Phi Fraternity
OMEGA CHAPTER E
IOUIXDED 1824, K A ESTABLISHED 1904
FRATER EN FACULT ATE
BOHANNON, J. N.
COBB, H. N.
BUCKNELL, W. H.
BRUMBY, L. R.
PARSONS, W. N.
POLLARD, W. R.
PRESCOTT, T. S.
SCHLEY, H. M.
BELL, R. Pf
BELL, H. I.
HUNT, W. W.
ANDERSON, G. D.
MARCIHMAN, R. L
ALSOBROOK, G. D
HOWDEN, F. D.
DUBOSE, H. I.
MATHESON, D. J.
EVANS, C. A.
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SKEEN, I. H.
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PARKER, W. A.
SMITH, I. H.
BEWICK, R. H.
HUMPHREYS, D. G
ANDERSON, A. S
RAVENHL, T. C.
PEABODY, T. F.
PUTNAM, E. H.
CALHOUN, A. B.
HARVEY, R. D.
DEIHL, C. A.
WRIGLEY, E. H.
CARTER, T. F. '
ELDER, M. H.
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GEORGIA ALPHA CHAPTER
FOUNDLD 1900 ESTABLI
MURRAH, N. H
MILNER,V S. N.
ASBURY, F. L.,
BASKIN, J. P.
EWING, L. D.
BEARDEN, C. B.
FEIDL1-:R, W. C.
GUILL, R. A.
MURRAH, E. P.
NORMAN, R. S.
MARKERT, N. L.
MASON, I. W.
TURNER, C. F.
REID, H. L.
STOKES, H. G.
SMITH, T. W
YORK, F. R.
RADFORD, R. P
SAULT, S. C.
SOMERS, E. H.
SHERRILL, F. A
TYLER, J. M.
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GAMMA ETA CHAPTER
FOUNDED 1839 ESTABLISHED 1917
FRAT ER EN FACULTATE
BRANCH, PROP. T. P. ARMSTRONG, PROF. A. H.
1920 V r V,
MCIVER, D. ,I PHILLIPS, G. D. it ' R Q7
1921 ' 1
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MARSH, S. T. GEORGE, W. E.
MCCULLOUGH, J. W. HILL, W. J. JR.
VMCDONALD, QI. H. ,
VAUGHN, W. H., JR. SLAUGHTER, I. M.
WALTON, W. B. LQTTLE, A. P.
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ALDEN, C. E. SETZE, J. W. I
CARREKEN, J. F.
DAWSON, L. Y. E NELMS, J. G. '
HAVIS, E. H. RODRIGUEZ, B.
' MANNIHG, G. E. WEAVER, J. A. ,
l , I 1921
CARSON, C. C. ' MCAFEE, R. E.
DILLARD, A. J. THOMAS, P. C.
IDAVIS, V. L. LILLIOTT, R. B.
A LOWNDES, R. I. RICE, D. D.
- MANGET, V. SIURGIS, V. M.
f BARNETT, J. N. MARTIN, F. B.
N . CAMPBELL, W. W. PATTON, J. E.
, F OUCHE, D. D. PATTON, R.
HEYWARD, E. B. PARTRIDGE, A. D.
HOLMES, J. C. ' ROHLIN, E. C.
ISBELL, G. R. SRINKS, W. -F.
ISBELL, J. H. SHOEMAKER, G. W.
JACKSON, G. A. TUCKER, T. T.
JOHNSON, T. L. WALTHOUR, C. H.
KOHLRUSS, C. F. WELCH, P. P.
LYLE, L. H. 4 WHITELAW, F. E.
1 . . LITTLE, F. Q. WILBOURNE, J. G. E A .5
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J A . 1919 -
SCHARFF, L. SIMON, C. H.
FRANKEL, J. S. ZACHARIAS, E.
KAPLAN, B. W. COHEN, L.
LEVY, L. R. V
Rosouo, L. R - ELKAN, S. A.
MAYER, G. SCHOEN, G. II.
WOLFF,' W. M. . J OHNSON, H. R.
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Alpha Kappa Psi Fraterllity
' COMMERCIAL F RATERNITY
FOUNDED 1905 ESTABLISHED 1918 '
BooNE, C. H. . GORDON, C. H.
BEATTIE, G. A. GROBLI, W. G.
DANIELL, HAL S. HOFFMANN, R. E.
DUNN, L. G. MATHES, W. C.
EVANS.. I- C- SETZE, J. W., JR.
ENGLETT, R. P. WELCH, I. W.
FAUST, C. E. WIMBERLY, W.,S.
FRASER, J. M. V ,
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Phi Psi Fraternity
FOUNDED APRIL 14-, 190.5
Z1-:TA CHAPTER ESTABLISHED APRIL 2, 1917
JONES, C. A.
WILCOX, W. A.
HUGHES, H. H.
WIKLE, J. R.
ALMOND, J. H.
ARMISTEAD, J. W.
COOMBS, E. T.
MCLAUREN, T. C.
PHILPOT, D. E.
WILSON, D. H.
HALL, J. L.
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BRITTINGHAM, T. H.
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POLLARD W R- ALTERNATES
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SKBEN, J. H.
CURTIS, T. R.
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PRUITT, F. O. LESTER, G. N.
TURNER, C. E. GUESS, S. Y.
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CARSON, C. C. WEBB, B. P. N
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PRUITT, F. O.
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R MEMBERS L ,
f BARRON, D. I. OWENS, F. C. 5
' BERRY, M. O. OOSTERHOUDT, A. J. 5
BROWN, R. W. POLLARD, W. R. F 1
5 BOONE, C. H. PATTERSON, C. B. L H
A l CROOK, L. E. PARSONS, E. D.
Q COBB, H. N. PUTNAM, E. H. 2
3 N' DIBHL, C. A. RAMEY, G. I Q
N 'DENMARK, E. R. ROBINSON, J. M. U
1 1 GIDDINS, H. V RUTHERFORD, W. A. A
A HILL, J. L. RUSSELL, R. L. N'
' LBVY, L. R. SKEEN, J. H.
N LEFCOFF, I. TAYLOR, C. A. 1
1 NIATHESON, E. J. WILLIAMS, B, B, ' 1
is S MILNER, S.
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F. C. OWENS- . ....... - - - President
T. D. ADKINS . . --.-. Vice-President
L. E. CROOK . . . Secretary and Treasurer
SANDERS, R. G.
OWENS, F. C.
CROOK, L. E.
WALLACE, S. S.
STEARNS, H. L.
FRASER, G. R.
BELL, R. P.
ADKINS, T. D.
PERRY, PROP. W. C. I
fHi1JGI !,,i? GA
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JAMES W. SETZE, JR. .---- - -----. President
CHARLES W. GORDON First Vice-President
PRESTON B. SEANOR . 2nd Vice-President
IRA C. EVANS - - ---- Secretary
J. P. SWANN - .... I . . . . Treasurer
ALBEA, A. M. EVANS, I. C. ROBINSON, E. W.
BINFORD, H. A. FAUST, C. E. RUSSELL, J. C.
BOONE, C. H. FRASER, J. M. SEANOR, P. B.
BRISBANE, A. F. GORDON, C. H. SATER, SAM
BROWN, T. C. GROBLI, W. G. STELL, G. M.
BROWN, MCH. GOLDBERG, L. A. STELL, H. M. .
BURKHART, W. H. HAND, W. G. SAPERSTEIN, T. J.
CHALMERS, CHAS. HUNNICUTT, J. E., JR. SETZE, J. W., JR.
CLOWER, W, T, HYER, B. W. SWANN, J. P.
CORRIGAN, R. O. KEEN, J. V. . TAYLOR, R. G. '
COX, J, L, KELLEY, T. C. THROWER, R. K. P'
DANIEL, H, S, MCFARLAND, R. M., JR. TENNEBAUM, R. B.
DUNN, L. C. MATHES, W. C. WELCH, J. W.
ENOLETT, R. P.
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S. S. WALLACE, JR., .......... . ........ Editor-in-Chief X
R. L. KING ................. . .Business Manager 1
EDITORIAL STAFF Q 2
W. A. RUTHERFORD, JR., ..........-...-. Assistant Editor 1
R. P. BELL OSCAR DAVIS . . . Sporting Editor ,
W. E. GEORGE . Associate Editors F. R. YORKE. .Society Editor . .
J. M. ROBINSON L. Y. DAWSON . -- Exchange Editor ' Y
L. T. STEVENS I L lEd.t G. R. MCCUTCHEON . . .Military Editor '
B. HUDCINS Q ow L Drs J. W. MCCULLOUGH . . Y. M. C. A. Editor 1 '
THOMASON, C. Y. STATON, A. H. GATE, A. C. A
ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT A
W. N. MURRAH Ad K. . U M ,
I' H. SMITH ................ ver isznb anagers
M. V. BLATE ......... , ...... Foreign Advertising Manager 1
N GROSSMAN, A. SCHOEIELD, J. S. TYLER, J. M. MURRAH, E. P. N
SHERMAN, E. R. LILLARD, W. P. HALL, M. S. MARSH, S. T.
CLERICAL DEPARTMENT J
S. Y. GUESS . . Manager F. H. WIIEELOCK . .Assistant Manager
I ' HINES, E. W. JOUDAN, C. D. HUGHLETT, J. W. J S
.11 CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT ti .
J W. D. JERGER ...................... '. Manager
r HUNT, W. W. BAKER, F. W. MOSES, W. M. DES PORTES, C. J.
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The Georgia Tech Y. M. C. A.
E. L. 'SECREST .
J. F. BARNES .....
MISS BLANCH WARNER -.--.--
- - Associate
L. E. CROQK. .
W. A. PARKER . .
E. S. BEE .....
W. A. RUTHERFORD.
CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES
. . . Bible Study
. Missions Study
- - Social Service
- . - Conventions
G. D. PHILLIPS . .
S. Y. GUESS . .
J. H. VICKERS . f .
L. W. POLLARD ....
D. I. BARRON ,....
W. A. RUTHERFORD . .
E. D. SLEDGE . . . .
L. RICHARDS . .
C. CRYMBLE . .
S. HOWELL . . .
B. NEWTON . .
R. FLOWERS --......
.N. LESTER . . .
General Secretary I
- Ofice Secretary
- - -President
- . Secretary
. . Treasurer W
- - Employment Bureau
- . . Social Committee
. Publicity Corn. Asst.
. - - . . Membership rl'
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BOZEMAN, F. B.
BURNHAM, H. M.
CARNES, E. M.
Tech Bible Class, North Ave. Presbyterian Church
MOTTO: 'Tut First Things Firstf'
HYERS, W. K.
KYLE, W. W.
PETEET, W. D.
PHILLIPS, D. W.
POWELL, H. J.
WILCOX, H. T.
WILCOX, W. A.
MRS. E. E. EAOAN ......... V ...... . . Teacher
E. S. BEE ...... . . . President
L. EL CROOK . . . . . Vice-President
G. D. PHILLIPS . . . ..... Secretary
H. C. HICKENLOOPER . . ....... ....... T reasurer
' H. M. BURNHAM - . . ............ Recording Secretary
ADAMS, S. T. DAVIDSON, C. L. MARSH, S. T. ROWLAND, G. W.
ANDERSON, N. FAHMSTOCK, T., JR. NIASON, J. W. RYDER, E. A.
ANDERSON, P. H. GARRISON, S. W. MCBRIDE, L. C. SIMONDS, A.
AULD, G. D. GEORGE, W. E. MCCULLOUGH, J. H. SLAUOHTER, J. M.
BARNHARDT, T. M. GETZEN, J. E. MCCUTCHEON, SMITH, B.
BEALL, D. GILLESPIE, C. R. MCKEY, T. H. SMITH, F. '
BEE, E. S. HAMRICK, R. M. MILLER, L. S. SMITH, I. H.
BIOOERS, R. H. HARBAUOH, L. R. MINYARD, J. P. SMITH, J. L.
BOOARTH, W. F. HASSON, J. W. NESBIT, M. M. SMITH, T. W.
BOONE, C. HICKENLOOPER, H. C. NEWTON, C. S. TAYLOR, C. A.
BOWYER, F. L. HICKENLOOPER, H. T. OGRAM, A. VAUGHAN, W. H., JR.
CRAIG, A. B.
CROOKE, L. E.
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LOCKE, J. P. ROBINSON, W. WILLIAMS, T. B. .
LYLE5, C. ROBISON, W. A. WILSOY, C. B.
MARKERT, A. P. RODOERS, M. 1
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J OFFICERS '
MISS B. G. LOVERIDGE . . .' . . . . . Teacher ,
A ' PAUL PRATHER . . . . . President
wi I J. G. NELMS - .... Vice-President
, H. C. DAVIS . Secretary and Treasurer
J STEPHENS, C. F. HODGES, A. CONRAD, J. E.
HAILEY, N. L. SHEFEIELD, F. FRANKUM, J. L. '
9 GREEN, A. B., JR HUDGENS, J. N. FRANKUM, J. B.
NEWMAN, P. WEAVER, P. H. WHITELAW, F. E.
STEPHENS, M. SKANNEL, L. PETITT, W. D.
HOLTON, R. B. WALKER, J. W. BENNET, J. R.
WOOD, T. L. DUNWOODY, R. DENMARK, E. R.
STELLING, S. M. GORDON, C. L. WILLIAMS, L.
t , L HOLMES, J. C. . DAVIS, H. C. MCNEICE, R. D. IMF.
TANNER, W. M. ANDERSON, J. E. COCHRAN, W. B., JR.
CARR, J. L. CHILDS, J. N. COCHRAN, A. B.
' FITTS, L. D. PRATIIER, P. NELMS, J. G.
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H. L. RICHARDS
R. B. NEWTON
J. H. VICKERS .
AUSTIN, J. W.
BOUGHTON, S. P.
BUTLER, C. B.
BOHANNON, W. H.
BRANTLEY, G. W.
COLEMAN, C. S.
. COCKRILL, S. B.
DARSEY, A. L. '
DUSON, H. T.
FOUCHE, D. D.
FOSTER, J. F.
GIBSON, G. H.
' Marks Tech Class
- - Secretary
GUESS, S. Y.
GLISSON, W. R.
HUGHLETT, J. M.
HAVIS, E. H.
JONES, J. C.
JONES, G. P.
KIRKWOOD, T. A.
LEVEY, H. N.
MARKERT, A. P.
MERRY, E. R.
MCKILLOP, I. H.
MCMASTER, W. J.
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NEWTON, R. B.
OLDKNOW, O. S.
DE NEERGARD, C.
REYNOLDS, J. H.
ROSE, A. W.
RADFORD, R. A.
RAMEY, G. W.
REECE, W. R.
RICHARDS, H. L.
ROBINSON, J. W.
RUSSELL, R. L.
SHERILL, F. A
- '- Teacher
. . . President
SCHOFIELD, C. H.
SCI-IOFIELD, J. S.
STEVENS, L. T.
TURNER, G. B.
VICKERS, J. H.
WHITELEY, J. W.
WILLIAMS, H. F.
WESLEY, J. W.
WELLS, C. D.
WILSON, H. R.
WHITE H. O.
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R. S. GRIFFITH . ....... ....... C hairman.
H. L. RICHARDS . . . ..... - . Secretary and Treasurer
BICGERS, R. H. OWENS, F. C. BRIMBERRY, W. H. NELMS, J. G.
BREWSTER, T. W. PUND, E. E. BUSCH, L. R. NEWTON, R. B.
CARREKER, J. F. RICHARDS, H. L. CARR, J. L. PHILLIPS, G. D.
TCOBB, H. N. ":ROBINsON, W. W. CONOLLY, .L J. POLLARD, W. R.
COWAN, F. A. RUGGLES, C. A. QCQCKRILL, S. B. POWERS, H. C.
TCRYMBLE, A. C. SANDERS, R. G. ICRUMLEY, H. L. REESE, W. M., JR
CURTIS, T. R. SCOTT, F. W. TFRASER, G. R. XROBINSON, J. M.
DANIEL, L. C. SIMMONS, J. H. GARRETT, H. 0. ROWLAND, G. W.
DAVIS, H. C. SKEEN, J. H. GIRARD, P. M. RUSSELL, R. L.
DICKSON, H. G. SMITH, W. D. HEATH, J. M., JR. SMITH, B. F.
DUSON, W. W. SOUZA DE, F. X. HERBIC, H. F. SMITH, I. H.
GODDARD, W. W. WILLIAMS, T. B. HILLEY, R. D. SMITH, J. L.
TGRIFFITH, R. S. WISE, R. J. HITT, A. SMITH, W. E.
HALL, T. H. YOUNG, W. M. JERGER, W. D. STANFIELD, J. H.
HICKENLOOPER, H. C. ANDERSON, L. E. LIMBAUCH, H. B. TANNER, W. M.
D, JONES, G. L. BALLARD, E. D. MANN, R. A. TWALLACE, S. S., JR
.ff LEWIN, H. H. BEE, E. S. MANNING, G. E. WHITE, D. H.
MERRIAM, F. F. BETTS, R. B. MANNINC, L. J. WHITNER, J.
N MCEVER, W. L. ZBEEWICK, R. H. MCPHERSON, C. M. WILSON, C. B.
1 MCMURRY, J. A. BOUCHTON, S. P. MILNER, S. W. WHITTENBURGH, J W
I NICHOLS, P. H. xNote: Have not paid dues in two years
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J. C. ROGERS . . ....... .... C hairman
W. A. PARKER . . ..... Vice-Chairman
J. K. PAISLEY . . . . Secretary and Treasurer
COON, DR. L. S. KING, PROF. R. S. LYTLE, PRCF. C. W
HOLLIDAY, F. L.
HOLST, B. B.
MARRERT, W. L.
PARKER, W. A.
PAISLEY, J. K.
POWELL, H. J.
BLACKWELL, G. W.
BRYAN, F. S.
BRITTINGHAM, T. H.
BURFORD, S. K.
HARDIN, R. W.
HILL, A. B.
ROGERS, J. C.
SAUNDERS, W. H.
SCARBOROUGH, H. E
SEMME5, T. J.
WALLIS, L. E.
WILLIAMS, B. B.
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BOHANNON, J. B.
CUTTER, H. D.
DAWSON, L. Y., JR.
DOWLING, J. H.
HAv1s, E. H.
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. . . . . . . President E
- . . - Vice-President
. Secretary and Treasurer
HUDGINS, B. PUCKHABER, F. H.
LESTER, G. N. RODRIGUEZ, B.
MANGET, H. F. SANFORD, D. B.
MCIVER, D. SHELVERTON, W. S. .
McKAY, J. A. WELLS, W. S. Q .V
POLLARD, L. W. WHEELER, M. L.
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J. H. HIGHTOWER . ----- . . . President
W. A. WILCOX . . ..-- Vice-President
F. B. BRADLEY - . - . - - - Secretary and Treasurer
ARNALL, H. C. FRANKEL, J. S. MURRAH, W. N.
ALMAND, J. H. FOX, M. P. MCLAURIN, T. C
ASKEW, B. S. HARVEY, R. D. RUDICIL, R. K.
ARMSTEAD, J. N. HIGHTOWER, J. H. SIMON, C. H.
BALLARD, E. D. HALD, J. L. WILCOX, W. A.
BRADLEY, F. B. HODGSON, C. W. WHITELEY, W. R.
CORDES, E. T. HUGHES, H. H. WOOD, T. L.
DUNBAR, C. B. HAYN1-:swOR1'H, H. G. WILSON, H. H.
EVANS, J. C. LINDON, W. S. YATLS, T. A.
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L. E. CROOK, JR. . . . . . President
C. L. ARMSBY . . . . Vice-President
W. R. REESE . . . Treasurer
HONGRARY MEMBERS A
SMITH, PROF. FRANCIS P. GAILEY, PROF. J. H. 5
' MEMBERS 5
ADKINS, T. D. CRooK, L. E. DE NEERGAARD, C. G.
ARNOLD, L. Y. GIDDINS, C. H. RAMEY, G.
ARMSBY, C. L. GIBSON, T. H. REESE, W. R.
BERGEN, C. W. t HIRSCH, H. I. RUTHERFORD, W. A. , L
BURNHAM, H. M. KREIS, L. W. WILDER, J. B. rj-QC
BELL, R. P. MERRY, E. R. TUCKER, M. A.
' MADDOX, H. E. J
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K. C. JACKSON Preszdenz
G. D. KING Vzce Preswlent
E. D. SLEDGF Secremrg and Treasurer
ALDEN, C. E.
GESSNER, F. B.
FBRST, F. W.
GENOVAR, W. P.
CHERRY, C. W.
ELYEA, C. D.
HARBAUGH, L. R
HASKELL, A. W.
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SMITH . . .
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ACHESON, S. COX, W. M. JAMES, B. C. PENDERGRASS, J. N.
ADAMS, B. R. DAVIS, G. A. JOHNSON, H. R. PICKENS, H. A.
ALLEN, A. M. DEARING, J. P. JONES, C. A. PYLATT, T. E.
ANDERSON, W. DOBES, S. C., JR. JONES, G. W. RADFORD, E. D.
ARNOLD, W. C. DAVIS, O. L. JACKSON, G. A. REAMS, S. H. I
BARKDUL, F. H. EDWARDS, J. T. KING, H. A. REES, G. H.
BARRON, D. I. EGBERT, W. B. KYLE, W. W., JR. REEVES, J. A.
BAUMCARDNER, H. EI-IRLICI-I, B. M. KYLE, B. E. ROBINSON, S.
BAXLEY, A. W. EHRLICH, L. KINNEY, A. M. ROSENBURG, W. T.
BERRYTILL, W. R. ELLIOT, B. H. LEVI, J. S. SEANOR, P.- B.
BEVERLY, W. EVANS, C. H. LINCHENGER, A. C. SAWILOWISKY, B.
BRANDON, H. J. FISHER, S. W. LEVEY, H. W. SAWYER, L. B. I
BRENIZER, L. C. FITE, P. V. MARTIN, T. N. SEALE, T. B.
BROWNE, T. H. FRANCES, J. S. MARTIN, A. S. SHELOR, J. C.
BROWN, G. R. FREEMAN, J. R. MAYER, G. SLATIN, L.
BROWN, W. W. GIBSON, C. E. MENCI-IEL, S. J. SPEER, A. A.
BROOKS, J. W. GLECKLER, J. D. MILES, F. G. STANTON, W. A.
BETTESWORTH, J. T. GARRILL, G. A. MURRAH, E. P. STEPHENS, W. N.
BOONE, C. H. GRANCER, W. B. MURRAY, H. STROUP, C. R.
BURKHART, W. H. GREGORY, L. V. MATHEWSON, J. H. STURGIS, V. M.
COBB, T. R. GREEN, G. M. MCCASH, P. K. TRANCOLE, F. J.
COCI-IEIIAN, A. B. HINES, MARSH, S. T. WALTON, W. B.
COCHERAN, W. B. HAMILTON, L. E. MCCORLEY, W. B. WALTHOUR, C. H.
COLEMAN, F. B. HARLAND, J. W. MCKIBREN, F. J. WILLIAMS, E. D.
CONE, B. HANCOCK, J. M. NEWMAN, G. WILSON, W. L. 5 .A
'J COLLEY, T. N. HERMAN, H. L. NEWTON, C. S. WINFREY, M. B. Rf,-1-I
CATES, P. G. HEYWOOD, E. B. NEVITT, J. R. WORTHINGTON, J. R. I""""
CAMP, P. C. HASAN, J. E. PATILLO, L. B. WREN, L. S. f
CARPENTER, H. O. HARNADAY, J. M. POWELL, J. R. WYNNE, J. M. 5
COOPER, L. J. HOWARD, G. P. PARSONS, E. D. WILKINSON, F. S. I
CORNWELL, J. J. WEBB, B- P-
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W. E. SMITH ...... . . President
A. D. GREENE Vice-President I
ANDERSON, J. E. COMFORT, D. GRUBER, A. M.
ALLEN, T. J. CHASTINE, R. A. HOFFMAN, G.
AYCOCK, J. A. DAVIDSON, C. L. HUFFAKER, B. E.
BLATE, M. DORSEY, A. L. HAILEY, H. F.
BROCK, O. S. ELLIOT, J. M. HOLCOMB, B. M.
BULLOCK, E. W. FRANIQUM, J. L HOLLOCK, P. M.
BURNS, W. C. FRANKUM, J. B. JACKSON, J. A.
BUTLER, C. B. GREEN, D. JACOBS, H. L. fl...
BRANCH, W. H. GAINS, H. L. Komw, O. Mig
BROOKS, W. A GREENE, A. B. KOURY, M. A.
COLLINS, J. J. GREENE, A. D.
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3' SECTION II JA 1
Q OFFICERS I
Q GEORGE HOFFMAN . . ...... . Secretary I I
J. P. LOCKE . . . . . Treasurer Q
! MEMBERS f
I HAYES, C. S. MCCROIIY, H. S. SHUMATE, J. R. f T
HEIIEIG, H. F. ORGAN, A. STAKELY, W. N. l
' KNIGHT, T. PARKER, P. M. STEPHENS, C. F. ,
KNIGHTON, J. H. ' PATTERSON, K. M. T APPAN, L. W. ' I I
KNAPP, W. A. PHILLIPS, D. W. THOMPSON, G. A. l
KAPLON, B. W. RYDER, E. A. VAN DERANDEII, C.
, A, 4, LOCKE, J. P. SIMPSON, S. S. WARD, T. H. X,
MEALER, W. F. SMITH, W. E. Woons, R. W. ' ,
E MCLAIN, C. E. STONE, J. H. WALLIS, L. D.
I I MCMANNON, J. SETTLE, J. V. WILKINSON, J. M.
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The CO-Op Open Hearth
W. E. SMITH . .
L. D. WALLIS .
C. S. HAYES .
D. W. PHILLIPS
J. E. ANDERSON
ANDERSON, J. E. '
AYCOCK, J. A.
BROOK, O. S.
BUTLER, C. B.
COLLINS, J. J.
DAVIDSON, C. L.
DORSEY, E. L.
GREENE, A. D.
GRUBER, A. M.
HAYES, C. S.
HAILEY, N. L.
HUFFAKER, B. E.
KNAPP, W. A. -
. . . . President
Business M amzger
. . Chief Inspector
. . . Information
'KNIGHTON, J. H.
LOCKE, J. P.
MEALER, W. T.
MCLAIN, C. E.
PHILLIPS, D. W.
SHUMATE, J. R.
SMITH, W. E.
STONE, J. H.
FRANKUM, J. B. KNIGHT, T. VAN DEVANDER, C
FRANKUM, J, L, WALLIS, L. D.
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ly ' OFFICERS .
1 T. J. SEMMES, lst Lt. Engineer Corps .... . . . President
I A. B. HILL, lst Lt. Field Artillery . . f . - .-.-. Vice-President 1
I l ' B. B. WILLIARIS, 2nd Lt. Coast Artillery ...... Secretary and Treasurer
I J MEMBERS
l C. W. BERGEN, 2nd Lt. Field Artillery L. J. MANNING, 2nd Lt. Infantry
A A. B. HILL, lst Lt. Field Artillery C. J. DES PORTES, 2nd Lt. Infantry
T. J. SEMMES, lst Lt. Engineer Corps C. H. SIMON, 2nd Lt. Air Service
l l R. H. SCOTT, 2nd Lt. Infantry H. D. KAI-IRS, 2nd Lt. Infantry
' F. 0. PRUITT, 2nd Lt. Machine Grin H. L. STEARNS, 2nd Lt. Infantry
gl J. M. ROBINSON, 2nd Lt. Field Artillery H. B. LIMBAUGH, 2nd Lt. Infantry
Q J. W. BROWN, 2nd Lt. Field Artillery D. D. RICE, 2nd Lt. Infantry
l 3 B. B. HOLST, 2nd Lt. Field Artillery J. A. MCMURRY, 2nd Lt. Coast Artillery
' T. N. COLLEY 2nd Lt. Field Artillery P. H. ANDERSON, 2nd Lt. Infanttry
3 l F. H. FRASER, 2nd Lt. Field Artillery H. MOISE, 2nd Lt. Aviation
li W. WELLS, 2nd Lt. Coast Artillery H. O. GARRETT, 2nd Lt. Infantry
I ' E. E. PUND, 2nd Lt. Field Artillery L. E. CROOK, 2nd Lt. Infantry
V W. W. HUNT, 2nd Lt. Infantry L. L. WALLIS, 2nd Lt. Infantry
F. S. WILKINSON, 2nd Lt. Infantry C. H. WHITE, 2nd Lt. Infantry 5 0,5
"L'T W. H. BRIMBERRY, 2nd Lt. Infantry R. B. BETTS, 2nd Lt. Infantry vi-5-'34
Q I I. H. SMITH, 2nd Lt. Infantry J. MATHESON, 2nd Lt. Infantry
' J. N. HEATH, 2nd Lt. Infantry S. S. WALLACE, JR., 2nd Lt. Infantry X
Y C. F. Koi-ILRUSS, 2nd Lt. Infantry
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OFFICIAL INSIGNIA: Two Crossed Umbrellas
R. S. GRIFFITH . ...... Keeper of the Royal Ramcoat
R. G. SANDERS . ......... ' Knight of the Bath
P. H. NICHOLS . . . . Sublime Observer of Supersaturatzon
CO-SHARERS OF ILL FORTUNE
CURTIS, T. R.
DUSON, W. W.
GLISSON, W. R.
GRIFFITH, R. S.
JONES, G. L.
LEWIN, H. H.
MINYARD, I. P.
MCEVER, W. L.
NICHOLS, P. H.
PIIILLIPS, G. D.
RICHARDS, H. L.
SANDERS, R. G.
SIMMONS, J. H.
ZACHARIAS, E. G
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Tech Hi Club
J. W. HARLAN . . . . . Presidenp '
I. A. MCMURRY . . ..... Vice-President Q
R. L. DOYAL . . . . Secretary and Treasurer A
BOOTH, W. W.
BAKER, F. W.
BROWN, A. P.
DOYAL, R. L.
D1xoN, L. M.
EASTMAN, E. W.
HARLAN, J. W.
HALL, M. S.
HERBIG, H. F.
MCMURHY, J. A. 5
MOORE, D. C. ,
Mo1sE, H. 1
POLLARD, W. R. 3 ,
QUINN, T. W.
SMITH, W. D. A
STEVENS, L. T.
SI-IEFFIELD, T. A
W1-IITAKER, J. 5
WHITE, C. H. T,
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HANNEMEN, J. F. WHITTENBERG, J. W. I ,N
HAMLETT, J. E. '
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MOTTO: Mero Merito
F. C. OWENS- -
S. S. WALLACE . .
W. B. MADDOX . -
J. C. SHELOR. .
HOWELL, E. H.
Mwnox, W. B.
MZCCUTCHEON, C. R.
MENDEL, S. J.
QWENS, F. C.
Boys' Hi Club
COLORS! Purple and White
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- - . President
- - Vice-President
- - Secretary
. . Treasurer
ROEBUCK, F. M.
PERRYMAN, A. W.
SHELOR, I. C.
STOKES, R. H.
SERGEANT, W. L.
WALLACE, S. S.
WOLF, W. M.
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MOTTO: Peace at any Price
DR. S. S. WALLACE . . ..-.. Superintendent i X
PROP. A. H. ARMSTRONG . - . Assistant Superintendent i
INSPECTORS AND LIEUTENANTS
ASBURY, F. L. MCNEICI-3, R. D.
BURNHAM, H. M. NICHOLAS, A. R.
BROWN, J. W. NELMS, J. B.
DOWLINO, J. H. POLLARD, L. W.
FERST, F. W. RUTHERFOHD, W. R..
FLOWERS, R. ROBINSON, J. M.
GUESS, S. Y. SLEDGE, E. D.
HOLST, B. B. SANFORD, D. B.
HINES, E. W. TURNER, C. F. . g
HILL, A. B. .WEBB, B. P.
KAHRS, H. D. WHEELOCK, D. f
LESTER, G. N.
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W. A. RUTHERFORD . - - President
W. E. GEORGE . . . . . .Vice-President
,S, B, COCKRILP . . . . Secretary and Treasurer
MOTTO: T. H. W. G. MAscoT: S-S-S-hif'f7-US
FAVORITE FLOWER! Blooming Idiot
BLANTON, C. S.
COCKRILL, S. B.
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IVIASON, J. W.
NORMANT, F. G.
COLEMAN, F. B. PATTON, J. N.
GEORGE, W. E. PATTON, R.
GILBERT, J. H. RUTHERFORD, W. A.
HENRY, J, SHIFFERS, R. K.
JONES, J. C. WHEELOCK, F. H.
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G P HOWARD Preszdent
H J POWELL Vice Preszdent
P PRATHER . Secretary and Treasurer
THE REMAINS OF THE OLD 1914 UB CLASS
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R G SANDERS . .
G A MCDONALD . .
CURTIS T R
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DARLING, C. L.
DUsoN, W. W.
BARNES, J. F.
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R. A. R.
. . President
. . . . Vice-President
Secretary and Treasurer
MINYARD, J. P.
NEWTON, R. B.
PRII-:To, F. G.
RICHARDS, H. L.
ROBINSON, W. W.
LILLARD, B. SANDERS, DICK
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J. W. BRENNAN
F, W. FERST .
H. M. BURNHAM
BEROEN, C. W.
BRENNAN, J. W. A
BURNHAM, H. M.
BAKER, E. M.
COLLAT, E. C.
COLLINS, J. J.
FERST, F. W.
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. . . . . . . President
- - Vice-President
. . Secretary
. . Treasurer
GRUBER, A. M. NICOLAS, T. C.
HARTY, A. O'LEARY, J. M.
HOFFMAN, G. SHOEMAKER, G. W.
HOWDEN, F. D. SIMMONS, T. A X
HUGHLETT, J. M. SMALLEY, F. 1
LEVY, L. R. WEBB, F. W,
MARROW, F. M. WHITEHURST, S.
NICOLAS, A. R. WRIGHT, A. P.
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T. SALISBURY . .
W. N. MURRAH .' .
CAMP, L. K.
DES PORTES, J.
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HOWARD, 0. T.
MURRAH, W. Ii. '
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. . President
. . Treasurer
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SMITH, T. W.
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L T, H, B311-TINGHAM . . ....... . . President
Q G. E. MANNING . . . . . . . Vice-President
1 G. H. GIBSON . . - . Secretary and Treasurer
I KOHLRUSS, C. F.
' LITTLE, A. J.
Q y MANNING, G. E.
I MARKERT, A. P.
PUND, E. E.
I L ROBERSON, W. A.
ROBINSON, J. W.
I TUNKLE, E. J.
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, W. H. VAUOHAN . . Secretary and Treasurer
BASARATE, A. HORNE, J. E. PABBO, F. W.
BASAIIATE, O. HOUSER, R. P. ROBERTS, C. R.
1 CAMP, L. K. KHOURY, M. H. RODRIGUEZ, B.
CLEGG, B. C. KIRKWOOD, T. A. TENNANT, J. H.
N DIXON, L. M. LOWE, F. E. TRAWICK, J. H.
1 FINCHER, W. E. MERRITT, E. H. DESOUSA, F. X.
X GILBERT, J. H. MOISE, H. L. WALBBOP, G.
LQ HABIIIS, R. D. MOSES, W. RODENBEBRY, W. B
HAYWARD, E. B. MCIVER, D. ROBINSON, W. N.
HAWKINS, H. M. OSBURNE, H. P. VAUCHAN, W. H.
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"Macon, the Place Where the Capitol Ought to beln
COLORS! Black and Blue FLOWER: Tulips
TIME OF MEETING: Saturday Drill FAVORITE OCCUPATION! Working
C. H., SCHOFIELJJ
R. B. NEWTON
H. D. CUTTER .
J. H. VICKERS .
CUTTER, H. D. LOWE, F. E.
GLISSON, W. R. MERRITT, E. H.
HAYS, C. S, NEWTON, R. B.
JONES, G. P. SCHOFIELD, C. H.
KINNEY, W. O. SCHOFIELD, J. H. ,
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. . President
. . Secretary .
SMITH, J. W.
THOMAS, J. A.
VICKERS, J. H.
WILIJER, J. H. B., JR. E
WVILBOIJRNE, J. G."
C B A RI 7 Q2
R, H, BIGGERS . . . . President
H, B, LIMBAUCH . . . Vice-President
A, L, HAWES . . . . Secretary
J. L. SMITH . ...... . . Treasurer
ALMOND, E. P. VHOLT, W. K.
ALMOND, G. L. LIMBAUGH, H. B.
BICGERS, R. H. MCLELLANQ A-
BUNsoN,,-L. L. SMITH, J. L.
CARY, C. W. WARD, C- M-
GAINES, H. L. WARD, J- Aa
HAWES, A. L. YOUNG, W. G.
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B. RODRIGUEZ .
P. H. NICHOLS .
O. S. OLDKNOW . .
. . . . . . . President
. . . . Vice-President
- - Secretary and Treasurer
BASARRATE, A. PHILLIPS, J. H.
COOPER, L. G. RODRIGUEZ, B.
DUSON, H. T. SHOEMAKER, G.
NICHOLS, P. H. SIMMONS, T. A.
OLDKNOW, O. S.
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L, E, WALLIS . . . . . . . Presndcnt
G, L, ALMOND . . .--- Vice-President
S. T. ADAMS . . . . Secretary and Treasurer
ADAMS, S. T. HAYES, T. S.
ALMOND, G. L. SMITH, B. W.
ALMOND, E. P., SMITH, B- F-
ARNOLD, F. I. WILCOX, H- T
HAWES, A. L. WALLIS, L- E-
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L. E. Cnoolc . . . , . . President
F. A. COWAN . . . - Vice-President
G. L. JONES - . Secretary
COWAN, F. A.
CROOK, L. E.
CARRIKER, J. T.
FRANKEL, J. E.
HICKENLOOPER, H. C.
JONES, G. L.
PAISLEY, J. K.
SCARBOROUGH, H. E.
SCHARFF, D. L.
WILLIANIS, T. B.
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Growmg wzlder every hour
HAM DOWLIING Preszdent
J H VANDEGRIFT V1,cePreszdent
PETE HARRISON Secretary and Treasurer
BURFORD S K HICKENLOOPEII H T LASSITER K C
BOWYER F L
BRASI-I I E
HUFFAKER B E LYLES C T
HYERS H K LEWIN H H
HERID T D LEVY H N
Cox W T HARBAUGI-I L R MACKAY A I
DOWLING HAM KEENE I V MANNING L J
FORT J A KRUSE I R MCKILLOP C H
GENOVAR W P LEOWN H H OSTERHOUDT O J
HARRISON PETE LIMBROUGH L M POLLARD L W
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G. M. C. Club
D. B. SANFORD .
M. L. WHEELER - - -
J. G. SPIVEY . .
BROWN, R. W.
HASSEN, J . W.
HINES, E. W.
McCULLoUcH, J. E.
PARKS, W. V.
. . . President
. . . . Vice-President
Secretary and Treasurer
SANFORD, D. B,
SPIVEY, J. V.
STEVENS, C. H.
TRAWICK, G. C.
WHEELER, M. L.
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1 B. RODRIGUEZ . . . . .... President
F. G. PRIETO, JR.. . - - Secretary and Treasurer X
O. BASARRATE . . - - - - - .... Alternate V '
5 ABREAU, D. ....-... . . Brazil 1 3
BASARRATE, O.. - - - Cuba '
DE DIEGO, A. . . . . . Cuba ,
. ORTIZ, S. F .... . . Brazil 1 W
PRIETO, F. G., JR.. . .Salvador
RODRIGUEZ, B. . . . . . . Mexico
DE SOUZA, F. X. . . . . Brazil X b
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MOTTO: "Drink 'til drunk"
Miss ESTELLE RAINEY, Sponsor. Miss LYDA ROBERTS, Miss FAY LOURD, Maids 1
J. T. DUPREE . . ..... . President
G. A. MCLELLAN . . . Vice-President
G. A. PHILLIPS . . . Secretary
R. B. MELONSON . ..... . . Treasurer
ATTERBERRY, L. P. MELONSON, R. B. . .
ATTERBERRY, J. H. DUPREE, J. T. MCLELLAN, G. A. I
D'1.soN, W. W. GESSNER, S. S. PHILLIPS, G. A. 'Q 'f 'D
DUsoN, H. 'l'. LoNcIN0, T. fl, WORNER, W. B.
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S. Y. GUESS
J. MCDONALD .
CROOK, L. E.
BAKER, W. A.
KRATZER, J. B.
. - President
TEMPLE, W. S. '
THOMAS, E. F.
, BEE, E. S. MINYARD, J. P. VAUGHAN, W. H
' BERRY, C. R. NEWTON, C. S. VIENER, R.
1, BRYAN, E. W. NORMAN, R. I. WATKINS, L.
1 DAVIDSON, J. M. PETEET, W. D. WALTON, W. B.
DEARING, J. P. RICHARDSON, J. H. WEBB, A. B.
GUESS, S. Y. SCHARFF, D. L. WELCH, H. L.
Q HAv1s, H. C. SLAUGHTER, J. M. WESTON, C. W
E KIMBROUGH, H. S. STAUNTON, W. A. WHITE, J. J.
V i.--U..-....10 ,AM 1iOOMMLHL?.- iS,R ...O
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QBL E PRIN ' rw
disastr ous effects had made themselves felt throughout the length and breadth of our
landg nothing remained unscathed. Our campus here at Tech was peculiarly typical
l l Fourteen months of awful war had wrought great changes on our country. Its
of this evolutionary transformation which had proved so irresistibly penetrating.
The class of 1918 stood on the threshhold of graduation. Their days at Tech
were drawing nigh unto a close. Between these days and the hour upon which they
were to be awarded that last token of their successful career at Tech-a diploma-
lay but a few fleeting moments. Their stay at Tech had been a happy, memorable
one. For three years, unlimited and unrestrained, the joys and pleasures of the
finest campus in the Southland had been theirs but for the asking. This their last
year had been a stirring, eventful one. lt had not been, to be sure, fraught with the
gaiety of other days. To them, as it had been to all Tech men, it was a year of
sacrifice, of purposeful work, and of conscientious preparation. Happy were they
that their pursuit of a degree had come to a successful close before they must enter
the great conliict. With vigorous bodies, technically developed minds, and stout
hearts, each and every one of them could now give his all to the cause of America.
Little time had they to lmiss, to attempt, or even wish for the glories of previous
But somewhere in the dim recesses of their minds lay the treasured memory of
other commencement weeks. Vivid pictures of those joyous festivities that had for
so long gladdened the hearts of every senior-the Senior Hop, the incomparable Pan-
Hellenic and the inimitable Carnival-kept surging incessantly through their thoughts
and reveries. Not theirs was the privilege of enjoying such festivities on the eve
of their graduation, but no one could destroy these precious memories.
if it ' 93 6? 4+ +2
7Twas the night of the Senior Hop at East Lake. The hour of midnight had
drifted past and the merriment was at its height. A lovely maiden slipped her hand
through the arm of an admiring senior and persuasively guided him in the direction
of the lake. Stealing softly over the shadowy grasses they wandered off into paradise.
A glowing, golden moon gazed down from the heavens as a god from his throne.
Simultaneously the couple paused, enraptured and enchanted. The far away lilt of
a waltz rippled to them, a mocking-bird burst forth in a delirious Hood of song,
and the drowsy waters rustled faintly along the shore. A gentle breeze stirred pleas-
antly in the dewy foliage, whispering an old, unmistakable melody of love, wafting
to them the honey-sweet fragrance of the blossoms and dew. lt was a night that was
made for loving, so what cared they if the moon was beaming openly on their fond
embraces and long, lingering kisses.
Queen Electra the 'Steenth was complimented with the most brilliant coronation
in the history of Tech Carnivals, in fact it surpassed all the magnificent spectacles
in the history of the universe. Nefer hath man paid tribute to a more beautiful
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woman, neaer hath his tribute been more deservedly given or more graciously re-
ceived. The glories and grandeur of the court of the Queen of Sheba fade into noth-
ingness in comparison.
Attended by a retinue of high-class entertainers, freaks, and scallywags, she
visits the daring shows of the midway, many of whose startling displays and origin-
alities have since been imitated by Mr. Barnum and by Coney Island. The crowning
event of Electrais short, short reign proved to be a crowded but mirthful dance upon
the magnificent Hoor of her celestial abode.
The spacious halls of Druid Hills Golf Club never presented a more brilliant
picture than on the night of the Pan-Hellenic Dance. A beautiful floor, an incom-
parable jazz band, and an ideal night were the instruments that went to make up the
setting for this perfect dance. To the freshmen it meant the first opportunity to
attend a real fraternity dance, to the seniors the last of all their glorious Tech
Small wonder was it that the crowd began arriving long before the appointed
hour. Singly, by twos, and by crowds they came in, each in a gay, fantastical cos-
tume that gave promise of surpassing the splendor of all mortal creation. Mother
Goose, and all her kith and kin were there, Charlie Chaplin came in with the
Daughter of the Gods on his arm, Mutt escorted a dainty Yellow Jacket while Jeff
proudly displayed Madame Butterfly. A more cosmopolitan, universal, historic, and
futuristic crowd was never before assembled: 7Twas a merry, supremely enjoyable
night, interspersed by a delicious, midnight repast and a most welcome breakfast
in early morn, and terminating only after Jupiter Pluvius had routed the gray
shrouds of dawn.
if +2 it 45 it if
But, ah! the dream is broken by a stirring, resonant call. The bugler is sound-
ing Hto armsw and the entire class of 1918 pauses to listen. For many long months
they have heard it ringing across the waters to them. Now at least has come the day
when their full share of devotion and patriotism may be demonstrated. They are
prepared to do their duty, they are eager to be up and doing, they feel the call
touching them individually as sons of Liberty.
With one accord the entire class rises up and responds heroically. Each and
every one realizes that somewhere ahead lies his own especial place in the great
American army. United and unreserved, they one and all go forth from their beloved
Alma Mater with but a single determination-they are to give and to fight to the
utmost extent of their wonderful manhood. Never before has a more loyal, praise-
worthy, or strong-hearted group of men gone out from Georgia Tech or from any
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f 3 eBL E PRIN
The Blue Print
After you've finished dear ole Tech
And you are Working out in life,
Thereill he times you are up against it
In this never ending strife.
When you get so damn disgusted'
You don't know what to do,
Just get out your old corncoh pipe,
And this time-worn Print of Blue
Put your feet upon the mantel
Put a uno home" on your bean,
- Then you'll soon he back in college
With the class of ole nineteen.
Ah! won't it he great,
Just to root again for Tech,
And the "good olei' girls you danced with
To the tune of Rambling Reck
And when the time comes for quitting
You'll close it with a sigh.
Wouldn't it be great to live again
Those college days gone by?
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The success of this book, if the readers consider that
it is a success, lies in the fact that we had a FEW men
who would work and who DID work. With less faculty
assistance than has ever been given before, in fact with-
out any faculty assistance, and with fewer men working
on the staff this book was published under adverse condi-
tions. With the college in a turmoil and no clubs, socie-
ties or such organized the staff had a two-fold job. But
it went to work with the determination to succeed and
we firmly believe that it did. We cannot thank enough
each and every man on the staff for the work they did.
No man who ever attended Tech gave more time to a
college annual than Dick Sanders and without his assist-
ance we would have been at sea. Richard's work in secur-
ing ads was better than could have been expected and due
credit should be given to Hirsch and Adkins for the draw-
ings and to George for some good Writeups. Wallace did
excellent work, the best of which was the getting together
ofthe Sponsor page.
Too much credit cannot he given to Mr. Higgins of
Blosser-Williams, for his untiring efforts and excellent
ideas, to say nothing of keeping Dick Sanders supplied
with cigars. To Mr. Smith of the same company thanks
should be given for the great pictures that he took and
also for the most excellent ones that he borrowed.
Also while we are giving thanks to everyone in whole-
sale quantities, we wish to thank everyone who had any-
thing to do with the publication of this annual, and espe-
cially the entire Senior Class who made the annual possi-
ble this year.
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I KNOCK-IT'S . . I .
oUR LAST All the News that zsnit F it to Print VZQQTEQQR
VOL.-WELL, VERY LITTLE VOLUME SCANDAI. EDITION No.-No, WE KNOW IT 1sNf'r
BOARD. OF EDITORS
ELLA WHEELER WILCOX, Editor-in-Chief
GIN TER HUNE WATER . . Asso. Editor
NEVAI-I U. MIND ...... Asso. Editor
R. W. CHAMBERS . . . Society Editor
ARYU Gurs EMTEY . . Military Editor
GANDYH KARNEGIE . . Business Manager
LAURA JEAN LIBBY . . Sporting Editor
"GUS" ALLEN . . . Asst. Bus. Manager
JOHN DREW . . . Advertising Manager
W. J. BRYAN . . . Circulation Manager
Published by the printers, ever so often,
and sometimes oftener.
Generally considered as third class
Office Hours: Between 12 A. M. and
Will be glad to give you advice on
Literature, Art, Science, Chance, Craps,
Pool, or any other subject.
PM GLAD I'VE FINISHED
fTo be read after my graduation!
Wonderful words I've had
To fall upon my ear,
Wonderful things I thought to learn
And wonderful things to hear.
But you, dear underclassmen,
Take this tip, by heck,
It's great to be a Rambling Rock,
But-I'm glad I've finished Tech:
You men who are striving for a dip,
Studying the nights away,
Don't let me discourage you,
But listen when I say:
Never take the electrical course,
Or you'll be a mental wreck,
It's great to be a Rambling Reck,
But-I'm glad I've finished Tech.
THE BALLAD OF TANLAC BILL
In the land of the West where the
Sun goes to rest is the cabin of
In the light of the sun, where the
Carabous run, is the place where
He ran his still.
Now Tanlac Bill was a man
With a will, and he swore that
He would get strong.
So he started to work but
Trouble belerk and everything
Seemed to go wrong.
He had heard to get strong, and I
Don't think he is wrong, one had
To take exercise.
So he started to jump, but he
Lit on a stump, and thought he
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MISS RUTH STUTZ
CA11 that the name impliesj
Sponsor of the Tattler
In a book he had read, I forget
What it said, but it spoke of a
For dyspepsia and gout it would
Put them to rout, and also
Now, the name of this stuff, if
I've not said enough to enable
You to guess it,
Was Tanlac Tonic, for all
Troubles chronic, made in the
Town of Winchesset.
So Tanlac Bill deserted his
Still and wandered to where he
This wonderful juice that
Would make a pappoose spit in
His daddy's face. ,
He drank and grew strong and he
Wondered how long the effects of the
Tonic would last.
Stronger he grew, and then he knew
That the hope of his life
Came to pass.
Now, this little verse has been
The worst trouble of man was
If try it you must, then drink till
You bust and all your troubles
WILL GEORGIA PLAY Ecor-
Now that the world's war is over,
And our country needs no volunteers,
What camouflage will Georgia use?
How can they hide their fears?
They pretended patriotism-
Why, it almost gives me a pain
To hear them speak of our poor record,
When their's really was stained.
Do you realize, gentle reader,
That in this worldly strife,
The percentage of old Tech men
Who've risked their all-their life?
We did not reach the pinnacle,
Nor did we enlist to a man,
But our percentage of volunteers
Exceeded the Georgia clan..
Now, this masterpiece I am composing
Is not of war nor of guns,
But the fact that we had the SPIRIT,
If slacking, they were the ones.
But let us all forget the past,
And may they turn out an eleven
That can hold the Tech Tornado of
At least to one hundred and seven.
You can always tell a Senior,
For he's so sedately gowned.
You can always tell a Freshman -
By the way he struts around.
You can always tell a Junior
By his worried looks and such,
You can always tell a Sophomore,
But you cannot tell him much.
TECH TERROR AND TAT
To Whom it May Concern:
We, the undersigned students of the
Georgia School of Technology, do
hereby refuse to drill for the follow-
ing reasons, namely: That now is the
time for all good people, as the sun
slowly sinks behind the Presbyterian
Church, and casts its ghastly shadow
hither and thither among the green-
sward, and the little birds twitter their
more or less musical notes to the ac-
companying bass of the little bull frogs,
I think of you. It recalls to my mind
the night that you and I sat side by
side under the star-strewn heavens and
I held the little hand that was des-
tined to take from me my heart, soul
and pocket-book. When I left you it
was like the ceasing of sweet music
of Tope's Orchestra. The tinkling of
the little bells about the downy necks
of the young bullocks reminded me
of the silvery tones of your voice as
you called "WAFF LES, WAFFLESP
The good that men do often lives after
them, but the bad lives before them.
This recalls to my mind a funny story
that I heard once, and could I but re-
member it I would print it here for
the benefit of the senior class. It started
something like this: Once upon a time
there lived a beautiful princess who
had long curly locks of peroxide hair-
she was a blond. One spring morn-
ing, when the thermometer in Mr.
King's. laboratory read 32 F., she was
strolling along the alley behind the
Royal Mess Hall, and her eyes fell
upon a young and handsome prince,
who had just been relieved from K. P.
sleeping in the Royal Ash-can. He was
awakened by the noise of the falling
eyes and upon seeing the princess spake
in a voice which warbled with emo-
tion, "Where goest thou, pretty prin-
cessimo, at this ungodly hour." She re-
plied, "What Ho! Wherefore sleepest
thou in yon ash-barrel."
"My slide rule, my slide rule," cried
"Why so slippery, young man," she
"Synchroneous Impedence - Arma-
And so it came to pass that they
walked hand in hand singing:
"Under the greenwood tree,
Who loves to lie with mef'
"What makes the grass so green,', she
And the multitude came shouting,
The undertaker then entereth dis-
guised as Doctor Schwartz.
Act II-Same Show
Three Weeks Later
It was a rainy afternoon and the rel-
ative humidity had reached 100 per
cent., condensation had taken place and
large quantities of aqua pura were dis-
associating themselves from one an-
other--I repeat, IT WAS RAINING.
As I and myself walked hand in hand
out Peachtree we saw a pretty girl just
illustrating the "elastic limit." Oh, if
only PUD could have seen her, as she
was getting on that car. Of course,
that took myself's mind off-oh, say,
Calculus, I don't care-and so I decided
to accompany myself to that wild and
woolly dance hall-Segadlos. We en-
tered the "dive7' and many wild women
of the Tech crowd were seen on the
Hoor doing the shimmy and what-not-
words fail me. After we had danced
for about twenty minutes I happened to
put my hand on myself's shoulders and
found that he had shaken his right
shouldeg out of joint-of course, this
would never do-think of some of the
sweet young things-why, they 'might
even get their eyebrows out of place.
I asked myself, on gazing at the petit
ankle of one of the fair maids, "Why
is the ankle placed between the foot
and the kneef' And myself not know-
ing, I replied, "To keep the calf away
from the corn." One fellow standing
nearby asked a fellow Irishman, "Is
that guy taking electrical?"
His friend Knot minel replied, "No,
embalmingf' Wherewith we all bursted
into laughter and the drinks were on
Oh, by the way, NOTICE, NOTICE,
Anyone having Dick Sander's pipe
can also have the case, provided he ap-
plies at Room No. 2, the Y. M. C. A.
He would also warn the new owner
not to leave the pipe lying around, as
it is strong enough to come home alone.
THINGS NOBODY KNOWS
Where our damage fee goes.
Who paid the rent for Mrs. Rip Van
Where Prof. Eldred took the "surn-
mer work" course.
Where in hell is Boston Tech.
When the first Ford joke was pulled.
Why "Uncle Sii' carried an umbrella
in sunny weather. His poor mechan-
icals should be carrying the umbrella
as ua raincoat.
How examination papers are cor-
Why "three" cuts were given.
Who has any authority around Tech.
How much the Blue Print made last
Who got the coin on the senior rings.
What the date is.
HOW ABOUT YOUP
Won female hearts galore,
His martial look,
Devoid of crook,
Made worshippers adore!
His daring kiss
They said was bliss,
So war-like in its heat!
For dropping "dears"
In shell-pink ears
He had Lord Byron beat!
. But N. Delorme
Was loverless indeed.
His putteed legs
Were skinny pegs,
His chest looked flat in tweedl-
His martial air
That won the fair
Succumbed before the shock
Of checkered suits
And square-toed boots
And red-beslathered frock!
R Alas, alack,
When we go back
To common duds again,
Will love's war-won
When all is done,
Suffice to stand the strain?
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I am, a wicked pirate bold,
I am afraid of naught on land or sea,
My victims writhe and squirm and turn,
But naught care I for them-not meg
But, Hark! There sounds a dinner bell,
Methinks I hear the victims cuss.
"Ohl! damn, but ain't this here grub
I am the pirate Uncle Gus.
THE TECH TERROR-AND TATTLER 3
ALFRED ,JINGLE SEES 'EM DAN CUPID Scene IX
DANCE AT SEGADLOS Presents Time 11:30
-?' i I THE FINAL FARCE "F air Annabel, sweet Annabel, '
Tech dance, lIlt6I'CStl1'1g'-l'l0l'1'lbl.Y. Please leave mg to my honing,
,Cha know, better 'n Pickwick's 'ali
an' lalf. See funnier 7n when youlre
drunk! Murie crazy-very. Make wig-
gles on spine. Dancers crazy-awfully.
Move everything but feet. No, dem-
mit-moves feet--tries to step on lady's
toe. Lady's toe dodges-call it
"Tickle Toe." Ha, ha, ha. Demmit,
interesting-horribly. Good game that
Big fellow takes little girl from lit-
tle man-little man very mad-very.
Grabs 'nother girl. Ha-stomps on toe.
Tickle like hell-very! 'Nother fellow
grabs little man's girl. Don't blame
him. ,Little fellow too mad. 'Tain't
nice tickle lady's toes so hard-ter-
'Nother dance. Attractive-very.
Cheek by jowl. Fellows lay cheek on
girl's--wish could dance
dening, terribly. Must quit
low with gout can't dance.
Funny men come in.
quits-quickly. Must not
men. Funny men-funny,
'em-me. Ha, ha, ha,-all time dress
like babies. Ho, ho, hog got funny
names-Anak. Must be advertising
patent medicines. Americans progres-
sive-terribly. Advertise at dances--irc
teresting, horribly! Everybody laugh at
Anaks. Girls dance with them. Queer
girls, Americans, demmed queer!
Don't dance long with same girl.
Demmed good, no? Nobody in America
likes same girl long. Like, that, too,-
me. Woman like cigarette-dries up
quick. Like 'em fresh-me. Lots. of
ginger, demmed good dancer-'n every-
thing. Atlanta girls lot of pep. Hop
Big girl fall on top little man. Lots
more fall on top. Must have crush
on little man-Ha, ha, ha. Demmed
good dance-Segadlos. Wish could
We had a negro cook in our outiit.
He had a helper. The helper had an
appendix. And it wasn't long before the
doc had that appendix. Returning
from the front one day with some fifty
huns I'd just captured, I asked Sam
where his helper was. "I dunno, boss,',
he saidg "dey done gone an' cut out his
independence, an' ah reckons
poo'ly ter ever do a man's job
Once upon a midnight dreary, while I
guarded, weak and weary,
ergin ! "
One small sap-head, with my periscope
Suddenly there came a rapping, just as I
was gently napping,
And thee' carried me flapping to the
Red ross once more.
STUDYING- FOR EXAM
A play in no acts and without action,
but innumerable scenes. Has had a
twenty-eight year run at Tech and
amongst some of the best colleges in the
Cast-The Usual Lounge Room Lizard
Lounge Lizard's study time-7:30.
Enter Lounge Lizard-gazes at Fair
Annabel,s picture on wall-rullles hair
-gets books and paper-lights pipe-
opens book-gazes at fair Annabel's pic-
ture on wall-closes book-turns An-
nabel's picture around-opens book-
chews pencil-starts to study.
Brain cells in Lounge Lizard's towerg
"Fair Annabel, fair Annabel,
Please get from my tower.,
In vain I have tried to bone this stuff
for something like an hour."
"But every time I ope my book
And start to reading through it,
I see your laughing lips and eyes,
And darned if I can do it!"
"Fair Annabel, I see your eyes
Pop through my scratch pad paper,
find darned if I can make my pen
'Do aught but rut a caper!"
"Fair.Annabel, sweet Annabel,
To dream of you is pleasing,
But I have got to bone or Hunk,
So, lordy, quit your teasing!,,
"Begone! Turn loose me wandering
And get from out me vision,
For, eke, when I would do me tasks
You grin in sweet derisionli'
'LI try to squeeze my eyelids tight,
Far from me mind to shove you,
But, golly, all I seem to write
Is-'Annabel, I love you?"
"I know K. G. won't let me off,
,lust 'cause you smile so stunning,
And when I flunk, I know me dad
Will surely start a-gunning!"
Or else I'll flunk this darn exam.
And pass out weirdly groaning!"
Scene X ' ,
HO, hell, perhaps I pass this thing
Without this honing heydee,
And I am off to dream
Of Annabel, my lady!"
Epi: "Did he pass?"
Logue: "Ask Dad, he knows!"
The professors say that two straight
Are parallel, and yet
They meet at some far distant
And this fact don't forget.
This place they call infinity,
And talk of it as though
It was some place like Washington,
Or Kansas City, Mo.
Now, I confess I must be dumb,
Or else am very dense,
For this is all as clear to me
As Physics to a fence.
How straight lineslcan be parallel
And meet, I do not see.
But even if they could,
Where the h-ll's infinity?
I vsgas scared last night and the night be-
But be damned if I will be scared any
For I was shot in the middle of a yell,
And they can't send me back 'til I am
Oh, glorious, glorious!
I got shot in the furious!
Glory be to God that bullet came along,
For here I'1l be in comfort 'til I'm strong!
We were chattering in our holes up
in the Bois de Bantheville. Every now
and then Jerry came over and dropped
his tail-gate and we had live ash-cans
go off in our midst. Cutie Coldfeet,
the company coward Cbeside mel was
nowhere to be seen. '!Th-th-th-ther-
only decent thing you san s-s-s-say about
Cu-cu-cu-tie Coldfeet is that he
d-cl-drinks," chattered terrible Thomas,
the platoon Wildcat. "W-w-why do you
s-s-say that d-d-d-drinking is d-d-de-
cent?" I mumbled, through set teeth,
just after Jerry dropped another ash-
can. "B-b-because it puts him to
I wandered lonely as a cloud,
And sobbed with hated breathg
For I'd deserted from the line.
Beshrew me, scared to death!
LL T H E
TECH TERROR AND TATTLER
LINES FROM THE LISTENING
Lives of great men all remind us,
We can make the cooties pay.
And, by dying, leave behind us
Nothing for them but our clay.
Which reminds me of how I got out
of the army:
One day I dropped the adorablest
little "cutiel',on my buddie's arm. He
was an aristocratic little '6cutie," and
he walked so gravely up my buddie's
arm and bit him. so cunningly on the
inside of his elbow, that I chattered in
pleased glee. Not so, my buddie. He
killed the ucutiei' a terrible death by
squeezing him and stamping on his
head with his feet Cdo you know whose
head and feet I'm talking about-some
languageg English, ain't it?l "Oh, why
did you kill the adorable little gcutie'?"
I sobbed. 'LBeca.use he was a fero-
cious 'cutie' and he bit me deeply!"
snarled my buddie, shaking his yale
locks. "And, oh, oh," I cried, sniliingly,
"oh, oh, oh!"-so they fired me from
the army as being shell shocked, and
they say I'm still nutty, but I'm only
TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY
Everybody told the truth.
Ladies wore bustles.
Operations were rare.
Hoover was a young man.
Nobody swatted the fly.
Nobody wore white shoes.
Eggs were ten cents a dozen.
Cream was live cents a pint.
Young men had "Livery Bills."
No one heard of "Tin Lizziesf'
Butchers threw in a chunk of liver.
Nobody listened in on the telephone.
Old maids were scarce. .
Candy was cheap.
Meatless days were only in jail. '
Prohibition was talked of in a whis-
Georgia was wet.
Chemistry and Descript were not
K. G. didn't go to Washington.
Nobody heard of the S. A. T. C.
Well, it's different, "that's all."
Ma didn"t raise her boy to be a soldier, -
He tried to flee-but Uncle Sam, he
And now lie's raising poppies out in
And balancing a cross upon his nose!
She: "Oh! You know, I think Mr.
Cox is simply adorable! He can put
so many villainous expressions on his
Prof. Campoamore Cto Oldknow,
coming in fifteen minutes latel: '4Well,
here is the late Monsieur Oldknowf'
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When you look over the
Earth with a desire to
Lend to the world an
Volume on the beauties of the
Then is the time when
Enveloped in your love.
Work onward and onward
Men until you have found something
New for this world.
I met her in the twilight,
Beneath the starry skyg
The rain was falling faster,
And the wind was flying
She said she loved me truly, .
But I fear someone lied,
For last when I saw her,
'Twas another by her side.
Oh! my heart is sadly broken,
I can never laugh anewg
Now, if you was I, and I was you,
What would the both of us do?
Dr. Boggs: '4Mr Moore, what is oxy-
gen?,' - ,
Moore: "Oxygen is asubstancehav-
ing eight sides."
Instead of giving the S. A. T. C.
such a long name, why didn't they give
it one that would really imply what
Ladies' Auxiliary .
Prof. Campoarnore fconversing in
French on a rainy dayl: '4This is good
weather for-Ka new word to the
Seeing that the class did not under-
stand the word, he flaps his arms and
Gooch fsuddenly grasping ity: "Oh!
"Oh! He's a goose!"
fnf 'H .
. A I , .
'LEON Lgvy .
gg THE TECH TERROR AND TATTLER, g -5
4 .- W' , A- 1 t ," , A
I S ., A T A y ' A I
, to 1 . . . I I, Y , .V P
y on ' " 9 I ,J I '
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as I '
Q I v
' . Where is that?
. It is Near Beer.
What does-the S. A. T. C. mean?
1, Stick Around Till Christmas..
2. Safe At The College.
They are raising babies 'on elephant's
milk now? ' Q
Whose babies? '
. Elephants' babies. .
"May I come ,near yqtr'?,'
"No, I'1n afraid if you do you will-"
"No, honestly I wont? '
"What's the use, then."
Who. makes a living off Tech boys
and also buys a new 'car every year?f
Freshman. Levi doesn't enjoy the Bi
Jo any more. Why? . 5
The Sophomores saw a ,patch of green,
They thought "it was the Freshman
But when to it they! closer drew,
They found it was a looking-glass:
Hallie: "So you danced with "Bluel'
last- night?" i
Ruth: "Yesg but how did you know?"f
N Hallie: "I noticed that .you were limp-
ing today." 4
Lt. Griel Con haltinglzi "Place foot!
on the ground beside the one in the air
and remain motionless." .
Douglas Creciting in classls 'Tm a
Spiritualist, and I want to discuss the,
question with you. But on the con-
trary, I believe that-when I die that
will be the end ofemef' '
Voice from the rear of the room:
"Thank goodness for that." '
Prof. McKee: "Which is the richest
country in the world?" F
Elliott: alrelandg, because its capital
is always Dublinf, 5
A 'Hi 'hlas' specks, ,but he cannot see
throng t em. ' . f .
,Bright Soph: "My, what an awful
day for the race." '
Ignorant Freshman.:l.."What race?" -
Bright Soph: 'f The human race." g
X Dr. Wallace fin European Historyltz
"Give me the characteristics of Henry
the Eighth." f 1
"Cotton" Howell: f'He was bow-leg-
ged." I ' I '
Cowan has' discovered a new way to
get the grunt out- of upigfiron. 1 -
Sgt. 'Frank Roman f Kto -Lt. 'Cotte-
'chautlz ."Lieutenant,i.I have stood ati
attention longer than you have been in'
the A.rmy."'. ' Q 3
Frank Cto Lt. A.- H. Millsjz "Lien-'
'teriang I have stoodf-more pay 'days
,Ethan you' hve reveillef' ' '
' I We 'heard that. Mr. Peacock accuse-id
someoneof working overtime. .
Niackz i'You look sweet enough' to
eat. . .V i
R Bled? eat, let's go downto the
at s e er..
Prof.k"Ohi You are the very, man I
am loo ing or."
Mr. Houston: 'Tm sorry, sir, but I'm
hroke,". ' Q -A ' .
The Seniors rare. growing mustaches
this year. One sent his picture to his
girl and this was her-reply:
"Twinkle, twinkle, little hair,
How I woiifder where you 'air,' '
Up abovjgiliat lip so brave,
Why inwtllie devil donit 'you shavelv
Sentry on 'Guard Duty: "Halt! Who's
there?" f ' f
Unknown Partyi: ,"Maj.or, wife, 'and
poodle dog." ' ' '
Smart Sentry: "Advance, Major, to
ble' recognized. Wife, mark. time.
Poodle dog, Parade 'Restf'
Prof. Whitner may not know 'how
his C. class'gets out -when' he locks
the door of hisgroom, but'when he
turns his back to write on the board,
his inventive "Freshmen climb out of
the- window, ' ' ' ' '
"The three mostt thrilling words in
'the English language: "Enclosed find
check." I 1 K ,
Freshz' "What does electricity look
like?f' ' '
, Bright Soph: "Sl:iocking." '
T6 THE TECH TERROR AND TATTLER
HON. ALFRED JINGLE, ESQ.,
SEES .BATHERS AT
CSpecial Dispatch to Terror 8x Tattlerl
Some town-Atlantic City-very. See
bathers, interesting, horribly. See wo-
men iirst, all do-last, too! Alluring,
very, attractive, horribly. Demmed
shocking, though, very demmed. Suits
abbreviated horribly. Don't have to dry
'em, not enough to get wet. Man Walk
beach with 'em, get nervous prostra-
tion, 'fraid fall out suits. Naked truth,
very naked. Drop water fall on 'em,
look like ocean on 'New York. Don't
go in sea, 'fraid suits get wet and fall
off, then ,too much see. Horrible, very.
Walk beach, show off. Demmed funny
country, America, very demmed. Don't
know, guess all right.
Big woman, weigh ton, sit little man
lap, weigh stone. Big crush, Atlantic
City, very crush. Funny people, Ameri-
cans, horribly. Old man groan, lie on
sand. White suit, white hose come hy.
Old man forget rheumatiz, 'dance jig,
look limb. Demmed funny country,
this, very demmed. White hose better'n
Peruna. Like Fountain of Youth, make
old man young again. Don't know,
guess all right.
,Take woman in water. Put armf
'round her. Shocking, very. Put arm
'round him. Two shocking, I sayl
Wish Pickwick see it, ma be he' ge
gay, too, don't know.
Dance on beach, horrible, very. It's
'bare hug, very bare. Pretty suits, pretf
ty face, pretty arms, pretty-yes, very
demmed very! Don't see how some
stand thou h swallow salt water
' , 9 g 9 9
knotty. Nice, very. Funny, some,
look like dollar mark.
Queer .thing happen, terribly.
yer tell man papa drownfqgleave mil-
lions. Man say, "Oh, a legacy." Wo-
man by him say, "How'7?exceedingly
queer!" Man say, "Pm ocean heirl'
She say, "No, youfrc too fresh." Every-
body laugh. Didn't see anything in L
ny. 'Queer dogs, Americans, demined.
Don't know, guess all right.
Englishman walk by, monocle, mus-
tache, .look line. Lady grin: "Beach
nut." Englishman say.: "Here's somef'
Lady say, "No, I choose what I chews?
By gum, demmed witty, dbn't cha know,
horribly, ha, ha, very, he, he. Must
tell Pickwick: I pick out what I mas'-
ticate. Ha, ha, demmed funny, he, he.
Ocean full of water, demmed full,
terribly. Pretty girl go in. Men go
to her. Fat go in. Nobody love fait
bather Oh wh m arms so red?
. - , Y Y -I ,
-Must be sun, demmed hot, very, -burn
crust on snow ball. Guess better gb
in. Legs sore, demrned.
, Two Hours Later '
' Don't like Atlantic City, hotterin-4
very, yes, dernmed, very demmed.
TEN COMMANDMENTS FOB,
THOSE STRIGKEN 'WITH
THE POISON OF CUiPID'S
1. Be punctual. Girls are. Why
not you? ,
2. When you. cough in the presence
of a lady, do so as you would at the
Sunday -School Tabernacle-put a gag
in your mouth.
3. Never tell her you think the light
is too bright. She might turn it outg
then you would be lost. Carry-a can-
dle with you since its light is sufficient
for all practical purposes.
4-. Cut garlic, onions, and Bevo. from
your diet during the first stages. Later
on she might get used to it.
5. Chew ndiseless gum. Remember,
you are not eating soup.
6. When a soft voice from upstairs
calls, 'fMary," it is time for you to
leave. Move out promptly, as there is
another voice up ,there not quite so
7. When you take 'flowers memo-
rize the presentation speech before-
hand. You cannot think properly while
gazing at her liquid orbs. i
8. Always remember her name. She
may call you George when you are
Bill, but that does not excuse' you. . I
9. For endearing .words see the .au-
thorfs dictionary 'for "Lovers and 'Sim-
ple Minded and the Insane." ,
10. Never 'kiss a girl. You are
bound to lie because you know that
you have done it before, and it' puts
her in -the same fix. A
WHY GIRLS LEAVE HOME
What does the "ex"' mean? '
Exspunged from the roll, exceedingly
ex-ecrated, and it it is to, be hoped,
soon to be ex-tradited and then executed.
He: "You are the sole aim of my
She Con the other end of the sofal:
"Well, you won't make a hit if you,
don't get close to the target." I
Your.Grir1 and Electricity
When your ,girl is sulky and will not
If she talks too long-lnterrupter.
If she gets too excited-Controller.
If her way of thinking is not yours4
If she is willing to come half-way-
lf she will come all the way-Re
If she wants to go further-Com
, If she would still go further-Dis
If she wants to be an angel-Trans
If she goes up 'in the air-Condenser.
If she wants cholocates-Feeder.
SOME ANSWERS T0 PHYSICS
1. "A coulomb is -l0"7ohms."
2. "The 'magnetic 'movement' of a
magnet is gotten when the magnet is
put into iron filings. It will take a
,position so as to have an angle with
3. 'fSince, the more cells' there are
in parallel, the lessthe current, if' you
have no cells .at all, you will get an
.infinitely large- current."
ASK DAD sl-rn KNOWS
' lfzfttention, Billy Sunday?
Brighten the column where we are,
We seek 'all kinds of humor 'and we
, bring it from afar,
To brighten the column,
Where we are.
C. Pg .OL Murphy: "Squads 'round' and
-round. Do it."
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THE TECH TERROR AND TATTLER 7
A TALE WITHOUT A MORAL
Ever see a timid debutante bite one
of these here cream puffs-sort of
hard? So the innards kind of eased
outwards, sort of floorwards? Then, an
ye were bontanically inclined, did ye
note the dejected look of said innards
after having come into juxtaposition
with the persians? Extinguish me,
Clarence, if that isn't the way he looked
But I'm starting at the head of the
line. Extinguish me, Clarence, if lines
ain't about all there is in the army
anyhow. You line up for wake up-
you line up for mess-you line up for
pay-for discharge-for drill-for pass-
es-and you line up for-that is if
you're a private and the doc ain't sore.
But as I was saying-he looked like
the part of the cream puff the debu-
tante didn't get when-. Extinguish
me, Clarence, but I forgot you didn't
know who he is.
He is G. S. T. '15, same as I am, and
we hit Paris together after a few
months of Germans, cooties and other
vermin. The only difference between
us two is that we're not a bit alike.
He loves the ladies-I hate 'em. Ex-
tinguish me, Clarence, but I never yet
saw a healthy man that some female
couldn't make unhealthy-if not by,
her cooking, by divers other means
well known in the art of humbling a
We hit Paris, e. g., Paris hit us. I'm
gonna call him Bill for two reasons.
First, 'cause his name ain't Bill, and
two, 'cause he'd feel even more like
that cream innards if the fellows at
Tech ever knew who it was that got
it like he did.
You know Paris. If you don't, you
ought 'a. Extinguish me, Clarence, but
it's just downright pathetic 'to let two
folks, who've been up there listening
toxlerry chatter, loose in Paris. Bill
and me being as we were-sort of .dif-
ferent in a way, you might say-kind
of froze onto different objectives. Me-
I started looking in at all the bars in
town fwhich there are somel to see if
any Tech boys were there. By the time
I hit the American Bar up by the
Opry, I had about fifty who said they'd
graduated from Tech-only I couldn't
understand them 'cause none of them
Bill-he went looking for two of
these woogly-oogly, la, la, birds to ini-
tiate us into the most expensive cafe
and shows in town. We're alike in
that, me and Bill. Extinguish me, Clar-
ence, but when I'm toting right smart
of that "Bubbling Joy," and Bill's cor-
nered the chicken mart, we're just lia-
ble to pay off the national debt of
Germany after the Peace Pipers get
Long about seven o'clock Bill drops
into the American Bar with four of the
woogly-ooglyiest, la, la-est birds I ever
saw. Only thing I didn't understand
was why there was two Bills. Course,
if he'd hooked up to his twin-ho, I
was glad, but that made only three of
us of the noble species and four of
the la las. I didn't know who was
going to pilot the odd la la, but I de-
voutly hoped it wasn't me.
Extinguish me, Clarence, if Bill
didn't declaim angrily, holding forth
the argument that I was inebriated.
Being too courteous to argue in front
of ladies-on such an evident subject,
the evening being only at the overture-
I beckoned him towards a modest cafe
on the Ble des Italiens. But, extin-
guish me, Clarence, the la las took the
reins and next I knew we'd rounded
the Church where old Bonypart cleaned
up the street-sweepers' union, and were
planked on the raised platform findica-
tive of pricesl at lVfaxim's to the tune
of frilled "peasant" and plank steak
and some more of the Bubbling Joy.
Extinguish me, Clarence, if I wasn't
on kissing terms with that Bubbling
Joy by that time. I could of argued
Pres. Wilson out of 13 of his lil points
if he'd of come in then.
As it was, I got to arguing with Bill
about rebuilding France. The two la
las fyes they'd shrunk to two out in
the airl being excellent French speak-
ers, understood quite a bit of what me
and Bill put to them by way of divert-
isement. Fact is, they directed the con-
versation-meaning us-to a stage box
at the Folies Bergue.
Extinguish me, Clarence, but me and
Bill didn't let up a bit on the rebuild-
ing program. We sort of built hotels
for tourists at Montfaucen, Grandpre,
and Sedan for the benefit of our pos-
terity. Only trouble was, the compe-
tition between me and Bill and the
unclad ladies of the Follies sort of
got too keen and we were' asked to
get out and give the ladies a chance.
The which we did, amid cheers of the
When we gets to the hotel, there was
a letter for Bill from his girl. You
might of known when I started that
this was when the cream-puff was com-
ing in. Bill's girl sort of announced
that she was taking unto herself a
uniform for her mess sergeant and
ended by hoping Bill wouldn't feel out
up. Bill didn't. Extinguish me, Clar-
ence, but he'd just had enough of that
Bubbling Joy to feel like a-dying for
"You knows, Jud," says I, quotingly,
"that old adverb about 'men have died
and worms have et them-but not for
love'!" Forthwith did I hie me Bill-
wards, reaching him just in time to
prevent a somewhat precipitous dive
into the Seine. Which prevent con-
sisted largely in a handful of coat-tails
belonging to Bill and constraining him
to refrain from dying so full of love
Well, me and Bill argued-and 'Bill
dived for the Seine and I held his Coat-
tails. There ain't a thing in the world
worsener man in love, less it's cooties
and fleas both at one time when you're
paralyzed. Bill he'd been running
around with these here Paris girls for
many months, but soon's his girl got
to marrying some of his friends, Bill
headed for the Seine.
All of which brings to mind the fact
that I'm writing a tale without a moral.
Bill didn't drown because I held his
coat-tails. The old adverb says, "Men
have died and worms have 'et 'em-but
not for love." Bill loved about six
girls. Absence didn't make the heart
grow fonder. The sun came up-and
all I got out of it was a handful of
coat-tails-wot th' hell do you make
SLEEPY AND LIEUT. ORB.
Lieut. Orr, who was stationed here
with the S. A. T. C., found great
trouble in getting a date with his girl
who was in love with a private in his
company, but Sleepy, the private, was
determined to keep a date with the
young lady. He went to Lieut. Orr ask-
ing for a pass.
The wise Lieutenant, knowing of our
hero's date, refused him a pass, and
said, "I will take your date," but
Sleepy could not see it that way, so
off he went to see the Officer of the
Day, who, not knowing of the offence
he was committing, gave him the pass.
When our young hero arrived at the
house of his date, who should greet
him at the door but his rival, but at
that he did not stop, but walked in and
with the manners of Chesterfield, he
took the girl from the eyes of his
wonderingcompany commander and off
to town to the show.
THINGS TO WORRY ABOUT
1. The earth will collide with Jupi-
ter Vin 6,000,000,000 years.
2. One dozen rats will "multiply" to
three milliop in one year.
3. Final Exams.
Guest: "What is the name of that
intelligent looking prisoner?"
Guard: "No. 2206."
Guest: "Of course, that is not his
Guard: "Oh, nog that's just his 'pen'
Young Cin Chemistrylz "Professor,
when potassium Io-dide, where did In-
THE TECH TERROR AND TATTLER
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THE TECH TERROR ANDQTATTLER 9
"MY FIRST MESS"
And It Was a Mess
I have never been to college
so you fellows can't hold me
responsible for the things I did or
didn't do. And I never was a Fresh-
man before, either.
When I left Lost Crossing, Ma gave
me some good advice about this and
that, but since I am here I reckon Ma
never went to Ga. Tech, anyway, don't
seem like she did.
The worst part of it was that train
was late.. Mr. Catliff Askew, that's our
preacher and agent at Lost Crossings,
said it would get here at four-fifty, but
when I got here the big clock said
ten minutes to ive. I didn't look at
my watch for maybe some city sharper
might snatch it from me.
But that was not the worst. When
I got out to this school-oh, my, I am
here, but I donit know how he done it,
he came so fast I couldn't count the
people. The fellow only charged me
a dollar. Q
When I got in the dormitory the
Doctor gave me a key for my new
fifty-cent piece, and he said it was for
my room. -I took my telescope up and
came right back like he told me. I had
always been taught to do just as the
doctor told me. I wasn't real sick, just
home-sick a little. A
The doctor took- me over to the eat-
ing house. I guess it was because he
had taken a liking to me. But I can
take care of myself, I reckon, since
I wash behind my ears now.
After we stood outside a little while
we all went in, I guess there was
enough of us for a big revival. It must
have been the best room Ccause they
had white covers on the tables, just
like Ma has on Sunday for the preacher
and deaconsl. I' wanted to sit down
right away, but some fellow said stand
up and I stood.
Talk about suppers, fellows, we had
one. I 'got a middle chair with a city
fellow on each -side of me, at least I
guess they were, since both wore nose
specs with a gold chain. I ll" couldn't
understand them very wellg' what I
couldn't get was the names, -of the
food. Ma told me all about the knife
and fork, about holding them' down
and keeping my little finger -up. I got
that pretty good considering my ex-
perience. But that food! .I couldn't
see any cart-wheels, or sinkers, or bull
or hay or zipp or disinfectant on the
table, so the fellow on the left said
right away that I was a bloom idiot, and
the other one reckoned I hadnit been
out much. I could not help it, could
I? Anyway, I didn't get hungry, be-
cause my arms are long. The food
was all right, but I wish Ma could show
'them--cooks how to make yarns. I bet
they took the jackets off first. An-
other thing, the meat wasn't done. Fire-
wood must be expensive up here, I
guess that was why they wasn't fin-
ished. I asked the waiter if he didn't
think it was a little rare. He said he
reckoned so, since they didn't have it
but once a week. I don't know .yet
why they are stingy with the butter-
maybe the cow is going dry. I only
had enough for one biscuit, and when I
asked for more the waiter wanted to
know if I thought I was in a dairy.
He must have thought I couldn't see
good. And when we came to pie! It
was awful good, but I didn't ask for
a second helping. I Hnished, but most
every one was gone, but I was going
to. show them that I knew how to use
a finger bowl.
But when I asked the waiter for one,
he kicked me out. I guess Ma was
wrong that time.
Condition-A scholarly attainment.
Cut-A stolen pleasure.
Faculty-An unnecessary evil.
Freshie-An innocent child.
Soph-A worldly wise sage.
,lunior+A plaything of the faculty.
Senior-A real wise guy.
graduate-A good fellow without a
' Flunk-A result of hard luck. '
Exam-A relic of, the Spanish In-
Lecture-A total loss of time.
Holiday-A brief respite.
Vacation-The shortest period in the
Report-A thing to be explained.
Mess Hall-The answer to "when is
an eating house not an eating house."
A little bit of powder,
A little dab of paint,
Makes a thing of beauty,
Of a thing that aint.
So those little girlies,
Clever as they be,
Use those little boxes, till
They're wonderful to see.
Q73 GREAT LINES or THE
1. Hindenburgh Line.
2. K. G.'s Line.
3. Pud's Straight Line.
4. Edgar Dunlap's Line to the Wo-
5. Cox's Line on Dancing.
6. Annette Kellerman's Lines.
7. Rob GriFlith's Line of Bull.
lst Sgt. Sanford: "As you WAS."'
TRYING OUT FOR THE
CBy One Who Tl'i8d,
Confidence over my past accomplish-
ments urged me forward with a firm
and steady step. Of course I could
make the "Marionettes"g a fellow with
my far-reaching experience was sure
to make a hit. Think of the times I
had appeared in public at home.
There was the production of "The Ten
Nights in the Barroomf' by the ladies
of the W. C. T. U., in which I took
the heavy part of the little girl. In
recognition of this work the Lost Cross-
ing Weekly Herald said: "The deep
pathos expressed by the little maiden
brought tears to the eyes of the most
hardened." From then on my rise Cin
Lost Crossing? was rapid. When the
"Ladies' Society for the Protection of
Dumb Animals" gave "All for Love," I
portrayed Cupid. This was when I
was young, but as I grew older I took
bigger and bigger parts, and had I not
left home I was to play "Hamlet" when
staged by the 'L-Shakespearean Circle."
With these advantages I felt no fear.
The hall was darkened as I entered
to take a seat-before'the stage, which
was larger than the one at' home and
more brilliantly lighted. The, large-
ness would not daunt me. After turn-
ing in my name I waited with arms
folded across my hero's breast' where,
in the past, many a fair heroine had
found a harbor of refuge to shed hers
I surveyed the other hopefuls, about
thirty in number. Few, according to
my standards, could be possibilities so
far as looks were concerned. Hollow
chestedf and 'round shouldered, they
lacked my erect figure so suited to
the stalwart hero. Weak chins and
no countenance, they lacked my firm
jaw of determination so necessary when
the villain is heaping up his insults.
Dim, narrow, squinty eyes, they lacked
my large, lustrous brown orbs that look
defiance at the intruder or warm in the
glowing expressions of love at will.
They came in with slouching steps,
where they should have entered as I,
with firm pompous stride of the con-
queror. What a motley collection to
even be so 'bold as to come out for a
club like the "Marionettes." I was
really amused as I watched the distress
of these men who sat as if at trial.
Why did they not rest calmly and
nonchalantly as I did. It would be
great fun to see these aspirants to the
limelight perform, so I settled back in
'4The first tryout will be Mr. Robert
Castlemore Booths." What! Was I
fContinued on page 115
THR TECH TERROR AND TATTLER
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TECH TERROR AND TAT
Trying Out for the Marionettes
fContinued from page 95
first? I arose, dropping my hat on the
floor, 'made my way down the aisle,
tripping over an out-stretched foot.
What a beginning! As I see, it was
the beginning of the end. How I- got
to the center of the stage I do not
know.' Anyway I was there, the foot-
lights partly returning my senses,
whichwas for only a moment. Strange
to say, all the pockets in my clothes
seemed to be sewed up and my hands
dangled loosely at my side. Chanc-
ing to glance down, instead ofhrny feet
I saw two gunboats, so I tried to hide
one behind the other. t
. "ML Boothe, will you give me a pan-
tomime?" A pantomime? Yes, I had
heard that word before and by ex-
treme effort I remembered having pre-
pared one for the occasion, but the
idea was very vague. For a moment
I .stood there limply gazing into the
-vast beyond. Bright idea! I should
pantomime a saleslady. I did, but from
my ,contortions it was impossible to de-
termine whether I was dishing out soap
at a chop suey joint or rooting at a
football game. -
"ML Boothe, will you please register
fear, joy, sorrow, surprise, hate." I
did everything I was told to do, but
I fear it was not noticed as my facial
expression did not change, nor did a
muscle of my body move. I couldn't
move for I was glued in my tracks.
4'Mr. Boothe, will you give me some
Shakespeare?" Ah, Shakespeare! How
familiar. I grasped the words, they
were like a straw to a drowning man,
a candle light oh the darkened ho-
rizon. I braced myself and took one
step forward. In my mind's eye I saw
Mark Antony giving his great oration
over the dead body of Caesar. So
would I repeat his words. I, put my
right foot forward, placed my left hand
in the folds of my coat and extended
my right hand far up toward the
ens. Silence reigned, the whole
ence awaited my words.
"If you have tears prepare to
them now." I stopped. Another
would not come to my lips. There I
stood with my right foot still forward
and my right hand still held up in the
air. Appreciate, if you can, my ex-
treme agony. The audience began to
twitter, to giggle, and finally laughed
outright. The "tears" for which il' had
so earnestly plead started to trickle
down their cheeks. With one leap I
cleared the footlights, rushed up the
aisle and fied. '
I did not want to join the "Marion-
ettes" anyway. - n ,-
Rosoliof has invented a new Physics.
Spring is that rambunctious season
of the year that comes just after win-
ter, and just before summer. Coming
just after the hard, hard winter, it is
the golden key that unlocks all the
joys of summer to our long suffering
Spring means to jump up and it is
therefore the season of the year when
the fiowers jump out of the ground and
pa jumps up out of his chair and cusses
when he 'gets the bill caused by us
jumping up and buying a new Spring
Spring usually appears in our midst
about- the first of March, although a
warmly camouflaged part of late win-
ter is sometimes mistaken by the un-
initiatcd for the real article. The
gen-u-ine article, however, is positively
identified by the soul-racking, intangi-
ble, deadly malady that always accom-
panies it, known as Spring Fever.
Spring has now put in its appear-5
ance at Georgia Tech. On a certain:
morning not so very long ago, a stu-5
dent of this institution, as was his usual-
room-matefs foot from his left eye-'
brow, raising his weary head to take
a look at the clock and calculating, by
"Young's Modulus" the acceleration he'
must put into 'his next movements in
order to get to school by five minutes'
after the hour. This morning he did'
not follow the succeeding procedure inf
his program-for this morning he knew
that Spring had arrived. Yesterday
morning had been winter, yet yesterday
had been warmer than this, the sweet
little birds had infused the hazy air
with just as great a degree of insidious
harmony, as the sun had been reflected
with just as great brilliance from the
brightly polished picture frame con-
taining the magic of his adored one.,
But he knew this morning to be the
prognostigation of Spring, in spite of
Prof. Schneideris announcement of six
inches of snow before twilight. The
positive herald was the unmistakable,
soft, cosy, comfortable feeling of awful,
all-pervading, concentrated, uncontrol-
lable laziness, and absolute inertia that
had, with the gentle but inflexible and
terrific force of ten thousand tons of
drowsy feathers smothered entirely his
usual, inflexible, impelling energy and
like the soft fall of snow converted the
hard angular outlines of his usual
school thoughts into a shadowy realm of
blissful, joyous dreams. "Though it be
December and Spring Fever settle its
velvet lined taions upon ye, ye may
know that spring is upon ye"-Bill
Shakesmilton. But spring fever had
nothing on 'that greatest foe of late
custom fexcept on Sundaysl, awoke,i
which process consisted of removing his'
tee. Therefore, by telling his room-
mate to pull the cover off of him and
by summoning the last shreds of his
once efficient resolution and will power
he manages to drag himself from his
all-comfortable haven of ease and once
more seek those familiar abodes of
learning and halls of agony.
Alas, he may just as well never have
entered. No thoughts of Cauchy's
ratio test or the amount of latent mag-
netism in the N pole of a scrambled
cucumber, infests his slumbering think
instigator. When it does manage to
instigate, its field of activity lies far
from the deep engineering subjects
that are going on around him. As he
gazes absent-mindedly at his pencil it
seems to grow in size to the magnitude
and likeness of a baseball bat, and as
he swings it in imagination he can al-
most hear the jar of a carky crack of
the horsehide meeting the hickory. He
wakes up. Was that crack his im-
agination? No. Faintly borne on the
blushing breeze Cpoetical alliterationl
from the direction of newly green
Grant Field, the hollow plunks of the
mitts, the faint slaps of the gloves
and those entrancing cracks, mingled
with that baseball chatter and clatter,
strikes his ear with a dizzy ecstacy.
In unison with the drone of his
proffs voice he dreams on. Once more
he sees a red and black uniformed
pitcher slowly wind up, like the snap
of a whip he unleashes, like a Hash
of light the new white spheroid wings
its light towards the waiting batsman.
Like a perfect machine, quick and true
crouching batsman lunges forward,
golden T on his arm flashes in unmi-
with the polished shelahlah in his
hand, and far-far into center field the
EXCUSES PROFESSORS WON'T
This is as far as the lesson goes.
2. I wasnit here last time.
Sick last night.
4-. Lost my book.
5. I knew that, but have forgotten it.
6. I forgot the fine part at the bot-
of the page.
7. That is not in my book.
8. I thought we could omit that.
9. Sat up with a dead man last
Dr. Wallace's definition of love:
"Love is an inward feeling of an out-
Frank Roman says at other colleges
the members of the band call their
leader Mr. So-And-So, but here at Tech
where they have best band they call
QAsk Prof. 'McKay from M. I. TJ morning slumber-the absence commit- their leader "WOR" QI wonder why.l
TECH TERROR AND TAT
Spirals is that part of a military
equipage that is designed to cover and
otherwise adorn the he-trousered calves
of the wearer. We said designed, in
reality, they meander around all the
adjacent territory, from the foot to
the knee, depending upon the shape
and constitution of the happy C?l
wearer. They are camouflaged under
such inspiring cognomens as "wrapped
1eggins,', "woolen puttees," "gauze
bandages," Ncheesecloth strips," and ad
infinitum, and come in all the colors of
the rainbow, which wide variety is called
O. D. by the enterprising storekeepers.
They also come in all grades of cloth
sacking and basket work, the "croker
sack" variety being the one that the
well-dressed Tech man usually acquires.
The process of the acquisition is usu-
ally along these lines:
The hopeless Tech man enters the
clothing store to buy canary seed or
hair oil for his thriving pompadour,
little dreaming that he is illustrating
the old simile of putting his head into
the lion's jaw, or sharing honors with
our old friend, the fly, when he in-
vestigated the spacious mansion of the
spider. By way of conversation and
giving a little bite to his all-'devour-
ing thirst for knowledge fcarefully in-
stilled and tenderly nurtured by our
own Tech profs.J, he peacefully in-
quires the price of you pair of what-do-
you-call-'em-leggins-or our own friend,
the spirals. That cooks his goose. The
salesman immediately andvalso at once
cuts loose with an enfilading cross fire,
preceded by a gas and smoke discharge
of sales grenades that knocks our poor
Tech man's feebler counter barrage
about as far as the Golden Tornado will
knock Pitt. if they ever venture from
their lair down this way. Little do our
friend's piteous protestations of total
brokenness, the possession of unnum-
bered pairs of "putts" and his other
hastily raised alibis daunt this rising
young salesman. He has us in his
power, and he knows it.
Shall he wrap them up? "Oh, yes,
they are all wool regulation O. D. and
guaranteed to iitf' "Why are they
such a pinkish yellow color?" "Be-
cause that is all they are wearing
now." "Oh, that's all right, he'l1 cash
it." "Just five dollars and everybody
else is charging ten."
Finally, a sadder and wiser man, he
escapes with his spirals, but leaves
the greater part of his roll behind.
The scene shifts. Behold the proud
possessor in his erratic endeavors to
drape the endless strips of stubborn-
ness about his shapely calves. Ah!
How easy it is. Going according to
the simple instructions of the salesman,
he completes the job in a hurry, only
to find that they only reach about half
way to the desired point. In unwrap-
ping them, of course, the roll slips out
of his hand and rolls gaily over into
the fire grate, where it rescinds into a
sadly dilapidated condition. He now
does not know which way to reroll
them, but takes a guess, and after
getting them rewound, finds he is
wrong again. The next time they are
too looseg the next too tightg next too
large at the bottomg next too large at
the top, next a mixture, and-aw, let
us leave hirn in his agony to himself.
Finally, with a burst of rage and
rather emphatic language, he grabs the
now battered things and fixes them any
'old way about his leg, which proves,
as queer as it may seem, to give the
best results of all. N
Spirals are adjustable. Therein lies
their beauty. No matter what the size
or shape or color of the limb, a pair
of spirals will fit it perfectly. For take
a fat leg-one of these great big hams
like Smith affairst As ,the owner of
this style of calf is relatively large,
the spirals will go a minimum thy
Theorem IV, Chapter Il, Differential
Calculusl number 'of times, thereby
covering it thoroughly and reducing its
size. ANow, take the lank, skinny kind
like Darling uses to get about on. With
this stylish shape the spirals will make
an unlimited number of revolutions or
convolutions, thereby exactly increas-
ing the size and shapeliness of this
frequent type of limb. If the wearer
so desires, any shape or camouflage may
be attaiired by stuffing with cotton,
boards, etc. , Q
The great objection to spirals, how-
ever, lies in their erratic habits' lfor
they are like men, prone to this form
of indoor sportsl. They are forever
in the habit of unrolling, turning shem-
selves inside out, and ever and anon
becoming unfastened at odd moments
from their rightful positions. Thus, let
the wearer be but hitting up a ten- sec-
ond clip in a furious rain, and they pare
as sure of coming down in' the first big
mud puddle he comes to, as school is
sure to last through June. Again, in
the seventh heavon of bliss, "HER" own
head settled against his manly shohlder,
he is dreamily gliding about at a swell
dance to the tune of his favorite waltz,
when-horrors!-to the vast amuse-
ment of his friends, 'he discovers that
those low-down spirals have become uns
fastened, and are now nicely tangled
about the fair ankles. of his .pretty partl
ner. He does not see the fun in- it as
do his friends. Neither does she.
Sometime in the far future he ihay,
She may, too-but it is dotibtful.
So much for the spirals.
I ,Would you call Red Barron a
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THE TECH TERROR AND TATTLER
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THE TECH TERROR AND TATTLER 15
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425.941 LE ,Wh
Over the Top
CContinued from page l3i
livered by June lst, at the latest. You
selected "run 'o mine" if it was your
first offense and hastened to catch a
car so as to be able to receive the
wagon on its arrival. Six days later
the "coal" arrived. The usual method
of delivering the "diamond dust" was
to dip it out of the wagon in buckets
and pour it in the cellar where it lay
in a puddle. Then if you still wanted
a fire you went out and busted up the
fence for fuel. The coal would not
All things have their end, even coal
famines, and so it was with this, but
the shortage of B. T. U's. in the coal
pile was succeeded by a dearth not
only in calories, but in luxes, lumens
and candle powers. The gas began
to grow weak and the Itlame to grow
paler and paler until you had to strike
a match in order to locate the burner
to turn it off. This situation cannot
be appreciated unless it has been ex-
perienced. If any of the readers who
use this new-fangled electricity want
to see what a gas famine is like let
them follow the simple rules here given
for twenty-four hours and they will
have a pretty realistic idea of the ef-
fect of this famine on those who fol-
low the advertisement on the stack of
the gas company and "cook with gasf,
Use no light except that of a pocket
flashlight. Eat only such prepared
foods as can be purchased in canned
form. Use only cold water. Shades of
This, too, had its end, but Mr.
Hoover was now on the job. Meatless
days, wheatless days, butterless days,
eatless days followed each other in a
continous procession. At one time
sugar was as diliicult to procure as a
saloon license in Georgia. Then a car-
load arrived and the saccharine crys-
tals were doled out to the crowds of
anxious buyers by the spoonful. This
scarcity, as well as the lack of other
necessary materials, soon brought a
terrible calamity on the Tech students.
The price of chocolate milks went up
to 10 cents! "C'est la guerren says
the Frenchman resignedly as he un-
dertakes some new sacrifice and in the
same spirit the Techite forked over
the other jitney or ordered a glass of
cold water. "C'est la guerref'
The fuelless days brought a new sub-
ject of conversation to the campus but
nothing else except possibly the loss
of sundry soft drinks or a trip to the
show. Numerous arguments were ad-
vanced in some quarters to show that
Tech ought to close on Mondays, but
the authorities could not see it that
way. We were spared this sacrihce.
These days are past and we can look
back at them and perhaps even smile
at the tragedies of the past. They are
nothing. We can look forward into
the future and see real sacrifices that
lie before. Who minds a little incon-
venience in a cause such as ours that
may bring a call for real sacriices in
the future? May we then, as now,
say with the French, "C'est la guerre"
and go on about our daily tasks with
the unfaltering determination to do
what is required of us.
Atlanta welcomes Yapp Young back
because they can have Grand Opera
Bee passed his honey. CDeepJ
16 THE TECH TERROR AND TATTLER
Wear HBill the Tailors
The Best Men At Tech Have Stamped On Our Clothes With Approval
See our beautiful yellow, fifteen buttoned, lace trimmed, cotton and
canvas fall model.
lf you buy our suitings you will certainly buy our overcoat to cover it.
lf you buy our overcoat you will certainly want another! '
Bull, like infinity, is not exactly de-
finable. We can spend six pages in an
illuminating dissertation upon its defi-
nition, and then when we have it
henuned up in a corner, and our itching
hands almost upon it, it slips through
a knot hole that we have not pre-
viously seen. Mr. Webster defines Bull
as the higher order of talking, super-
artistic language manipulation, the
rhythmic exercise of the jaw and lungs,
etc., but this, as may readily be seen,
by the highly enlightened Technique
reader, is a sadly approximate defini-
Bull is the axle grease that makes
the world go around. It is that fine
art of putting oneis brain or ivory into
such munificent awe-inspiring, forceful
and compelling language that the per-
son to whom it is addressed knows
more about the subject than the 'fBull
artist" knows himself. lt is the prat-
tle of childhood, the conversational me-
dium of the college boy, and through
it the maxim of age and wisdom are
given to the world. lt is nonsense
and wind in the sheepskin of knowl-
edge. It is that gift which has made
K- fcensoredi and Dr. fcensoredi
great, and the lack of 'which causes
the great percentage of the "drop from
the rolls" Knot being able to bull out
It is the curse of mankind when
somebody else is using it and the gift
of the gods when the other fellow is'
having the pleasure of listening to you
shoot it. ln short, it is our own friend
"hot airn alias "bush," alias "bunk,,'
alias "wind," etc., or to put it in a
military way, "camouflage language" in
a new suit of clothes.
Bull was first invented and intro-
duced into the Garden of Eden by
our old friend the devil himself, and
the newly-wed Mrs. Eve was such an
apt, pupil that until recently her sex
has held the belt against all comers.
Little, however, do the awe inspiring
students of Georgia Tech sit back and
watch anybody else hold the champion-
ship in any branch of athletics or in-
door sports. So early in the history
of the school an informal team of
bull shooters was organized that soon
wrested the supremacy in this field
from the fair sex and nailed another
rag to our championship post, where
it has remained ever since. For pur-
poses of practice, the mess hall was
erected, and there, led by Gen. Gus,
bull met amid scenes of terrible con-
flict in corrugated carnage that would
have made a Tech-Georgia football de-
bacle ffrom the Russian news? look
like a pass-of-Nabiscos-pink tea-dance,
and would have caused Leonidas, the
Lion-Hearted to die of fright if he had
heard it from as near as Georgian
Terrace. Ah, them was the good old
days. Even the faculty members had
to be initiated as a means of self-
preservation against the terrific on-
slaught of the finished Tech bull
shooter, fresh from his tri-daily mess
hall practice. l
As Shakespeare so aptly said, "Bull
is mighty and must prevail." Then
it was that the captain of the base-
ball team could apply the bull art and
mesmerize the umpire into giving his
man a base on four strikes. Then it
was that a Georgia man, after an ar-
gument with a Tech man, would go
back to Athens, believing Georgia to
be a branch of Boys' High School, and
Tech the center of the universe. Then
it only took three and a half minutes
to convince a prof. that your grade
should be 95 instead of 25. Them was
the good old days.
The legislature stepped in about this
time, however, and put a stop to or-
ganized bull shooting, thereby giving a
chance to the individual. Now every
body tries to out shoot the other fel-
low, but recently great progress has
been made by the formation of leagues.
Just take a look around at any time
or place and you will see little knots
of artists and would-be artists, practic-
ing the latest fashions and most up-
to-date methods of shooting a toro.
NEW PENCIL SHARPENER
While all the engineering courses at
Tech are getting new and modern
equipments for their work, so is the
commercial department. We believe in
working with the latest and most up-
to-date equipments, so we have decid-
ed to get a pencil sharpener. A col-
lection was taken up for that purpose,
and the large sum of 31.50 was soon
in hand. After much. consideration,
the president of last year's "Easy Rid-
ers Aptsf' fAsburyD was entrusted to
get this wonderful machine.
Everything went along fine until one
of our greenhorns went to use the com-
plicated apparatus, and instead of put-
ting the pencil in the hole, he put his
finger in it, and started to turn the
crank. Now, the person who did this
brilliant thing was no other than the
high-minded Mr. T. N. Colley. We had
to be rather patient with our dear
friend, who had not heard the lecture
by Asbury on how to "usit." Many
brilliant questions were asked, but now
it is working fine, and open to inspec-
tion of all.
THVE TECH TERROR AND TATTLER 17
-Where Do You Buy Your lrlearses?
These hearses, colored in red, orange and gt-senior blue polka dot will
make a higher speed than any other hearse made. We give nine per cent
discount and profit sharing coupon to every Tech man purchasing.
KNOCKS MOTOR COMPANY
I1'i h -EJ
S. O. L.
- The Engineers Enlisted Reserve corps
was organized about January 1, 1918,
and was at the time of organization the
only immediate relief from the draft
for technical students. This very select
corps was organized through the efforts
of the Chief of Engineers for the pur-
pose of allowing the young men the
technical colleges. throughout the coun-
try to remain in school and complete
their education instead of going to the
war with an unfinished education and
as a buck private in the rear rank.
This was such a wonderful opportu-
nity for all college men to remain in
school and at the same time delay that
little notice from the Local Board that
the Chief, fearing there would be' a
rush for vacancies in this organization
limited the membership to the first third
in scholastic standing in each school.
Of course when it was announced that
only thebest men in school as selected
by the faculty would be allowed to
enlist in this fine organization there
was a grand rush for berths and when
a man was selected for the honor of
being a member of the S. O. L.'Club
he had a right to be proud of him-
self. It was a very 'difficult and com-
plicated route these members traveled
in entering this club but once they
were in there was no chance to get
out and I am sure each member felt
the importance of his membership from
the date of enlistment until he Hnally
put his signature on that old dis-
charge. To some it appeared that a
man in joining the S. O. L. Club was
merely getting out of the draft but
as a matter of fact when we stepped
out of the draft we automatically
stepped into a cyclone.
All went well with the S. O. L. Club
during the spring of 1918 and during
the summer months more victims were.
recruited into the organization. Won-
derful stories were told the prospective
candidates of how glorious it was to
be a soldier in :Uncle Sam's army and
at the same time walk the streets with
citizen's clothes on. Asa result the
business of rushing members for the
club was fine during the summer and
by the time school opened in the fall'
we had a full quota of about twenty-
The members of this club continued
in fine spirits and there was nothing
to disturb their peaceful 'morning sleep
until one morning in October when
Major Hermance ordered that all mem-
bers of the club would immediately
move into barracks ,with C company.
From that time on the members of the
S. O. L. Club enjoyed a great many
privileges that they had not hitherto
enjoyed. For instance they enjoyed
the privilege of making reveille every
morning at 5.20, in fact it seemed to
most of the members that we had hardly
gotten to bed when it was time to get
up again. The time for going to bed
and the time for getting pup were :so
near on time that it was hardly worth
while to prepare for bed as we had
been in the habit of doing, so the result
was that in order for a member of this
club to prepare for bed he merely took
off his hat, turned downythe blankets
and then he had nothing to do until
5.20 the next morning.
During the first month in Camp Crys-
tal de Palace most ofthe members of
the club enjoyed a few extra privi-
leges in addition to the regular- morn-
ing drill, police duty, -etc. During the
first month most of thefmemberswent
to at least three or four K.. P. parties.
We enjoyed these parties very much as
was evidenced by the fact that we al-
ways went back. Whenever a K. P.
party was given we always had at least
a committee present to represent- the
club if all members could not be pres-
ent in person. ,
- 1 must-say that the club had two
days -in each month in which to rest.
We had absolutely nothing to do on
those days in the way of military duties.
Those days were the days of signing
the pay roll and the day of receiving
the pay. We were a select club and
the oiiicers knew that we should not
be made to work as hard as the other
men. in the company so they gave us
the two above-mentioned days forf rest.
Our title S. O. L. dates from the time
we were assigned these two days of
I am sure all members of the, S. O.
L. Club enjoyed the benents of the
club wonderfully but at the last meet-
ing -we adopted the following resolu-
i'We, the members of the S. O. L.
Club, hereby pledge ourselves that in
case of another war we will not join
another reserve organization but will
seek membership in an organization
that is designed to proceed to the front
Welre green, we admit, but.we've stood
' the test, .
And now we feel we're due some rest-
So next year we intend to take our ease
With Calculus, Analyt and such as
One thing in our favor, this we learn,
Green wood and Freshmen do not burn.
BEFORE AND AFTER TAKING
Fresh: "Ye gods and little fishes."
Senior: '6Oh, thou dieties and dimin-
utive denizens of the deep."
TECH Tamron AND TAT
Extract from "The Psychological Phil-
osophy of the Osculatory Process"
BY FULLER BULL
In discussing such a question, one is
somewhat puzzled as to where to start,
at the beginning, in the middle or at
the end. However, one must start
As to a definition of love. The in-
comprehensibility of each individual's
personal inclination absolutely precludes
the possibility of establishing rigid reg-
ulations :for the government of human
conduct. Therefore it would be an
expression of consummate asininity,
of senile indigency of intellect, of com-
prehensive necessity for mental equili-
brium to attempt such a diflicult if not
impossible task. CThis is not an ad-
vertisement for Funk 81 Wagnall's Qic-
tionary, but merely the outpourings 'of
an overloaded soul.D
Love may be divided into two parts,
that existing before and after marriage.
Before marriage, kissing a girl is heav-
enly, afterward, kissing same girl, mo-
notonous. Before marriage a kiss is a
pleasure, afterward, a duty. Kissing
one's wife is like drinking Bevo, there
is no kick in it. Of course, a great
deal depends on whose wife is the
Love before marriage is like living
in Hell with a good view of Heaven,
after marriage, just plain Hell without
the view. Maybe it was .less Willard,
in his "Ode to the Codfish" who said,
"Some men are born foolish, others
fall in love."
Some men have wondered where the
seat of love was, in the heart, lungs
or gizzard. Judging from the amount
of candy some boys carry to their
girls, it must be somewhere near the
The following incident may throw
some light on what love is:
Froggie Morton: "What is life?"
First Fresh: "Life is just one damn
thing after another."
'Second Fresh: 'LAh, he's got that
mixed up with being in love."
Lacking experience in these matters,
in fact being somewhat of a misogy-
nist, and with a heart as cold 'as a
stepmother's kiss, I say, lacking experi-
ence in these matters, I proceeded to
ask several gentlemen who would not
consider deviating from the strict path
of rectitude, just what being in love
was like. Following are some an-
"It,s like cranking a Ford, too much
"There's no feeling." fWhere there's
kissee. no sense there is no feeling.J
- aerss -ro I
SA Y Bo .sm-T rr ws. X0 " aww?
'QP-Ramp AND erm-R 1 ous FEELING ?
w+4EN You GET A LE-,--,-EPVFRO H V
HOME THAT 'corvrnws THE 4 x I
THREE -swam-Es-r worzns AZ'-' f MZ!
IN THE ENGLISH iw-reuse ,W 52, "ENC LOSE , Fm D' c HECK "
AND an-s IYEATD. 1-ms ENQ
QF' 'PHE MONTH :QND ,
GOT Tv-I E "LE IYMESU OH.'l30Y , ffl
IT .S GREAT
1 X ?
, f 'J - .
i l trsff r- 6
Quite a difference of opinion. How-
ever, all agreed that it causes a mental,
moral, physical, and last but not least,
a financial depression in the lover.
Some men say you can't love a fat
woman. Take it from me, boys, those
cold winter nights, when the weather
is chilly and coal is so high, a nice,
fat woman is a luxury. fFat women,
Let us picture to ourselves some nor-
mal or sub-normal individual, of aver-
age or nearly human intelligence, whose
principal possessions are a smile and a
pair of pants, and who wilfully, heed-
lessly, shamelessly, unwaryingly, help-
lessly, deeply, rambunctiously, abso-
lutely and completely falls in love.
The first symptoms are a general hag-
gard look, a halting step, loss of appe-
tite, and a succession of sighs. Where
before he possessed some amount of
intellect, now he couldn't even pass
thi entrance examination to Milledge-
Generally the quintessence of his
amatorial aspirations is some freckled-
faced, snaggle-toothed, knock-kneed
damsel with no pulchritude and less
intellect. To him, however, she is the
acme of feminine grace and loveli-
So he pursues his onward way, liv-
ing in an atmosphere of Love, breath-
ing sighs, and feeling, as one of our
novelists has it, like some poor heart-
broken wretch, yearning for one fleet-
ing glimpse of his beloved, that his
soul may be soothed into a seeming
sense of sorrowful solace, and when
he perceives this ethereal vision of un-
mitigated loveliness, he proclaims with
blated breathla "Thosci:q ,eyes, those ears,
t ose nose, t em nec .
Then comes the crucial moment when
he desires to request said damsel to
become his spouse. '
Taking his ring in one hand and his
heart in the other, hoping to bribe her
with the former to accept the 'latter,
he kneels before the image of his
dreams, seizes one of the damsel's mitts,
murrgurs the fateful words, then
We ask you, gentle reader, if such a
spectacle, viewed in the cold light of
logic, seems to radiate anything of in-
telligence or even horse sense.
We have left out of consideration
marriage for money. Of course, none
of us would marry a girl simply be-
cause her pater familias was overloaded
fvith the filthy lucre, although we rarely
et it stand in the way.
So much for love. Is it a disease,
a form of insanity, a heavenly passion,
Of a joke? It all depends on the point
THE TECH TER'Rfo'R AND TATTLER 19
Gi' ' ' 'Tl
Do You Knows the Fundamental of Mustaohes?
HOXSEY, HOPKINS AND DU PREE
THE ALFALFA TRIO
' Will Demonstrate, Inoculate and Appropriate I
Come to see us For men .only
EI . ,
Football mustaches barred
- - EI
'soma irnotrencrs ON MAR-
' RIAG-E W1-LR BRIDES:
BRIDES ARE WAR
'Several have asked why we refer to
marriage, in the same sense as war.
There, is 'no difference.
A fellow meets at girl and decides
that ,she is the woman he 'wants to
"battle through life withf'
You "present arms," she "falls inf'
You 'talk it over and decide upon an
V At the ,marriage license bureau you
"sign up." The ministerf 'fswears you
There are. only a few "skirmishes"
during courtship. The "real fighting"
starts- after the marriage. A
That7s when a man thinks he7s. a
'fcolonelf' But ,he's only a nut.
In Turkey: a woman: salaams her hus-
band. Over here they slam them.
K the home, as well as. on the bat-
tlehelds, they use "hand-grenades,"
such as flat-irons, pots, pans and rolls
ing, pins. X X
The wife is usually a great 'irifierf'
She rifles. her husbands pockets, every
She takes all of your large money
and confines you to "quarters"
V Whether you. have done anything or
not, she' always has. you on 'fmess def
There7s one good thing, she makes
imosti of her "counter-attacks" in the
department Stores. '
And she knows- how top. "charge,"
She's your 'fcommanding officer,'i and
you're: her 'gsupplyf oEicer."
In the trenches, fighting lets up once
.in a-while, but with the "Home Guards"
it never' ceases.
Youzhold one important, position, and
'that' is "Payinaster." You pay for the
privilege of letting her battle with
Y The fiercest fighting has yet to comeg
wait until the "infantry arrives."
Instead of nshouldering arms," you
shoulder baby. ,
On the battlefield, the shells may
screech and scream, but they have
nothing on the kid.
You get your "walking papersi' every
d This is. about the only "hiking" you
'Instead of dodging bullets, you've
got to dodge' tacks. The country has
a lot of tacks Ctaxl dodgers today.
War has another- advantage. You
only "sign upl' for four years. There's
no clause like that in your wedding
You3 can get exempt from war on ac-
count of marriage, but you can't get
exempt from marriage on account of
Maybe you' bachelors have an idea
that biscuits are harmless, if your wife
makes them. Well-don't encourage
My pal told me that his wife threw
one at him once. It missed him and
tore a hole in the side of the room.
"In Europe you get a '4mask" to pro-
tect yourself from poisonous gas, but
you donit get any mask if you are
talking to your Wife.
AFTER ROLL CALL
Wilson: "Where's the lesson, Pro-
fessor, and will you lend me your book?
I think I had better study a little."
We hear that some of the Spring
street girls are keeping their blinds
and windows closed since some of our
budding surveyors have learned the
uses of a transit.
THE OLD MESS HALL
fTo be recited to the tune of
The Old Swimmin' Holei
Oh, the old mess hall,
Where the Freshmen, large and small,
Look like a 'bunch' of pigs,
Who had eaten not at all
For several lengthy days or even be-
For the gurgle of the soup, like the
sound of falling rain,
Presaged ill for Uncle Gus, when he
counted his ,daily gain.
Oh, the old mess hall, '
How the sounds come back
Like the roar of the ocean
waves are coming in,
Each man in deadly earnest endeavor-
ing to eat
His soup before the rest, and the first
to get the meat.
But the noise of gurgling soup is as
nothing to the sound
Of the clatter of the knives as the
meat is passed around.
Oh, the old Mess Hall,
It is very sad indeed, but the tale, it
. must be told,
There is no more butter to be had, and
biscuits are stone cold.
There is no more gravy with the meat,
and the rice, it is no more,
And the merest mention of pork and
beans, makes me awful sore,
Then when things look darkest, I heave
a happy sigh,
For I pitched a lucky nickel and won
the other fellow's pie.
Prof. Watters: "What do you mean
by the term 'stock broker'?"
1Webb: "A broker who deals in cat-
. l 11 i Qiivg Eff'
1 me You a mrisbhn Scientist?
1 : Wk .
W A Well, you donft have to be to realize why lha Qs is is mm
place in lawn m will old books.
H "We work for om' Banff' +
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W. ,.,, in . AMX, .,
Surveying for the Monday afternoon - Professor Morton says, 'That the
'sjeetion' has taken 'on a new vlamor. 'Torus' roblem is a 'devil."' He also
,, U . P
One of 'the Misses, "Williams Street" says, "It 'tore us' up." Do you get it.
came by. Everybody immediately His I1 olclock integral section did-N
knocked off. -in the -neck.
V Soph: "Who is 'Secretary of the In- "Blue": "That dress you wore last
-terior'?" night was certainly a song!"
Bright C?J Fresh: "Why, Hoover, Pretty She: "So? What song?"
'of -course." "'Blire": "Sweet and 4Low."'
Cowan: HAS time goes on 't' ap-
D. M.: "Now, Mr. Cowan, we'1l
send that to the Mathematical
Our definition of the Blue Print is
two book covers with a lot of "bull"
in between. What "ain't" bull is pic-
TECH TERROR AND TAT
EXTRACT FROM THE EPIS-
TLES OF EZRA
I am writing on the Ymca table with
the piano playing in my new uniform.
You aughter should see this place
which they 'call george Teck. l guest
he muster been a great man fer them
to name sech a fine place fer him.
His house which they hole classes in
has three Q33 Hows and severul rooms
on every flow. I aint never saw any
pictures uv him or nobody which new
nothing about him but i 'guest he mus-
terulived here or they woodnut named
the place after him. Theys a smart
uv fellows here as is named george but
aint non uv them which is named
I have allreddy got on to these city
ways and I worked a slick trick here
terday. A fellow said he wood sell me
his ticket to chapel fwhat ever that
chapel thing isl for a dollar and I
told him I diduntlhav but six bits
fhow' do you like that, I learnt that
one at a' show i seen when i went' to'
Town the other dayj but i had a dol-
lar and ten cents on fact, so he let
me have it for six bits. Now I got
thirtyfive C351 cents left
to spend every cent uv
these here city gals if i
to get reckless like these
But i aint very likely
and Im likely
it on one uv
take a notion
here city guys
to do that as
my love fer you is not been demobul-
lized as they say here atthe george T.
I seen a mule here terday that look so
like that won as we uster ride behind
on Sunday evenins that i couldnt keep
from thinking, about you and them
rides we uster, have. I hope you aint
commencing ter let that Jim Higgins
take you ter ride in that shay us hisn
as it is a dangerus mule which he has
got and he aint no good driver no
Hoping you are the same
P. S. Tell. uncle Enoch i aint saw any
uv that stuff we was talking about but
i seen a fellow the other day as looked
like he had just had some so i guest it
are around here summers. He sed he
had just come from the ratskiller so i
am trying to fine somebody as know
where it is, as he had done clear forgot
where when i seen him. Ezra.
A kiss I took in a moonlit nook+
To a girl I gave my heart.
Her lips did say, in a wondrous way-
We two shall never part.
But little she meant, as time was spent,
To keep that promise true.
For just a joke, her vow she broke-
And now with me she's through.
THE SONG OF A TRAMP
I'm a millionaire and I ain't got a care,
I wander the world as I please. 1
I go where I will whether up or down
hill, ' '
I'm as free as nature's own breeze.
I haven't a cent, but I don't pay rent,
CSO who's got the better 0' me?J
I. hear the birds sing, I'm as free as a
And I'll see all that there is to see.
No, I wouldn't swap with any old wop,
I don't give a damn who he be.
He may have the gold, but it trouble
I'd give it all to be free.
You call me a bum, .but youive got to
To be as happy as I. '
You've cities and towns, diamonds and
But'I've,the blue of the sky. -
When the S. A.. T. C. is abandoned,
it is generally understood that, by vote
of the student body, a set of' regula-
tions similar to the following will be
Alarm clocks must not be found in
any of the dorm. rooms.
Shoes are to be 'shined only once
a week or less. Baths may be taken
oftener than twice a week, and no one
shall spend less than half an hour in
the shower room.
The meaning of the word "gmt" must
be revealed to Freshmen.
At least one picture must be tacked
on the wall for every square foot of
No one shall go to bed before ll
P. M. '
Two hours or more a day must be
spent loafing downtown.
The numerals one to four must not
be referred to except on Math. class.
The present Mess Hall shall be for-
ever known as "'Swine." .
Groups of students, when walking
across the campus, will not be allowed
to keep step.
The difference between "Zip" and
Phi Beta Kappa should be explained
"Slatts" Wheelock, appearing at
Chemistry Lab. wearing a red tie, was
mistaken by several students for a
D. M.: Now you of the sinister
eye and the flute-like voice let us know
what a young genius you are.
Dr. Wallace Cexplaining a passage
from Paradise Lostlz "Gentlemen, this
part of' the poem right here is-hell."
The grass is green as red is blue,
The sky's as clear as mud.
The sun is shining underfoot
Just like it'were The Flood."-
The cows they -fsing like little pups,
The bull-frogs romp with glee.
This Bevo's7 goingl-'to my head,
What can the, matter be.
The dog is crowing from the fence.
It seems so strange, by Jimmy,
To see the rooster and his wife
Dance and do the shimmyl
The world seems very strange tonight,
The sun is where the moon
Daily wenvds, its nightly way, -
And it's, too, dark to spoon.
The elephants are dancing
With the traflic cop.
I seem to be a little mived,
So I will have to stop.
'iNote to ignoramus,
Plural, ignori, X
The Flood refers .to Noah's ride,
When rain fell from the sky.
.Miss Cobb fto Freshman at Marion-
ette try-outl: "Give .us your selection
from Shakespeare." A
Freshman: "The Lord' is my'Shep-
I Pud: "Maybe you don't know it, but
the sun rises at sunrise every morn-
l . 'Xij' I
,A , .o o . A
' of .' '-x
, !y of I
ji 'l ol i l
1 ' ' R 5
A " ,4 -.
l' i f
T tl T l W l , ,T
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f til a
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wx I l l ' .
" 4 i f ,i
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' 1' ,.. .,,., Q ., 1.
. ,, , . 18,04 Ivg
L., W nm ,. - .- L
THE TECH TERROR AND TATTLER .
.,,- 'I I dado' .
, ff ' -,-,z '7 ,, f'
2-L THE TECH TERROR AND TATTLERV -
.1 Hifi . Bb LAST VIEW
AWN necesiiiyviiif Om to 0 Thi F1553 33.5. FLORAL
When your marrer bone seems 'oller,
And you're glad you ain't no taller,
And youire all a-shaking, like you 'ad
When your skin creeps like a pullet's,
Duckin' questions as'o they were bul-
And you're green as gorgonzola 'round
When your legs seem made of jelly,
And you're squeamish in the belly,
And you want to turn about and to a
For God's sake, kid, don't show it!
Don't let your mateys know it-
Youire just suffering from Hunk, Hunk,
So up and at 'em, son: look gritty,
And let's 'um a lively ditty,
And only be afraid to be afraid,
.lust 'old yer head up steady,
And when they say the word, be ready,
For that's the way good soldier men
And, if you cannot fly,
As sometimes appears, why,
Far better die a 'ero than a skunk,
A-doin' of yer bit,
And so-to 'ell with it,
There ain't no bloomin' Hunk, flunk,
Oh, where! Oh, where can our little
, , "Quack" be, ,
Oh, what has become 'of him?
With his box of pills that would cure
all ills, ,
And also fix up a limb.
He gave the same for measles or
He gave the same for the "ilu."
He gave us stuff that would blow up
And make a dead man out of you..
His cases were many, his cures not
Or else he concealed it from us.
Long live-old "Quack," but we'll give
him the sack -
lf ever he comes back to make fuss.
' WHAT. HE WANTED
"Give me the book about 'The Girl
That Lost Her Limb,"' demanded a
man at the public library the other
lt was discovered that what he
wanted was Gene Stratton Porter's
"Girl of the Limberlostf,
Prof. Gavey: "Say, Sherrill, tell
Sherrill: 'iPass on, Professor: I've
sold my book." ' . .. D.
They've been so, fresh:
How sad 'twould be,
If now as in
S. A. T. C.
But they'll improve:
lt's safe to state:
A paddling is
No longed-for fate.
,Tis better far
That, they should know
Where they are not
Supposed to go.
Yes, I am glad
The little dears,
Will follow cut-
Ting-up with tears. -
If they would be
Real college men,
, 'Tis best we have
The rules again.
CNote to Freshman: These books
cannot, be purchased at the Quarter-
A "Reminiscences of Washington, D.
C.", by "K. GY,
"A Comedy of Errors", by Coach .loe
"The Lon , Long Trail", by Cross-
"African Golf". fThis' entertaining
bitlof fiction was written in collabora-
tion.by five young men who wish that
the book might be published anony-
mously.l , ,
"The Theatrical Review", devoted to
shows, etc., by D. S. Elliot, Ph.D., M.S.,
B.V.D., C.O.D., F.O.B.
Prof. Armstrong lin Fresh. Eng-
lishllc "Give me a verb describing the
wal of a lion." A
No answer from Freshman. '
Prof. Armstrong: "Did you go to the
Freshman: "Yes, but I didn't stop
there. I went on into the Big Showf'
Scott: "Do you wear Arrow collars?"
Pund: "Sure, and bow ties."
Robinson is afraid to go to Spirit
meetings because he is afraid of ghosts.
: We Flower You
THE PERFECT MAN ,
There is a man who never drinks,
Nor smokes, nor chews, nor swears-
Who never gambles, never flirts,
And shuns all sinful snares. -
f He's a Freshman!
There is a. man who never does
A A thing that is not wright!
His "wife" can tell' just where he is
Everymorning, noon and night.
He's a Senior!
St. Peter fhearing a knockl : "Who's
there?" , ' - '
- Candidate: "College Student." .
'St. Peter: "Did you support your
Candidate: "No," Q
St. Peter: "Down below." 1
If a man eats dates, is he consuming
GE1B.MANY'S WAR BILL
Dead, '2,000,000,g wounded, 4,700,000g
permanently disabled and a charge up-
on the state, 2,Q0,0,000.
Interest bearing war debt, nearly
3l540,000,000,000. - .
Commerce absolutely destroyed, and
67 per 'cent of her tonnage captured
or interned. -
A ,permanent ,annual bond interest
payment of 92,000,000,0'O0g pension
roll, three-quarters of a "billion annu-
ally: civil. administration, a billion and
a quarter annually, total, iB4,000,000,-
000 a year. --
Total income of German people be-
. fore the war, 31l,000,000,000 annually.
Cost of after consequences. of the
"war to the German people, nearly fL0
-per cent of their annual prewart 1n-
come.-Financial World. nhqu
Prof. Daniel Ufiockology Classlz
"Mr, Hunt, what plantsrare not, af-
fected by snow?,' . p
Hunt: ,"lce plants? -A"
Dr.. Smith is still holding his "soi-
rees" for- Sophomores at the usual time
and usual phase- --A- If--W.- ...... ..-- .,..
T'HE TECH TERROR AND TATTLER
f 4 , TQEEEY7, f .- -' ' un P In ,I
if if-2 T E A 5.111 F - , FQOM-'Pm-5 I,
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eco? "f E . "" , W
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'gm' - fr - A
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Co Nv ERSATION
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. '+- BIRDSEYE -VIEW 0'
3 THE 'DAILY 'CRAP
. 5: 5 W. QAME m 'rue POWER
Loo.r?'7wHERE5 YOUR Linqmf, 'f ,gl PLA NT Basement
BULK: "OH, air mosv Mme v ' T A
FALLEN 'FF VUHQNQ HO5TE5S,Fk'1' 1:ANcHEk- n
THEQ 'NH-ihf, 5113. "Ama wr-meme ARE -You sv-Anonei.n'n'
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26 THE TECH T-ERROR'YAND TATTLER
The Criterion of Beauty Parlors
Mlle. Cutliffs says: uWe have inspired Tech
boys for four years."
Hair Dressing a Specialty T
Don't go to classes, shoot pool, you
will have a better time.
Donlt forget Saturday night is the
time to take your bath.
Don't write home often, but when
you do be sure to ask for money.
Don't fill your pockets with slush
while you are in the Mess Hall.
Don't forget to tip your hat to all
Seniors you pass on the campus.
Donlt wear your
you are in Chapel.
Don't forget to
about all matters,
ness to answer all
and see him.
Don't forget to
you are in the library.
Don't forget toiwear your high school
class pin. Put it'on your necktie where
everyone can see it.
Don't study. Remember that you are
here toliave a good time. '
Don't try to' forget summer school,
because you will have to come.
hat or smoke while
ask Dr. Matheson
for it is his busi-
your questions. Go
look at Life while
PLAINT OF THE K. P.
My friend, have you heard of the town
On the banks of the river Slow,
Wheref blooms the Waitawhile flower
Where the Sometimeorother scents
the air, .
And the soft Goeasys grow?
It lies in the valley of What'stheuse,
In the ,province of Letitslide,
That .tired feeling is native there-
It's the name of the listless Idon'tcare,
Where the Putitoffs abide.
Think of the War Time class cflicers.
MIGHT START SOMETHING
"Ah, this is the weather thatgmakes
things spring up," remarked a"passer-
by casually to an old gentleman seated
DOING HIS BIT
Over the goal with a touchdown.
Over the plate with a run.
"Over there" with a punch for free-
Over the top with a gun.
The spirit which drove him in battle
On athletic fields, perchance.
Will carry him through to glory
On those greater fields in France. f
Over the top ,in Flanders
Through shell-swept nofmanls land,
America's athletes, undaunted
Are there to lend a hand.
The only people who are accustomed
to the Cross Country Run are the Co-
Op's, for they cover the same ground
every day at double time trying to
make the Steel Plant before the whis-
tle blows at 6 A. M,
She: "I-low are you getting along at
Dick: "Oh! all right. I'm trying
very hard to get ahead, you knowf,
She: "Well, heaven knows you need
Prof.: "ML Semmes, you ought to
take out accident insurance."
Tommy: "Why? I am always careful
of cars and automobilesf'
Prof.: "Yes, but a thought might
on a bench at the cemetery. Chem. Prof.: "What is 'Aqua
"I-lush!" replied the old gentleman. Regia'?"
"I've got three wives buried here!" Lee: "Some kind of water vapor."
He wished to be a soldier, Dead?
To wear a lieutenant's duds:
They sent him .here for training, ,
And now he is gpeelinguspuds. if SO, apply to --
He has--lea'rned1t'U'-mop the mess Hall
He is a--knight of the aring knife, , F. WTB
And when the war is over, V V
He will make a bird of a wife.
Soph: "You say you've been in
France and Germany,?'f -
Fresh: uYes, I havei, - Why?,'
Soph: f'Of all the statuary that you
saw over there in Ge1rrn'any,3 just what
would you like to see again?"
Senior: "The greatest German work
of art was done by General Pershing,
that hnal 'bust' of the Kaiser." ,
Mr. Benson freciting on' Washington
Irvingbr "Irving's chief characteristic
was that he loved -to sit down and
THE LOQUACIOUS UNDERTAKER
Thebest ,funeral you ever had.
- e , We have never had a client that kicked.
Death has lost its sting since we entered the
' funeral field.
Trade-RES T EAS Y-Mark
The Peo ples' Friend
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WALL STRMT METHDDS
Tliorqugh Instructions in
'W' "' 'M 'Q' W A GENERAL rwonmmom
Us Fu' you mn
A HIGHER Posmon
We have testimonials fmm
Such mm as "' Umle Gills? 'Hue
Quartemiers the Busi-
Managx nf this
1 if saB
GEORGIA 'SCPIOOJL OF
A THE TECH TERROR AND TATTLER 29
Sanders. Drawn by Harrison Fisher. Copyrighted by 1919 Blue Print. All foreign rights reserved and pre
served including that of the. Scandinavian.
licture of the Academie Building as we come out of the labs in the afternoon or rather night. Posed for by Dick
30 T H E
TECH TERROR AND TAT
Speaking of the high tariff on goat
harness I am reminded of the fol-
lowing riddle: "Why is an egg so cow-
ardly?" The answer to this important
question may be expressed in a few
significant words: "Because it's yellow
at heart and when it hits you it al-
ways runs." This is very deep and only
the wisest can fathom it. If you see it
right off the reel, congratulate yourself
and look for another one. But to get
back to the question of the tariff on
certain.kinds of harness and other
such things which we are vitally in-
terested in, for instance, Camels being
20 cents per pack-oh, yes! I just
thought of what I was going to Write
about and since such a beautiful start
Qasthetically speakingj has been made
I will now begin my story. Before I
go any farther it will be well for me
to announce that if by chance any of
the audience suffer from heart trouble,
flat feet, or rheumatism, or are in-
clined to be emotional, it would prob-
ably be best if they withdrew to the
rear. Such tales as you are now about
to hear are not wholesome for those
who suffer from the above ailments-
they are far too harrowing.
In the good old days, about ten years
ago, when a person could step on the
rail and blow foam across the bar in-
stead of whistling at a far-away stump,
a tragedy occurred in the town of Two-
Gun Junction which caused a stir even
in the most seasoned outlaws of the
village. The hero of this tragedy was
none other than Bill Hard, one of the
most highly respected citizens, who,
aside from the fact that he had the
habit of collecting most anything
that was not hot or nailed down, boasted
of an entirely clean sheet. This one
little shortcoming, however, came very
near wrecking Bill's whole existence.
It rnust have been the temptation, be-
cause nobody had ever accused Bill of
being a connoisseur of goat harness, but
anyhow one fine spring morning when
Bill's only neighbor, old man Strong,
was out looking for a stray maverick,
Bill slipped in his cabin and without
warning swiped his only set of goat har-
ness, which the old man had just bought
for his eldest daughter, who, by the way
was just making her debut in the soci-
ety of Two-Gun Junction, and needed
some sort of transportation to carry
her back and forth to the city. She
already had a cart-broken goat and all
she needed then was the harness. So you
see, outside of telling a ten-year old boy
that he was going to be just like his
father, this was about the dirtiest trick
that Bill could have played on the old
man. Well before sundown Bill was
suspected and a posse consisting of
three-fourths of Two-Gunls male popu-
lation and one-fourth of her female
crew, was hot on Bill's trail. Of course
Bill ran.. That was about the only
thing he could do, under the circum-
stances. But the thrilling part of it was
that he didnlt have any place to run.
You see, there is only one pass by
which a person could get out of Two-
Gun Junction and of course this was
blocked by the posse. From this point
they Worked back, keeping Bill always
in front and gradually forcing him down
the canon. Now the walls of this par-
ticular canon were by nature two ver-
tical walls up which nothing could
climb, not even a fly. In fact there are
records of countless numbers of moun-
tain sheep who on being pressed have
tried to scale these walls and without
exception all have fallen and broken
their respective necks. Further to stop
and start back was sure death. The
posse coming down the canon were
pumping lead with such utter unconcern
that it made Bill feel like a sieve to
even think of it. Therefore by the
process of elimination Bill chose to
keep on running down the gorge of the
canon. Now you know the old saying
about that it's a safe bet that no mat-
ter how long a trail may be somewhere
along it's route it is bound to cease
going straight. However, in this partic-
ular trail it just ceased altogether. At
the other end of the canon there was a
sheer drop of 9754 feet. Well Bill ran
up to this point and looked over the
cliff. On finding out what effect it
had on his heart he looked back.
This had a similar effect so he calmly
looked over again. With a hurried
prayer he quickly removed his hat and
carefully laid it att the foot of a
nearby tree. Then holding his hip
pocket with one hand and the goat
harness with the other he jumped off
into space. All the women uttered
sounds such as one would feel like say-
ing when one goes down in a fast cle-
vator. Not the men though. They all
laughed. It was really the best thing
that could have happened due to the
high prices of ammunition and good
hemp, rope, so they all went on their
Pls if Fil ff PK FF HY Y
Three days after all this happened
Bill opened his eyes and looked around
to take stock of his surroundings. I-Ie
was in a pretty little room with a
white bed and everything. The door
opened and a rather more or less good
looking young lady came in bearing
some soft boiled eggs and a thermome-
ter. If it hadn't been for the ther-
mometer Bill would have sworn that
she was an angel. But that gave it
"I think that you will be all right
tomorrow," she said to the amazed
hard one. "But--,,' began Bill. "Oh!
I see, you Want to know to whom you
owe your life," interrupted the nurse.
"Well, I'1l admit I was wondering
whether it was just luck or carelessness
on my part,', Bill managed to say. "Nei-
ther," said the nurse, while Bill's eyes
grew .larger in diameter. "Do you re-
member the railroad which runs along
the valley at the foot of the cliff?"
"Believe I do," murmured Bill, "but
what has that got to do with the high
tariff on goat harness?" "Just this," ex-
plained the nurse. "When you began
your descension there happened to
be a train coming in over that
track and as luck would have it
you landed right in the coal
car of the engine." "But-Hell-
wait-,'l slobbered Bill. "Merely this,"
explained the nurse, "you owe your life
to the fact that the engines of this rail-
road all burn SOFT COAL."
to the A. S. M. E.
A BLANK VERSE POEM
End of Poem.
GREAT SAYINGS OF OUR
"How many microfarads are there in
"Hysteresis is the effect caused by
the earthis magnetism on the E. M. F.
generated by magnets."-Ruggles.
"The stray power curve is to be
plotted with terminal voltage as
ordinates and armature current as ab-
scissa.,'- f ?J
"Is this three phase induction motor
long or short shunt?"-Biggers
"When you get the watts lost in
the armature what is it expressed in?"
"With any further increase in load
the efficiency curve of the transformer
droops due to armature reaction which
is the result of the highly saturated
"Is this alternator self excited."-Md
"Street Railway is almost altogether
used for the transport of passengers to
the wherebouts of a town."-Souza.
TECH Tnnnon AND TATTLER 31
', -.-.. - star 1
I 4 girl '
' - Y V 'Y-4 JL.: SN
Q17 .ff .flffjf .X ffm
"52?7','- ' X!! X
- 1 I' . -,.-.
girl-a regular queen-but man she is
'the wantonest woman you ever saw.
There are-,three great mysteries in
this life--love, woman and hash. The
most important, and yet the most use-
less, of all these is woman. , She was
made to dress up and look like what
she ain't, spend a lot of money she
hasn't got, and love a m-anC?l, or
rather I should say men. Now the
man who started all the trouble was
Adam, Mr. A. Adam, who wasn't sat-
isfied with the blessed life of solitude
he was leading. All he had to do was
to sit around the graden, smoke Fati-
mas and read the baseball extras, but
he wanted some sweet mamma domes-
ticating around.. his bungalow, so the
poor fool got a WIFE. Now wives
weren't so expensive in those early
days, as Adam got his for one bone.
But this lady sure raised Cain before
her days were many. If you know one
woman, then brother, you've got the'
whole female race right before you.
Yes, sir, they're all alike. live got a
She's got a handful of Gimmes and
an armful of Muchobliged.
The other night I dropped around to
a little party. I wasn't invited or any-
thing like that, just went to see why
I didn't get an invitation. By the time
I got there all the guests had arrived.
Reckon you know why they are called
guests, because all hang around and
guess when. the feed is coming on.
Well when I got there they were all
sitting around guessing. It wasn't long
before I discovered a strange looking
piece of human nature sitting alone in
a corner, and the more I looked the
more I became convinced that the Lord
intended it for a woman, but doggone
it, He had most mined her. Have you
ever noticed that at every party there's
always an extra woman, an .odd wo-
man, and doggone it, if this wasnlt the
oddest one I ever saw. Somebody must
have brought her over in the dark.
taken one good look at her and parked
her over in the corner. Her build was
most extraordinary-she looked like a
statue of "What's the Use". At the
very top of her structure was a bean-
shaped dome, nicely balanced on the
end of her spine, which evidently took
the place of a head. In the top of her
head were two large green eyes that
didn't behave in the ,usual manner.
One eye gazed out over this way,
while the other, having no regard at all
for conventions, took the opposite direc-
tion. It made her look like she was
born in the middle of the week and
was looking both ways for Sunday.
Right in the middle of the general
scheme of things was a large outstand-
ing obstacle, which looked like it had
been born and she had grown on to it.
It was about the queerest piece of nasal
architecture that nature ever sprung on
a human. I know that when this wo-
man had a cold she was just naturally
sick all over. Her mouth was of rather
unusual and unnecessary size and when-
ever she smiled the rest of her face
went into total eclipse. Her teeth were
beautiful-both of them.
THE TECH TERROR AND TATTLER
V - E A-1.1. V00 EIRUS
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WILMER L. MOORE, PRESIDENT
The regular deposits incident to a Life Insurance pollcy
teach Systematic Thrift, the basis of all yhusiness success.
Thus the young man who starts life with Life Insurance
The Southern States Life
A successful and progressive home institution, managed
, .H by men reared in the South and familiar with its needs
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Georgia School of echnology l
'24 Technical School with
a National Reputation 'J
Before the Great War the Georgia School of Tech-
nology was known throughout the United States as
an engineering school of high rank. The part which
the institution, its alumni, and former students have
taken in this great World conflict has raised its pres-
tige to a remarkable degree. A diploma from the
Georgia School of Technology is now an even
greater asset than ever before.
Complete courses in MECHANICAL, ELECTRI-
CAL, CIVIL, CHEMICAL, AND TEXTILE ENGI-
NEERING, I CHEMISTRY, ARCHITECTURE,
COMMERCE, AND INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION.
For further information, address,
I THE REGISTRAR,
Georgia School of Technology,
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Unusual Bargains in
. No. 3 Peachtree Phone M 1217
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W. I-I. PERRIN COMPANY
60 N. BROAD ST. IVY 3053
We Have All Makes
Sporting and Athletic Goods-Beach, Goldsmith,
Rawlings, Victor, Wright Sz Ditson
BASEBALL and TENNIS SUPPLIES
OGLESBY GROCERY COMPANY
Leading Brands of Flour
I Special Lines
Also full line of fancy and staple groceries
TWENTY-SIX AND TWENTY-EIGHT EAST ALABAMA STREET
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5 much Water 1SH,t best.
f A Drink
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it gets right down to the dry spots and quenches t
the thirst as nothing else can. It has no Hcome- i
backw-just a bright, lively, wholesome bever- l
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Delicious-Refreshing-Thirst-Quenching ' 1
5c Everywhere t
Q Pufgjfk, THE COCA-COLA co.,
1 1 f ning of. Atlanta, Ga, Whenever
Coca-Cola vm- you see an 5
X on at Chat- Arrow-think 1 J 5
J al tanooga, for the king. of Coca-Cola 'M
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HALWAYS FOR TECH"
Drugs, Toilet Articles, Stationery,
Candies and Soda
CORNER NORTH AVENUE AND WEST PEACHTREE
HIRSCH BROTHERS A
DEALERS IN UNIFORMS FOR
T E C H
441 WHITEHALL ATLANTA ,.
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Both Phones 559
' C. D. KENNY COMPANY
S T eas, Cojees, Sugars
82 WH-ITEHALL ST. ATLANTA, GA.
S . H e 1' I1 d 0 I1,S
Berber Shop and Baths
Most Sanitary and Best
Equipped in the South
66 Peachtree Street .
A. F. HERNDON, Proprietor
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OTIS ELEVATOR COMPANY '
I Passenger and freight elevator service for every
class of vertical transportation.
The Tech Power Plant contains our contribution
in the form of an automatic electric elevator.
Atlanta OWCGI -
84 MARIETTA STREET
Ojfices in all principal cities
5:L554 l get All al tr or 5 ' 5 E 5'
Educational institutions conseive the brains
of the country. The banks conserve the
finances of the country.
The Fourth National Bank of Atlanta offers services so broad in
scope there is no legitimate demand it cannot meet. Actual individual
attention has been a contributing factor to our growth. Your account
is i fffflfiil QBL A P iisl 7 I
Resources over 323,000,000
JAMES W. ENGLISH, Chairman of Board STEWART MCGINTY, Asst. Cashier
JOHN K. OTTLEY, President w FRANK YM. BERRY, Asst. Cashier
CHAS. I. RYAN, Vice-President HATTON B. ROGERS, Asst. Cashier
JAMES D. ROBINSON, Vice-President .IULIAN CLAYTON, Asst. Cashier
WM. TQPERKERSON, Cashier T. W. TOWNSEND, Asst. Cashier
E. H. DALY, Auditor
The Fourth National Bank of Atlanta
At Five Points
Do Your Weekly
THE LOWRY NATIONAL BANK
I- iris ,aff . 1 WE'
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I Tech Boys Welcome Here r
In We will he glad to have you look upon Tl-IE THIRD
"I fp NATIONAL BANK not only as a place to keep your
I' Savings Account, deposit your money and cash your
N . checks, but where you may come when you will for such
I advice and assistance as its officers may be able to give.
I We want you always to feel dat homei' here.
I THIRD NATIONAL BANK
I I MARIETTA AT BROAD
Total Resources, 322,000,000
I I OFFICERS
FRANK HAWKINS, President A. M. BERGSTROM, Cashier
' THOS. C. ERWIN, Vice-President W. B. SYMMERS, Asst. Cashier
I W. W. BANKS, Vice-President I A. J. HANSELL, Asst. Cashier
I JOHN W. GRANT, Vice-President W. Y. CROWLEY, Asst. Cashier
' J. N. GODDARD, Vice-President T. E. WALLACE, Auditor '
II I A -
1865 Tech Boys Always Welcome 1919
I ATLANTA, GEORGIA
I Resources over 328,000,000
I . . . .
Commercial and Savmgs Accounts Sohcited
You. are invited to call or correspond with us
ROBERT F. MADDOX, President J. S. KENNEDY, Cashier
FRANK E. BLOCK, Vice-President JAS. D. LEITNER, Asst. Cashier
, , , JAS. S. FLOYD, Vice-President D. B. DESAUSSURE, Asst. Cashier
,IJ GEO. R. DONOVAN, Vice-President R. B. CUNNINGHAM, Asst. Cashier
I THOS. J. PEEPLES, Vice-President J. F. ALEXANDER, Asst. Cashier
I W Hwnii- ,,,'. iv J11.,,4Ei:vNi-M-KAY I I
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MON TAG BROTHERS
' 'll'l ' llll "" ""'lIlI
Fine College Stauonery
School Supplles etc
Your Kodak Films
Means Better Pictures
AT REASONABLE PRICES
A Complete Line of KODAKS and
SUPPLIES Carried in Stock at the
LARGE KODAK STORE
Glenn Photo Stock Co
EASTMAN KODAK 117 PEACHTREE
COMPANY K STREET
1 E I
6: kc In A it 'f
5,6 N. P. PRATT LABORATORY W'
4 4 A
A A MANUFACTURING AND ANALYTICAL
AUBURN AVE. ATLANTA, GA.
WWE SELL LOTSR
REAL EST ATE, RENTING, LOANS
Q AND INSURANCE
FORREST SZ GEORGE ADAIR
A HEALEY IVY 100 BUILDING
0 , ini'
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PASCO TOOL 'COMPAN Y
SMALL TOOLS AND SHOP SUPPLIES
10 NORTH BROAD STREET .
IF IT'S A TOOL WE'VE GOT IT -
' Central Bank Trust Corporation
q Member Federal Reserve System
A Bank of character
which adapts its construc-
tive service to the require-
ments of the individual
ASA G. CANDLER ...... President
JOHN S. OWENS -.-- Vice-President
A, P, COLES ...... Vice-President
WALTER T. CANDLER .... Cashier
H. C. HEINZ - . .Asst. to the Vice-Pres.
C. H. LEWIS, Asst, Cash. and Trust Ojicer
.I . P. WINDSOR ---..- Asst. Cashier
ATLANTA, GA. A. J. STITT ....... Am. cashier
f inLT-i...-..L,-sgq!rjj:1 .
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4 6 AUBURN AVENUE '
-,, 9 fm ,
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sums RENURY, Inc. sf
Standard The Tech Mecca
Ph Drugs, Sodas, Toilet Articles
armacy School Supplies
COUETEOUS and PROMPT SERVICE T0 ALL
COX and WHITE UGO to Standard Pharmacy for a
Managers and Owners A G00d D0Pe,,
Everything Mustcal The name PHILLIPS 8, CREW Suggests
. ' . MUSIC in all its branches, and here you will
Mandolins: Gultarsa Ukulelesa find a complete assortment of EVERYTHING
Violins, Banjos, Strings, etc. MUSICAL-
VICTROLAS AND RECORDS
FIRST-AID FRENCH for AMERICAN SOLDIERS-A set of six Victor Records
LATEST SHEET MUSIC
PHILLIPS 81 CREW PIANO COMPANY
PHONE IVY 892 82 N. PRYOR sr.
ATLANTA BAGGAGE 81 CAB COMPANY
BONDED AGENTS OF ALL RAILROADS
Train will not wait one minute, so have your baggage ready
Call Main 4000
LQL1 and we will have it there in ample time
BAGGAGE CHECKED FROM RESIDENCE TO DESTINATION
Nice Cabs and Cars W.C,W1L50N,
071- Call ll! All Hours President and General Manager
. 1 ,-61
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C 0 A L L U M R L R l A
FOR CRATE OR STOVE FOR FURNACE
Montevallo Dixie Nut ll,
Acton Pennsylvania Anthracite
Blue Gem Run of Mine I
Peerless ,lellico Coke
Doors, Sash, Blincls, Interior Finish
' 210 PETERS BUILDING
FIVE YARDS ONE NEAR YOU
WALTER T. CANDLER, V.-Pres. EDGAR DUNLAP, Pres. ARTHUR W. ELLIS, Sec.
HENRY HEINZ, V.-Pres. WILLIAM CANDLER, Treas.
Edgar Dunlap Insurance Agency
Insurance Specialists '
204 Candler Building, Atlanta, Georgia
Members Atlanta Insurance Exchange
Specializing in Fire, Casualty
W e also write Bonds, and make Loans
. 'L'e-'I I "W so fa Eiwagbfil
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1203 350 T
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7l1eBLU 1: Pm :
RUBBER STAMPS AND
we make lots of 7
Me al PLATES
STEEL DIES, Etc. THE TECH MECCA
Call on us uihen your need anything
m this me HAIRCUTTING
78 NORTH BROAD STREET
Next to Cable Piano Co.
35 MARIETTA STREET Q
The Complete f
lst. It will take care of You
if you live.
Znd. It will take care of Your
Family if you die.
3rd, It will take care of You,
Your Family and Itself.
T BAGLEY Sz WILLET
A N D S U P P L I E S
Patronized by Georgia Tech
I GENERAL AGENTS Why Say more?
2d Floor Fourth National Bank Building
l lt , ,L,LT,,,T,,..,'t.l'V7'if' ' tiil A-.f Wil L .. - ,M-
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H -College Annual Work
58 1:2 llbbitzball Qitrzzt
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YIIQBLUE PRIN ' W -A
VC' V 1 i - V EY,.. .,L- - ..,-.--E
UGOOD-LOOKING " I: ,i,,f-'Q I PEREECTLY I K
GLASSES7' 1' QQ T FITTED 1 A
I Q W :L 43. I4
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DOCKSTADER OPTICAL Co. 56 flimfosiciiifw
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EATREANEAECEEQR QEAT T ?-
Any Size Loose Leaf Binder Made to Order
JOHN ALDREDGE, PRESIDENT O. L. JERNIGAN, SEC. and TREAS.
LESTER BOOK 81 STATIONERY CO. I
Boolss ARCHITECT AND ENGINEERS' SUPPLIES
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