North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA)

 - Class of 1915

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North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1915 volume:

rm REF U 428 .N6 C9 1915 Cyc I ops 3335 ' TOW. TN FIREPROOF ROOM For Reference Not to be taken from this room CYCLOPS VOLUME VI, 1915 The Only Descendent of Polyphemus N. G. A. COLLEGE, DAHLONEGA, GA. ' ' ! =:. 53359 PiKIF. 15. I ' . ClxiIlAlil) REF U 428 .N6 C9 1915 Cyc I ops As a tributr In lita nablt rharartrr attb bis faitlTful srnttrr of forlu-tiuD ypara as a trarlifr. ai»utspr, auii a frienh of ll p stutipttts nf this tnstt- titttan. ntt affrrtionatrlij Sriitratc Hits, the stxtli Uoluittr of tlir (Eurlops CONTENTS Frontispiece Dedication Foreword Editorial Staee Board of Trustees Faculty Senior Class . Junior Class . Sophomore Class Freshman Class . Third Prep Class Second Prep Class First Prep Class FiTERARY Societies ATiLiTARv Department Athletic Department . Fraternities and Clubs Young Ladies ' Department Who ' s Who Page 2 5 7 9 10 11 17 31 43 50 54 58 61 69 83 101 110 112 FOREWORD " Jtlj iE nmu submit for approwal tljia, tljr JlJlI Ktxtl? mihtmr nf tlir (HjirluviB. As a rrrllr nf niir rnllrgr lifr. lur linpr it luill briyljtru mtr fittitrr bit krrping imim air- p tlir Biurrt rrinrmbraitrrs nf tbrsr ;ilrasaut aitii riirutfnl ftaiis. iFitrtbrnnnrr. lur bnpr it tntll be a utrans by uil|irb tbr ;iitblir mill br- rnmr uinrr familiar mitb. an mill murr fnlht rrrnnuiir tbr mnrth nf tlir iustitiitiun mbirlj it rrprrsntts. JBr rralisr that this lubliratinn is far from yrrfrrt. partlji nu thr arrnmit of our iuahilitii. jiarthi brrausr tbr rrsrnt businrss iirprrs- siou Irna limitr nnr finaurial rrsnurrrs. auft jartlij brrausr nf np msitinn nf somr in our nmu miftst. iFurtbrr tbau tliis. uir offrr no apoloiitt. Hr baur bone our brst; augrls rau bo uo mnrr. ■ ==S5 , The North Georgia Agricuhural College maintains the following depart- ments and offers efficient and ui)-to-date instruction in each : Academic Department. Departmen ' t of Philosophy and Education. Department of Agriculture. Department of Mining Engineering. Department of Business Training. Department of Dome.stic Science. Preparatory Department. Military Department. Four year college courses are oft ' ered leading to the following degrees : Classical Course — General Scientific — B.S. Philosophical — B.Ph. Agricultural — B.Agr. Mining Engineering — E.M. Bu-siness Science — E.E.S. Some other jjoints of interest are: (a) Reasona.ble equipment of tools and machiner ' for industrial training. (b) A live college band in charge of an expert musician, who devotes his wliole time to this work. (c) An athletic coach; good tea.nis in baseball, football, basketball, and an extensive tennis court. ssrcyoLop Editorial Staff Board of Tru ees W. B. McCaxts, 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 From The University Board. Howard Thompson Gainesville Harry Hodgson Athens J. Lindsay Johnson Rome Faculty G. R. GLENN. A.M., LL.D., Prcsiilciit. B, P. GA1LL. RD, A.M., Vice-l ' i csident, f ' rofcssor of C iciiiistry, Physics iind Science. E, B, VICKERY, A.M.. Professor of Latin. J. C. BARXES, B.S., Professor Motlieinatics and .Isliononiy. W. L. ASH, A.B.. Secrclary and .-tssociatc Professor of English. E. L. FLOYD. A.B , Professor of Ilislory ond Economics. MISS GEORGEAXE PEET. B.C., Professor of Frcncli and E.vfrcssion. Geo. W. Camp, A.M., M. Fed. Professor of English, Philosophy and Education. I ' ri.r AM,) l.UI l " BYROX J. SNYDER, B.S., Professor of Electrical and Mining Engineering. C. B. WRAY, Professor of Bnsiness Science. CLIFF BRAXXEX, B.S.. Professor of Mechanical Draicing and Athletic Director. V. R. WILSOX. B.S.. Professor of Agriculture. MRS. HULDA XEWMAN, Professor of Domestic Science. S. A. HARRIS, 1st Lieut. I4th Infantry, Retiring Commandant. A. B. KAEMPFER, 1st Lieut. 26th Infantry, Co)iimandai.t. F. ANGELBERG, Director of Band. .Main Bi iluixg Senior Class ORGANZATIOX. Motto: Finished — yet bi i::iiuiiiig. R. K. McMillan President J. J. GAINEY ' ' ' e President H. G. VANDIVIERE Secretary W. E. BROWN Treasurer U. A. LAWSON Historian W. P. HUIE Po A. C. GLENN Proplu-I E. N. NICHOLSON Legator acvoiop3 WALTER ELMER BROVVX, RoCHELLE. G. . B.B.S., i: N Corp., ■l2-- 3: Sgt., ' 13 : 1st Sgt.. T4: 1st Lieut.. ' H-TS: ' arsity liaheball, ' 14. " Oil their ozcii merits iiuniest men are dumb. " Of a quiet demeanor, he is one of the most popular men in college. He has sound judg- ment and discretion, especially in dress and manners. He is not exactly a " sport, " rather suli-consciously so. His persistence, coolness and alisence of heat insure great success for him in the commercial world. J. J. GAIXEV, C.MRO. G. . A.B. ; B.Ph. : Phi Mn; i; X Corp., Tl- ' 12: Sgt.. ' 12--13: 2nd Lieut., ' 13- ' 14; Major, ' 14- ' 15. Individual Drill Medal, ' 13; President Freshman Class, ' 12- ' 13; Cham- pion Debater. ' 13- ' I4, ' 14- ' 15 : ' ice-President Senior Class. ' 14- ' 15: President Phi Mu So- ciety, ' 14. " Hoii. ' I ' eciiliiir, Iwic U ' oiiilerfnl is iiuiii. " Here we pause, we reflect, we admire. Xo personality would be harder to analyze. His stately, trim appearance makes us enjoy his presence. He is awake, logical and exact. At one time he was proud of his care-free dispo- sition, but now this has given place to decided seriousness. His eloquence well indorses liis aspirations for law. ' ALSA CANDLER GLEXN, Carlton, Ga. A.B., Phi Mu, 2 N Corp., ' 13; Sgt.. ' 13- ' 14; 1st Lieut. Battalion .Adjutant, ' 14- ' 15; Prophet Senior Class. ■To thee the world its f resent lioiiiage t ays. Ttie liarvest is early. Iml more llie [ ' riiise. " He exercises the talent of a versed critic, whether he likes or dislikes the snljject under discussion. He enjoys jokes as long as they are upon the other fellow. His wonderful memory enables him to have much leisure time. He never worries over his work, appa- rently regarding it as a joke. Yet he has ?reat power of intellect. He lives in the present, hence has not decided what his voca- ;ion will be. WALL PRKllARD HUIE. College Park, Ga. A.B., B.Ph., Decora. Corp., ' 13; Sgt., ' 14; 1st Lieut., ' 14- ' 15; Var- sity Baseball. ' 13- ' 14- " 15; Captain Baseball Team. ' 14: lanager Baseball Team, ' IS; Foot- ball, ' 14; President Decora Society, ' 14; Poet Senior Class, ' 15; Editor-in-Chief of Cyclon.i, ' 15. ' Clearness is the ornament of profound thought. " Wade has been a resolute promoter of his convictions. Progressive in taste he has come to detest the old rut of conservatism. His rapid strides may be accounted for by his favorite characteristic " stick-to-it-ivenes?- " As lie enters into the arena well equipped and developed both mentally and physically, we wish him well. U. A. LAW SOX, Gainesville Ga. A.B., B.Ph., Decora. Quartermaster Sgt.. ' 14; Lieut, and Q. iL. 14-15 ; President Junior Class, ' 14; Junior Medal English Department; Joint Bebator, ' 15. " Siiiootli runs tlic brook ' iclwrc the IhO is • Icef. " He may be seen proceeding in his quiet and easy manner upon a task one would think impossible to accomplish. Yet his convictions never falter. His patience will stand the tests L;iven to one of his calling — teaching. Desire for honors has never attracted him, but his incessant toil has rewarded him with a firm foundation. ROBERT KXOX M ' .MILLAX, AcwoRTH, Ga. E.M., Decora, S X Corp., ' 12; Sgt.. ' 13; Prin. Musician. ' O- ' H; Capt., ' 14- ' 15 ; Expert Rifleman. ' 14. " A radiant picture of hcallli and a gorgeous and glittering success. " " Mac " is about tlie greatest conversation- alist we have. His numerous experiences in travel and the wide range of his reading fur- nish him with inexhaustible material. He is never happier than when he is lilowing his heliconor discussing a trip planned for the band. ' Uncle Sam is to use him in the far- away islands. We feel confident that bis manly confidence will result in nuich honor to our Alma Mater. MCVOLPPvS EUGENE NESBIT NICHOLSON, Clayton, Ga. B.S., Agr.. Decora, 2 N Corp., ' 12- ' 13: 1st Sgt. and Drum Major, ' 13- ' 14: Captain and Drum Major, ' 14- ' 15; X ' arsity Football, ' 14: President Decora So- ciety. ' 15: Treasurer Sophomore Class; Lega- tnr Senior Class. " The man cf iiicilitntioii is lial py. not for nil liovr nr iliiy. hiil ijnilc round the circle of years. " " Little Xick " is familiar to all of us. lie has well-formed opinions upon all agricultural sulijects, which he says all farmers must have before they can hope for success. He is one of that rare class of men about which the wheel of ccillege life turns. Though reserved, he appeals to those who think. We feel safe in predicting fur him a successful future. HENRY GRADY VANDIVIERE, Dawsonvillk, Ga. A.B., B Ph., Decora, n K A Corp., ' 12; 1st Sgt., ' 13; Color Sgl., ' 13; Sgt. ] laj., ' 14; Captain Staff, " H- ' IS : Joint De- bater, ' 14 : President Decora Literary Society, ' 14: Sec. Senior Class, ' 15: Business Manager Cyclops. " Seest thou n man diligent in business? He shall stand before kings. " Grady is always Inisy, or he has tnat ap- pearance. As long as there is anything of value in sight be cannot be at ease. He left us in the fall ' 13, but after experiencing the hardships as an editor of a newspaper for a year, he returned to complete his college work. His ambitions point to law, but we think he is destined to be a prominent figure in Wall Stfet. DRLCILLA FERGUSON " , Dahlonega, Ga. Certificate in Domestic Science. " Drussie, " Drucilla, or " Big Fergie " (some prefer Grucilla). She has been here only one year, but all like " Drussie. " She plays bas- ketball and has the distinction of being " The Weight ' ' of the team. When surprised she usually exclaims, " Well, I de-clarc. " M. RG.A.RET GLENN, Dahloxeca, Ga. Certificate in Domestic Science. " Alargarite ' ' entered college as a very little girl, but she has grown (?) up so much during the past year that she is quite a young ladj-. She took Domestic Science because she felt that she would need it " after while. " Her favorite diversion is dancing, and she usuall.v greets vou with " Have vou seen anything of J. P.? " " MATTIE HEXDRIX, Dahlonega, Ga. Certificate in Domestic Science. -Mattie is one of those " Hendrix girls " whj play basketball. She won ' t play " girls ' rules ' ' because they are too slow. If she puts as much energy into the use of her rolling pin as she does in " putting the ball across, " the future winner of flattie ' s affections had better look out when he complains about the biscuit. RAE .ME. DERS, Dahlon ' ega, Ga. Certificate in Domestic Science. Rae. She is one of the best students in College. Favorite occupation is spending the periods in the library talking with the boys. Fond of parties. Likes the Domestic Science Department because they make candy every week. Popular and kind-hearted. A true Southern girl, especially in her admiration for Robert Lee. Senior Class Hi ory URELY the year ' 15 will stand uut in full relief above all the peaks of time. The formal opening of the Panama Canal is to be observed and the tlestiny of Europe to be fixed. The eyes of the world are anxiously watching the events of the East. But up in the hills of Lumpkin. Near to the valleys of Ha.ll, There is something happening Not being noticed at all. The Senior Class of X. G. A. C. is spreading on the finishing touch of Alma Mater polish and will soon launch out upon the sea. of life as a Columbus sailing out upon a dark unknown, and about a,s well efjuijiped. Just as a great event stands out in world ' s histor}-, so June 2d will stand out in our lives as a dividing line between two epochs. . s we glance back over the history of this class, we see many things of which to be proud. ITrst. we notice a large number of courses represented by so small a class. If there is any position tha.t can not be filled from thi class, it is because the college did not give the course. of the members are carry- ing more than one course. The idea seems to exist that breadth yet has a value. Then we have held high honors in societies ; stood well in social affairs ; rendered valuable service in the band : won distinction in athletics, and shown excellent skill in drill. The class is especially delighted a.t its success in military tactics. If our country ever calls, with (|uick response we will all be ready — to hide out. We have had our trials during our stay here as well as our pleasures. It seems to be common in school, as well as in life, that each thinks his road the mo-t rugged. The P.. Ph. students have had a task in the study of psychology and philosophy. I hope the words will ever connotate safe ideas to them as trainers of children. The mining class only wearied over a chance to demonstrate the knowledge gained after a little study. The agricultural class, since entering has had great difficulty in selecting a position from the many places open to grad " uates. The domestic science, 1 am sure, has had its difficulties ; but as I was timid, a.nd had the good excuse that it was against the rule to hang around that department, I know little about its trials. I suppose thev were to demon- strate the work without suspicion. With this brief sketch I must point you to the future where most of our history lies concealed from public view, only to be revealed by the slow process of time. There you may read as it is written where it will be more interesting. Cl. ss Historian. Prophesy of Senior Class N. G. A. College, 1915 EELIXG my utter inability to perform the task of revealing ' what the future might hold in store for our illustrious class, I decided to shift the burden to shoulders more cajiable than my own. A phre- nologist was, accordingly, decided upon for the labor, and I set out for Atlanta post-haste to consult with one. Having talked with relia.ble friends concerning the best in the city and having secured her address, I soon found myself at the door of her apartment. We (the stenographer whom 1 had brought with me and myself) were ushered in by a neat, trim maid. The room was quite different from what I expected, as people of this vocation are generally believed to revel in mystical surroundings. Soon the Ma.dan: entered. She was a woman of middle age, hair slightly gray, piercing eyes, trim figure, neat of appearance and with a genearl air of one that could be relied ui on. Al once she asked our business, and I made known what we desired that she reveal. She. in a business-like way. secured r. list of the najnes of our class and also a few of the personal characteristics of each. Then she retired to her private apartment and remained there for about thirty minutes, ' hen she returned she had all the names on a sheet, with a few characters written after each one. From these characters, which looked like Egyptian hierogly])hics, she began to rea.d our future. This was taken down by the stenographer in -horthand ?.n l is transcribed here below: Mc] Iillan will go to South Dakota and follow mining, lie will marry the mine owner ' s beautiful daughter. Afterwards he will enter politics and finall become M. C. from his district and take a prominent pla.ce in the political and social affairs of the National Capital. The future holds in store for ' andiviere the life of a jiromoter. His merit will be recognized and he will finallv head a vast scheme for the manufacture of " I ' erpetuaJ AJotion Alachines. " His connections in this line will make him a financial factor. As for Nicholson, he will become a member of the government ' s corps of agricultural experts. After proving several of his pet theories in regard to certain scientific questions, he will settle down on his own medium-sized farm and there lead the happy, care " free and contented life of a well-to-do farmer. I find that Brown will pursue his course in commerce further at some grea.t Northern university. Finally he will settle down at his native town. Seville, and set up as the local capitalist. He will be surrounded by his happv wife and four children, and trulv enjoy life. Gainey will follow the practice of law anc be c|uite a successful practi- tioner. His fairness of mind and the thoroughness of his knowledge will elevate him to the judicial bench. His judgments handed down will become the precedent for future jurists. I am assured that Huie will become a teacher. His advanced ideas in pedagogy will be the talk of the educational world. His merit will be recognized as a forceful writer and he will be advisory { ?) editor of the " International Educational Work. " His success as editor of the Cyclops will assure the success of this paper. In regard to La.wson, he will become a traveling man. His persuasive ability will secure him immediate advancement, and he will finally become United States representative for a great foreign " aluminum " concern. I " kinder think " he will always take his vacation in the " Spring Time. " As for yoiu ' self. } ' our future is vague. So far aa I can see, you will return to your native town and assume the duties of a modest clerical man. This ended our prophesy. I thanked the Aladam |)rofuselv and paid her the sum demanded and took ni}- departure. I have tried to give vou a fairly accurat ' j account of all that she told me, but if. in anv instance, it should prove otherwise than recorded, place all the blame on me, as mistakes are liable to have crept in the reading of the notes. Class Prophet. Senior Class Poem FINISHED— VET BEGINNING. Long have we labored at our College work, Alwaj ' s with joy but not with ease. At last our efforts have won the reward — Our diplomas and degrees. Lei us remember, beyond these there ' s more, And not be deceived and turn to a fool; But be mindful that directly we go Out of school life into Life ' s school. The end is not reached, we ' ve only begun ' ; The bay is crossed, but the ocean is before us; Much has been done, but the greatest is yet To be achieved in the life before us. In the beginning let us not hesitate. But continue through life to strive toward an end; From the first to the last, from day to day Move onward, upward, till the goal we win. Class Poet. CO . Junior Class Motto: llicy can zclw think llicy cun. OscAK Smith President V. H. McCaslin. . Vice-President C. H. Palmer Secretary and Treasurer . A. Hatfield. . . Historian Miss Bertie : IcGee Poet ROLL : R. L. Davis S. T. Gibson W. A. Hatfield W. H. McCaslin Bertie McGee J. E. Owen C. H. Palmer O. Smith JiNioR Class Junior Class Poem Many classes have walked tlie halls Of our dear X. G. A. C. Alany classes have heard the call Coming to you and me. The call ' s for good man and womanhood, For soldiers brave and true, For toilers strong, and workers good, The world ' s work to do. But there has never lieen a class liefore And there never will be again One so strong and loyal to the core. As Junior Class has been. To our dear Alma Mater, N. G. A. JC., Faithful they always seem ; Loyal and true they ' ll ever be — The Juniors of Nineteen Fifteen. So here ' s to the dear old Junior Class, The best among the best : May their mem ' ry and spirit ever last. E ' en in the land Celest. acvcLpp .g Hi ory of the Juniors ' Class First Camtaigx of the Sixth ; lA. iruLCs, A. U. C. 2665 to 2667. IM year A. L . C. 2665 a band of soldiers gathered at Dahlonega to be led by l)r. Glenn and other generals, known as Facili- tates, against the various tribes of enemies, called the Latini, the Anglici. the Philosophic, the Mathematici. a.nd others situated in North Georgia Agricultural College. C)ii the subjection of these depended the success of further campaigns. .Accordingly, the Generals most skilled in training were set over this Alaniinilus. For one yeax the . nglici. the Latini and the Math- ematici drills were taught them, that thev might be ])repared for the future war- fare. The first yea.r ' s campaigns having been completed, Dr. Glenn granted them a rest of ninety days non. Jun. .V. U. C. 2666. The Second Campaign of the Si.xth AIanifulus, . . U. C. 2666 to 2667. They resought the strongholds of Dahlonega, a. d. IL Idus Sept. . . U. C. 2666. At this time they were especially desirous of mastering two tribes, Trigo- nometria and Latini. ' erv skillful were to lead them against the enem -. There was a remarkable trait of the generals to leave their forces alone to fight two pitched battles each year. These were called Semi-Annuals and Finals. .And it was sometimes strongly suspected by the soldiers that the Facultates had gone over to the side of the enemy — as indeed they did. The Semi-.Annuals arrived a. d. XIL Kal. Ian. .A. C. G 2666. Acritcr [ itgnatu)ii est, that they might overcome the Tribe of Trigonometria, and finally it was sent sub liii iiiii. .And many there were of this distinguished . ixth, who tn their habi- tation wrote. J -iiiiinis. I ' idiiiius. J ' iciinus. ' itli these victories ended the second campaign. The Third C. mi ' .m ;x of the Si.xth .M. xii ' vlus, A. U. C. 2667 to 2668. The Si.xth. with a ver ' few n ' ken, hastened iiia.riius itiu-ribiis to the strong- holds which the - had occupied the year before, and again won many successes over the enemies, even going farther into the provinces. The decisive battle ol Semi-.Annuals was fought a. d. XII. Kal. Ian. .A. C. 2667, and the enemie- were sent nitcriores orbis icrrauin. After months of severe labor came the finals, in which the}- proved their grea.t military skill, subduing all Calculi (exce])t a few originals). Once more they were lauded by the people. Then, they being overcome by the weariness of so long a campaign. Dr. Glenn permitted them to go into summer quarters, that they might be all the more able for the next year ' s work, which is to begin non. Sept. A. U. C. 2668. IIistoui. x. ' Sophomore Class Motto : " As we ivoric, su is the reward. " S. J. Morris President W. C. McKenzie Vice-President M. p. Smith Secre:a;y U. J. Walker Treasurer J. E. Wallis Hislonan C. P. Carmical Poet L. C. Frizzell H. G. Dickson Luke Caiitrel F. M. Rich R. W. Kennoii E. V. Whelchel G. C. Polk M. R. Lemon M. T. Xicholes J L J. Moore yy ICYOLPPv5 j Sophomore Class Sophomore Class Poem Sing, O Muse, some gladsome strain Of (k)niglitly deed by Sophomore. Alas! the poet smites in vain; His lyre responds, " O nevermore. " " Nevermore I " O, doleful thought To come from erstwhile hardy hearts. Brave Sophs reply, " ' Tis gloom inwrought By fate (the beast!) with darksome arts! " " Throw off your bonds! " the past cries out; " Revive traditions noble, good. " Alas! the Senate ' s arm is stout; We dare not listen if we would. But no! We turn our hearts in hope To days wlien we shall reign supreme, And Faculty, witli brush and soap. Shall have to scrub the Freshies clean. Sophomore Hi ory T IS HARD to record the history of such a glorious class n the short space allotted to us. and if it were not for the fact that some of the most pre-eminent points of history would be lost to the world, I would refuse to recall our past. Our Freshma.n year began September 3. 1913. and from the very beginning the class showed special ability in cutting periods, walking the " bull ring. " etc. In fact, the whole l- ' aculty looked to us with eager eyes and awaited our next move with fearful anxiety. In order to distribute our talents well we placed representatives in every department of the College. After nine months of arduous ( ?) study, we scattered to our homes, and only fifteen returned this yea.r to continue their pursuit of Minerva. However, this number was increased to eighteen by students who joined us in our second year. At our class organization we elected J Ir. Scott Morris, President. Mr. " Red " McKenzie. " ice-President and Ir. Jake Walker. Secretary and Treasurer, and since that time we have been making Soph history. Several members have shown marked a.bilitv in mathematics by devising new methods of working . nalyt and trying to impress the advantage.-- of their systems on " Daddy. " Another of our members has attained jire-eminence in the Ag. Department by his description of a dairy cow. " liuilt like ?. traction engine — little in front and big behind. " Others are stars in the Mining r.nil business Departments. In addition to sujiplying the College with its best students, the Sophomores have furnished their full quota of football and basketball players and will, no doubt, be ably represented on the basel)all diamond this spring. As our second vear of college work draws to a close and our Junior year approaches, the hoodoo of failure which has constantly pursued us disappears as a fog on a bright morinng when the sunshine suddenly brea.ks forth and drives it away and the mist is no more. Cl. ss Histori. x. Freshman Class I IoTTo : There is ilzcnys room at tlie top. Colors— Old Gold and Camel. Flower— L;7 v. Dknk, a President Sattkrfield, p. M Ilee-rresideiit Houseman, E. O Seeretary and Treasurer Gkay, J. D Historian MlSSVlCKEHV O ' - ' ' ROLL : Miss Vella Ash Miss Pierce Mi?s Pearl Tate Ash, W. A. Wooteii, V. Mills, P. W. Dickson, R. M. Strickland, H. M. Faucett, F. C. Brock, W. H. X ' inson, F. G. Weaver, L. Carruth, E. Mcintosh, J. H. Long, C. S. Kii-h h M. Smith, A. Y. Ferguson, J. P. J. A. Johnson Hulsey, Julius Ferguson, A. P. Wilkinson, E. K. Scruggs, E. N. Amsler, O. L. Stinson, J. A. Higgins, H. F. Sanders, C. Miss Frye Freshman Class Upon this da my pen glides forth to writing Of Freshman Class; All life ' s long day may happy songs be ringing Of Freshman Class. In early Fall goes forth a Freshman, failing; He waits, perceives : In later days he comes rejoicing, reaping With gladsome sheaves. Powers increased — he covets not inaction. To rest and rust : His spirit finds a higher satisfaction In toil and trust. When duty calls with clear and strong conviction, His race he ' ll run ; Enough at last, the teacher ' s benediction, " Well done! Well done! " Hard our tasks! With joyful consecration Our best we ' ll bring, Until — Supreme Event — our Graduation { !), Nineteen-eighteen. To fellow workers rapidly completing Their long careers. The Freshman sends best wishes as his greeting For coming years. = = Hi ory of Freshman Class IlliX the I ' rei) schools of 1 )14 closed, college lite of the next year was destined to be brightened by the ambitions of many youthful toilers whose aspirations led a niunber of them to seek a grander and mure eminent field of development. Just as the various walks of life have their fortunate few, just so this band of youthful toilers had their fortunate few represented so prominently by those whose good fortune it was to enter as X. G. A. C. Freshies in 1914. A number of our class, after making a selecttion that will do credit to them in their future life, arrived at Gainesville early in September. After leaving Gainesville, their hopes were no doubt brightened by their very pleasant ride on the " Dahlonega Limited. " As a large pa.rt of our class were " rats, " a fact highly enjoyed by the initiating crew, for a few weeks our watchword was " Belts and Shoeshines. " But as " Baby Elite " was plentiful and belts began to wear otit, this Jonah of dreams soon disappeared. Recognizing the superiority of our upper classmen, we all joined in good spirit to make this a banner year for a.ll. After getting into the hum of college life, the Freshman class took on a lively college spirit and this energetic class was well represented and recognized in the class room, in the litera.ry societies, on the athletic field and in all the leading phases of college life. The Freshman class furnished splendid material for the football tea.m, while to the basketball squad the class furnished men who were recognized stars. At present the outlook on the baseball diamond is very promising. We have made a record of which we are proud, and which any succeeding class may follow with the hopes of a bright future. Now. as we near our Sopho- more year, all thoughts of failure disa.ppear. And now the sunlight dawn of a glorious future glows forth to crown our untiring efforts. W ' e ho])e to profit by our old victories and struggles and to make our achievements a .goal for others to strive for and a light to brighten the pathway of success and peace for future classes. Historian. " TTirTiSlB Sp rre. f piL (.0 — ' Third Preparatory Class G. Thompson I ' lcjidenl G. McMillan I ' lce-Presidenl J. H. Peyton Sccielary mul Trcasiirci J. P. Wells llistonaii B. H. Rich Foet Motto: He conquers zcho coiiquei ' s hiiiiself. Flower — Lily of the I ' alley. Colors — Gold and White. ROLL; AKIXS. " Red " — He and Prof. Woodruff are very loiid of tick eradication. AYCOCK, " Jack " — Give him his slidmg trombone and he is satisfied. COBB, " Willie " — God made him, so let him pass as a man. CARLOV ' ITZ, " Eric " — Times are not as short (y) as they should be- EUB.ANKS, " Swamp .Angel " — From Florida. JOHN ' S — Professor Ash ' s man Friday. FAX NIX— Pin Head. GUXTER, " Whiter " — Wears his hair very short. HARLEY, " Ma " — Caught trying to carry a blind man to the movies. HOPKIXS. T. I , Our third prep twms. HOPKIXS, W. ( LIDDELL — Our future farmer. LAMBERT— Very sensitive. MABSOX, " Sanford " — .My girl is engaged, and I ' m 500 miles from my home. M ' MANUS, " .Artie " — .A corporal at last. M ' MILLAN, " Garnett " — He will pay his debts if he can get one of his Old Man ' s checks. MILLER, " Ikey " — Great artist. NETTLES, " Gutz " — Kicks on the high cost of loving. 5 359 NEWELL, " Cula " — lie is in Uahlonega, Init liis heart is in LaGrange. PATZ, " Solomon " — Sporting representative from South Carolina. RICH, BEN H.— Work, tor the Xight is Coming. SCOTT, " Grandpa " — His dad gave him fne cents when he left home and told him not to spend it all in one place. PEYTON, " John " — Has a military stride: " Walks like a plow-horse. " SMITH, H. J.— He was liroke. so decided to go get his breakage fee from " Daddy. " STURDIVANT— " Very important ? " TURNIPSEED, " Turnip " — Graveyard special. Became suddenly attached to his room. THOjMPSOX, " Gus " — Wearing the flower of a blameless life. VEAL, " Jonathan " — He has the stroke. VICKERY, " Eugene " — Helbo Liborum. VINSON, " Fleming " — Without his ignorant countenance Third Prep would be lonesome. WILLIAMS, " Strawberry Blonde " — Spent " two bits " at the carnival and was the " biggest sport there. " WELLS, " Doc Hun " — Works math., but can ' t explain it. CROSBY — We leave him for the public to judge. Third Year Preparatory Poem There ' s ever a crowd in the valley. For the lower a soul descends, The more it finds of the smaller minds That seek but their selfish ends : There ' s companionship in the valley. With others your lot is thrown ; But the man who tries for the larger prize Must travel the heights alone. Then dare the paths of the mountain. Oh, Comrades, with spirits of fire, W ' liose depths are stirred by an inward word, To struggle and to aspire. Be not content, with the sluggard, In the valley of life to stop. But with purpose bold heed the adage old: " There ' s always room at the top. " Class Poet. 2 ; Second Preparatory Class p. R. Whitaker RoBKUT Harlan R S. Majette Miss Mardelle Lilly Miss Maude Hendrix Motto: Oineard diirf L ' pzmni. Colors — Blue and Old Gold. HISTORY . President I ' ice-l ' rcsidenl S ee I elu ry-T reasii re r Historian .... Poei Flower — Tulip, . ' A M K . Description. UCCI ' PATIO.X. Ambition. sh, VV. A. Tall, but not the tall- Looking across the Til work in a bank. est. street. Aver} ' , Ida. Large, noticeable Taking anti-fat tonic. To be a school teach- creature. er. Barnes. Daddy ' s Brother. Studying Agriculture. To be like Daddv Byck. Music Eminator. Talking to Lewis. To construct a bridge across the Atlantic Ocean. Cutcher Duncan. The bashful boy. Wise Man. Blushing. Hunting squirrels. To live in Georgia. To become an expert hunter. Farmer. Aristocratic Man. Making excuses. To be captain of his Hale. " Big noise. " Trying to avoid learn- company. To own a tobacco ing history. plantation. Hagood. 1 larlan. ' Injured Innocence. ' ' Mackinaw Boy. " Being good. In charge of ,extra d ' .itv. To invent under- ground telephone. To be a club man. Head, Myrlle. Wears " French Working Algebra- To follow in her Hendrix, Maude. Heslop. Sweater. " ' Varsity Basketball. Guy from Panama. Talking to history teacher. Assistant coach (if aunt ' s footsteps. To l.ieconie an histo- rian. To be engineer on girls ' basketball. Dahlonega -Gaines- Hill. Boy with the horse- N ' isiting Dr. Glenn ' s ville Ry. To get Marie(d) Hopkins, M. H. Hubhard laugh. Worst treated boy in College. ' Cotton-top. " Trying to be good- looking. Doing nothing. To be popular. To be less bashful. mmn m ' ::sr. w r ■ . I ' i. W Hi H ■ 4 • ,__ ll B. ' ' H « F - f ■ V |y KTiafl!-.. ■« . ' w- Smith, W. B. Strickland, C. Stinson. K. H. Turner. Vinsin, L. Waters, Maud. Wliitaker. X AMI-. Description. James. Indescribable. Johnston, K. E. ' Our Dummy. " Knig ' it. Freckle faced. F- nott. Future English pro- fessor. Larimore. ••Red. " Littlefield, Fannie-. Beautiful ••Blondv. " Lawrence. Slim. Loveless. Little Boy. Vlajette. " Our Roaring Lion. " Mitcham. Marshall. The •■Lamb. " X ' ewcomer. McWilliams. ' Country. " Moore, R. M. The Senator ' s smi. Nicholes. R. G. ' ? Otto. " Dutchman. " Palmour. Parks. Gainesvillian. ••Town boarder. " Payton. .Small but important. Roberts, C. Blue-eyed beauty. Ross. ' •The Gentleman from Winder. " Rowe. Seabolt. Very sedate- Our noble mountain- eer. Tramwell ' s Pal. Handsome Chester. Bashful Boy No .2. Married. Built like a showman. Studious pupil. Class president. Ot CIPATICIX. Singing. Breaking quarters. Eating. (Knott) being dili- gent. Must not be told. Grumbling. Learning to parse ••Mary. " Reading Caesar. To keep in training. Being homesick. Ask him. Building air caslKs. Driving a Ford. . sking questions. Playing center against • ' Big Fergy. " Smiling. Studying histciry. Marking his books poison. Primping. Hunting hair tonic Fighting wasps. Smiling to sho.v bis gold tooth. Writing Tramwell about Dab. girls. Visiting Prof. . sh ' s home. Learning to spell cor- rectly. Being dignified. Loving Lehman. Teaching school. Being popular. . . I IllTlil-N. Xever do anythmg automatically. To deceive the O. D. To say something. To be an orator. To be polite. To quit school. To get fat. To win the Latin medal. To make three " D ' s. " He basnet any. To be a sheriff, not a marshal. Does not knmv him- self. To i)lease the girls of Hall and Dawson. To be on time nt Latin class. To be an athlete. To be a physician. To room in the dor- mitory. Tn be a minister. To become an au- thoress. Xever to be bald- headed. To write an history. To be Commandant. To avoid g e 1 1 i n .g stung. To get married. To keep off guard re- port. To be a boy again. To be mayor of Sa- vannah. To be graceful. To have athletics a ' Dahlonega. Second Prep Poem. VVc are the ones that liave the " rep, " We, the students of Second Prep. When we ' ve been assigned a task Our response shows some class. The First Preps are nothing much. And the Fresh and Sophs are such and such ; Tlie Juniors and Seniors think they are it. But the Second Prep makes the hit. We never so much as take a look At any of our many books. In iMatli. and English we go to smash. Because of the tests under Ash. The History teacher tells us tales. And in his room we never fail ; The Freshmen tried to learn the art, But they have failed to win his heart. Of brawny boys and pretty girls We number quite two score . We win over all in basketball. Though they are many more. We leave for next year ' s Second Prep A record we have faithfully kept : .• nd soon, we hope, with worlds of knowledge To be Seniors in this College. Class Poet. Fir Preparatory Class AIoTTO: The doors of ivisdoui urc never sinit- Colors — Red and Black. Flower — I ' iolet. OFl ' lCERS ; M. A. Samuels President J R. Lef I ' ite-President L. Patz Secretary and Treasurer J. E. Thomason .... Historian Miss Ferguson Poet ROLL: BERRY— Wild boy from Blairsvillc. BLACKBURN — Non-niilitarv face, therefore lie doesn ' t drill. ] IISS BR.AXDOX— Pride of the class. BROOKSHER — Says he doesn ' t care if lie does get stuck. DENK — " A " Company musician, liest in the world. DUNKING— Our barber, 10c shave. MISS FERGUSON- Plays basketball. FISHER — Some tennis player, but doesn ' t understand the game. GORDON — Good-looking and handsome. GEIGER — Bonehead : says he knows Ty Cobb. GAUSE — Future crap shooter. IIE.AD— Big head: knows it all. MISS HUFF— Loves all the boys except (?). HATCHER— Mamma ' s baby boy. HARRIS— Star basketball player. HOLLINGSHED— Hollow bead, always smiling. LEE — White hope ; our pugilist from Savannah. LOUDERMILK— Favorite expression, ' i betcba. " L■ RTIX — Angel, but no wings. OWENS— Crazy about the ladies, but won ' t talk to them. PATZ, L.— South Carolina tar heel. MISS RAY— Redheaded, 1 ut O. bow -wcet. SUNTER— The guy from New York. SAMUELS— Math, shark. THOM.ASON- Ladies ' man : knows ' em all. Fir t Prep Poem FIRST class in our College, And yet we ever stand For nobleness in thought and word. For honor in our land. F to answer duty ' s call I Some pleasures we must leave, We ' ll do our work with all our might And cheerful ever be- READY for the many tests That all would like to shun; But we ' ll smile and do our best, And remcmlicr tliat all is not fun. STUDYING with zeal and earnestness We will gladly use our time, And never stop or cease to fight Till nur college days shall end. THEREFORE we ' ll soon cease to be The very lowest class ; But we ' ll climb until we reach Senior class at last. Cl. ss Poet. Q Slg i ® i Q [iS a J ' Decora Palaestra Literary Society E. N. Nicholson President U. A. L.wvsoN rice-Prcsideiit J. E. W.M.LiSY Secretary V. P. HuiE Corresf ' onding Secretary C. li. Palmer. ... Treasurer O. S.MiTH Critic T. Hoi ' Ki.N ' S Humorous Critic Ash Carruth McMillan Moore Davis Eubanks Xicholes, H. T. Polk Long Smith. .-K. Y. Seabolt Ferguson Hopkins, W. Stinson, J. A. Strickland Vinson, F. ' andi iere Carmical Dickson !c " illianls Nicholes, R. G. Friz ' iMl G iger Patz, L. Ross Higgins Johns Smith. H.J. Vinson, L. Lambert Stinson, R. H. Vinson. R. G. Weaver Whitaker arcYOLop Phi Mu Literary Society W. H. McCaslin President H r, Dixon J ' ice-President F M Rich Recording Secretary W. A. McManus Corrcsfonding Secretary A. Denk Treasurer J J. G.MNEY ' ' ■ ' " ' M. T. Nichols Humorous Critic iV. A. Hatfield Chaplain g Patz Scrgeant-at-Anns B. H- Rich A. C. Glenn W. H. Brock F. B. Cutcher J- Hulsey P. W. Mills E. B. Vickery V. O, Cclib H. F. Dnnning R. G. Herrington J- R- Lee F. F. Otto F- Berry W. R. Snow Literary Society Work T IS recognized bv all colleges that the work of literary societies is one of the most important phases of college life. We believe that no man ' s education is complete unless he has utilized the opportunities offered him here. The principal object of such organiza.tions is to develop powers of debating and oratory, but of even more importance is the development of character and personality, which cannot be developed anywhere so well as in the halls of a literary society. The Decora a.nd the Phi AIu Societies have contributed their share in the history of our college. Practically every man that goes out from here at some time or other, takes occasion to paj ' tribute to his literary society. These societies were founded in the early history of the college. The halls are situated in the upper story of the main building, and face the lilue Ridge Mountains. Here we are constantly reminded of greater and nobler things which we should seek. Here it is that we have " Humble living and high thing- ing " . Here we learn to meet our antagonist face to face, not in a contest of brute force or physical skill. l)ut in a contest of minds and persona.lities. An oppor- tunity is offered for studying propositions and opponents, meeting those oppo- nents with a grim determination to win. ' e have lively competition in each society. The meetings are held Monday night of each week. Three times each year representatives from each society meet in debate; two joint debates and the champion debate. At the present time, the two societies are about evenh ' matched, and some real interesting debates are expected. The work is varied each week and can be even more so if the societies wish it. Each society gives a diploma to every member that receives his diploma from the college and h?.s done the required work in the society. This diploma may not be considered of much practical worth, yet it is a reminder of work accomplished. We heartily recommend this work to every student. It is both pleasant and profitable. Each society extends its welcome to students who wish to do pleasant and profitable work. iJCVOLQPvS ty:: ■■ W. p. HUIE U. SMITH I!. H. HUH J. J. GAIXEV McroLop KuiJAK ' ii: vs k aiCYOLPPS )ROUNO WITH fl WHEEL Oflfil ow LOno OF ReVILLE IN sePTeMBfi- ■ I™ immi €) - BETreR. PUT UP f SI6N Joe c Hi? H 5PiR ' r Deao bur HOT FoRzoTre.K Military Training HE BENEFITS of military training to the individual, are a better physical condition, the ability to do better and more work mentally, and by teaching self-control and C|uick, accurate thinking it is of great moral benefit. To the nation it citizens who are capable of performing any duty that a citizen may be called upon to perform. A nation advances no farther than the individual members of it are able to push it. It never has and never will run automatically. So long as the citi- zens of that nation improve their own mental, moral and ])hysica.l condition, just so long will the nation grow greater. This, however, is not all. Unless the citizens are able to enforce its laws at home and. if necessary, compel other nations to respect its rights abroad, the nation as a whole exists simply at the pleasure of other nations. The only wa.y any nation can be assured of its existence as such is for each individual member of it to be able to do his part in maintaining it aganst nternal disorder or outside interference. Military training does this and makes of the ma.n who possesses it a citizen in everv sense of the word. The time is past when vast bodies of untrained men can accomplish anything when opposed by trained troops. iNIodern methods of warfare and modern wea.pons have made war a science of its own. Tile United States does not maintain a regular army large enough to defend the nation properly. Tlie citizens must, therefore, be prepared to each do his part in the defense of it. The military and educational training given the students at the North Geor- gia Agricultural College develops him to his grea.test efficiency, whether his services are to be rendered to his country in time of need, or are used in the development of the resources of the country. It makes of the man a thoroughly reliable and quietly efficient citizen, one who is invaluable both in time of peace or war ; in time of peace that he mav improve his condition individually as well as develop the country, a.nd in time of war by being able to lead others in the defense of the country and do it intelligently. acvoLopa m Staff Officers J. J. Gainey Major H. G. VA.vnivitKK Captain A. C. Glenn Adjutant U. A. Lawson Second Lieut., Onarterniastcr, Couunissary . A. Hatfif.iji Sceoud Lieut., field Officer A. Dkxk Sergeant Major S. T. (iiBSON Color Sergeant R. L. Davis (- ' otor Sergeant Company " A " Scott J. Morris Coptniii W. P. HuiE ...... First Lieutenant W. H. McCaslan . . . . Second Lieutenant L. C. Frizzell first Sergeant .. T r- --V Sergeants -. ■ ' ' if , . W Huuseniaii Walker . . I ' lovd Whelchel CoKPllU ALS Wiley Polk Stinson Majelte W ' liitakcr Lambert Privates Barnes Amsler Cariiiical Cantrell Crosby Collins Culpepper, L. E. Ciitcher Denk Culpepper, J. i. Ferguson. A. P. Dunning Geiger Ferguson, J. P. Gunter Gordon Heslop Harris Hogg Laudermilk Larrimore Liddell Lee McConnell Mabson Newell " Mills Pullin Mitchell Seaboll Musicians: Otto, Sunter, Hollingshed Parks Smith. C. L. Samuels Smith, M. P. Scott Stinson Smith, H. J. Thomason Smith, V. B. Turnipseed Tate Wells Thompson Hill ' Weaver Mitcham Hubbard ' i s Company " B " Roll: Cal H. Palmer Captain ' . E. Brown First Lieutenant O. Smith . Second Lieutenant H. G. Dickson First Sergeant Skrc; HANTS : [Irdck Moore Peyton Harley Corporals : McManus Hale Harlan ' Mobley Palmour Thompson Akins Berrv Estes Johns Over Fannin Eubanks Faucett Farmer Hopkins Jackson Hatcher Marshall Johnson Oliver Hopkins N ' ichols Higgms Rowe Hopkins Patz Massey Snow Hulsey Vinson Wooten Xichols Owens Payton Dickson Vinson McMillan Walli3 Lockwood Veal Herrington Long McWilliams Ross Strickland Patz Carlovitz Ash Lawrence Havgood Mcintosh Rich Nettles Wooten Knight Sanders Tate !r I ■ M l ' ' ' ••-r-ff3fr J J • Band R. K. McMiLLAx Ciidct Captain E. X. Nicholson . Cadet C ipaiiii and Drum Major W. C. McKenzie, Jk Cadet First Lieutenant R. W. Kennon Cadet Seeond Lieutenant r. E. Owens . Cadet Chief Musician M. R. Lemon Cadet l ' riiuij at Musician J. A. Johnson • Cadet Sergeant F. H. James • Cadet Sergeant L. :M. Byck Cadet Sergeant E. K. Wilkinson ■ Cadet Sergeant T. J. AvcccK • . Cadet Corporal E. VV. Fisher ■ . Cadet Corporal J. D. Gray • . Cadet Corporal V. C. Sturdivant • . Cadet Corporal Y. R. Cobb Cadet Private C. T. Cause Cadet Private R. G. NiCHOLES Cadet Private A. Y. Smith Cadet Private P. M. Satterfield Cadet Private C- B. Strickland Cadet Private F. G. Vinson Cadet Private J. P. Williams Cadet Private acvoipp3 pn ' ■ ■— 1 ' jT ' irt ' fllll " riir-rri ■■I The Rifle Team N IMPORTANT feature of the military department of the North Georgia Agricultural College is the indoor rifle gallery competition which is carried on with the other colleges of the United States . that belong to the National Rifle Association of America. This asso- ciation is formed for the advancement of rifle pra.ctice among tthe young men of the United States. The colleges belonging to this association are divided into three classes, namely : A. B and C. In Cl ass A there are twelve colleges represented, and in Classes B and C there are ten each. The twelve college teams having the highest averages are placed in Class A. in the order of their rank at the beginning of each scholastic year. The other teams are placed in Classes B and C in the same order, the teams in Class B ranking higher than those in Class C. The North Georgia Agricultural College, being a member of this associa- tion, offers excellent facilities for indoor gallery practice. Equipped with a good indoor range and excellent rifles, this college can very favorably compete with any college in the United States. In fact, this college has a team that is far superior to any other college team in the South, and is competing successfully with the largest colleges in the United States. Owing to incomplete equipment the team was handicapped last year, and con- sequently dropped to Class B. But this year they are coming out in their true colors, and are showing what the N. G. A. College can do when it has good equipment a.nd a good team to back it up. The teams in Class B shoot nine matches each, competing with each other. At the present time the teanis have shot five matches, the team of this college having won four out of the five. On account of the members of the team not being in condition at the beginning of the year, they did not get into their real stride until the third match. Since that time they have been steadily increasing their average : and on the last match the team, whicli consists of five men made a score of 989 out of a possible 1,000. This score is the highest that has ever been made by any college team, and sets a world ' s record that is likely to remain unbroken. The team bids fair to con- tinue their excellent shooting, a.nd no doubt next year will find the N. G. A. C. team ranking among the first in Class A. Rifle Team Hatfield. Floyd McCaslan ■ Palmer Smith Moore explain Amsler Hopkins Morris Higgins Huie EvERV Day Drill Scenes. MCVOLPP5 LeO HAVE TOO Btt OMAN TO Tm6 I FlSeO UP THE KflMmS ' ■ ' i %i t}Sr ' « «(0 H«ve YO ' seen nowCH ( BOT« pi.«T e«i J r £S =4X PUT ■£« oven. rR6 ■ OLE _apT im.llat4HlttiH iH " iraiKa:iaimiii» Ks ' ATHLETICS E- .3: " Mltt! f " ' |g M I Snr! " ' III Y £?1 Gcr sonE 3rsrEr -LEr the " QUAnreTTe ' do the rootin G Athletics T IS recognized among all leading colleges throughout the country that athletics are necessar_y to keep a school alive, and it is acknowl- edged to be one of the best forms of mental and muscular develop- ment that are necessary for nia.king true men of the students of today. Without a complete, or at least some, knowledge of a.thletics. what they represent and how they are managed, a person ' s education is incomplete. The business man of today knows the value of services rendered by an athlete ; he is familiar with the ((uickness of action in the mind and body of the young ma.n who has taken part in the different athletic games ; he realizes the physcal endurance, the clean character and the willingness to do thorough work. To be an athlete is one of the first steps toward success; to be a supporter of athletics, is to show progressiveness. Yet. strange to say. many people are not sujijiorters of this phase of college life. But the question is easily answered. Simply because they do not know the value tha.t is derived from them ; they do not know the high principles of manhood that they embody. Athletics, as .we have them in our college, represent the highest and cleanest forms of sport. The baseball, basketball and football teams are composed of bona fide students of the college, all taking full courses of study and making good averages. But we are unable to do very much in any line of athletics, be- cause we cannot get the necessary financial support. For this reason we are unable to bring many teams to Dahlonega for games, and our teams are pre- vented from making any extended trips. Some few years ago the board of trustees ruled out athletics here, but after an absence of something like three or four years, it was seen to be a necessary part of the school life. Now they are here to stay. Our faculty a.nd the trustees are awakening to the fact that this is the best advertisement for the college. They are beginning to recognize the true meaning of athletics, and we are glad to see this reformation. Today is a day of athletes. Now is the age when an athlete is preferred in business circles. Every college is realizing more and more every day that it is necessary to have strong athletic teams if they wish to be classed as leading col- leges. Preparations are ever ' where being made to improve the grounds so that the teams will do better work. We, too, are awa.kening to our deficiency in athletics. Athletic I.eadkks Would they be a help to the North Georgia Agricultural College? Would they be an advertisement for us? Certainly they would. We are advertising the college every time we are defeated, but in the wrong way. Our teams are too weak to cope with the strong teams that they have to ba.ttle, for the best athletes will not come here to school. They go to the place that has a good standing in this line of work in preference to coming to our school, where lefeat stares us in the face almost every time we go u])on the gridiron, baseball field and basket- Ijall court. We have only few rea.l athletes in school, and the student body is hurt every time our light men go upon the football field and lose. Now, to help the student.-, to help the college, and to make men of every student that comes to our school, it behooves every man in Dahlonega, every man on our faculty, and the board of trustees, to give a helping hand. With a larger appropria.tion for athletics we can advertise the college and place DahUmega on the map as the home of a real college, second to none. Let ' s do it. 8 Varsity Football Team PULLIN Center WEAVER Center DICKSON Guard MABSON Guard McCASLAN Guard HATFIELD, Capt. Tackle FLOYD Tackle HUIE Tackle WALKER End PALMER End MORRIS End FERGUSON Full WELLS Half MAJITTE Half GRIFFIN Quarter WALLIS Quarter BRANNON Coad I LS= Pv5 Football OOKIXG back upon the past records of football teams that have represented us m this line of athletics, we realize that we have not ilone as well as is usual. lUit after taking into consideration the many things that were against us, we feel tha.t we did our best. In grit and determination the team had plenty, but in weight we failed to come u]) to the standard. Of our last year ' s ' arsity there were only a tew wiio returned, and it became necessary to sta.rt all over agai.n With ' ells at right-half, Ferguson at full-back. Majette at left-half and Griffin at quarter, our back field was a.lmost as good as last year; only they were not experienced men. But even with a good back field it was impossible to do very much with the line we had. Jl ' cii hiiii; less than 153 pounds, and with little experience in football, it could not resist successfully the attacks of our heavy opponents. With games at Clemson, Georgia and Clinton we were expecting a fine season, but it was necessary to call oft ' the games at Clemson and Clinton. The Georgia team defeated us. lUit that did not affect the determination of our men. Fighting harder than ever before, they went into the next game, but lost. During a.ll the season we had the full detenuination to do or die. But with all this, it was impossible to make very much headway against the heavy expe- rienced teams that we had to battle. Yet we feel that we did our best, and in doing it, we gain the confidence of all that saw us play, that we did well and took our defeat in a manly manner. But all is not done in one year. When the next season opens up we expect to have most of this year ' s Varsity with us. and from the start show all that wc football players. With Palmer for captain, ' ells for manager. Griffin at quarter. Hatfield back at tackle. Walker at end, and Davis back in the we can put up a win- ning fight. " whiiiiinj — ,, MCVCLPPvS Baseball Team Amsler Right Field Brock Center Field bRowx Sliortstot D.wis, Captain Second Base G, usE I-eft Field HuiE (Manager) Catelici Jones Pitehe ' - Nettles Third Base P.XLMorR Pitcher WooTEN F ' i ' st Base Mills Substitute Turnipseed Substitute W. LLis Substitute Br. nnen Coach Professor Wilson. Baseball ITH four of our last year men back this year, and an abundance oi good raw material on hand, the prospects for a good team were bet- ter than usual this spring. Bad weather in the early part of the 1 J season caused us to have only a short time in which to select our varsity squa.d and begin regular practice, but by the latter part of the month every member of the team was doing fine work. They showed the grit and de- termination to go into the sport in earnest. So well coached as they were by Coach Brannen. in the very short time they had, it was almost certain that the first game would lie won. (Jur first game was with a bunch of minor league players, but they could not t ' o anything with the splendid team-work our team put up. In the final count we were victors by a small score of 1 to 0. We had arranged a road schedule through the Carolinas for the first ten days of April, but bad weather prevented severa.l from being played. SCHEDULE EUR 1915. Date Place Team Results March 21st Dahlonega Powder Springs 1—0 March 22nd Dahlonega Powder Springs Snow April 1st Clinton, S. C. i-resby. College 6—5 April 2iid Clinton, S. C. Presby. College Rain April 3rd Wake Forrest, X. C. Wake Forrest Snow- April Sth Elon, N. C. Klon College Cancelled by Elon April 6th Elon, N. C. Elon College Cancelled ny Elon. April 6th Oak Ridge, N. C. Oak Ridge 1—10 April 7th Oak Ridge, X. C. Oak Ridge 0—7 April Sth Winston-Salem, Tv. C. Winston-Salem 0-7 April 9th Greenville, S. C. Furman University 7—8 April 10th Greenville, S. C Fnrman University April 22nd Dahlonega, Ga. G. M. C. April 23rd Dahlonega, Ga. G. M. C. : lav llth Gainesville, Ga. R. I. A. M,-iv 12tli Gainesville, Ga. R. M. A. Taking everything into consideration, we have done well so far. ' e have been very unfortunate in losing the services of Huie, our regular catcher, whose hand was injured in the first game a.t Oak Ridge. A sprained ankle has kept Brock out of the game almost all the season, and at Furman, Nettles, our third baseman, had his finger broken. These misfortunes have greatly weakened our team. But by fighting and showing that they can take defeat in a manly way, we are sure that our team is worthy of praise for the work done thus far. EgCVOLPP Girls ' Team Miss Bertie McGee. Captain Center Miss Maud Heiuirix Kii lit Fonciird Miss D. Ferguson ' ? ' ' ' ' I onvonl Miss Mattie Hemlrix ' ' t Giio i Miss Fannie Littlelield •?- ' ' f ' i " " ' ' Boys ' Team Scott Morris, Captain Right Porn ' ard Lamar Weaver Left Forzvard ' Big " Ferguson Center Roswell Alajette Right Guard Wallis Left Guard 3. M. Liddell . . Guard Basket Ball Wl m IE ability of the basket ball teams of Dahlonega va.s weighed in the season of 1915 and found not wanting. Altho we were handicapped bv not having a court in the first part of the season, the boys ' team developed with a rush from the first practice. Owing to the un- certainty of an indoors court, the schedule for the boys ' team was not completed, and lor this reason they did not have the opportunity of making the record which such good material has the aljility of doing. As it is. we can boast of a team which made a " 1000 " in the ]3ercentage column and which con- sists of players who can pla.y the game at its best, and with another year ' s work we will have a machine that will " make it interesting " for any college team in the south. The Ijoys ' team fulfilled our greatest expectaticjns for this season, and if given the aid and encouragen.ent which they so richly deserve, this team will make all Dahlonega sit up and take notice next season. ' ith three of last year ' s ' arsity as a nucleus, our girls ' team was made into a machine that has no equal. In spite of the fact that this was their second sea- son, the team a record which no team has ever before been able to boast of in the history of basket ball. With the student body pulling for this team, and with girls who were willing to do anything that would make them better players, and glad not to do anything that would injure their ability, and with the slogan, " Good-bye. Lucy. " there could be but one result in the championship game a.gainst the best team in the world — except Dahlonega. To say that the girls ' team brought home a pennant from Lucy Cobb is enough to show how they deserve the praise and honor of every supporter of the Blue and White. Lack of space prevents giving details of an}- of the games or naming the in- dividual players on either team ; but suffice it to say that each boy and girl has a cause for just pride to be a member of such splendid teams as represented Da.h- lonega on the basket ball court for the season of 1914-15. It is a distinct pleasure to the one who played a small part in their training to have worked with both teams a.nd he wishes to express his appreciation for the aid and sympathy given to basket ball and the many kindnesses shown to himself by the members of both teams, the facultv and student body, and some of the good townspeople, without all of which we could not have had so great a success. The season for 1915-16 has everything on the fa.vorable side. With our teams organized and an indoors court ready f(5r practice at the beginning of the season, it is certain that both teams will have a full schedule of games, and there is no doubt but that the teams will bring home more pennants next season. kliCYOLQ PS Tennis Club W. H. McCasi-in President W. E. Brown Seeiettiry and Treasurer J. J. Gain-ey Manager Mcintosh McMillan, G. Houseman Sturdivant Farmer Floyd L. Harlan ' inson. L. Stinson, R. H. Cobb Fisher Payton, C. R. Wooten Fannin Weaver Scruggs Sunter Johnson, K. E. The Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity Founded at the University of ' irginia. March 1, 1868. Official Organ ' : Tlie Shield and Diamond. Secret Organ : " The Dagger and Key. " (Published after each Convention.) Flower — Lily of the I ' alley. Colors — Garnet and Old Gold. PSI CH. PTER Established at the Xorth Georgia Agricultural College, 1900. Chapter Roll, 1914-15. H. Grady Vandiviere h Varren Hill Milo P. Smith Eugene Xettles Marion J. Walker I- H. Hopkins Scott J. Morris Earnest O. Houseman Lewe Sessions Garnet S. J IcMillan I. Power Wells Robert L. Davis. 11. K. A. Sigma Nu Fraternity I ' ' ounded at ' irgiiiia Military Institute, January 1, 1881. Kappa Chapter, Founded 1881. Colors — Black, White and Old Gold. Flower — White Rose. Fratres IX Facultate : E. B. ViCKERY Professor of Latin S. A. Harris Coiiiiiuiiidaiit of Cadets P. F. Brooksher V. Gaillard R. K. McMillan W. E. Brown J. J. Gainey W. C. McKenzie, Jr. A. C. Glenn E. N, Nicholson Fratri;s in Urbe. R. E. Baker J yi Moore Fratres in College. E. Palmour W. H. Brock V. Wooten W. C. Sturdivant R. W. Kennon M. J. Moore «a«»sfiaMM«?«?f « JJTfMff-iTtfr-ifif ' gCVOLop tete S. N. Pi Delta Sigma Club Motto : There is ali ' ays room at the top. Colors — Old Gold and White. Flower — Carnation. S. T. Gibson President Julius Hulsey Vice-President V. H. McCaslan Secretary and Treasurer J H. Peyton Business Manager M. R. Lemon W. A. IMcManus J. H. Mcintosh . S. D. Mabson H. R. Turnipseed C. E. CarloYitz H. J. Smith G. Thompson F. G. Vinson R. C. Harlan • acroLop. Pi Delta Sigma Clcb Agricultural Club HE agricultural Club of the North Lleorgia Agricultural College, a real, live orga.nization. meets on ' ednesda}- night of each week at 7 p. 111. These meetings are given over to short talks on various subjects bv different members of the Faculty and other available speakers and to discussions and debates on agricultural subjects. These debates command a great deal of interest on the ])art of the members, and the short himr allotted to the meeting is one full of interest. At the time the club was organized, practice in the art of public speaking and discussion of agricultural and current events were the main objects in view However, the club has developed a social side from which it gets a great deal of enjoyment. Then, too, members of all the teams in college are on the roll of the club, and the promotion of all college activities ha; been added to the scope of the organization. The meetings of the club are open to any one wim ma.y be in- terested in this work. President : E. N. NICHOLSON O. L. Ams ler T. L. Cantrell Lee Floyd J. P. Ferguson G. M. Liddell J. A. Johnson G. C. Polk C. L. Smith A. Y. Smith H. M. Stricklan S.T.Gibson W. A. Hatfield. -Pres. L. A. Lawson Lamar Weaver E. ' . Whelchel J. H. Tate R. W. Griffin Pullin Fred Roark L. C. Frizzell. Secretary. C. H. Palmer. Treasurer Young Ladies Department Miss v ' ella Ash ; liss Ida Avery Miss Susie Braiulon Miss Drucilla Ferguson Miss Laura [ " erguson Miss Mar ille Frye Miss Margaret Glenn Mrs. Newman, Director. Miss Myrtle Head Miss Mattie Hendrix Miss Maude Hendrix Miss Lucile Huff Miss Mardelle Lilly Miss Fannie Littlefitld Miss Bertie McGee Miss Rae Meaders -Miss Marie Pierce Miss Christine Roberts Miss Pearl Tate Miss Kalherine ' ickery Miss Maude Waters Miss Rav ,« . gCVOIoPvS l5 Pv5 Who ' s Who Most Popular Professor Most Popular Studciit Best Student . . Hardest Boner Deepest Thinker Best Writer . . . Best Orator . Best All-round Man Best Pliysical Man . Best .Ill-round Athlete Best Military Man . Handsomest Man Big}:; est Sport Biggest Ladies ' Man Biggest Flirt . . Most Desperate Lofer IJ ' ittiest Man Freshest Man . . Best Me.viean Athlete Biggest Liar . . Happiest Man Most Attraetiz ' e Girl Most Popular Girl . Prettiest Girl . . CaiMP, 23; Bakxes, 22; Bkaxxex. 21 Morris HuiE Lawsox HuiE . Smith, O. Rich, P.. H. Hateielii Mateield Danis McCaslix Weaver Hill Wells Ihll ' KIXS, M. H. . loORE. M. J- ' hittaker TlIOMASOX Mf)RTox Turxbull Xicholes J. H. Pevtox (unanimous) ' alker (almost unanimous) Miss ALxrnE Hexdrix Miss ? fAuiiF. Hexdrix Miss Mal-pe Hexhrix ( unanimous i ' ' M .-(• . ' •.V- J,. Want Advertisements WWXTED — A quick way to go down three flights of stairs. Professor Floyd. WANTED — A good-looking lady to sew some trousers on his buttons. Professor Br. xxex. WANTED — A free day Stuuext Body WANTED — " Turnipseeds " to ])lant on an " Ash-Hill. " " Farmer. " " ANTED — -Some one to extend sympathx ' to him. WANTED — A scheme to make another nickel. WANTED — Some more medals. WANTED — A supply of shoe polish. WANTED — . thletics that don ' t cost any money ' . NTED — A six-hour drill period. W.ANTED Some fuel ; Peat preferred. AI. li. Hopkins. ' . ndiviere. Smith, 0. " R. TS. " The Trustees. LlEUTEN.XXT K, EMPFER. Professor Wilsox. FOR HIRE — Extra duty men. all very industrious and capable of doing any kind of skilled labor. Apply to Kaempfer Ba.rnes. Extra Duty Brokers. W. NTED — Something to happen, so he will liave a subject for chapel lec- tures. Dr. Glexn. WA.NTED — A moustache: also an upper lip on which to glue it. P. W. AIlLLS. ' ANTED — Something new to knock ; also more time for knocking. G.MNEY. WANTED — Students for the Education and Philosophy Department. None need apply unless they can do six times as much work as an ordinary student can do. Professor Camp. W.- NTED — A place to lay my weary bones. WANTED— More cattle ticks. c.vxtrell. " The Nugget. " WANTED — A burglar-proof safe for the Doirie tic Science Depa.rtment. AIks. Xkw.max. REWARD— A reward of $500.00 will be given by Prof. J. C. Barne to any one who will discover a plan hv which he can keej) the kids out of his office after 9:00 o ' clock P. M. WANTED — A new lie that will get some more money out of " Pa " oi " Daddy. " Just AIgst Any of Them. WANTED — More credit bv all who haven ' t been able to think of the above lie. POSITIONS W ANTED — By eight highly educated young men who have never been equaled in intelligence and whose energy has never been surpassed. The only condition required is that it is all pa.y and no work, . ddress Senior N. G. A. College. kli CYOLPP 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 elsewhere; the environment better for the indent and young boy. Send for catalogue. G. R. GLENN, President. Dahlonega,6eorgia Incoporated in 1835. Where gold was firS discovered in United States. Elevation 1500 feet above sea level. Location of the gold mint. Population about 1 000 The nights are cool. Sleep is refreshing. Pure mountain spring waters. No Mosquitos. No Dufl. No landing waters. Pure mountain air. A CITY IN THE MOUNTAINS. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS -CYCLOPS Durham ' s Pharmacy DEALERS IN Drugs. Chemicals, Patent Medicines, Perfumes. Toilet Articles, Stationery, Athletic Goods, and etc. SODA FOUNT. WE APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE. PRESCRIPTION ' DEPARTMENT IN CHARGE OF A REGISTERED PHARMACIST. DR. DURHAM, Prop. On Public Square. DAHLONEGA, GA. R. c. B. R. F. M. B. R. Meaders Sons, VARIETY STORE Guaranteed Sox Save Darning. TAILOR MADE C L O T H I G A S P E C I A L T -i ' . Cadets Headquarters. DEPENDABLE FURNISHINGS. If it pays to buy good furnishings, you should trade at BROOKSHER ' S The lines handled are well known and represent honest values. For examples, Royal and Kahn Tailoring; Regal Shoes; Hall Mark Shirts; Corliss Coon Collars; Cheney Silk Ties, Bachelor ' s Friend Hosiery; Paris and Boston Garters; B. V. D. Underwear and other lines too num erous to mention. College boys always welcome. BROOKSHER ' S Hughes Moore TJveryman Convenient and up to date Livery Ser- vice. Tlie ride from Gainesville to Dah- lonega, if taken with Moore, seems like a pleasure trip. WE cater after the College Students and Summer visitors. When returning write or phone us. Express and mail hacks daily. John H. Moore Fresh Meats -AND- General Merchandise A good place to do business when in DAHLONEGA, -:- GEORGIA Bonita Theatre Will appreciate your presence. Filmsalways changed. Do not fail to be a regular visitor. Located in Anderson Bldg. F. C. BOLDING, D. D. S. OFFICE Meader ' s Building DAHLONEGA, :- GEORGIA W. S. GAILLARD ATTORNEY AT LAW DAHLONEGA, GEORGIA Office in Pos Office Building. Phone 4—5. ELLIS K. BECK ' S Barber Shop Clean Service. Good Work. Courteous Treatment. Always Welcome. PRICES RIGHT. DR. H. HEAD ' S Drug Store. A good place for Cigars, Tobacco, Stationery, Toilets, Sundries, and etc. Drugs a Specialty Located on Public Square. What shall I do to be SHAVED ? GO TO WOOD HENRY DAHLONEGA, GA. Dahlonega Bakery and Restaurant A Good Meal on Short Notice. CAKES AND ETC. ALWAYS FRESH. CIGARS, TOBACCO, DRINKS, AND ETC. " BILL " HOWELL The College Boy ' s Friend. For Quick Shoe Repairs. BEST PRICES. GOOD WORK. Located on College Street. Our Advertisers Are Our Friends CAve Them Our Business. . . . Pilgrim -Estes Furniture Company Complete Housefurnishers Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, Pianos, Mantels, Stoves, Piclures and Frames. We appreciate the college boys trade. Prompt attention given mail orders. Phone 277. GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA Opera House Bldg. Alcazar Theatre Where everybody goes when in Gainesville. THINK OF ODUM CLARKE GAINESVILLE, GA. WHY NOT YOU ? W. T. MYERS, Manager When you want Quality Printing. 100 Letterheads or Envelopes for 25 cents. Prices furnished on all kinds of 29 S. Main St. GAINESVILLE, GA. JOB PRINTING. GOULD - SCOGGINS CO. The Store where College Boys trade, and all Young Men who care to dress well. We carry the best of everything in FURNISHING GOODS GOULD - SCOGGINS CO. GAINESVILLE, GA. Ask the N. and S. A. C. boys about Us, Our Work and Attractive Terms on Write us and we will come and show you. OMAR V. FOWLER The Man Who Made the Cyclops Photos Home Address: CARROLLTON, GA. Toilets Pennants Kodaks Films Developing and Printing Developing Materials Flash Lights Magazines and Books Candies VANDIVIERE CASTLBERRYS Soda Fount We Are the CoUegeMan ' s Friend Soft Drinks Ice Cream Cigars Tobacco Pipes Stationery Confectioners Fruits Candies Agents for Nunnallj ' s and Norris ' Candies Camp Cherokee BRYSON, NORTH CAROLINA Baseball, Basketball, Football, Tennis, Track and Field Athletics, Svi ' iiJUJiiiig, Fishing, Mountain Hikes, Trap Shooting, Roii ' ing, Canoeing, Gym- nastics, Minstrel Shows, and Honse Parties llie only aijiip in flif Soiii i ii ' liiili piil ' lislic ' i a u ' eekly nen ' spaper i O R C A T A L O G A , D KILL PARTI C V L A R S W RITE R. W. D. TAYLOR, Director, Bryson City, N. C. WE MAKE A SPECIALTY of COLLEGE ANNUALS [5).ll«@® PRINTING I I I I 1 I I I i H L 111 I II I I I I i m I I I I I I I I i Ti I I 1 I I J I I inn [liiiiiM rm M I m I 1 I I I Hf d 11 L I H mi l E TAKE a great deal of pleasure in announcing that all work conneded with this annual was produced in our plant. (][ Note the excellence of the binding, the quality of the printing and the clear, high class engravings. 1 1 II I I ni l n | ) 1 1 III I II I I I 1 1 1 1 1 II I 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 nil 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n i l HI 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I II Johnson-Dallis Company ADVERTISING AND PRINTING 128-142 MARIETTA ST. — ATLANTA GA 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 I I n I I 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II I II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 II i m I I I I 1 I I m- WE ALSO SPECIALIZE in COLLEGE CATALOGS _ V i Sp.Col. U 428 North Georgia Cyclops .N6 C9 J 9 College, 53359 m .S!:Xy i •,»:, " ,M ' , m -: ■;■

Suggestions in the North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) collection:

North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


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North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


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