North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA)

 - Class of 1914

Page 1 of 144

 

North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1914 volume:

- r: i (g ' Y S IL D :p i llllllllllilllllHillllllllllllltllllllllll ■S olmiin V -li)-! B. S. . CD ILSS: DaMDiiScja, Sa= € i iLmmm M.1R idi ib ib Fall Term Begins, Entrance Examinations, National Thanksgiving, September 2. 1914 September 2-3 November 26 Chriftmas Holidays, December 22 until January 6, 1915 Fall Term Ends, December 31 Spring Term Begins, January 1, 1915 Lee ' s Birthday, January 19 Field Day, April 1 Decoration Day, April 26 Commencement Sermon, Sunday, May 30 Annual Meeting of Board of Trustees, Monday, May 31 Commencement Day, Wednesday, June 2 ii ' i ii:E iij: Gi m ITH the hope that these, our efforts, may help all to remember ' the pleasant days of youth and make bright the dark days of later life, we beg to present this, the fifth volume of ' ilht (Cijrlnvs. Herein contained will be found information of more or less veracity and truft- worthiness, fun perpetrated without bitterness or unkindness, picftorial representations of the various features of our college life, and in fadt. many things which we earnestly hope may prove interefting and edifying to both alumnus and undergraduate. If this little record of our college days succeeds in winning the approval of its readers a nd helps to deepen the love of all for our Alma Hatcr, we shall receive an abundant reward for our labors. To Dr G. R. GLENN OUR BELOVED PRESIDENT. THE KIND- HEARTED AND NOBLE FRIEND OF US ALL. THIS VOLU ME IS , DEDICATED y m ' OA ' iijj o r T iW : - £ ' V,®; ? W. B. McCANTS, President - - - Winder D. L. COOK Dahlonega R. H. BAKER, Secretary ... - Dahlonega R. C. MEADERS Dahlonega F. CARTER TATE . - . . . Jasper JOHN P. CHENEY Marietta A. S. HARDY Gainesville HOWARD THOMPSON .... Gainesville HARRY HODGSON Athens J. LINDSAY JOHNSON .... Rome 4 ferdinand Atylesbcuj SoMcLMofSter 7 nn ' ' - 9 -J l , H H mAI Foster Pkki;v Kixg, K. M., Decora, TT K A Spring Placo, tia. •■ J (( «■ ((( if greatly thought he ivibhj did. " Sergeant Major. " ll-lL ' ; First Lieutenant Battalion Ailjutant. ' 12- ' 13: Major, 13- ' 14; Varsity Haseball, ' 13- ' U; Varsity Football, ■ll- ' lL ' ; Varsity Basel;all, ' 11- ' 12; Legator riass ' 13- ' 14. " King " is soniewliat of a " lailies ' man, " ami one of the liest stinlents in tlie Mining De- yiartnieut. When out nialiing maps, Lieut. Har- ris asked him what vas the length of his steps- in inebes; he said, " Cliure, Lieutenant, I hard- ly kuo y yhat you mean. Six, I think. ' ' An all around athlete, plays football and ba.seball, but tennis only yith the ladies. He is only satisfied wlicn drilling the li?ittalion m at Dr. Olenn ' s. " Jubilee, " Spe.-. Agri., Decora. J. A. E. Cox. Fairburn, Ga. Corporal Co. " A, " ' 11- ' li; Color Sergeant, ' 14; A ' " arsity Football, ' 13- ' 14. " Bles.ied be AgrieuUure! if one does not have too mueh of it. " JuVial is a man of whom we are all proud, and to whom we can giyo the credit for al- ways wearing a smiling face. Loyes some girl he " has neyer met. The only liying member of the D. B. C. Club. He is a fayorite stmicnt of Prof. Woodruff. They are such chums that yery often they are seen doing farm demon- stration vork together, esjiecially when .Tubal lias failed to pre()are ' ' Daddy ' s Jlath. ' ' Strictly temperate. Was disqualified once from an important mission on account of using the phrase: " Shorely, shorely, a fellow neyer knows. ' ' n E ' uBEK Nicholson, " Big Nick, " B. B. S., Decora, § N Clayton, Ga. " Some sigh for this and that; My wishes don ' t go far; The world may wag at will, So I have my cigar. " Coriioral Co. " B, " ' 11- ' 12; Sergeant Co. " B, " ' 12- ' 13; Varsity Football, ' 12- ' 13- ' 14; Battalion Ailjutant. ' 13- ' 14; Captain Football Team, ' 13- ' 14 ; Vic-e-Pre-sitlent Decora Literary Society, ' 13- ' 14. " Nick " thinks that every one who doesn ' t take a Business Course will never succeed, even if they are going to join the Navy. He is studying for the ministry. Would be a Sunday school teacher, but he can " t keep from smoking long enough to attend his class. Once he tried to join the Salvation Army, but upon being denied a corporal ' s place he refused to enlist. A great temperance man, always smiles wlien you mention " Schlit. " ■ Favorite expression, " Army ' s Ball. " Accused of being a walking jewelry store. He is very foml of graded school (teacher). Spends his leisure time dreaming about the bright future. Looks sweet on all occasions ( ?). Has been here since the war, and is very fond of pickles and syrup. , ' ' Nick " is a musician, and would be glad to do the tango, but it would disqualify him for the ministry. R. Lee Kogki;s. " Boy, " B. Ph., Phi ilu, § N Gainesville, Ga. " Sow the Doctor ' s brow should smile, Crowned icith wreaths of Camomile. " Corporal Co. " B, " ' 10- ' 1 1 ; Sergeant Co. " B, " ' 11-12; Sergeant Major, ' 12; Second Lieutenant, Co. " A, " ' 13; Captain Co. " A, " ' 13- ' 14; Track Team, ' 11- ' 12; Varsity Foot- ball, ' 12- ' 13- ' 14; Manager Football, ' 13- ' 14; Champion Debater, ' 14 ; Business Manager " Cyclops, " ' 14; Historian Class, ' 13- ' 14; Declamation medal, ' 10- ' 11. Lee is the old man of the Class of 1914, as well as the old man of the student body. His every move is that of an old man. At first he impresses you as having had a great deal of experience. Yet those of us who have asso- ciated with him all tlie.se years have come to the conclusion that he is not so far experienced beyond his years, but tliat he lias ; , woi-derful foresight and presence of mind with which not every man is blessed. Ou all occasions we are made to feel this wonderful presence of mind. His foresight is brought to mind when we think of the sudden chai ges that occur in his plans for life work when something sud- denly turns up. Once he was a doctor; ho became a school teacher-lawyer; and now he is a doctor again. 12 Guy D. Chamblee, E. M., Phi Mil. Canton, Ga. " This fellow is wise enough to plan " ' « fool; And to do that well a-avcs a kind of wit. " Sergeant Co. " A, " ' 12- ' 13; Color Sergeant, ' 13; Second Lieutenant, ' 13- ' 14; Varsity Football, ' 12- ' 13- ' 14; Track Team, ' 11- ' 12. Guy was first seen entering Dalilonega walk- ing with an enormous red haudkcrcliief hung on the crooked handle of a great big walking stick. n until this day, the nature of the contents of that handkerchief remain a mys- tery. The records show, however, when one Guy Chamblee .started out to acquaint himself with all the modern methods of scientific farming, and then the Russian-.Jap war came and his aspirations turned in a military direction. Just as he was beginning to get a company of raw recruits whipped into shape, he told a friend in the strictest secrecy that he intended to take his company and help defend his State, when they got down to (ieorgia. This friend explained to him that Russia and Japan were both acro.ss the ocean, and then and tliere all his military ambition ceased. Alice McGee, B. Ph. Dahlonega, Ga. " The mildest manners and gentlest heart. " Alice is one of our most faithful class-mates. Loves college, else wouldn ' t be doing post grad- uate work. So deep that no one understands her. Very studious. Was never known to come to chapel, but is ahvay.s on time at classes. Prof. Camp is her favorite teacher. Crazy ' bout athletics, specially baseball (play- ers). 13 Flossie Jackson, Spec. Bus. Dahlonega, Ga. " Her great ext amiition, we regret to state, Is simiHi this — to graduate. " Flossie ha.s tried every course in college. Our ' ' Class Stenographer. ' ' Is always smiling and happy. Comes to chapel about once every two weeks. Prof. Ansted is her favorite teach- er, as all her work is in the Business Depart- ment. ]MaI!V l.Of t lTILLI W, A. B., B. Ph. Gainesville, Ga. ' ' Night after night she sat and bird her eyes with bools. ' ■ To mention the name of Mary Lou is suffi- cient. She is the favorite of the whole student body, and is the leader everywhere. In her school work she holds first |ilace, and is Presi- dent of the Senior Cla.ss. In athletics she is first, being captain of her basketball team. To sum up, all are always ghul that ilary Lou is among us. 14 Gaklaxii 1 ' evtox. " Dnrlins, " E. M., TT K A Mount Aivy, Ga. " Tlic xr.r i.s- ever to he (i Mildicr kind. " Corpoial Co. " B, " ' 10- ' U; Sergeant Co. " B " ' 1]- ' 12; teeeond Lieutenant Co. " B, " ' 12- ' 13; Captain Co. " B, " ' 13- ' 14; President Tennis Club, ' 13- ' 14; Honorary Member Cres- eent Club; Secretary and Treasurer Class ' 13- ' 14. " Darling " is very niiiiropriate, for he really is the " Darling " of his class, as well as with tlie young ladies. He is noted for his poiiular- ity ' witli both sexes. As a ladies ' man he cannot be excelled, being especially attentive to tlie younger set. A favin-ite around the Domes- tic Science Department, and is always on hand when the girls are cooking. Is always happy and " mean. " Military is his hobby. Noted specially for his discipline, having smoked no cigarettes with his men since he was a lieu- tenant, and not having reported a man for breach of rule until he became captain. If he wins the sabre this year, his college career will be a suci-ess as far as he is concerned. Miles Caktck Wiley. Decoia, A. B., B. Ph., § N Ball Gronu.i, Ca. " Our ideah are our better selves. " Sergeant Co. " A, " ' 11- ' 12; Joint Debater, ' 11; Second Lieutenant Co. " A, " ' 12- ' 13 ; Captain, ' 13- ' 14; Champion Debater, ' 14; As- sistant Student Teacher, ' 14; Editor-in-Chief " Cyclops. " ' 14; Honorarv Member Crescent Club; Prophet Class, ' 13- ' ' 14; Latin Medal, ' lO- ' ll; Mathematics Medal, ' 11- ' 12. " Cyclo(is, " strong in character, modest in behavior, and faithful to his friends and duties — es|)ecially social. He entered college as a Freshman, and from the first has proven his wonderful ability. He has had quite a busy career while in college, but with all his duties he has not neglected the fairer sex. As he goes from us with first honors, let us hope that he will have a future crowned with glor- ious success. 15 Hubert Wiley Keith, " Bottle, " A. B., B. Ph., Uecora, § N Clermont, Ga. " A man ' s a man for a ' that. " Sergeant Co. " A, " ' 12 ; Color Sergeant, ' 13; First Lieutenant Co. " A, " ' 13- ' 14; Joint Debater, ' 11- ' 12; Champion Debater, ' 13- ' 14; Doet, Class ' 13- ' 14; Declamation Medal, ' 11- ' 12. Here is a man who has made good. In ap- pearance and reality he is a student. Every one recognizes his strong character and re- spects his mental attainments. He has not spent his time in college in idleness, but in hard work for his chosen profession, teaching. While in college work has been his pet occu- pation and recreation. Difficulties have been no bar to his success, for he has overcome them all. His success is so clearly assured that it is useless to waste W ' ords in prophecy. 16 enior£i ORGANIZATION Motto : To be rather tluni to seem. Colors : Green and Yellow. Flower : Jon(iuil. JIary Lor QuiLL.vx • • President Garl. xd Peyton Vice-President, Seen lartj einel Treasurer H. W. Keith Poet F. P. King Lcgate)r R. L. Rogers Historian M. C. Wiley • • Prophet Roll : J. A. E. I ' ox G. C. Chamlee Flossie Jackson F. P. King II. V. Keith Alice MeGee E. Nicholson Garland Peyton R. L. Rogers ' y ; v Lou uillan .AI. C. Wilev 17 Senior Clagg oem Alas, our college da.ys are o ' er. The hai py daj s of frieudship firm and true. We now regret we can en.ioy no more, The daj ' s to which we say adiex;. ' Tis true, friends must sometimes part To launch upon the stormy sea of strife; But let us ne ' er forget to view our chart. And may we safely sail through life. As we now from the port emhark. And hear the restless waves around us roar, So will our hark he guided through the dark, By ti ' uth. along the treacherous shore. We leave, to linger here no more. Since visions of the future hid us mind ; We see the heekoning hand from future shore, We leap the wa.ys of life to find. The Poet. 18 Hegacp of Senior Clagg, ' I3= ' l4 AVe, the senior elasis of ILIli, Xoi ' th Georgia Agricultural College, declare this to he our last Will and Testimony ' , and hereby revoke all former testamentary dispositions of our estate herebefore made by us. First. — We hereby bequeath to the trustees of our beloved institution the privilege of attending ehapel exercises with the faculty, which includes all but Dr. Glenn and Pi ' ofessor Gaillard. We give and be(iueatli the opportunity of attending said exercises twice a day. Second. — We ))e(|ueath to the faculty and Professor Roberts (the janitor), long lives in the " ways of peace, " for, like sugar, " they have had a hard time. " To Dr. Glenn. — We bequeath no more hazing, or else students who when they leave college will not give it a bad name on this account, but will take the hazing in the spirit it is given. To Professor Gaillard, our faithful Vice-President. — We bequeath a well equipped chemical laboratory and a class that will not be continually asking to be excused on account of sickness. To Professor Floyd. — AVe Itequeatli the right to follow in the footsteps of his fellow professor, but to do so he must have the courage, " you know, " to overcome his interest in the fair sex. To Miss Peet. — We give the right to enjoy one period a day for conversa- tional purposes. To Mrs. Newman, and the young ladies. — We be(|ueath the enjoyment of their work, and rooms undisturl)ed l)y " raids " " from the other sex. To Mrs. Brannen. — We leave and bequeath all good wishes and kind feel- ings to show our appreciation of her kindness to us during our stay here and for so bountifully satisfying us while in the dining hall. To Professor Snyderj — We bequeath a drill press, with lO.OOO bits and plenty of room : also a larger senior class, so he will not have to put the burden upon a few. To Coach Brannen. — We Ijeijueath just a little more time in which to be- come accustomed to the climate before taking him out in society. To Professor Woodruff. — Some means by which he can get football men out of military, recitations, and, in fact, everything but footljall. To Professor Ansted. — We bequeath just one more correspondence course, so that his mind may be broadened just a little more. To Professor Bai-nes. — AVe be(|ueath plenty of cold water early in the morn- ing; also " a wife. " To Professor ( ' am]i — We bequeath never ceasing summer time and good roads, so that he can enjoy an afternoon spin every day, which will keep him in good spirits. 19 To Lieutenant Harris. — We bequeath a l)urglar-i:)roof safe, in wliieli to keep his records, an office which cannot lie disturbed during the nights ; also a " double lock lu-idge ' " near Wimpy ' s mill that will stand alone after being built. To Mr. Roberts. — We bequeath a position that will not keep hira so busy, in order that he will not be continually kicking. To the study body. — We beq ieath the iqiliuiltling and care of our Alma Mater — an ins]iiration for higher ideals, and a desire for nobler work. To the town people. — We beijueath restful nights, their slumbe)-s undisturbed by sounds of revelry from the campus. To Vandiviere Smith. — We bequeath " Anothei ' Xickle. " ' To the Bonita. — We be(|ueath the right to tise the college steeple after school hours. To the nuMubers of our beloved class we be(|ueath the following: To Miss ] Iary Lou Quillian. — All rights to h.old " sessions ' " during the sunnner months in lieu (Lewe) of liasket ball; also the privilege of changirig her name to ilary " Lewe. " " To Miss Alice McGee. — The right to follow in the footsteps of her sister, our one-time beloved [tresident. who has departed on a long voyage on the sea of matrimony. To Miss Flossie Jackson. — A long and h;ip]iy life, and as much success as her sisters before her have had. To Mr. " Darling " Peyton. — Enough courage to keep maidens with sun- kissed hair from sutfering witli the intense cold. Also a position as Commandant in some prep, school. To Mr. Guy Chamblee. — Endurance enough to stay awake while in the class room; also the office of " Night Artist " " for senior class. To Mr. E. Nicholson. — The illustrious and beloved name " Stephens; " also the " pre-nownsation " " of the word " Reconnaissance. " To Mr. " Jubilee " Cox. — We grant the privelege of becoming the greatest farmer in Georgia. To Mr. Lee Rogers. — " Foley " s Honey and Tar; ' " also " Vick ' s Pneumonia Cure; " in fact, eveiything which will prevent his hasty departure on account of cold. To Mr. H. W. Keith. — Voice culture; also a complete review of drill regula- tions. To Mr. M. C. Wiley. — We joyfully bei|ueath the care of the younger genera- tion of the town — a permanent resting place in the big mercantile business on the Square. We also bequeath him the right to go into tiie dining hall " at wdl " and stay as long as he so desires. In testimony whereof we have signed and sealed this instrument, and in the presence of witnesses published and disclosed it to be our last will and testi- mon.y. Done at said college on the . ' Ist day of Jlarcli. li)14. 20 Cla£i£i ropijecp, 1914 liife is a I ' unny proixisition. aftci- all. The world and fate are two things more mysterious than all else. It is well that none of us can see what lies in tlie futui ' e, foi- or against us. At no time during life do we wonder at our future as we did during our college days, wiien both time and money passed by so easily. Later, when the real affairs of life have brought their gladness, or clouds of gloom, we ai-e made to think of those bright, care-free days, when the future seemed so full of good things and our hopes were so high. The last days in college were days of happiness, and yet, when we think soberly and seriously of the separation from the dear old college halls, the leaving behinil forever of the many hallowed scenes around which so many pleasant memories cling, and the parting of the classmates, teachers and friends who seemed as membei-s of a great family, of which we were a part, we are made sad. Something wells up within our breast no pen can describe, tears How down our cheeks, but soon the duties and responsibilities that this new and unknown future has placed upon us make us sober and our minds are fixed only on the present. Often since my graduation have I thoiight of the other members of the class. Now ami then in an indirect way I have received information of some one of them. Having settled down to farming and stock raising in Tennessee as an old bachelor and seeing little of the world, very little infoi ' nuition has come to me of our classmates initil a few days since. One rainy afternoon, during the melancholy days of early November, 1936. I came in from my work and thought to pass away the time reading before the fire in my den. After a few moments F became tired of reading, and, allowing my book to fall, my eyes wandered over the room. Soon they fell upon a group of scenes gathered at various periods of my four years in college. Suddenly I found myself on my feet examining each scene carefully. ly surroundings were forgotten and I imagined myself a college boy again. Each episode of the four years flitted across my memory, recalling many pleasant memories. But soon my I ' everies had to be broken, but, even then, there remained an increased longing to know of the other classmates who had helped to make the college days so pleasant, and in so doing became such dear friends. As the names of the various members of the class came across my mind. following slowly one after another, nuin - memories almost forgotten came from the dark recesses of my mind. The name of our class president. JEiss Quillan, recalled the majiy pleasant and business like meetings that the class had held. Suddenly. T remembered that at our last meeting she had expressed her inten- tion of keeping up with all the members of the class. Knowing that she had information of each one of the class from hei ' (|ues- tioning letters to me. 1 decided to write her and find out about each oiu ' for mvself. 21 Soon the following letter came as a result of my iniiuiry : " Dear Wiley: " To think of all our class mates makes me sad. and it is with difficulty that I collected and am giving the information j-ou asked. " As you remember, Flossie was the stenographer of the class, and con- tinued at this work for a number of years after finishing school. Finally, she became interested in the promotion of schools in China, and at present is private secretary to the Superintendent of Schools of the Chinese Republic. " The field of educational work appealed to more than one of our class- mates. Chamlee, after futile attempts to perfect a process for the separation of gold from the ore without the tedious process of assaying, finally gained Head and is now Professor of Mathematics in Oglethorpe University. " Alice McGee, for a number of years, did educational work throughout the States of Georgia and Alabama. Great was her success, and praise of her methods came from all the leading educators. But she was not to do such work always. The sweet and amiable disposition which characterized her during her college days became sweeter as she grew older. This was true to such an extent that she won the hearts of many, and finally she yielded to the pleadings of one and is now leading a happy, quiet home life with her hus- band, who is Dean of the University of Tennessee. " King and Peyton, after finishing school, went West and entered into the mining of silver in the United States and Mexico. For some time they met with many difficulties in Mexico, on account of the revolution there, and had many narrow escapes with their lives. At last peace reigned, and the firm of Pe.vton and King prospered. They soon came to the head of the silver mining industry, and at present we find them living ipiietly and happily in Denver, Colorado, having retired from active mining. " Rogers finally decided after graduation to study medicine. He has done great work along this line. In fact, he is not only one of the- best physicians in Atlanta, but his work is among the poorer and need.v classes, who have not the advantages of medical attention. ] Iany rays have come into his life to sweeten it and make life happy and worth living, but these (most of them) were temporary. However, one Rae, liright and joyful, came into his life, and is permanent. " Little is known of Nicholson. This we know, however, that he enlisted in the United States army for service in jMexico, and l y his daring and careful attention to duty soon rose to rank of ]Major. He is now located at Fort ] rc- Pherson with the Eighteenth Infantry, and takes great interest in the " Arm.v ' s Ball. " " Cox. known as Jnbal Andei-son Early, was forced to yield to the inclina- tions of his yoiuiger days and enter the ministry. Those who knew him well during his college days will remember his pleadings to the school ))oys. Even thus, but with increased ability, does he plead with the Indians of South America, whither he was sent as a missionary. " Keith to whom we had looked for such great things from the stage as a lecturer, wandered from the purpose of his college days, and entered politics. 22 " Though he disappointed us in his line nf work, the sueeess which characterized him during his younger days lias foUowed him all the way. Only recently he closed a successful campaign for the United States Senate in California. " Though the otlier two members of our class were not with its at our graduation, each of them received a diploma, June. 1!)2(), and I feel that they should be considered members of our famous class. " James Steed continued in lianking for a few years, and, having amassed a considerable fortune, retired from active business. lie now spends half of his time on his farm near Topeka, Kan. The other half he spends in travel, sight.seeing, and collecting material for his art museum. " Of our former class president, Miss Fannie McGee, I have learned but very little since her marriage, before we completed our course. At present she and her husband live in Memphis, Tenn., where he is engaged in shipping cotton. " I had much rather leave my name unmentioned, but since you request it, I ' ll give you something of myself. School affairs worried me no little, and as soon as I received my ' Dip ' I determined to do something that would give me more freedom than books. I have tried many things, liut am now traveling through the West with the Star Stock Company, presenting ' The Last Hope. ' " In memory of our school days. " Maet Lou Quillian. " Thus ended the letter, dated December 14, 1936, giving the known facts of our famous class. Since 1914 many grand classes have graduated and passed out into the fight of life. The motto, ' ' To Be Rather Than to Seem, " of our grand old class of 1914 has been the ideal of great numbers of student of the old North Georgia Agricultural College. Many of them have met with success, no doubt. May we all hope that no class will have a single failure, and that happiness and peace will come to all. 23 Senior Clagg i tovy Our class has arrived at the period which marks the eonsiimmation of hopes entertained through long years. We have at last reached the pinnacle, the attainment of which has required our steady and continuous efforts since the beginning of our course. Of course, it is natui-al for us to be happy to kno ' that we have come to the close of our labors. We have completed our preparation for life ' s work, yet, with that we have our joy tinctured with sad- nesss. The time is almost at hand when we must break up the pleasant asso- ciations that have been formed during our stay at Dahlongea ; we must say farewell to dear friends and familiar scenes; and we are made to feel sad at having to part with the peculiarly free and happy life which lias grown to be a part of us, and to enter into a new life, whose conditions are entirely unknown to us. In the future, when we step out into the broad highway of life, we will cast our thoughts back to the years spent in and aroiuid Dahlonega and con- sider them the happiest years of our lives. The members who compose our class have entered college at various times since the year 1908. In fact, we have a very uni que class ; one without parallel, because, no three members entered the same year. The ma.iority of us have seen Hiauy classes come in ; we have seen many go out of these halls, never to return. During past years there have been more of us than are here now; many have dropped out for different causes, until to-day we doubtless represent the survival of the most tenacious. It will })e impossible to arrange our history without an individual summing up of the mem])ei ' s. giving sueli things of each as suggest themselves most read- ily. We are unusually fortunate in having three young ladies in our class. Their presence has always been an inspiration to us. and we have gladly relied upon their judgnunit in matters of great moment. Our class president. Miss Mary Lou ( uillian. through extra efforts on her part, joined the class in September. She is the youngest member of the cla.ss. but her keen intellect and charming personality soon won first place in the hearts of all the members, and the class has enjoyed a successful year under her guidance. Next comes Miss Alice McGee, and we all attribute a great deal to Miss Alice, because we have such profound confidence in her. Her presence has ever been an incentive to higher things. Miss McGee was a nuMuber of the 1912 class. but she decided that the honor of one graduation wasn ' t sufficient for her. so she joined our class at the beginning of the year and has now captured another degree. Miss Flossie Jackson entered college in 1909, and has proven her nervy qualities liy showing herself willing to endure the trials of the business depart- ment. Perry King is the veteran of the class. He came to Dahlonega in the fall of 1908. l)ut had to drop out the next year. However, the fall of 1910 saw Perry 24 Iiiick and down at work. He has inadr i|uite an enviable record during his stay. I)0tli in the mining and military departments, until now he leads his elass in mining and is Major of the Battalion. Garland Peyton, alias " Darling, " entered college in the fall of 1908, so you see he has been on the job some himself. During the several years, of his stay he has experiencetl vai-ious escapades, and there are not many things a college man can pull off of which this rather at¥al)le " Darling " can ' t give a good description. Garland has a peculiar knack of winning friends; every one likes him, and especially the ladies. Ilis aspii ' ations have l)een largely along military Hues, and in, this he has achieved remarkable success, being captain of one of the companies. We believe that he is the one born leader of men in the c lass. " Big Nick " eau be classed as a man of extraordinary stability, for he. too, has been anchored in Dahlouega for more than several years. Nicholson entered first prep class, and during all these years has been a constant worker in the business department, until now he represents a veritable depository of knowl- edge. He hasn ' t been inactive in the military department, and is now our Bat- talion Adjutant. In football, " Big Nick " eclipsed all of us. He was captain of the 1913 team, and during a game his big voice could be heard saying: " Shift line. Darn it, shift — ' Army ' s Ball! ' " Jubal Anderson Early Cox, the largest nuin in the class, is one of tne most studious and exemplary men we have, though it took Jubal a long time to decide to remain with us, and, in fact, he made one or two attempts to drop out, but finally he became reconciled, after feeling the honorable call of his profession. Chamblee is the guy who hailed from Canton in 1910. and since his advent in Dahlongea. life has been dift ' erent. His happy expression always cheers those around him. Guy has carved his way upward with a firm hand, always looking on the bright side of life. His motto is: " Never get discouraged, but to always be on the job, and things will finally come your way. " It will be impossible to give a full history of Miles C. Wiley. It would re(|uire too much space, and besides, our associations haven ' t extended much farther than the class room. We presume you know why, although none of us have read the last few chapters of this romance, but we feel quite certain that it will end like all the others. Wiley has won the highest honors in the Academic Department, and stands high on the military roster. II. W. Keith hasn ' t been in college i|uite so long as the other members of the class, this being only his third year. He is a sincere and consistent worker, and is one of the strongest men we have. This completes the roll of the 1914 class: only slight mention has been made of each, but enough to give a general idea. The time has now arrived when we must part and bid farewell to friends grown dear to us. The associations we have formed here will always be remembered, and we will look back upon the days spent in Dahlonega as our happiest. 25 i4 0A ' £ ' yv os r ss s yov 2G UGAiUej-- ' 27 Junior Clasis; ROLL AND ORGANIZATION. Motto : " Pygmies or Pygmies Still, Though Perched Upon the Alps. " Colors : Red and Black. Flower : Violet. U. A. Lawson President. R. K. McMillan • ■ . . . Historian. H. S. ' Kelley Poet. 28 Junior Clasi ! ?|igtorp No two inembers of ovir class entered college the same- yeai hut wliile the first ones were here the others were flirting with Minerva at various institutions of learning. While we were Freshmen the sopliistieated Sophs thought there was no hope for us Freshies. l ut now since we have won our spurs during these consecutive years and the silly Sophs have become wise and understanding Sen- iors, they have willingly consented to shift the glohe-like sphere of Senior study and consecpient knowledge to our young Herculean shoulders, while they hurry off on the span of life for the Golden Apple of rich experiences. Though our number is small, all the various (|ualities tliat are found in a large class are found in ours. Of our scholarly attainments, 1 daresay that we hold our own with the best, still realizing that our life-woi-k has just begun. In military honors we hold the highest ranks of the non-couunissioned force, with the exception of second place. We have all advanced very rapidly on account of our zeal, which will be our mainstay in the battle of life. In athletics we have done something of which we are justly proud. Our class has been represented in the hai ' d-fought football games, and we have ably conducted ourselves in all the class games of baseball. In all these departments one more year will see us greatly developed, for we realize tiie truth of Emerson ' s statement wh ' n he said, ' ' The one great prudence of life is concentration, ' ' Our intention is to continue the pursuit of knowledge, even after our dear old Alma ilatcr has wished us a farewell and sent us forth in the cause of humanity, and still rememliering that we must get wisdom, and with all getting get understanding. 29 K. K. McMillan, " Mac. " E. M., Decora, 5 N Acworth, Ga. " He n-ho taUs mudi — thinls little. " Corporal Band, ' 11- ' 12; Principal Musician, ' 12- ' 13; Chief Musician, ' 13- ' 14; Sub Rifle Team, ' 10- ' 11; Eifle Team, ' 11- ' 12. ' ' Mac ' ' is the veteran of his class and the Band, having been in college since September, 1910. He has seen many come and go for natural causes and otherwise, and from all in- dications he is likely to see several more silent- ly fold their tents and pa,ss out of our midst. His first cadet life was spent in one of the companies. The physical exertion not being to his liking, he .ioined the Band, and may Ije seen behind a baritone now. He thinks the college ought to turn the Band loose with plenty of money as an advertisement for the college. He has tried nearly every course in college. An auto fanatic — ' ' Ford. " " Mac ' ' has never been in love, though no fault of his own. May he have the success we all predict for him. Ulysses A. Lawson, A. B., B. Ph., ' ' Ulus, ' ' Decora. Gainesville, Ga. " Nothing is denied to well-directed labor. " Private Co. - " A, " ' 12- ' 13; Quartermaster Sergeant, ' 13- ' 14; President Class ' 14. " Ulus " is the youngest member of the class in ]ioint of service, but oldest in years of ex- perience. He entered in 1912, advanced in studies, mixed with much experience of life. He enjoys being close to nature when the mind is brought to the deejiest meditations, and oc- ca.sionally walks over to Tallulah Falls to view the scenery. Archimeiles never showed greater talent for mathematics than he. Tliough trou- bled with weak eyes, lie can easily see where the Asymptotes meet in infinity. May he be stic- cessful in the use of this keen insight to solve the mysterious problems of life. 30 Hoke S. OIvelly. " Hocus Poeus, " A. B., Phi ilu. Loganville, Ga. " There is iiUrays room for a man of strength. " Corporal Co. " B, " ' 12 ; Sergeant Co. " B, " ' 13; First Sergeant Co. " B, " ' 13; Color Ser- geant, ' 14; Track Team, ' 11- ' 12- ' 13; Scrub Football, ' 12- ' 13; Varsity Football, ' 13- ' 14; Second in Sophomore Oratory, ' 12- ' 13 ; Joint Debater. ' 13- ' 14; Phi ilu Critic, ' 13- ' 14. Hoke is Scotch-Irish, though no one knew it before xvpril 1st. 1912, having been a peaceful cadet from entrance, September 7, 1911, till tliat date. We hope his mental ability is on ] ar with his 18.5-pound physique, for he does like to be perfectly at ease so he can meditate, and as for his 18.5 pounds his feet can easlily bear that, as they seem to have expanded on account of " running the ditch " and walking to Tallulah Falls. Has very curious and funny ideas ' to strike liim suddenly, len he reads an article on thj army, he wants to enlist ; when on the na ' i ' y, he ' s ready for the sea; but guess he will be a farmer so he can supply himself with grits and gra -y, which would be a rushing business. Whatever his vocation, if he works as hard as lie has on his Latin, we have no fear for his future. d 31 Junior Clasfg $oem Oh. the Freshies may be gi ' eeu. And the Soph " more may lie mean. And the Senior on the gi ' oiieh all the time. They may make the Faculty fret, Or cause the Senate band to threat (Which is useless ' eept to make a silly rhyme) But the Juniors have passed Through every stage except the last, And who now is on the verge of even that, Will show by his sophistication That in things that have relation. To keeping in good graces he ' s a diplomat. For he ' s the one that doth obey The laws and rules in every way. And who never hath a notice sent to him. So let us hope in this conclusion. There may be no vain delusion ; And his praises just recorded, never dim. 32 33 en ►J a o opfjomore CalsiS ORGANIZATION. I l0TT0 : Veritas. Colors : Red and Old Gold. Flower : Red Rose. R. L. T i President. . A. Hatfield Vice -President. E. N. NiCHOLsox Treasurer. W. E. P.R( .wx ffccretarij. 0. Smith TTistorian. H. G. Vaxdiviere Port. J. J. Gainey A. C. Glenn J. B. Gaston Jl. W. Gritfin S. T. Gibson C. H. Gray AY. J I. Huie W. P. Huie Jliss Bertie McGee W. H. McCaslau J. E. Owen C. H. Palmer T. A. Tigrner L. R. Tompkins 35 opfjmore ClasiS J oem Sevcr;il iiioiilhs ;igo, wlicii (lirt ' crciil, 1 hough Not (iiiite MS green as are most, We made Ihis place turn its faee And behold a new tremliliug host. Of coui ' se ' twas thought we were In ' onglit And not sent to college alone. But tliis " Newish Class " does fai ' surpass. As in file i-Mce ve only have shown. And such have we gained Ihal we ' ve obtained An esteemed position in college; ' Till now. at length, our mental strength Is tile Faculty ' s source of knowledge. Deejily have we pondered, even wondered If the United States ' mere existence Is not solely iliic to our Nighthawk crew. With their I ' eady ami timely assistance. ( ' iillege and stores would close their doors And dormant woukl lie the town; The Campus and walks would grow up in stalks If oin- class were not around. So come along with oui ' valiant throng, Mighty as you have foreseen. And drink with zest, to the truest, the best, The class of Nineteen and Sixteen. Poet. 36 opljmore Clasisi i toxv While xcaiining ' over our lirilliant past we tiiid tliat lack of space compels us to omit important acliicvements. hi reaching our present high standing we have struggled hard in atldetics. walked the line on the drill field, bored in the society halls, and searched diligently among the confusion of liooks. We saw this part of the world .Septendjer 6th, li)l ' 2. After lioldly telling the Faculty of the bundles of wisdom we had received elsewhere, they decided we were indeed a wise band, and the brightest prospects they ever met. We soon entered into profound work. In athletics we were ably represented. We were a terror in the class ganu ' s, winning every one. and had uuire than our share of Varsity men Our path was not strewn with flowers, yet we poured forth from this sage lot a corps of handsome and heroic souls, ambitious to mount another round on the four-year ladder. Three pleasant months brought us our noble heritage, and with us a wild enthusiasm struck the campus. Few were so wise. Behold the rats, as ignorant as the Hottentots, and in our midst trembling with fear ' However tempting it was to carry them through the ordeal, we withheld and treated them witl human sympathy. By so doing we have attempted to instruct them in the ways of wisdom, and hope to have taught them to act decently by Commence- ment. We were again willing to answer to the calls of our Alma ] Iater. Hatfield, Gaston, Davis, Palmer, and Nicholson head the list of the Varsity football team ; Davis, Huie, Gaston, Brown and Griffin made 1he liaseball Varsity; Gainey, Griffin and McCaslan lead on the tennis court: Hatfield and Palmer are the Rifle Glub leaders: IMiss Bertie McGee, McCaslan and Griffin sustain our reputa- tion in basket luill : Vandiviere, Owens, Gainey and Glenn are nu i of proved oratorical abilities; vhile Gray, Gibson, and Nicholson are our star Agricidtur.il students. As our Sophomore year draws to a close we begin to feel Junior dignity isettling on us. We are drawn closer together by the bonds of fellowship as day by day we learn the characteristics that are peculia i- to each of our class- mates. Believing that ours is the greatest class in the annals of the college, naturally these names will long be remembered in the history of dear old " North Georgia Agricultural College. " Then we can look back and say with pride, " I was a member of that illustrious class. " PIlSTORIAN. 37 39 m 02 h4 ?5 ' _0 ■A iAm ■•A i ' 9 1 Jfregfjman Clasisi ORGANIZATION. JMoTTO : hulustry. Integrity. luti ' IIigeiice. ( ' OLORS : Wliiti ' and Yellow. Flower : JonqiTil. Blaxche Cook President. M. P. Smith Vice-Prrsidcnt. S. J. Morris • ■ Treasurer. L. R. TiLLM. x Poet- L. C. Frizeli Historian. W. C. McKenzie ■ • i eeretary Roll : L. G. Alexander Blanche Cook L. E. Culpepper Guy Carniieal T. L. Cantrell Grady Dixon J. M. Evans L. C. Frizeli Lee F ' loyd W. B. Gaines J. IT. Howard L. ] I. llutehinsou J. A. Holland Gus .lolinson R. C. LeCraw M. R. Lemon M. J. Moore W. C. McKenzie S. J. IMorris Clarence Polk C. C. Robinson A. J. Sponcler Cole B. Sutton M. P. Smith Dennis Still L.R.Tillman Mell Tuck A. F. Vierheller W. W. Wiley .M..I. Walker E. V. Whelchel 41 Jfresiijman Clasig $oem We come ami ic v llic heights we fain woultl climb, The heights tVoiu whence a thousand voices call, And l)id each rouse, lest shadows dark enthrall. While light and love would fain each life enshrine. But now we pass — a. year hatli se.ded each deed; We pass ere long to hold another ' s name. And in that worthy title fix our fame Unfiinehingly, nor to the false concede. We jiass — and may be mark this mystic scroll. Where friendship ' s fairest friendships tirst are found, And heart to heart with fetters fast are boiuid. That memory linger long as days unfold. We pass, l)ut passing, pause, we know not why. Perhaps some friendship ' s lost — .some task undone ; And should ought mar that dream each heart hath won. Let this alone record a passing sigh. 42 vt ) nm Clags isitoip The Fivsliiiiiin Class began its career under the most auspicious circum- stances. The first meeting was held Noveml)er 11, 1913, at which time Miss Blanche Cook was elected President; Mr. Milo P. Smith, Vice-President, and Seott Morris. Treasurer. Since that time the Class has been making its history. It would re(|uire volumes to chronicle all the doings of the Class, so only a v(U-d or two about each member. ili.ss Cook was the one considered most worthy of the honorable and re- sponsible position of President. It is needless to say she is loved and respected by every nunnber of the Class. She has successfully piloted the Class thus far, and we predict that she will lead us through one of the most successful years in our history. Our Vice-President, Milo P. Smith, is a veteran. For four years he has solved the prol)lems of life in Dahlonega. He seems to be an indispensable part of the Mining Department, and Freshman Class could not get along without him. He is one of the mo.st popular hoys in college, and is always ready to lend a helping hand to a frighteiunl " rat. " Seott Morris, our Treasurer, is one of the most popular boys in Dahlonega, especially among the ladies. He is a tireless worker for his Class, and is the President ' s right-hand man. His highest ambition is to beat " B " Company l)la -iug basket liall. Tillman, our Poet, is a poet by necessity, not by choice. He says a poet must be a lover of nature, but nature has been so unkind to him he could not love her. But even freaks of nature sometimes prove to be a blessing, and Till- man may yet find that the race is not always foi ' him who has the straightest legs. LeCraw is an artist, as well as an athlete. He understands thoroughly the art of " crap shooting. " " and spends much of his time in such diversions. He is a great football player and one of Professor Barnes ' favorites in Math. Alexander is a uuin who, in his quiet way, is solving pi ' oblems and I ' isnig steadily by hard work. He is one of the silent boys, and is seldom lieard from except when it is necessary for him to speak. Cantrell, our rural pedagogiie, changes his course as often as the moon changes, because the work is too hard for him. He has tried every course ex- cept Domestic Science, and is going to try that a little later. He is " ' stuck " on nearly every girl in Dahlonega, but is afraid to let any of them know it. Carmical is a great musician and athlete. His highest ambition is to make the basket liall team, but as he is so stiff he can ' t reach the ground, his chances are rather .slim. He is a hard working young man. but spends most of his time writing to the girls. Dickson, otherwise the " Baby. " is very fond of the Domestic Science De- partment, because they feed him on pies. The most graceful aiul awkward eor- 43 poral in the whole hattalioii. He loves his work, especially Latin, which he reads somewhat like the cow ate the grindstone. Evans is a hard working- lad, but he can ' t keep his attention on wiiat he is doing. He is all the time thinking about the little girl back home. He thinks ho may sometime l)eeome the champion wrestler of the North Georgia Agricultural College. Floyd, like Cantrell. changes his course occasionally to keep out of hard work. He is a great marksman, and thinks so much of his gun that he actually takes it to bed with him at night. He is an enthusiastic agriculturist, and loves to discuss " AninuU Husbandry. " " Gaines is little, but he gets there just the same. He has a brain that can solve the knottiest of problems, and he stands well up in all his studies. One of oui- deepest thinkers is Howard. Everything he does has been carefuily thought out, and his word always carries weight. He is a leader in Literary Society, as well as in his class work. If Hutchinson has any special line of activity it has not yet been discov- ered. He is a model student in deportment, because he is afraid to face the Commandant. Johnson, the (juiet boy, is never heard from except when asked a direct questio n. He came to us as a Christnuis present, and we have not yet decided whether it is bashfulness or homesickness that keeps him so quiet. McKenzie is a red-headed musician of the finest type. He can produce such sweet music with the cornet that he makes Apollo ashamed of himself. He is a man who takes things seriously, and even when he orders the baiul to " fall in " he wears a face like a fasting Pharisee. Lemon is not so sour as his name would indicate. He is one of Professor Anglebui ' g ' s musicians, and has a reputation of being a t ' -y industrious young man. lloore is one of the most celebrated marksmen in college. His ]inncipa! diversion is trying to beat Cal Palmer shooting. The remarks of his room- mate as to his indiviilual ])eculia7 ' ities are so uncomi)limentai-y that T hesitate to record them. Polk tries to be a sport. Init caiTt. When he first came to Dahlonega he likened this place unto Hades, but he has gotten over his homesickness. He tried to se sociable once, but got stuck for visiting out of hours, and swore he would never try it again. ( ' . ( ' . Robinson is Professor Barnes ' patricidar pet. He is a non-military man, because is not able to carry a gun. He tries his skill at cutting periods occasionally, but always gets caught. Sutton is another Christmas present. He hails from South Georgia, and thinks all North Georgians ai-e barbarians. He is very dignified and a studious young man. but can ' t stand noise of any kind. Sponcler, alias " Pig, " our boy from Newnan, is a great rooter for all sports, booster for Company " A " and hater of " Rats. " The music of his guitar may be heard at any time during study hours. His is also a smiling face, wherever seen. 44 Still is one of our luirdrst vorl t ' rs, and liic brightest star in liis classes, as wi ' ll as ill society ( ?). lie toots his own liorii ami takes life easy. Tuck is the haiidsoiiiest, most graceful, and at the same time I Ik- most awkward man in college. He is popuhir, especially among the lailies. whom he worsiiijis all the time. He is also an iiidis]icnsalile niemher of the band. ' ierlieller, commonly known as " Football ] Iike, " came to us from West Virginia. ] like was beloved by all, being such a big. .iolly, bright and com- panionable young fellow. Thanks to old West Virginia for dear old Mike. Ilapjiy Jake Walker, with his cheery, " I feel good all the time, " is a great inspiration to the class, and has as his niolto, " Smilf when evcr -tliing goes dead wrong. Whelccl, better known as " Snookums " oi ' ■ " Calf Eye, " hails from Douglas. He is a .iolly good fellow, but sometimes gets into trouble because Professor Floyd occasionally suspects him of wrongdoing. Wiley, the guy from J-iall (irouiid. came to us as an accomplished musician, but was .soon found out. Poor old Wiley has braved the triiils of the Business Department for nine months, for which, in our estimation, lie deserves much credit. Whenever you hear, " Let ' s have a dope, boys, " you may know it is Wiley. Xe.xt comes Culpepper, from Perry. Florida. He is greatly respected among the student liody for his kicking ability. " Whoa, Pet. " Also for his great liking for b-b-h-bumble-bees. Here ' s wliere we have a laugh in Big John Holland, last but not least. He is our farmer boy from B rsyth, a celebrated football artist, and a regular fiend among " Rats. " 45 47 tE tirb gear j reparatorp ORGANIZATION. i I( iTT( ) : uty. Integrity, Hon or Colors : Old Gold ;iiid Flower Paiisv. Vioh : ' t. JMargaret Glenx Pnaidrnt. LoEENE GuRLEY Vkc-P resident. D. K. Jones Si en iari und Tr usurer. I AE ilEADERS Historian. Katherixe Vickery • • Poet. E. K. Wilkinson Proptut. Roll: Vella Ash W. A. Ash W. H. Brock J. E. Bush E. D. Carswfll A. Deiik J. L. Estes W. S. Futral G. 8. Ferguson ] [argaret Glenu C. II. Goforth C. W. Goforth E. T. Tanuer Katheriiie Vickery E. K. AVilkinson Lorene Gurley Mattie Ilendrix D. K. Jones D. B. Lee M. ] Ic]Manous Rae Headers T. H. McAlpin J. H. ardntosh W. J. ] Ioore R. E. Pullin L. C. Quarles H. E. Rolison J. A. Stinson Pearl Tate Ruby McDonald 49 IropljEcp Oue night after " Taps " ' had souiulud 1 lay in my bed listening to the hiss- ing sleet and had a curious dream. I dreamed that a hirge piece of sleet fell on my window ledge and bounded over upon my faee. This awakened me and I picked it up, intending to throw it out of the window. I ut T noticed a small white object in the center of it. As it iiu ' lted 1 pulled the little object out and found it to he a long narrow roll of paper, with these words written in a curious hand on it: " Your class, though rated Third Class, is really an A No. 1 class. As it will dash into its first year in the college classes in the North Georgia Agricultural College with such vim and determination it is neces- sary to let you know what they will do this sunniier and the next school term. " Miss Glenn, tlie hard-working little class president, who has the best inter- ests of the class at heart, will study hard and be exempt from all examinations if she is permitted to go toVandiviere Smith ' s every vacant period. I guess you know what she goes to look at and to purchase. She has an interest in Van- divere SMITH. Next comes the rest of the girls, Misses Gurley, Hendrix, Ash, Tate, Yickery. and also Miss Headers, who is, I understand, the only person who can distin- guish between the wonderful Goforth twins. These girls are tlie most studious in school, and will bear more than their share in carrying the good name of the class to success. Cox will spend most of the summer eating, as Professor Barnes says Cox will have to work an example in algebra before each meal, or he won ' t get any- thing to eat. Denk will study hard this sinnmer to get off " First seat kindergarten, " as Professor Barnes terms it. Lycurgus Quarles and Bush will work hard to complete a machine in which you may put an algebi ' a example and turn a crank, and the example comes out worked. McAlpin, Lee, Lemon and Estes will do good work in the ilining Depart- ment. In the Business Department, Pullin, Futrell and Carswell will get a diploma in penmanship. Robson will sleep most of the summer, so as to be thoroughly awake next terra. Stinson will bring a iiiaxinnnn silencer back with him to use on his loud voice. Ferguson, the auto fanatic, will construct ii c;ir for conveying the A La Commandante and the othei- mendiers of the faculty to school in time for chapel each day. 50 Captain Meetze. the history star, will oi-ganize an Anti-History Club. All who want to join. " Why rise. " Mcintosh, McManns, Ash, Brock and Jones will do well in the A. B. stiidies. Here ' s to the Third Prep Class! Here ' s to the class that is never last. Here ' s to the most honored faculty 1 Here ' s to the Freshman Class that is to be! ( 4 51 Cfjirb gear preparatory J|isitorj Xo class in the history of this school has called forth so many joyous (?) sighs from the Professors. From the first assemlilage of our class we have real- ized that we have wonderful capacities. We have solved equations by methods unkno-mi to science. We write themes for Professor Camp in a way that proves our originality. Professor Floyd thinks we are wonderful. To prove our liril- liance merely read the first name on our roll. Bush, J. E. — Came to us in September. 1912. from North Carolina. Pro- fessor Barnes thinks that he will make a wonderful nuitli student if fed am- bi ' osia. Brock, W. H. — Has from the first been very fond of history and Latin. Studies very hard. Carswell, E. D. — A general affectionate lad from Mississippi. Simply crazy about the ladies. Denk (appropriately named August) — Descended upon us from Atlanta and has been with us three years. He gets " Daddy ' s goat. " " A corporal. And the Atlanta sport. Estes, J. L. — His glossy, black jiompadour is the pride of the class (also of himself). Futral — Has always been noted for his attractive smile, continually found on (or over) his face. Ferguson, C. E. — Is " A " Company " s basket ball siiecial. Goforth, C. W. and C. H. (commonly known as " the Goforths " ) — " Daddy " calls them Goforth No. 1 and No. 2. Holland, John — Was our football star. Not more than seven feet in height. ' ' Daddy " s " " pet. Jones, D. K. (from Elberton) — Our secretary ami treasui ' er. Great ball pitcher. Lee, D. B. — " Bill " ' is a hopeless smoker. Meetze (better known as " Captain Meetze " ) — Is a woiulerful organizer. Noted for his good looks and musical ( ?) ability. McManus, M. — Feels like a successful business nuui and looks like ? Prom Macon. McAlpin — A musician with a bird-like voice. Moore, J. — Is a fluent speaker of at least two languages, English and fowl. Made Miss Head think a pet hen had followed her to college. Pullin — Would put Napoleon Bonaparte to shame (in looks). " Some Math Shark. " 52 Qiiarles ( " Lyeiirgus " ) — " Daddy " says he is improving. Let us hope for the best. Robson, H. E. — Quiet and studious. Terribly afraid of fireworks? Stinson — Professional breaker of ((uarters. Heart breaker. Smith. 11. — Came to us after Christmas. Improves on acquaintance. Wilkinson — His nickname is " Geiche. " It tells the tale. We are fully supplied with brilliant young ladies. Seven in all. I Iisses Gurley and Glenn are wonderful imitations of the loyal friendship of " .Mutt and Jett ' . " Miss Hendrix plays basket ball. So did Miss Tate, but it resulted in a dentist bill, so she has retired. ] Iiss Ash is never late to her classes. Miss Vickery. our brilliant class poet, is so strong she was not allowed to play on our basket ball team, for fear she would hurt some of the small girls. Never again will there be such a class. Never, never, never ; at least, for the sake of the ' ' bumf uzzled ' ' nerves of our beloved instructors, let us hope not. 53 Ctivb gear preparatory $oem Best studeuts has third prep, Of all the classes in college ; There always aud never late, With the best of knowledge. With Floyd they ' re general favorites. With Camp they always make a hit ; They like " Daddy " Barnes best of all. For with him they are " it. " Of " Daddy ' s " Favoi ' ites there ' re four, Quarles. Denk. Cox and Lee ; In this class I eonld name a scor( Of good students of the X. G. A. C. Without our pitcher Jones. D. K.. W li:it woidd our diamond do? On the gi ' idiron we are ahead. With Holland and Tanner, too. Of our girls there " re seven. Aud they " re quite good to see : Patriotic ail are they, Aud one especially fond of " Lee. " Aud since our ways must now divide, Fai ' cwell to you ; l)ut be true ; And when we shall uieet again, All our skies will lie lilue. 54 econb §tav preparatory CLASS REGISTER. On November. 15, 1914, the class of 1919 began its brilliant career by elect- ing officers who have proven very proficient. We have met with success in all onr endeavors as students by having the .support of the entire class and their loyalty to our motto. The class roll is as follows : Aikens. " Reed-Akus. " ' — Alwa.ys on time. Red-head Beasley, Barney. — Guard report special. All around athlete. President Red- Head Clul). Brotherton. — New man since the holidays. Favorite expression. ' " Yoii Crazy. " Burkhalter, " Possum. " — At roll call its " Um-um-iun-um Burkhalter. Chance. — Professor Ash ' s man, " Friday. " Professor Angleburg ' s nurse (?). Ask the band boys. Chichester, " Chicken. " — From Bolingbroke, " By Heck. " Favorite expression, ' ' Uh-uh-uh-idi-uh-uh- ih-uh. Gregory, Joseph. — His favorite study is history. Never knows his lesson. Hails from Florida. George, " Lord Feudal. " — Needs to study Georgia history. Had to be told who was Governor. Harvard, Dave. — Crazy aliout his room (siuldenh ' ). Delights in working extra- duty. Houseman, " Corporal. " — Ex R. M. A. man. That ' s enough. Johnson. — Lover of spirits. " Heart Breaker. " Lambert. — Hopeless case. Dead in love (with ?). McManus, Artie. — Excu.se maker. Woud-be corporal. Some debater. McQueen. Arbctis. — Loves biscuits and .soup. Another wouldJie corporal. Palmour. " Imp. " — " Quiet one. " Mexican athlete; Varsity pitcher.- Peyton, J. H. — " Grits and Gravy, " " Beau Brununel. " Smith, " ] Iousieur Robert. " — Would-lie pianist. Been taking two years — just can play " Peg o " My Heart. " Rich, " Preacher. " — Non-military, booze fighter. 56 Yinson. ' " Yamaeraw. " " — From Savauiiali. Favorile expression: " If I can ' t beat you, luc and Ldiiis can. " Yic ' kery. " Sniarty. ' " — Professor Yiek ' s young white hope. Wise, " Skinny. " — Good looking and with an angelic disposition. Sessions. — " Senator Sessions. ' ou know. " Xon-niilitary. Thompson, " Gloomy Gus. " — Lover of precious stones, but his favorite is " Ruby. " Taylor, " Stuffy. " — The runt with the ingrowing face. Crawford, " Roxie. " — Can work algebra, but can ' t exijlain it. McMillan, " Garnett. " — Future tennis champion of X. G. A. C. DeBevoise, " Turly. " — Cow puncher and milk maid. Harley, " Mother ' s Darling. " — A born gentleman. Miller. — The great engineer. Hale, Burnie, " Doc. " — President of the I. 0. H. R. Tate, " Os Tate. " — Finger in your eye; tenvperance man. Knott, " Bonehead. " — Sleeping beauty. Jewell. — " My name ' s Edward Jewell, and I ' m from Gainesville, Ga. " He en- tered too late to get on grits and gravy. Is a good specimen of his name. HlSTORIAI . 57 Jfirgt gear preparatory ORUAXIZATIOX. iIoTT(.) : Onward and I ' pward. Colors : Blue and Old Gold. Flower : Tulip. 0. Simpson President. R. S. ilA.JETTK Sccrrfai-ij ami Trraxin-er. The F ' irst Prep, is the pride of North Georgia Agricultural College. It is made up of liright young ladies and industrious boys. The class as a whole is very prosperous, and all are looking for an excellent future in college life. The roll is as follows : Ash, A. W.— Professor Ash ' s son : ■ ' nuf sed. " Byck, L. : I. — Future liandiuastt-r blows fountain pen in the hand. Bryant, J. L.— All around athlete, champion jumper— .lumped from file closers to rear rank, from rear rank to front. Baker, Charles. — Our ' •chink " drifted from Jacksonville. Caldwell, " Jack. " — Company musician: famous for riding a little nude. Duncan, George. — Sporting repn sentative from ; Iacon : ladies ' man. Denk. H. — Says he is going to improve ; very fond of ] Iath. Hill. Warren.— A brunette from Florida ; digs ditches with ease. Harlan. — White Hope of First Prep. : non-military face. Hogg. Herman.- First Prep, rooter; does the tango while catching step at drill. Hubbard.— Who ate so many dry soda crackers that a puff of wind came over the other day and blew him away. Hendrix, : Iiss : Iaude. — Has a brilliant future: varsity basket ball. Head. .Mi.ss Myrtle.— One of the leading pupils. ;•)!) James, Frank. — Another musician; says he once knew a fellow that eouid sing Knight, Joe. — First Prep, giant; dark man ti-oni Florida. Larimore, " Red. " " — Lives near a champion runner. Loveless. Eston. — Possesses great police ability : he struck one or two men that entered their house, and the alarm struck tlie other. Littlefield. Hiss Fannie. — On account of her Latin she studies spelling and pen- manship. Mobley. R. J.— Heart l)reaker. Man, George. — Sleeping beauty. Mitchell. — From (jrifiHn, Ga. ; shines to perfection. Majette, R. S. — Better known as " Dago. " ' Parks, J. 0. — Always on hand for chapel exercises. Rowe, C. S. — " Daddy ' s " pet; champion pugilist. Roberts. Miss Christine. — Another treasure of First Prep. Simpson, Ollie. — Our " Simp " from " Xorcross " ; a fine artist; draws the gii ' ls. Sargent. Miss Pearl. — Puts sunshine in First Prep, by raising the shade. Teems. L. I I.— Lewie went from algel)ra class to the dormitory by himself. Vinson, L. B. — Mascot for ball team. Whitaker. — A l)undle of accidents looking for a place to happen. Brannen, J. E. — " Jew Babe " from Yamacraw bluff. McConnell, Fay. — Saw " Pangorama " " in Atlanta Zoo. " Waters, Miss. — Sponsor. Massey. — " Very dignified fellow from Jacksonville, Fla. Moore. Robert. — Non-military ; under age. Lilly, Miss Mardelle. — Best all around student of the class ; leads in everything. 60 MAIN HflLDING. 61 )i Mn odttv Orgaxizatiox. Guy Chamlee Prrsidcnt. J. J. Gainey Vicc-Pnsidcnt. AV. A. Hatfield • • SVcre arj . AV. A. JIcAIaxot ' S Treasurer. IT. S. ■Keli ey ' Critic. L. R. TiLLiiAX ComspoiKiiiig Secretary. R. L. Rogers H. O ' Kelley T. L. Cantrell 11. E. Robsou E. 1). Meetze L. R. Tillman W. H. aieCaslan C. W. Goforth C. H. Goforth W. ]Moorehouse Futral G. Duncan G. Dickson ROLT. : A. Vierheller D. K. Jones W. A. McManous M. McManous A. Deuk H. Deuk R. Crawford J. Bush E. Yickei ' v J. J. Gainey G. Chamlee A. Hatfield B. H. Rich A. Roberts 6:? o o a Becora palaestra ocietp H. G. Vandiviere President. W. E. Owen Vice-President. W. P. IlriE Secretary. R. L. Davi8 Vorrrxponding Secretary. J. H. HtiWARD Trrn.fifrer. C. Smith Critic. R. Griffix n Kiiioroiis Critic. J. A. E. Cox G. Garmical Evans W. W. Hubbard L. C. Frizelle F. Johnson H. W. Keith F. P. King Lambert U. A. Lawsou P. Mc Williams M. J. Moore E. Nicholson E. N. Nicholson O ' Neal C.H. Palmer C. Polk C. C. Robinson Stinson R. H. Smith H. V. Smith Cole B. Sutton T. A. Taylor L. M. Teems M. Tuck T. A. Ti ' gner F. Vinson L. B. Vinson Whitaker AV. W. Wilev M. C. Wiley 65 3 )i jHu anb Becora Societies; The Phi Mil and Decora Literary Societies M ' ere founded in the early days of our college, and since their organization they have contributed vastly to its history. In fact, the history of the College would lie incomplete without the histories of the Phi Mu and Decora. It is recognized by all colleges that the work of literary societies is one of the most imijortant phases of college life. In our estimation no man ' s educa- tion is well rounded unless he has utilized the opportunities offered him by the literary societies. The primary object of such an organization is to develop powers of debating and oratory, but along with this, and even of more Im- portance, comes the development of character and personality, things that can be developed nowhere as Avell as in the halls of a literary society. In regard to such work. Phi Mu and Decora certainly have contributed their share. Of the men who have gone out from our college, a large portion of them claim to have received their best training in the halls of the societies. The North Georgia Agricultural College holds the championship in the intercollegiate orator- ical contest of Georgia, and the man that won that championship is numbered among our men. Our halls are situated upstairs in the main liuilding, and face the Blue Ridge Mountains in the north. Xo grander view can lie found than is offered from the north windows of these halls between sunset and dark. It is inspiring. No wonder men can think so clearly and nobly in such an environment. In each society we have live competitors, and we are proud of it. Three times each year these societies meet in debate. It has been the case that one society would lie strong and the other one weak, and then vice versa, but at present they are almost evenly matched, and this is better for lioth. There is no phase of college life we could more heartily recommend to a new student than the work in a literary society. It is both pleasant and profit- able. Phi Mu and Decora extend a hearty welcome and a helping hand to all earnest and honest workers. 66 J. J. Gaiiiev. Plii : Iu K. L. l{o£jers. Plii .Ma M. v. Wiley, Decora II. W. Keitli. Decora Champion Debaters ' 14 67 HS 73 as o CO s o id -J 70 Jfielb taff anb i9on=Commi£(£(ioneb taff F. P. King Cadet Major. M. ( " . Wii-EY Cadet Caplaiii and Quartermaster. E. Nicholson. . . .Cadet Fir.fl Lieutenant aiid Battalion Adjutant. H. G. Vandiviere Cadet Sergeant Major. H. S. CVKelley Cadet Color Sergeant. J. A. E. Cox Cadet Color Sergeant. U. A. Lawson Cadet Color Sergeant. L. B. Vinson Cadet Private. J. M. Knight • • Cadet Private. D. K. Jones Cadet Priveite. 71 JIISS RAE JIADERS ' A " ( ' oiiipMiiy Sponsor. 72 - M B. L. ROGERS ' a|ptaiii " A ' ' Company 73 Companies A. Company. B. Compauy. R. L. Rogers Cadet Captain 6. Peyton H. W. Keith Cadet First Lieutenant C. H. Palmer Guy Chamlee Cadet Second Lieutenant J. J. Gainey S. J. ] Iorris Cadet First Sergeant W. B. Bro ai A. Deuk Cadet Sergeant A. C. Glenn 0. Smith Cadet Sergeant M. McManus W. P. Huie Cadet Sergeant J. H. Howard W. A. Hatfield Cadet Sergeant C. H. Gray R. L. Davis Cadet Corporal S. T. Gibson W. H. MeCaslan Cadet Corj oral Fred. Roark E. O. Houseman Cadet Corporal W. IL Brock L. C. Frizzell Cadet Corporal A. J. Sponeler Cadet Corporal E. Brannon Cadet Musician J. L Caldwell D. X. Burkhalter Cadet Private L. G. Alexander W. R. Bryant Cadet Private C. H. Baker R. X. Crawford Cadet Private W. B. Beasley G. L. Fergerson Cadet Private J. E. Bush H. Denk Cadet Private W. H. Brotherton Lee Floyd Cadet Private E. D. Carswell J. C. Gregory Cadet Private IL L. Chichester R. W. Griffin Cadet Private G. W. Duncan W. G. George Cadet Private J. L. Estes J. B. Gaston. Jr Cadet Private J. IL Evans D. Harvard, Jr Cadet Private W. B. Gaines J. V. Hill Cadet Private L. B. Hutchinson H, IL Hogg Cadet Private W. B. Hale W. W. Hubl)ard Cadet Private R. C. Harlan F. E. John.son Cadet Private W. J. Harley W. C. Knott Cadet Piivale J. A. Holland J. W. II. Lambert Cadet Private J. F. Jackson, Jr. H. F. McConnell i adet Private W. A. ] IeManus R. B. ] IcQueen Cadet Private P. McWilliams R. S. lla.iette Cadet Pi ' ivate G. McMillan George lau Cadet Private IVI. J. ] Ioore 10 A. ( ' ompMiiy. W. C.Miller Cadet Pr S. C. Mitchell Cadet Pr R. P. " Xeal Cadet Pr O. Parks Cadet Pr G. C. Polk Cadet Pr R. E. Pallin Cadet Pr L. C. Quarles Cadet Pr N. P. Smith Cadet Pr J. A. Stinson Cadet Pr C. Sutton Cadet Pr E. T. Tanner Cadet Pr 0. J. Tate Cadet Pr L. M. Teems Cadet Pr M. J. Walker Cadet Pr E. V. Whelehel Cadet Pr P. K. Yhitaker Cadet Pr W. W. Wilev Cadet Pr B. Company. vate W. H. Massey vate R. I. Mobley vate E. H. Palmour vate J. H. Peyton vate H. E. Robson vate C. S. Rowe vate 0. Simpson vate R. H. Smith vate Gus. Thompson vate L. ]M. Wise vate vate vate vate vate vate vate % 76 MrPS LILLIAN GLEXX " B " Company Sponsor t GAKLAXI) I ' KYTOX Caiitaiii " B " ( ' iiMi|iaiiv a ffi IPanb R. K. ilcMiLi.AX Cudil Cliirf Mi(sifiaii. E. X. Xicii()i ' -(ix Cadi f Dnnii Major. V. ( ' . McKexzie. Jr • ■ . ' a h I Priinipal Miisicio}!. J. K. OwEX Cadet X( rijtant. E. K. AViLKixsox Cailvt S( rgrant. M. R. Lemox ■ • Cadet Corpomt. C W. GnpoRTH Cadet Cnrporat. C. II. GoFdRTii Cadet Corporal. D. ]}. Lee .Cadet Corporal. T. A. Taylor Cadet Corporal. L. M. Byck ( ' mil I I ' rivate. F. II. James Cadel I ' rivate. J. A. JoHXsox Cadet Private. P. H. Larimore ( ' 0(7 ' Private. T. II. ilcAi.i-ix .Cade t Private. F. F. Stili Cadi I Private. R. : I. Tuck .Cadet Priveite. F. (!. Vixsox Cadi I I ' rivate. 81 }t iSational ©efcnsfe Under Section 1225. Revised Statntes of the Unit( d States and amendments thereto, olScers of the Regnlar Army are detailed as military instructors to educational institutions that fultill certain specified rei|uii-ements as to the niimber of students attending and amount of instruction given in military sul)jects. The object of such institutions is to jn-epare cadet graduates to lie- eome officers of tlie volunteer forces in time of vvai ' or when wnr is imminent. From the foundation of this republic until now the national defense has been sadly neglected. The fact that each of our wars has ended victoriously has blinded the American people to such an extent as to cause them to mistake military resources for military strength. It has apparently lieen over- looked or forgotten that all our M ars have been unnecessarily prolonged, and th ousands of lives have been recklessly sacrificed on the battlefield through the ignorance of untrained officers. A much more serious loss of bfe from the same cause has resulted from inisanitary conditions of camp life. An army to be successful must be efficiently officered. The United States does not need a lai ' ge standing army, as compared to the size of the armies of the old world, but it does need a great surplus of trained officers. In providing this surplus of trained officers the North Georgia Agricultural College is doing its part. In return for the money received from +be National Government we are doing our best to give value received and to provide a national asset in the way of trained officers, who are willing and eager to serve their country in time of national peril. Aside from this phase of the question, we are exerting every jffoit to imbue the cadets with principles of honor, courage, and patriotism. The en- tire economic and social fabric of every civilized nation is based priraarily upon a direct system of discipline. The industrial world is searching to clay for men that can be depended upon to obey promptly and cheerfully every order of their superiors. The military department of this institution is devel- oping this salient quality to the fullest extent. Carele.ss and slothful habits are eliminated. Cadets after a short militaiy training become mentally alert and physically active. Every student Avho dons the uniform must necessarily, in the very nature of things, leave this institution better qualified, mentally, morally and phys- ically, to assume the serious responsibilities of citizenship, Tn these days of strenuous immigration, when Europe is landing its horde of undesii ' ables on the shores of our country, it is refreshing to observe the clean-cut, maidy and honorable body of citizens that the North Georgia Agricultural College is giving to the State and nation. 82 X ' . ti vvv- KIFLE TEAM Lieut. S. A. Harris ! . J. NForris T.pc Floyd ( ' . TI. Palmer ] [. J. :Xroore G. Peytox • • • ■ Prcsiilriit. C. H. Palmer Secretanj. R. L. Roger-; Trrasiircr. A. Hatfield ■ • Caiitdin. 83 MRS. NEWMAN. Dinefor MISS GEORGIANA PEET MISS RAE MEADERS MISS LORENE GURLEY MISS MARVILLE FRYE MISS KATHERINE VICKERY MISS MARGARET GLENN MISS MAUDE HENDRIX MISS RUBY McDonald MISS MARY LOU QUILL IAN MISS MAUDE WATERS MISS FANNIE LITTLEFIELl) MISS PEARL SARGENT MISS MATT IE RENDRIX MISS CHRISTINE ROBERTS MISS ALR ' E Mt-GEE MISS MYRTLE HEAD MISS MARDELLE LILLY MISS PEARL TATE MISS VILLA ASH JIISS FLOSSIE JACKSON MISS BLANCHE COOK MISS BERTIE MeGEE 85 OLD DORMITORY. Mi BASEBALL TEAM. 88 ' l argitp pageliaU eam Head Pitcher. Jones PifcJur. Palmour Pitcher. HuiE .Catcher. SiMpsox First Base. Davis Second Base. Brown Short Stop. Gast(.)N Left Field. Griffin Third Base. King Centre Field. Brock Eight Field. Dial Field. Vinson Mascot. " Kid " Brannen .. . Coach. 89 pasieMl The baseball season at Dahlouega iu 1913 was successful from every stand- point, both in the number of games won, as compared to those lost, and the conduct of the players generally. Naturiil ability is essential in baseball, but one of the many things that contributed to a successful season last year was the personnel of the members of the team. The men of last year ' s team cauglit the " right spirit " from the • ' jump, " and this year ' s team is just beginning to wake up. At this writing, the prospects for the lIH-l team are exceedingly bright. The men are not in mid-season form yet, as we have been handicapped by so much bad weather. We believe we will have a good team though, notwith- standing our late start. When the team reported for practice the boys went to work witli plenty of " pep " and determination, and the rivalry for different positions was pretty keen. Of course, the okl men had first call, and the new men had to show " what they had " in order to win recognition. But now the team is nearly " picked, " so to speak, and we are in hopes: of getting some good games here in Uahlonega, and lastly, win all of them. From all reports, G. M. C. has an extra good team this year. Gordon also has a splendid team, and we have got to " go " to win. We play these two teams on our trip the early part of May. We must also have a game with Riverside, which we are trying to get now. With these conditions in view, you can just look for one thing, and that is that Dahlonega will jilay the very best they know how. IK) MISS OLA STEPHENS Football Sponsor 92 »lfli9WMK . wn i ' CAPT. Ii1i:i Al ' T. iyi4 ' Xi Palmer Chaiiilee Walker King Nicholson, E. Gaston Nicholson. E. N. LeCraw Hatfield Davis Cox. Baker O ' Kelley Crow Holland Tanner Rogers Harrington 95 Ei)t gear ' s; Work in Jfoottjall The l!:)i;] footltall season at the North (ieorgia Agricultural College was to the casual observer the coinhinatioii of success and failure. To those that were intimately associated with the season as players and supporters it was both gratifying and disappointing. The season opened with the prospects looking gloomy indeed. There were three or four of the 1!)12 Varsity on the field, a goodly nundier of scrubs, and some new material that gave promise and encouragement as linemen. But the team was sadly in need of back field men, and men that knew the game. At the opening game with Clarksville, the men had .just begun to round into shape, and owing to the fact that a number of shifts were necessary, there was little consistency in llie team during that game. The one gratifying evi- dence noticeable, asiile from the results, as tln ' zeal and determination the men showed. Fast sweeping end runs, and our opponents " inability to break interference was the cause of the " riui-away. " This brings us up to the Georgia game. The team was in dead I ' arnest in the last practice for this game, and they looki d better then than at any other time during the season. We had developed a very good defense, while we weiv still a little otf on ofi ' ense, since several of the back field men had l)een i)ractic- ing in their positions for such a short time. Hut the one thing that " motley bunch of football players " did possess when they walked out on Sanford Field was the determination that the Georgia team should know that they had played a game of football when the timekeeper ' s whistle had blown for the last quarter. The game was a victory for Dahlonega. if relative strength, experi- ence, weight, etc., are considered. The fact that the " All- American, " Rob McM horter, made twenty-eight runs and making only three touchdowns is some- thing for Dahlonega to be liajipy over. The team retuT ' ued and, not having a game jireviously scheduled, let up on their hard practice. Hence, when we went iido the game with the soldiers at Fort McPherson, we were not the team tlud fought Georgia two weeks be- fore. Then, too, Georgia did not register all the casualties in that fi ' ay on October 11th. We lost Baker in our ne. t game, on account of in.juries, and Herrington also was practically useless, which handicapped us to a very great extent. I am frank to ailmit that we jdayed the wi-ong style of game against the soldiers in the first half. i. e.. the open style, and they, with their heavy linesmen and hard-jduiiging back, easily ran up a score of 26 points. The wis- dom displayed in the last half of using a close ilefense r-esiilted in tlieii- scoring only 5 points. We stop here, as I don ' t think it would lie wise to chi ' onicle my opinion of tlie other games of the season. Dahlonega played six games, losing four and winning two. Our opponents scored a total of IMl jioints, while Dahlonega scored 102. Considering that Georgia was on oui- schedule, the showing is not so bad. 06 Tiikiiis ' iiji tlif pliiyi ' i ' s, oiu- attention is first centered on Captain Xielioi- son. Tlioujili somewhat small for a tackle. J have yet to see the man that " put it over him. " His aggressiveness at all times well mci ' iteil him the title of " Big Nick. " The team will realize what he was next .season, when they will not have him to plug a liule in the line for them. Next, we have Manager Rogers, who was kept out of the game most of the 1912 season, but when the whistle blew in 1918 he was found plunging forward through the line of scrimmage. He will lie missed also next year. Then comes Captain-elect Gaston. We find in him the fighting " kid " of the si|uad. Xo mattter how the score stood, he was fouiul encouraging the men and fighting evei ' y inch of ground. In him Dahlonega has an exjierienced football player and also a man that is a very capable field general, and wi ' ll (|ualified for the captaincy of his team. Manager-elect Davis is a player developed altogether dui ' ing the 1913 sea- son. He is a natural athlete, and to his credit let it be said that he shows more promi.se than any o ther man to eai-ry the ball in 1914. He is a hard line plunger for his weight, is good on end runs, and is a terror to opposing teams at securing the forward pass. If he develops next year as he has this one. he will be the star of the liack field. The line-up was as follows: P. LMEE, W.VLKEK • • ■ • • I ' ' f Ellil. Nicholson J ' ft Tackl, and ( Uipiain. H.VTFIELD • • ' ' Guanl. Cox Cenfrr. O ' Kelly f i ' J ' f Guard. HoLL.vND, Rogers IHfJ tt Tackle. Cii. MLEE • ■ Rifjlit End. King RhjI ' End. G- sT(iN, Lecr.vw ■ ■ Quarterback. D.vvis, li.vKER » ' ' . ' ' ' Halfback. Crow, Tanner • ■ 1 ' fl Halfback. Herrington Fullback. Nicholson, E. N • ■ ' " ' ' " ' ' . Eud. We have already spoken about the captains and managers, now the regulars that bore the lirunt of fighting for old North Georgia Agricultural College: Pahner is a rangy end. that played good consistent ball, and should be a very good end next year. Walki-r ' s work was good, especially toward the last of the season, and he will be fine at receiving the forward pass next year. Hatfield I That is all that is necessary to say to those that saw him jilay. Hut to those tliat did not. 1 will add that he is one of the best guards that ever wore the " N. G. A. C. " " uniform. Lt was he that broke through the re- doubtable Georgia line and nailed " Bob " McAVhorter in his tracks more than 97 ouL-e. Ills playing was always consist i-iit, ami he should l)e a bulwark of stivng-th to the team next year. Cox at center played good ball. lie is a big fellow, and his passing was always good. He helped to smash holes in the opponents " line so that our backs could gain. " Kelly is a man that developed regular during the season, lie keeps such perfect training and keeps so incessantly at it that he just can " t help being a regular and a good one next year. To John Holland, the man that never shined a shoe during his " prep days. " " may be given a good deal of credit foi- l)ahlonega " s line of 191:!. He is of such gigantic proportions, physically, thai no oppo.sing team could well direct a play through his side of the line; that is, if he would only get " foot- ball sense ' " into his head in proportion to his statue. When we speak of tiie man that bi-oke iiderference on the right side of Dah]onega " s liuf there is one. than whom you seldom see a better. Thai is Guy Chamblee. Chanililee is a man naturally fitted for the end position. He has the requisite amount of nerve to dive undci ' the feet of interfei-ence and topple it. He is one that Dahlonega will sadly miss next fall. Perry King would easily have had a regular berth at right end if it had not been for two reasons. One was. injuries received in the early part of the season that caused a bad shoulder, and anothei ' was that ( ' haud)lee was also contending for the place. Baker, better known as " Rufe Ed " and " l ake. " is a man that has the (|ualities of a great halfback. He played a star game in the truest sense of the word at Athens, and I saw him tackle the elusive McWhorter and throw him for a loss more than once. He is fast, heady, and should, if he ]ilays in 1914, make a man that will be a fast rtnining mate to ilanager iJavis, if. intleed. he should not eclipse him. ( ' row. a left halfback, was out of his nalural position on oifense. but on tlefense was indeed a lowrr of strength. If he wi-re only as good at shooting the " Prof " " as at tackling a runner, no iloubt his " defense, " as well as the 1914 team, would be strengthened. Tanner is what I tm-m a trim football ]ilayer. lie is exceptionally usi ' ful when working the forward pa.ss. and is a good broken field runner. Herrington. as a fullback, was the one back that could gain Ihi-ough the line when every one else would fail. He it said to his credit that he played star ball when injuries made it necessary for his team mates to help him up when tackled. He should be a wonder at fidl next season. Nicholson, E. N., showed promise as an end and as a substitute back, and had he not been handicapped hy having a shoidder dislocated he would have made somebody hustle for their position. A word about next season. The 1914 season slumld be more successful Ihaii the one past. Not from the standpoint of developing men into athletes, not fi ' om the standpoint of becoming cleaner sports, but from the standpoint of e(|uipment, pre-arranged schedules, of selecting officials, and of developing more of the healthful s])oi ' t-like s]iirit in the student body at Oahloui ' ga. 9S CO Scrubs Jfoottjall Rohsoii, Captain. End. MeAlpin. Tackle. Brannen, Manager, nallhaek. Beasley, End. Brock, Ceiiter. George. End. X ' andivicre. Ouard. McMaiioii.s. ( »uartiM ' liack. Massey. Guai-d. .Siiiipsdii, Ihdt ' hack. :: Ieetze. Guard. Peyton. Halfback. Ilutcliinson. Tackle. Lai-itiiorc. Fidlhack. Gray. Tackle. 100 BHBKeC BHLL 101 ] IISS JESSIE CHENEY Basket Ball Sponsor 102 (ilKLS ' TF.AM 103 irlsi ' Packet ?iaU MISS MARY LOU ( TILLIAX, Captain MISS MAUD HEXDRIX, (iiianl MISS PEARL SARGENT. ' iit,r MISS MATTIE HEXDRIX. (iiianl MISS BERTIE McGEE, Ui(ard MISS BLANCHE COOK MISS RAE MEADERS MISS LORENE GURLEY MISS CHRISTINE ROBERTS MISS IRENE MOORE MISS FANNIE LITTLEFIELl) MISS EVANS 104 A CO. BASKET BALL B CO. BASKET BALL 106 Pa£(kettjaU Morris ( ' (iptain. Funranl Fergl ' son Foncard JIajettk Coilir Grippik Guard Baker . ■ ■ Guard McCoiiiicIl Cariiiical Peyton. H. As ;i wiiikT spoft l)iisket hall is especially adapted to Dahlonega, It falls between football and hasehall. Tlie weather is an important factor in our athletics, Init basket ball being an indoor game solves this problem. The location of Dahlonega makes transportation expenses heavy for teams of large num- bers, but basket ball has only five players, making it easier to make trips and possible for visiting teanLs to reach Dahlonega withoiit so great expense. The attitvide of tlie student body and the town people to the game is favorable, whicli goes to show that basket ball has come to stay. The way interest has grown in this phase of athletics during the last month of the season is indicative of support of the future. The most important reason for Dahlonega ' s being espe- cially fitted for basket ball is the " material. " Xot in numbers, to be sure.. but there are players on both teams that have natural ability, and with practice will become masters of the game. In the basket ball sea.son of 191:5-1-4 Dahlonega has made a successful be- ginning in lliis gi-eat winter sport. Only two jilayers on each team had played the game before. In spite of this and other disadvantages the players did their first games as experienced players. As a rule, it takes several seasons to make a basket ball team into a machine, but Dahlonega is the exception, and especially the girls " team. Indications are Ihaf there will be basket ball worth while at Dahlonega anofhei ' season. The boys ' team worked undei ' sei-ious disadvantages. They had no court, which prevented organization, yet the boys did great work in a very short time. Morris, captain of lioys ' team, developed rapidly. He has the speed, and witii the development of his eye for goals will be a great forward. He plays the ball well for a beginner. Baker is at home in any department of the game, but he has that " stay with him " (|uality that spelled a good guard. Ferguson has a good eye for the basket, and experience makes him a good asset to the machines as a forward. Jla.jette. ;it center, is on the job nt all times, and he has the ability to become a good man ;it any position, (iriffin is one of those players who has the " die with it s])ii ' it " that counts for iiiueii in all games. Although new at the game he develojted rapidly as good. The regulai-s were not all the good men. Peyton, Frizzelle, McConnell, Beasley and Carmical did splendid work. Under ordinary circumstances a small number of girls participating in basket ball makes it difficult to build ;i team. Xot so in Dahlonega. There is 107 scarcely enough girls for practice, yet these have natural ability that would be hard to thid in a student body of several hundred. With another season ' s experience they will lie one of the best girls ' teams in the State, iliss (,}uillian. captain of the girls ' team, plays a steady game at forward. As captain she runs her team well, and manages her part of the game with opponents and officials in a way that makes her especially fitted for the position. It is due to her efforts that Dahlonega has a girls " team this season. Miss McGee plays the guard ' s position perfectly. She plays a smooth game, and can be depended on at critical times in the game. ] Iiss ilattie Hendricks plays for all it ' s worth at guard ' s position. Her speed is a feature in every game, and she plays the ball splendidly for her first season. Miss Sargent handles the difficult position of center in a manner that would do credit to a more experienced player. She tips the ball well and gives promise of becoming a great defensive player, as well as offensive. Miss Maiul Hendricks plays any position well. She plays the ball, and this fact, coupled with her speed and headwork, makes her a forward of the first class. All the girls did great work at tb.eir j)Ositions. Misses Gurley, Cook and Roberts made splendid showing at forwards ' position. Miss Moore plays a consistent game at all times, and her aid in developing the regular team cannot be overestimated. Miss Littlefield developed rapidl.y. as guard during the latter part of the season. With another season ' s practice she would be- come guard of first rank. Misses Meaders and Evans, although in the game but a short time, both gave evidence of natural ability at guard ' s position. There is no reason why the season of 1914-15 should not be a record maker by both teams. The girls ' team loses its captain and leaves a vacancy hard to fill. Most of the boys will jiossibly be back next fall, but it is dif ficult to tell who will develop their natural ability or find their positions under future teaming. Natural al)ility and practice are the i-ei|uisites of a good basket ball team. Dahlonega has players whose natural ability can be appreciated only by seeing them in action and considering at the same time, both disadvantages under which they have worked, and the short period of training they have had during this first season. " Practice makes perfect ' ' is the slogan of basket ball, and this, coupled with. Dahlonega " s splendid material, should bring victories in the next season which would cause just pride for the ardent supporters of the " Blue and White. " 108 TEXNIS CLUB 109 Cennis l oU McCaslan 0, 03! Brannen g j. LeCraw Vinson Estes Brock Roark Walker Peyton Wilkinson " . ' n,.,„ Gainey Owens ' Beasley Ferguson Chichester Floyd. 110 CLaB8 €i0 111 Ei}t Cresicent Club Okganizatiox. MdTTo : " There Is Always Room at tlie Top. " Colors : Green and White. Flower : Carnation. E. 0. HousEM. N Prvsidcnt. R. II. Smith Scrretarij and Treasurer. II. L. Chichester • ■ Business Maua(j( r. F. «. Vinson L. I I. Wise S. T. Gibson J. H. Peyton G. Ferguson G. McMillan R. C. Harlan AV. A. McManns R. Griffin G. Thompson HON()R. RY ] lEJtBERS. G. Peyton : r. c. wiiev ■ 113 114 Mt iilontag Clutj Colors : Orange and Purple. Flower : Ivy. Motto : Brotherly Love. ] IemBERS: Braxxen Frr.wlr.Hl. BuRKHALTER . Vicc-Pirsident. RoBSON Sccrrtari and Treasurer. Caldwell Harvard LeCraw ' inson. L. Meetze Gregory Massey Lemon ' r.-iylor Byck ilclntosh Denk, A. McQueen Hill Carswell 115 Clul)£i not i epres enteb KODAK CLUB " BUTT-IN " CLUB COMEDIANS " GROUCH " CLUB SUN BEAMS " KNOCKERS ' MIDNIGHT ARTISTS. CHICKEN AND ARTILLERY CLUB IK) fRHceRjvficies 117 $i appa Ipfta Jfraternit Founded at the Uuivei-sity of Virginia, Mai ' cli 1, 186S Officiai. Organ : " The Shiekl and Diamond. " Secrkt Organ : " The Dagger and Key. " (Puhli.shed after each convention.) Pl() v?:r : " Lily of tlie VaUey. " Colors : " Garnet and Old Gold $sii Cijapter E.stalilished at North Georgia Agricnllni-al College. 1900. CiiAi TER Roll, li)l:l-ll F. Perry King Fred Wynn Garland Peyton Lewe .Ses.sions James Q. Steed Fred Roark W. McKeever llnie Cecil O. Gray MiloP. Smith " Jake " Walker Eli Tanner Ollie 0. Simpson ( ' arl U. Tiinner H. Grady Yandiviere Scott llori ' is 118 igma iSu Jfaternitp FniiiKicd at Virginia Military Institute. Jannary 1, 1S69. Kappa CliapliM-. Founded. 1881. Coi ORS : Whiti ' . Pdaek and Old Gold. Flowici; : White Rose. Fr. teks IX Frhe: P. F. Brook-slier J. M. .Mooi-e R. E. IJaker V. Gaillard Fr.vters IX F.VCrLTA TE: E. I). ViCKERY, Professor of Latin. .S. A. Harris. First Lieutenant. U. S. A.. Coiinnandaiil Fraters IX College : R. L. Rogers H. W. Keith M. ( ' . Wiley W. E. Brown R. K. .Ale.Alilhin W. C. MeKenzie J. J. Gainey A. C. Glenn v. II. Goforth C. W. Goforth E. IT. Paliiiour E. XiclioIsoM E. X. Xieholson D. B. Lee AV. TI. Broek AV. B. (iaini ' s L. I. Alexander 120 OTi)o ' g »t)o? ] Iost Po]i il;n ' Professor— Camp, 24; Barnes, 22. JMost Popular Student— IM. P. Smith, 27; G. Peyton, 24. Best Known Athlete — Davis (ahnost unanimous). ]}est Poet— Rieh. Best Wi ' iler- :M. C Wiley. Be.st Orator — Keith. Be.st Actor — [Moore. 18; ilorehouse, 17. Best Looking Man— Griffin. 13; Wise, 12. Hardest Itener — Lawson. Sti ' ongest Man — Hatfield. Freshest ilan — Sponcler. Most Solemn Man — Stinson. Biggest Sport — Gregory. 15 ; Brannen. 14. Biggest Ladies " Man — Majette. Most Desperate Lover — J[. ( ' . Wiley. Most Populai ' College (N. G. C. A. exehided)— Georgia. Biggest Crap Shooter — It must not he published. Brightest Future — Stinson. l est All Around .AI;in— Ilattield. Best All Around Stuilent — 0. Smith. Be.st ililitary .Alan— G. Peyton. Jlost Regular --Bull Ringer " —Beasley. Most Humorous ilan — Simpson. The Happiest Man— Walker. The Best Fighter.— George. The Luckiest Man — Tigner. Best Girl Student — Aliss Rae ileaders. Most Attractive Girl— :Miss Margaret Glenn. ]Most Popidar Girl— ]Miss ifary Lou ( uilliau. Prettiest (!ii-l — Aliss M,-iude Tleiidrix. 123 Cbitorial We present for yoiii- aiiiirovtil tliis fifth edition of the ( ' yclops. We pre- sent it as the product of our time, our means, and our energy. If the Cyclops is not a success, do not l)hune us. We have done our best. The Staff ish to thanli all who hav-e co-operated with us in this work. Especially do we tliank Dr. Glenn and the other members of the faculty who have assisted and given advice so generously. W. C. Miller also deserves credit aud thanks for the very substantial aid which he gave in the form of drawings We would not forget those who h, ve advertised with us. and we now ask that you patronize them as much as possible. Aud so this fourth edition of the Cyclops goes to press. Our labors are over. If any joke seems harsh, remember that it was given with all good feel- ings and in the spirit of good fellowship. We trust that this Annual may serve as a connecting link between you and the dear old N. G. A. C, and be a means of keeping in mind the friends, associations, and fond memories of our college days. And may we hope that it will be a source of joy and pleasure to us all in the days to come. Hen ' " s wishing you joy thi ' ough the iiages of the Cyclop. . V2 125 HALT! Attention to Orders TO Soft Drinks Toilets VANDIVIERE SMITH ' S Ice Cream Pennants Cigars SODA FOUNT Kodaks Tobacco Pipes Stationery Confectioners CANDIES j j j HEAD and SHOULDERS Above ' Em All When It Comes to the College Man ' s Needs Films Developing Materials Flash Lights CANDIES GANDIES 126 SB - ' i- The Sun Never Sets on CLOTHES and FURNISHINGS sold by GOULD-SCOGGINSCO. ' ' f ?ays in Dollars and Cents to Look WeW CLOTHES are " made to wear, " certainly, but if their sole office was a " covering, " a good sound " barrel " would serve the purpose; anyway, a " red blanket. " But there is more to " clothes " than that " the clothes we sell give you distinction and prestage. And they are in reach (in price) of every college boy and man that cares to dress well. Suits $15.00 to $30.00 OUR SHOES Are the best the market affords — they are bound to give you wear and satisfac- tion. $300 to $6.00 SHIRTS Our shirts are always new and crisp — they are exclu- sive in pitterns. $1.00 to $3.00 HATS Hats and caps to suit every man or boy who wears such. Gould-Scoggins Company GAINESVILLE, ( " Ask the Man or Boy who trades here " ) GEORGIA 127 All PhotOH in This Annual Made By FRANCIS E. PRICE Journalistic and Commercial PHOTOGRAPHY Sixth Floor Gonstitufion Building ATLANTA, GA. HUGHES MOORE lilllllllllllllli:i iCtufrgman CONVENIENT AND UP-TO-DATE LIVERY SERVICE Conveyances furnished on short notice and at reasonable rates. The ride from Gainesville to Dahlonega, if taken with Moore, seems like a short pleasure trip WE CATER TO THE COLLEGE STUDENTS AND SUMMER VISITORS When returning to Dahlonega, write or phone Hughes Moore, Dahlonega, and have a clean, airy comfortable vehicle to meet you in Gainesville EXPRESS AND MAIL HACKS DAILY 128 North Georgia Agricultural College DAHLONEGA, GEORGIA A fir class Military School. Offers degrees in the Arts, Science, Philosophy, Mining, Business and Agriculture. Next session opens September second. Expenses less here than e ' sewhere; the environment better for the indent and young boy. Send for catalogue. G. R. GLENN, President Wh. en m Dahl Onega STOP AT THE in Club House THE ONLY HOTEL Having Baths and Running Spring Waters ELECTRIC LIGHTED Noted For Table CRAIG R. ARNOLD, Prop. Patronize Our Advertisers -CYCLOPS DG 120 J. M. BROOKSHER SONS DEALERS IN Men s, Women s and Children ' s Apparel DRY GOODS NOTIONS TRUNKS VALISES HOUSE FURNISHINGS TOILET ARTICLES J. College boys, we take this means of thanking you for the patronage you have given us, and we truft that our goods and service have been such as to cause you to continue to do business with us. It is our desire to carry such goods as we know will give satisfadlion; for examples, the following: Roy- al Tailoring, Regal Shoes, Cheney Silk Ties, Corliss Coon Collars and Bachelors Friend Guaranteed Hosiery M. BROOKSHER SONS Dahlonega, Ga. U. R. Waterman EXPERT TAILORING FOR MEN AND WOMEN Ladies ' Suits $18.00 to $45.00 Men ' s Suits $15.00 to $45.00 REPAIRING, ALTERING AND DRY CLEANING 41 South Main Street GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA VERYBODY is liable to need. t i at some time, some article B I from a Drug Store. Many people, acftually do need, and use, some Drug Store article every day. Whether for an every day need or for an emergency call — for prompt and reliable service — call or write George s Drug Stl( G St GAINESVILLE, ore GEORGIA i;50 GAINESVILLE NORTHWESTERN RAILROAD maintains double daily passenger service making connections at Gainesville with all in and out bound trains of both the Southern Railway and Gainesville Midland Railway. Good roads between Dahlonega and Brookton with automobile service afford quick and convenient connections with all trains. Special rates granted to all athletic associations and parties of ten or more. B. S. BARKER, H. C. ERWIN, Vice-Pres. Genl. Mgr. General Passenger Agent GAINESVILLE, GA. B. R. Headers Sons GENTS ' FURNISHINGS HOLEPROOF SOX ? TAILOR MADE CLOTHING " I X STATIONERY I PENNANTS, SOFA PILLOWS i ' ' PICTURES Anything for the Student. See us DAHLONEGA, :: GEORGIA When Your Blood is Right Your Whole System is Right If You Have Any Blood or Skin Disease Do Not Delay Until it is Too Late but Order TODAY THE HOT SPRINGS REMEDY A COMPLETE AND POSITIVE REMEDY FOR SYPHILIS, ACNE, ECZEMA, MALARIA, ERYSIPELAS, . RHEUMATISM, And all Other FORMS of BLOOD and SKIN DISEASES Hot Springs Physicians Pronounce this the Greatest Blood and Skin Remedy ever placed on the Market Full Course Treatment- Six Bottles - - - $18.00 Single Bottle - - - - - $5.00 WE PREPARE A REMEDY FOR EVERY DISEASE Our Treatment for FEMALE ILLS is the Greatest of it ' s Kind ever offered Suffering Women Write as Your Troubles. All Correspondence Strictly Private Hot Springs Medicine Company 803 1-2 Central Avenue. HOT SPRINGS, ARK. JlFWITlNGi I i(DM«N¥)|l- NORTH GEORGIA COLLEGE 3 0642 00150 9747


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