North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA)

 - Class of 1918

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North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1918 volume:

iHmMm: m ARCHIVES U428 C9 1918 in- £ North Georgia Colleae J-tT b-lV CYCLOPS CYCLOPS 1918 PUBLISHED BY STUDENTS of North Georgia Agricultural College DAHLONEGA, GA. -J 3 J The North Georgia Agricultural College maintains the following departments and offers efficient and up-to-date instruction in each: Academic Department. Department of Philosophy and Education. Department of Agriculture. Department of Mining Engineering. Department of Business Training. Department of Domestic Science. Preparatory Department. Military Department. Four-year courses are offered leading to the following degrees: Classical Course, A.B. General Scientific, B.S. Philosophical, B.Ph. Agricultur. l, B.Agr. Mining Engineering, E.M. Business Science, B.B.S. Some other points of interest are: (a) Reasonable equipment of tools and machinery for industrial training, (hi A live college band in charge of an expert musician, (c) An athletic coach, good teams in baseball, football, basketball, and an extensive tennis court. MAIN BUILDING Foreword THIS, the eighth volume of the Cyclops, is pre- sented to the students of N G. A. College with the hope that these, our efforts, may help all to remember the pleasant days spent at old N. G. A. C. If the information contained herein will bring back memo- ries that will be the means of bringing bach to us the high ideals of our teachers and the upbuilding of our Alma Mater, we will feel that our efforts have not been in vain. 107G47 Calendar Fall Term Begins Sept. 4, 1918 Entrance Examinations Sept. 4-6, 1918 National Thanksgiving • • ■ ■ Nov. 28, 1918 Christmas Holidays Dec. 20, 1918 until Jan. 1, 1919 Fall Term Ends Dec. 31, 1918 Spring Term Begins Jan. 1, 1919 Lee ' s Birthday Jan- 19, 1919 Field Day Apr. 1, 1919 Decoration Day Apr. 26, 1919 Commencement Sermon Sunday, June 1, 1919 Annual Meeting of Board of Trustees Monday, June 2, 1919 Commencement Day Wednesday, June 4, 1919 PROF. VICKERY l rofessor e. 2 . ©icfeerp O ur tjclobfb Uatin teacljer. tdf)o tjas been toiling toitf) us for man? pears for tf)c upfauilbing of our coUtgt. BOARD OF EDITORS . ' . u Board of Editors F C. F-vucETT Editor-in-Chief L. W. Weaver Business Manager J. H. Peyton Assistant Business Manager H. F. HiGGINS E. B. VicKERY, Jr. ' Associate Editors B. F. Register Miss K. Vickery Literary Editor Miss M. Lilly j r ■, I. Art Editors R. J. Dennard ) C. S. Long ithletic Editor A. P. Ferguson " " ' or Editor Board of Trustees W. B. McCants, President Winder J. E. McGee Dahlonega R. H. Baker, Secretary Dahlonega R. C. Meaders Dahlonega F. C. Tate Jasper John P. Cheney Marietta A. S. Hardy Gainesville FROM THE UNIVERSITY BOARD Howard Thompson Gainesville Andrew J. Cobb Athens G. E. Maddox Rome •..j .: ' .2 THE FACULTY .s3l SjeivzoJfi v;: ;«: ■.V ' ■Sl HERSCHEL FRED HIGGINS Canton, Ga. E.M., Sigma Nu First Sergeant. " 15-16: 1st Lieutenant and Cap- tain. " 16- " 17: Major, " 17- " 18; Football. " 16; Presi- dent Senior Class, " 17- " 18. Known as Major or Bunkey. He is all his title suggests, yet never won the confidence of Daddy Barnes. Although a literary man at first later decides the M.E. course is more inviting. He is known for his wit and humor which rap- idly elevated him to the first ranks of popularity. His favorite saying is: " If you want to be popu- lar, especially among the fair sex, be humorous and witty. " The war has considerably lessened his physique since he was measured for his last uniform. He is always obliging to the ladies, but prefers blondes to brunettes. Dances like a war horse and talks like a batter cake. FARRIS CARTER FAUCETT KiRKwooD, Ga. E.M., Sigma Nu Corporal, ' 15- " 16: 1st Sergeant and 1st Lieuten- ant, ' 17; Captain, ' 18. Better known as " Spigot " . He carries his military shoulders on a level with his ears. He is captain of Company " A " , but has no ambition above a " Sargent " . He rooms in New Dormitory but would willingly trade companies with Jinimie Long so as to room in the " Sargent House " . Takes great delight in building fires for the librarian. Whether times are good or bad he wears a perpetual smile. He is the victim of Cupid in Daddy ' s Math. He is a member of the " Has Been Club " . He looks like a surprised oyster. CLARENCE SUMNER LONG Jasper, Ga. E.M., Sigma Nu Captain Company " C " , " 18; 1st Lieutenant Com- pany " B " , ' 17; 1st Sergeant Company " B " , ' 17; Treasurer Senior Class, ' 18; " Varsity Football, ' 16- ' 17. Long, C. S., better known as " Big Jimmie " , has won the envious position of being captain of his company, still he walks like a tired plow boy. Frequently he may be seen plodding his way slowly down Park Street to Prof. Lunsford ' s, not that he may discuss Economics. Political Science, iir hear Prof. Lunsford ' s prophecy about the war. but to wliisper sweet words of love to his boarder. Has to 1)6 hitched while standhig in order to avoid accidents. Wears the same size collar and shoes. A library special, divides his time between the librarian and girls. Especially sensitive to the expression " " Age before beauty " . Our star on the gridiron. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN REGISTER Metter. Ga. A.B.. B.Ph. Freshman Medal, " 14- ' 1.S; Corporal. " 1.S- ' 16: Sophomore Medal. ' 15- " 16: Champion Debater: 1st Lieutenant, ' 17- " 18. Register. B. F.. better known as " Ish " " . He is the silver-tongued orator of the class and has a stock of expressions when let forth from the stage that sounds like a base frog before a storm. Little but loud. Fond of getting letters from the girls but would eat his hat to keep from meeting one. A deep thinker, especially along " Philosophical " ' lines. Is crazy about Daddy ' s Math, and especially " French " . Our gleaming star on the baseball diamond. He never asks for anything less than a basket to catch the ball. He never sighs when the lights are off as he carries his lig ht on his head. Favorite expression is: " What do you know about this? " PEARL JUANITA TATE Dahloneca, Ga. A.B., Domestic Science Certificate Sophomore Oratorical Medal, " 15- ' 16; Historian Senior Class, " 17- " 18; Dramatic Club, " 18. Tate has a tickle box that is always turned. Library special and always has some " business " to talk about. She takes a Campus Course spliced with a little A.B. and Domestic Science. Never known to work save when she has to but carries a smile for everyone. Generally as brave as a linn but as timid as a kitten when sent to the hoard in Geometry. Our star elocutionist, who made a great hit as " Mrs. Ruggles " . She loves all the boys but is radically opposed to matrimony and woman suffrage. A pretty good all round pal. VELLA VERNELLE ASH Dahloneca. Ga. A.B., B.Ph. Latin Medal, " IS- ' ie; Class Poet, " 17- " 18. Better known as " Miss Villa " . She has no good or bad habits. She loves to stroll on the shady campus with " the one " but sad to say she is quite a Mormon in her selection of beaux. Dr. Glenn himself has not a complete record of her victims. At present she is working hard to complete her college course in order to study Red Cross nursing and probably go with a " Ray " of light into France. She spends most of her idle time thinking of demerits received for cutting classes. Her favorite expression is: " Have you seen the O. D.? " KATHRINE VICKERY Dahloneca, Ga. A.B.. B.PIi. Junior English Medal, ' 16- ' n: General Excel- lence, ' 16- " 17; Class Prophet, ' 17- ' 18. Better known as " Kat " or " Van Tack " . Espe- cially noted for a " Rat " catcher. Generally of an amiable disposition save when dogs are being dissected in Ag. Laboratory. A great believer in Senior privileges but fails to make the most of them, especially " smoking out of ([uarters " . Stands like a question mark. Noted for her knowledge on " Ed and Chemistry " . Always enjoys a joke when it is on the other fellow. Loves no one but is a good friend to all. Her favorite ex- pression is: " Well, I shouldn ' t say. " Senior Class Prophecy T was a dark and gloomy day in the year 1950. I had had a hard morn- ing ' s work in the class-room and had returned to my room to read the morning paper. Almost the first thing that I noticed was the announce- ment that one of the greatest statesmen and orators of the day was to sjjeak the next day in hehalf of the Democratic Party. This was none other than our iiriliiant class-mate, B. F. Register. Following his career from his graduation I remember that the year of 1920 found him with his Master ' s Degree. After this he took up the study of law. He has climbed the ladder of success until he now stands almost at its very height. I will also have to tell you that time has now dimmed those sunny locks of our distinguished class-mate " Ish " . He also re- mains true to the old reputation that he held at college in that he is still a Shake- speare on all questions, " Though convinced against his will, he is of the same opin- ion still " . Next I thought of Vella Ash and with that thought came the familiar quotation, " Her modest face a cottage might adorn " . And this is what she is really doing, for after many trials Vella at last decided upon " the one " who was entirely essential to her future happiness and is now contentedly settled in life with her one " Ray " of hope. While I was sitting thus musing over the glad, ihe sad, the good and happy limes we seven had had in the walls of old N. G. A. C. I was recalled from my memories by a tap at the door. The postman had called and the first letter I looked at proved to be from my old class-mate " Jimmy " Long. " Jimmy " after his graduation had for a time exposed himself as a target for German bullets but had come home to settle peacefully down as one of the biggest farmers in his country. I opened [he letter to find that Jimmy was in deep trouble as usual, about the same object. The question of stock law had been raised in his county and he wanted to know if there was any way in which he could make his beloved Alice vote for " fence " as it was decidedly to their co-operative interest that she should. After rehearsing his own troubles " Jimmy " told me something of 1 aucett and Higgins. Faucett, he tells me, is happily settled in Cornelia, Ga., as an electrical engineer and takes great pleasure in joining the inhabitants of this little city in their chief occupation, that of meeting every train that passes through the town. He has also become an ardent member of " Father ' s " church. Higgin ' i name had appeared on the first page of all the newspapers during the war and he is now a famous retired Major of the Lnited States Army. Needless to say that this title is still as fitting as it was in the old college days at Dahlonega. I might tell you that he still insists upon wearing a " military " pompadour. Then comes our famous class-mate, Pearl Tate. During the war she was liter- ally at the front as a Red Cross Nurse and I am glad to tell you that she has married one of her beloved soldier boys and is an ardent opponent of the Woman ' s Rights Movement. Senior Class Legacy I. To the Board of Trustees we bequeath the sacred privilege of meeting the northljouud trains three times a day??? II. To Doctor Glenn we bequeath enough overshoes to supply the student body in wet weather, lest he should say, " Now. son " . III. To Prof. Gaillard we bequeath a class with shorter hair and better teeth, so they will not have to visit the barber and dentist during " lab. " periods. I ' . To Prof. Barnes we bequeath plenty of cold water and a wife. V. To Miss Stewart we bequeath a keg of tea, a new Canadian coat and girls who won ' t " cut chapel " . T. To Prof. Queen we bequeath many dollars and much cents (sense). Vn. To Prof. Ruge we bequeath plenty of hay with which to feed his pig. VIII. To Miss Craig we bequeath the privilege of flirting with " Daddy " , and also an assistant librarian. IX. To Prof. Roberts we bequeath a watch that keeps correct time and faster " ticks " . X. To the student body we bequeath the highest ideals and the noblest pur- poses of upbuilding our Alma Mater. XI. To the people of Dahlonega we bequeath the privilege of not being dis- turbed by German raiders in Cane Creek. XII. To the member of die Senior Class we bequeath the following: To Miss Pearl Tate sparkling eyes and rosy cheeks, so that the boys will go " wild, simply wild, over her " . To Miss Vella Ash the privilege of cutting classes any time she wishes. To Miss Kathrine Vickery the riglit io talk to Major Higgins. To Major Higgins a greater political pull wilii the voters of Lumpkin County. To Capt. Long the place of a rich merchant with many ships and A. Dock(ery). To Lieut. Register more freckles, as he only has one. To Capt. Faucett the privilege of talking to a sergeant I Sargent I . Senior Class Poem Soon will the Class of Nineteen-eighteen Be called to leave each dear school-mate. For commencement means beginning life. Full of pleasure, toil and strife. The Senior Class of Nineteen-eighteen Faithful and true has always been; Loyal and true we will ever be To our dear Alma Mater N. G. A. C. When years have come and gone. Though far away we may be, We will proudly cherish the happy days Spent within the walls of the N. G. A. C. Dear teachers, we will ne ' er forget The lessons you have taught. We trust the future may perfect The work your hands have wrought. And may they bring good gifts to you. These days that swiftly Hy; And may you kindly remember those Wiio bid you now good-bye. But we must leave dear old N. G. A. C. Yet true to her we will ever be. The bright, happy days spent here together Will live in our memories forever. J " u I Junior Class Motto: lincens el Vinctiiriis Colors: Gold and Black Flower: Tuberose OFFICERS A. P. Ferguson President E. B. ViCKERY Vice-president R. G. Vinson Poet J. G. PiTTMAN Historian R. T. Hopkins Secretary L. W. Weaver Treasurer Junior Class History (n Dl HE task of relating the past history and achievements of these six His- toric Juniors is far too great for the short space allotted to us. One very interesting fact is that five of us bear the gratifying distinction of being " Rats ' " together. The other member cast his lot in our camp of wisdom the following year. No phase of college life has escaped the sway of this year ' s Juniors. The ranks of football, basketball, baseball and track have all alike been enriched by Junior quality. In the military honors we certainly are represented in the higher ranks. Every man bears the distinction of a rank in this science. The President of the Junior Class this year, A. P. Ferguson, even goes so far as to bear the title of Lord. A name given him by our Math, teacher as a fit title by which to rank him mentally. Our Vice-president, Eugene Vickerv, is perhaps the most studious member of our class. Old Minerva has undoubtedly yielded a large portion of the fountain of knowledge to this promising youngster. J. G. Pittman. the esteemed Historian, has made the dancing world famous by the introduction of many heretofore unknown steps. He has a great tendency to fall in love on first sight, and dissolve friendship on second sight. R. T. Hopkins has been here four years, brooding over a future cattle ranch in Texas, to be owned and operated by himself and his partner, I " Western Bill " I. student in school and has a number of Lamar Weaver was voted most popular pet names given to him bv the fair sex. R. G. Vinson is last but not least. His two hundred and fifty pounds is a source of great fun to the young ladies of the town. He not onlv honors the Junior Class with his membership but alas! the B. Y. P. U. And so after all is told who would not like to be elected to write the Senior Prophecy of such a class? Junior Class Poem Give joy a tungue. let peaceful miitli Dispel all useless fears. We praise JUNIOR CLASS ' birth Who in wondering eyes of earth, Takes rank among her peers. We fiing our banner to the breeze And proudly greet the world With amity and peace: For never on more halcyon seas Was sucli a banner unfurled. For though the past has records few Of baltle song and story. The future rises fair to view Gleaming with the mornings youlliful And bright with coming glory. I lew . Class Poi.t. i MINING DEPARTMENT SNAP SHOTS 0■ ' Sophomore Class Motto: Our Aim — Success. Colors: Red and Black Flower: Foppy OFFICERS S. C. McClain ... President R. M. Moore I ' ice-president J. N. McClure Secretary-Treasurer B. H. Moore Poet E. B. Clark Historian Aaron, D. E. Ash, A. W. Cook, W. M. Cone, F. Cone, H. ROLL Dennard, R. J. Earle, S. HiU, T. W. Lilly, Mardelle Loveless, H. E. White, C. Sophomore Class Histoiy OME of us were here even before the Seniors of 1917 said good-bye to Dahlonega and some of us entered in September, 1917. Our class didn ' t get any Christmas present students as some of the other classes did, but we did not need them. Some few Sophomores are real good in their studies and others of us aren ' t so industrious, except by spells. How- ever, the Sophomores aren ' t deficient in military honors, ranging from Senior captain to privates, including first and second lieutenants and various sergeants. Aaron, D. E. — His opinion of Prof. Barnes is, " I don ' t know, though you can ' t tell anything about ' Daddy ' " . He works almost as hard in baseball as in Prof. Gailiard ' s chemistry. Corporal in Company " A " . Ash, a. W., ' ' Worley Ash " . — He must be close to the faculty as he is the son of one member and the suitor of a daughter of another. Second Line Sergeant of Company " C " . Cook, W. M., " Whit " . — Old Soph. Bullslinger. Second Line Sergeant Com- pany " C " . " Holdup. " Cone, F., " Rip " . — One of " Daddy ' s " saddlers and a great worker on the extra duty corps. Cone, H., " Cat " . — He tried to beat John Peyton out in the election of N. G. A. C. ' s most noted Ananias. Corporal Company " B " . Dennard, Roy. — Our Artist. Suitor of one of the Sophs. Quite a distinguished " ladies ' man " . First Line Sergeant in the Band. Earle, Sam. — Prof. Ruge ' s most brilliant and industrious (?l student. How- ever he is a great Math, " shark " . Sergeant-Ma j or. Hill, T. W., " Tracy " . — One of the quietest and most studious of the Sophomore Class. Pet of the Band and Prof. Anglesburg. Also a very decided " ladies ' man " , don ' t you think so? Second Lieutenant; Band Master. Lilly, Miss Mardelle. — Her recitations show that she certainly is no slacker in school work. Loveless, H. E., " Pest " . — It must be one of his ambitions to be Officer of the Day every Sunday. But he shows so few signs of activity that we don ' t know whether he has any other ambitions or not. First Line Sergeant Company " C " . McClain, S. C, " Sandy " . — Our greatest baseball man. Another one of " Daddy ' s " Math, sharks. Quiet but active. Second Lieutenant Company " B " . McClure, John Newton, " Norcross Johnny " . — An active member of " Rascal Hall " known by its members as the greatest Mexican athlete in the forementioned hall. First Sergeant Company " B " . Moore, B. H., " Crazy " or ' ' Coconut " . — He carries out the implication perfectly by words and motions. He doesn ' t care about gates when going to a fire, just runs through them even when they ' re shut. He and " Fergi " converse with each other as " John D. " and " Vanderbilt " . First Sergeant of the Band. Moore, R. M., " Bob " . — Some ladies ' man. Have you ever heard him say, " Where er you goin ' , kee-aed? " ' First Sergeant Company " C " . White, " Coley " . — Does " Coley " ever blush or lean his head to one side? — ask him. He ' s our " colored sergeant " or color sergeant or sumpin like ' at. Color Sergeant. Sophomore Class Poem We have only two more years. Then, we will be " Sophies " no more. Our hardships are not our fears. For we have reached the shining shore. We may travel for years to come. From " America " to the nation of France, But we ' ll never forget the " Sophies " fun. As our minds wander in cheerful trance. McClain and Earle, with smiling faces. Are worth our time to tell to you That neither has found a worthy place. Where one can spit, and the other chew. Two years have passed, slowly away. At last we see the mighty shoal. While in our hand the " dip " does sway. The direction to find our future goal. B. H. MocRE, Class Poet. rRESn liiSiliiiiililililJIilii ' lfliliiiy . )- h Freshman Class Motto: Dum Vivimus ivanius Colors: White and Gold Flower: Daisy OFFICERS George H. Porter, Jr President Howard J. Smith Vice-president J. H. MoBLEV Treasurer J. E. Getzen Secretary J. E. Powell Poet R. S. Stubbs Historian Baker. C. H. Bell, J. M. Blanton, C. B. Busbee. L. H. Calhoun. IS . H. Christopher. H. S., Cloud, J. E. Cordray, W. E. Getzen, J. E. Griffin. B. E. Hendrix.M. C. ROLL Kelley, J. F. Long, C. R. Lowe, T. M. McGouirk. L. ,M. McMullan, Lois Mobley, J. H. Owensby, C. M. Paine, E. H. Pearce. J. W. Petti, A. J. Porter. G. H. Powell, J. E. Ruge, Adelaide Ruge, F. Seabolt, O. G. Simpson, E. H. Smith, H. J. Stubbs, R. S. Welchel, O. T. Wilson, H. B. Wvnne. M. T. Freshman Class History llie future. E have at last passed from our Prep, years and have now begun to do ' things as they ought to be done. The days of fun have passed for us. yV held our Freshman Class meeting in January atid elected our of- ficers. As time is short you will have to excuse the brief history that we are going to put here and just imagine what will become of us in Our President, Homer Porter, is thought very much of and has stood at the head of his class during the two long years he has been lingering among his class-mates. It seems as if he always wanted to make a show of what he did and has at last reached 1st Sergeant of one of the companies. He sometimes finds fault with his professors but manages to come out all to the good in the end. We hope that he will stay with us until we reach the Senior Class in the years to come. Griffin, next to the baby in the class, is always stumping his toe on some hard lesson or getting his finger scratched in football, but after he has pulled through and succeeded in his task he always turns around and says, " ' I am about as good as I ever seen " . Mob ley. one of our " Rats " and Prof. Anglesburg ' s particular pet, never sees an easy or comfortable moment if he is not worrying over " Shakespeare " . Prof. Angles- burg is always pinching him up about his music. Cordray, an old last years friend, down over one of h is books, has at last been given up as the hardest boner in the class but has an answer for every question that any of his professors ask. Baker, our Florida sand-lapper, better known as " Chink " , has been here for vears and if all his studies were under " Daddy " he would be here for years to come. He makes it his study to be on the job if anyone should happen to stick him for anything he is about to be caught doing. Hendrix, the tallest and stoutest man in our class, is always wanting something to do. Succeeded in making the baseball team last year but then failed to get his letter on account of his trip. Getzen, our lengthy boy, the best and most loyal student, stands high in his class because he is several feet and inches tall. Wilson is very dry but a very hard military man. Pierce, a buck private here, but saluted as a lieutenant in Atlanta. Smith, old Hal, went away but had to come back to finish his prescribed course — " a campus special " . Whelchel, our cross country demon, walks to Gainesville sometimes. Think his hack fare was two dollars. C. R. Long, our " Little Jimmy " , spends his spare time giving commands that are never obeyed. " Order Arms! " Ha, Ha, Ha! Paine, the ohl man of the class, looks as if to run would not be hard. Lowe, not very low, uses rapid fire while talking. Christopher. " Daddy ' s " shark, always knows his lesson. Spends his time keep- ing up his laboratory work. Miss McMullan spends all of her spare time teasing the most desperate lover in the college. Wynne, a very hard boner, found " Daddy ' s " chemistry too hard and had to drop it. He expects to be one of the corporals in the near future. Bell, our ambitious Line Sergeant and honored Sergeant-Major at inspection, " Wanted a hat to fit his head " . Spends his vacation in Mascott and his spare time in comming an officer of die day for others. Blanton is very quiet until he gets on the football field in front of some big, husky player. Kelly hails from Decatur, somewhere near Atlanta. Almost champion Mexican athlete. Wants his appearance where it is not. Pettigrew, Prof. Ruge ' s crack French shark expects to teach French some day. Miss Ruge, a very apt student, especially in Virgil. She also took up " Daddy ' s " Math, lately. Powell, commonly known as " Jinimie " . Our baby. Made his debut in Dahlon- ega and moved his trunk over. V ' " Fresliiiian Class Poem Here ' s to the Class nf Twenty-one, May its spirit never die, Let ' s give a cheer, now that we ' re here. That will rise to the sky. But when our next vacation ' s spent. Though some may not return. Still their names and all they ' ve meant In memory will ever burn. Let ' s hope for Freshman Class to come To keep the " rep " we ' ve won. That as the years roll, one by one. They ' ll find us further on. Then let another cheer be given For college careers begun. And not in vain our " rep " retain. To lead the Class of Twenty-one. Class Poet. - w f P m . -mi: a?! " i ' i iM 0 - . Agricultural Club OFFICERS P. R. Queen Professor J. N. McClure President C. Nicholson Vice-president E. B. Clark Se .retarv-Treasurer ROLL Johnson, W. C. Newman. H. Lee, J. S. Piltman. R. P Tillman Burks Wilson, R. C. Cook, M. Phillips Smith, V. Smith, O. Ruge Walters Z W 0- w Q w z w u CJ u O Q w S a: w Q W 5 o z o Wlio ' s Who At N. G. A. C. Most popular professor AsH Most popular student Weaver Best student Getzen Hardest boner CoRDRAY Deepest thinker Register Best writer Samuels Best orator FERGUSON Best all round man LoNG Best physical man Long Best all round athlete Weaver Best militarv man Peyton Handsomest man Weaver Biggest sport Slade-Tatum Biggest ladies ' man Tatum Biggest flirt Pearl Tate Most desperate lover I unanimous I Long Wittiest man B. H. Moore Freshest man (unanimous) Simmons Best Mexican athlete Ferguson Biggest liar ( unanimous ) H. Cone Happiest man Smiley Most attractive girl Glenn, 22-McMullan, 21 Most popular girl West Prettiest girl Smith Laziest man Burnett Ugliest man Wood-Phillips Tight wad Elyea Biggest all round man R. G. VINSON U - as o f- w Q Third Preparatory Class History N looking over some back numbers of the Cyclops we are impressed with the fact that, as they say, " History repeats itself " . Then be it so. The Third Preps., too, shall have some history written, if " history " it can be called. Remember, all the praises other historians have bestowed upon their beloved classes, heap on more complimentary adjectives, and add to it this: We conscientiously believe all this to be true of ourselves, and know that we are the most promising bunch that has ever finished the Prep, classes. To prove this, let us look at some of the characteristics of the different mem- bers of this large class, since a class as a whole is only what its individual members make it. Marchman, as President of the class, has only such commendable qualities as would be becoming to one so honored, as, indeed, he is honored. Elyea, very business-like, is Prof. Ash ' s right-hand man — always ready to " put it on the board " . Bond looks like an innocent child. But beware of imitations! Brown — " Smile and the world will smile with you " , or at you. 3thi It has been " Bill " Maddox— " Why, child, he knows I don ' t know said of him that he is the only boy in the class all the girls like. (Oh, sweet popu- larity! ,) Clarke — Blushes may come And blushes may go. But freckles stay on forever. So polite he never interrupts one who is working a Math, problem on the board, but. the problem being finished, sweetly remarks that the other way would have been much easier. Stinchcomb — Too large a subject to be discussed here. (You know why.) Roy O ' Shields is associated in our minds with the odor of massage cream. " Little " O ' Shields (Roy ' s brother I — By the way, did he ever find the " kind and variety " of powder he preferred? C. C. Morris (or just plain " Clyde " ) — " I smiled, and my smile busted. " He ' s great on the basketball court, but can ' t play football, " Cause Brother was almost killed in the game with Darlington, you know " . Nunnally looks good — at people, and makes sarcastic remarks. However, he commands the admiration of all when on the gridiron, or when acting as chairman of his class. Simmons — Unusually " different " , and usually differing, was elected " the fresh- est boy in the school " . Enough! Arnold ( " Preacher " ) — Has he aught. Knows he aught That he makes not known to all? R. E. Johnson (another " Preacher " , he says) — Never says anything before he speaks, and never speaks unless he has something to say. " Doc " Henry, the western ranchman, so loved the school that he stuck to it, though his family moved away. C. E. Martin — ea. truly, " Silence is golden " . S. A. Ginn, I " Game Chicken " ), joined our ranks late in tlie fall, and his so- journ was short. Pitts from Pittsview, Ala. — Here we rest! T. A. Branch is perhaps a fall flower that blossomed rather late. Duke — His tongue is an excellent example of perpetual motion, and he is too friendly to his friends. Ford Gober, known to his friends as " Jit " , was called from a college career to a broader field of labor. " Gibbv " Fowler. (Professional Bullslinger I . is equal to any situation, whether it be reciting and arguing in everv class every day, walking off with the ball in a football game, breaking quarters to go visiting, or performing some other equally heroic and praiseworthy deed. Carter — Is he wise or otherwise? Keller — A jolly good fellow. To " Uncle Tom " — " Mr. Wallace, will vou please sit still? " " Yessir, ' Fessor, in a minute. " But his desk-mate heard him say, as he gave another delicious little wiggle, " Hee-ee-ee! " J. F. Wilson, ( " Lengthy " !, proved himself a loyal student by bringing us his brother, " Dutch " , as a New Year ' s gift, or was he only a belated Christmas present? " Shake " Seabolt — Does he. or does he not. go to N. G. A. C? Drake — A lad with a pleasant smile, gentle manners, and voice " sweet and low " . " Pete " Emmett — " Yessir, " Fessor, that ' s right, beyond the shadow of a doubt. " Duggan — A boy honest and good. Oh! rare specimen that thou art! Prince — As noble as his name, but so quiet he never attains what he desires, ( if he has any desires I . " Os " Lunsford — But it is known that he knows the extensive use of the table knife. Davenport has baffled the skill of his instructors as to his intentions. B. W. Smith — You can ' t go by " look-likes " . They say he ' s awjul-ly smart. Bowie — Generally negative. W. T. Johnston — A great musician — could actually blow taps. Tillerson, while vet he was a " Rat " , was the favorite victim of the chorus of the Pentecost religion and fake marshals. Bryant — Work while vou work, Play while you play. That is the way To be happy and gay. The Third Prep. Class is especially blessed in having both a Kitchen and a Cook. And girls? Well, hear ye! There are six of ths " darling angels! ? I ! " No. 1. Miss Lunsford— Happy are those days to me When I see fun in all I see. No. 2. Miss Waters — " Liffs, luffs and laffs much. " She plays basketball and eats sweets to reduce — her expenses! No. 3. Miss Jarrard ' s literary productions put to shame, not only contempo- rary writers, but Dryden himself. Pope, even, would listen in spellbound wonder! No. 4. Miss Milholland ( " Pat " ' I — History is the bane of her existence! No. 5. Miss Smith — " Uh-huh, and I got a letter from ' ' , said he wanted me to send him something sweet — something to eat, candy, or something like that, you know. " No. 6. Miss Jackson ( " Dess, " " Jack, " " True Blue " I — Yes, just always saying little old dry. droll, witty things just to make people laugh. Last. 1 ut not least in consideration, is R A T S! Can ' t you hear those boys just returning from the Christmas holidays yelling " ' Rats! ' com.e on, bovs! Fresh meat! " And can ' t you feel for those poor 1918 " Rats " , Wilson, Magill. Waller. Barden. Wright. Pattillo, Yarbrough and Martin, as the echo comes back from the main building, " Fres-s-sh mea-ea-eat! " To these we will say, however, that the privilege of being a rat at N. G. A. C. comes to one but once in life, (for which they should be truly thankful). In closing this long histoiy of a large and wonderful class, let us remind you that, as we bid farewell to the Prep, classes forever, and are promoted to Freshmen, we may he looked upon by some as the " Freshies of the Fresh " , but this certainly will not l;e in keeping with the true sentiment this class entertains relative to itself! The Historian. Third Preparatory Class Poem The class known as Tliird Prep. Is the one with the best " rep " : They always keep the rule. And are the pride of the whole school. In our books we have won fame. And put all the other classes to shame; Prof. . sh thinks we are A-No.-l. As we have proved what can be done. Our class leads in Athletics, too. And without our boys, what would the band do? In Domestic Science, too, we shine. For our girls can cook fine. Class Poet. . V ; :?o?s ' Second Preparatory Class Register INCE the beginning of school in September, the Second Preparatory Class has had many compliments on its fine behavior and the working spirit of the boys and girls; especially while in Miss Logan ' s room. Under Prof. Gaillard you are considered a poor student of the Second Prep, if you make less than 94. The only professor we do not get along with is Professor Lunsford. In athletics we are well on the map with three ' Varsity football men and a representative in basketball. Baseball is going to have a few of us also. Avery, T. E. — Usually called " Colonel " for his military ability and form. He made a good " Rat " last year, so he believes in " Rats " . Barett, H. S. good " Rat " . -The largest boy in our large class, but he never gets mad. A Christopher, L. J. — Very studious. Math, shark. Davis, W. P. — The best looking boy in the class!?). Davis, H. P. — Sick book special. Very studious. Gay, W. R. — Called " Jap " or " Socks " . Jap from his eyes and socks from the number of socks he ordered from the army last year. HoGAN, J. F. — From Hogansville. Very fond of Ash ' s Math. He is the rankest member of our class, as he is a sergeant. Called " Jep " for short. HoLDEN, F. C. — The boy who tried to build a fire under the radiator but could not find the chimney. It is also said that he tried to blow out the electric light and not succeeding put it in the drawer so he could go to sleep. Holt, H. F. — One of our most studious boys. Kennett — Cousin to Jack Kennett, the well-known " Rat " of 1916. Very stu- dious. Lee, J. S. — Hogs on grits and gravy. He has gained forty pounds. Lilly, 0. — The smallest but smartest boy in our large class. Mason, M. F. — So thin he has to drink muddy water. Always " Fussing " with Prof. Lunsford. Morris, H. F. — Our very popular and much liked (especially among the girls), ' Varsity football captain for 1918. Vice-president of our class. Always full of humor. Morris, G. — From Marietta. Very good looking and a good old sport. Nicholson, C. — If we could buy him for what he is worth and sell him for what he sounds like he is worth we could pay for the Cyclops. . l? Phillips, S. F. — Better known as " Pretty " is very studious, much to the pleas- ure of the boys who copy. Pike, C. D. — From Jacksonville. Too much said. Powell, W. H. — He talks like someone had put a rubber band around his wind pipe. Rogers, H. P. — Usually the bulls-eye of a well shot pitcher of water from " Daddy " . Called " Happy " for short. RuGE, A. — Next to the smallest boy in our class; he is with us. but his feet are due in the Senior Class. Slade, a. J. — Our star ' Varsity football end and a good fellow, but his " tickle box " gets turned over real often, and laughs is not the name for it. Smiley, Jack — Our much liked ' Varsity football center. Smith, Ed — Called " Pinkey " on account of his rather red hair. He likes to chew the major ' s ears, so they have it. Promising material for tackle for our next year ' s team. Tatlm. J. P. — Was a picked " Varsity football man until he got his shoulder broke, but he should not have tried to run over the scrubs. Williams. B. H. — A " Rat " who has joined us since Christmas. Promising ma- terial for basketball. DoCKERY, Miss Alice — Happv only when " Jimmy " is around. The most stu- dious member of our class, when some certain captain stays at the dormitory. West, Miss Norma Belle — The very popular and attractive President of our class. Historian. iiriniLnKKniniiHLnKniiinin 4 — y t - « O ft, U ft. First Preparatory Class Motto: Labor omnia t ' incit (Virgil) Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Violet OFFICERS W. C. FuTRAL President H. Sullivan lice-president Cora Littlefield Secretary-Treasurer Kate Davis Poet W. C. Johnson Historian ROLL BejNNETT — The class boner. BoNEY — Arithmetic specialist. Burnett — History shark. Christopher, W. O. — Non-military face. CojNverse — Prof. Lunsford ' s hoodoo. Cotten — Charleston ' s society man. Dabney, " Crip " — The proud possessor of the white, wire-wheel Paige. Davis, C. — The great saxophonist. Davis, Kate — Class belle. Dutton — Florida peach. FoY — Class sport. Futral — The walking dictionary. Garbutt, J. W. — Miss Logan ' s objections to N. G. A. C. Henry, A. S. — The red cyclone. Johnson, W. C. — Better known as " musician Pug " . Jones, Harry- — The joke of the Algebra Class. Jones, R. A. — The pet of the class. Jones. Wanda — . lgebra instructor for her larger brother. Littlefield, Cora — Latin shark. Littlefield, Mae — Prof. Lunsford ' s pet. Moore, Henry — The Ford driver. Pate — Sick-book ' s jockey. Peytcn, C. F. — The future captain of Company " B " . Pike — He believes in eating. Seabolt, J. G. — Ask Prof. Asli abimt him. Sullivan, H. — The ladies ' man. Sullivan, L. A. — Better known as " Geechy " . Vinson, C. E., " Shrimp " — Daddy ' s pet. Wood " General " — A great military man. Wynne, W. H. — Company " A " musician; best in the world. Rascal Hall EVER in the history of N. G. A. C. has any clan of midnight raiders won the lusting fame and reputation of these fearless " Rascals " , lead by " John McClure and Col. T. E. Avery " , and in the brief space allotted to my sketch I am unable to begin to enumerate their many raids. They have certainly one and all been inspired for the last seven months by their appropriate motto: " If we Test we rust " , and they have lived nobly up to that motto. ■ It is one o ' clock in the morning and all is well, but suddenly Companies " A " and " B " are awakened by the cry, " Feet on the floor, something is wrong " . An of- ficer rushes into his hall to catch some one running in the barracks, but instead he trips up over a strav dog with some fifteen or twenty cans tied fast to his tail. He knows that Rascal Hall is on the war path, so he gives the dog the " high sign " and goes back to bed. They are never reported individually for any offense, but instead a special form of report is made out which includes just Rascal Hall. They are now rushing the season with six perfectly sleek heads which resemble peeled onions, and the new side step Hoodoo dance which was introduced and is led by Col. Avery, is now a regular performance before drill every day. The following is a brief reference to the members: Col. Avery either wins or breaks the heart of every lady he corresponds with, but he never cares to meet any of them. He is now conducting a series of Evangelis- tic Sermons throughout the Barracks in an effort to save the lost ones. His text, however, is, " Brethren do as I say, and not as I do " . Jack Smiley has set a new record for moving and remcrving more rocks from " Daddy ' s " field than all the rest of his fellow Clansmen. He is a sand eater and has all ready arranged a contract with the Government to move the sand from a large desert, where he will then plant an orchard of Century Plants, and he and Red Smith are to make their life profession picking the blooms from these Century Plants. Red Smith, better known as " Pink " is a sweet little red headed boy, with a sleek scarlet red face which resembles very closely the skin of a blood red beet. His hobby is a wheel-barrow, a bean pole, and a hard-headed mule. John McClure tried to get " Daddy " Barnes to refund his breakage fee in order that he might go to the punch board and get his girl a box of candy. His profession will be digging pomegranates. He is a society man of Rascal Hall, and has a pecu- liar habit of talking in his sleep and once claimed that he was related to Woodrow Wilson. Davenport, better known as " Possum " , swears when he is awake and prays in his sleep. He went to bed one night feeling perfectly peaceable and meditating over his future, only to wake up with one of Col. Avery ' s stray dogs lying beside him. He says he is engaged to the beautiful daughter of a prominent post hole digger. Duggan, our " Smiling Jesus " sleeps with his mouth and eyes both open and one of his toes in his watchpocket. He is the prosecuting attorney when the members are tried for not creating enough disturbance after taps. Hats off to Rascal Hall! Written by Lord A. P. FERGUSON. Inspiration Clnb Motto : " Speak — Act " C " LfRs: Purple and Cold Flower: Purple Pansy OFFICERS Marciilhitc Glenn President Mardelle Lilly Vice-president W. M. Cjcke Secretary G. H. PcRTER Treasurer Fay Logan Business Manager Ash, Vella Ash, Worley Cooke, W. M. Coidray, W. C. Dennard, R. J. Earle, Sam Ferguson, A. P. MEMBERS Glenn, Marguerite Getzen, J. E. Lilly, Mardelle McMullan, Lois Moore, Irene Porter, G. H. Powell, J. E. Register, B. F. Ruge, Adelaide Ruge, F. Smith, Ola Tate, Pearl Weaver, Lamar Whelchel, 0. T. Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity (Founded at University of Virginia, March 1, 1868 1 Official Organ: The Shield and Diamond Secret Orca.n : The Dagger and Key Colors: Garnet and Old Cold Flower: Lily oj the Valley PSI CHAPTER (Established at N. G. A. College, 1900) Peyton, J. H. McCurdy, E. L. Baker, C. H. Smith, H. J. ROLL Harrison, H. C. Bond. B. H. Lowe, Merritt PLEDGE Morris, Hal J. Weaver, Lamar Bradshaw. J. W. Cook, Whit. M. McClure. J. N. Sigma Nu Fraternity (Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869) Kappa Chapter Founded 1881 Colors: ff ' liite. Black and Old Gold Flower: White Rose FRATRES IN URBE J. M. Moore W. S. Gaillard FRATER IN FACULTATE E. B. Vickery, Professor of Latin Higgins. H. F. Long, C. S. Nunnally, A. H. Gober, H. F. FRATRES IN COLLEGE Faucett. F. C. OSliields. R. P. Porter, G. H. Vickery. E. B.. Jr. Bond. J. T. Wynne, M. T. Long, C. R. Brown, S. R. Christopher, S. H. • CLUB5 - Delta Sigma Alpha Fraternity Motto: There is always room at the top Colors: Old Gold and If ' hite Flower: Carnation OFFICERS S. C. McClain President T. G. FowLF.R Vice-president T. W. Hill Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Clarke, W. B. Drake, Elton Moore, B. H. Cone. Fred Emmett, P. H. Moore, R. M. Dennard, R. J. Martin, Robt. Pearce, J. W. PLEDGES Foy, J. P. " Mitchell. Tom Slade, A. J. Rex Club Motto: The ureath is jor those who contend Colors: Old Gold and Black Flower: Tuberose OFFICERS A. P. Ferguson President J. F. Wilson Vice-president R. T. Hopkins Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Maddox. W. J. Branch, T. A. Aaron, D. E. Wilson, F. L. Owensby, C. Pittman. J. G. Kelley. J. F. Patillo. F. Busbee, H. Henry. S. P. PLEDGE Dunwoodv. H. R. Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity .Motto: Onward and upward Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Pansy White. C. Wilson, H. B. MEMBERS McGouirk, L. M. Duggan, J. H. Keller, H. P. Brock, W. P. Williams, B. H. PLEDGES Garbiitt, J. W. Garbutt, A. G. Smith, E. M. Smiley, J. PHILLIP HEi UEPvSUN, 1»t Sot. L.S.A. Assistant Commandant MAJOR F. V. KRUG, U.S.A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Staff Officers FIELD STAFF AND NOxN-COMMISSIONED STAFF H. F. HicciNs Cadet Major E. B. ViCKERV, Jr 1st Lieutenant Battalion Adjutant W. M. Hopkins 1st Lieutenant Battalion Quartermaster S. E. Larle Cadet Sergeant-Major C. White Cadet Color Sergeant J. M. Bell Cadet Color Sergeant Conimissioned Officers CAPTAINS Peyton. J. H. Long, C. S. Faucett, F. C. Major H. F. Higgins 1ST LIEUTENANTS Register, B. F. Ferguson, A. P. Hopkins, T. ickerv, E. B. 2ND LIEUTENANTS McClain, S. C. Weaver, L. Vinson, R .C. NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS jVIC. ' : t-i + J M a-f ' ' -f 2at-— Company " A " Roll OFFICERS F. C. Faucett Captain A. P. Ferguson 1st Lieutenant R. G. Vinson 2nd Lieutenant G. H. Porter 1st Sergeant J. G. PiTTMAN .... Quartermaster Sergeant Maddox. W. J. SERGEANTS Morris, C. C. Stubbs, R. S. Wynne. W. H. MUSICIANS Johnsuii, W . C. Nicholson , c Clark, E. B. Bennett Bond, B. H. Burnett Burks Boney Clark, W. B. Calhoun Chuniley Cochran Cook, R. F. Dun vood Elyea CORPORALS Wilson, J. F. PRIV.A TES Foy Fowler Futrell Gay Johnson, W. T. Kelley Lee, J. S. Mitchell Newman Northcutt Phillips Pitts Aaron, D. E. Wynne, M. T. Piltman. 1 Rustin Slade Tatum Pike Pearce Emmet I Walters Wilkes Wallace Whelchel Vinson o o Company " B " Roll OFFICERS J. H. Pfvton Captain B. F. Register 1st Lieutenant S. C. McClain ■2nd Lieutenant J. N. McClure 1st Sergeant C. H. Baker .... Quartermaster Sergeant Wilson, H. B. SERGE. NTS .Nunnallv. A. H. Henry. S. P. Hogan. W. J. MUSICIANS Garbutt. J. W. Sullivan. H. Hendrix. M. C. Powell. J. E. CORPORALS Simmons, C. P. Long, C. R. Cone. H. .A.very, T. E. Barden Branch Cameron, J. W. Cloude. J. E. Cone, F. Cook, M. Cotton Dabney, C. C. Davenport. J. A. Davis. H. P. Davis, W. P. PRIVATES Duggan. .1. H. Dutton Garbutt. A. G. Gaston Heniy, S. Holt Jones. R. A. Keller. H. P. Kitchens Marchman Mason McGouirk. L. M. Oslin O ' Shields Owensby, C. M. Parker, C. D. Pettigrew. A. J. Peyton. C. F. Rogers Simpson. E. Smiley, J. Smith, Ed. Tillman Wilson H. S o cj iilllWIillliJ ■;i|i|ip|iiiH Company " C " Roll OFFICERS C. S. Long Captain R. T. Hopkins 1st Lieutenant Lamar Weaver 2nd Lieutenant R. M. Moore 1st Sergeant IL J. Smith .... Quartermaster Sergeant Ash. A. . SERGEANTS Paine. E. H. 3usbee. H. L. -McGee. J. E. MUSICIANS Smith, Orean Brown, S, R. Drake, E. CORPORALS Griffin, B. E. Seabolt, O. G. Wilson, F. L, Baldwin, J. A. Beecham, C. R, Chisolm Christopher, L. J. Christopher, W. O. Converse, R. B. Cook, W. M. Daniels, F. DeFoor Duke Hightower Holden PRIVATES Hudson Jones, C, H. Lowe, E. M. Lunsford, A. O. Magill, S. A. Meaders, G. E. Morris, H. J. Morris, Geo, Pate Patillo Powell, W. H. Prince Seabolt. .1. G. Smith, V, Smith, B. W. Sullivan, L. A. Vickers Waller ' illiams Wright Wood Wyatt Wynston Yarbrough aa w H Band Roll F. Anclesberc Instructor T. W. Hill 2iitl Lieutenant B. H. Moore 1st Sergeant R. J. Dennari) Sergeant C. Blanton Corporal F. RucE Corporal Arnold, A. H. Christopher, S. H. Getzen, J. E. Davis, C. PRIVATES Brock. W. P. Mobley, J. H. Johnson, R. E. Stinchcomb, M. F. Lilly. O. J. Ruge, A. Kent, A. H. Moore, H. Carter. J. D. TARGET PRACTICE 33 H O O ,. Ml, Football Team Smiley Center Weaver Center W. Hopkins Left Gnard Blanton Right Guard GOBER Right Guard Long (Captain) ' . . . Left Tackle Brown Right Tackle Slade Left End Griffin Right End Fowler Right Half Back Defoor Left Half Back Emmett Right Half Back Morris Quarter Back NuNNALLY Quarter Back Wynne Full Back C. B. Wray Coach Football History in ! HE football team which represented N. G. A. C. during the season of 1917 was indeed a machine which deserves much comment. Although only a few of last year ' s veterans were back, the new material rounded into splendid form early in the season. At the beginning of the season the canvas for a fast backfield looked just a bit gloomy. But our highest hoper- uere soon satisfied by a host of brilliant half backs and quarters who later car- ried the blue and white to glory by those brilliant broken field dashes which were features of every game. Our line was composed of that sturdy and determined class of warriors who never stop fighting until the final whistle. And time after time our opponents would charge that stone wall defense only to be thrown back in despair. The line alwavs gave a good account of itself in the |)inches. Often when gloomy de- feat seemed to be hovering over the blue and white the cheering side-lines would send up that old refrain " Hold line, hold! " and with grim determination spelled on every face more than once we have seen them rally behind the old college spirit, and snatch a victory from the very jaws of defeat. A remark made by a visitor on the side-lines at one of the games serves as a striking illustration of what our team was. After wit- nessing the first half the visitor remarked, " What Dahlonega ever lacks in science and team-work is more than made up by ' that win or die spirit ' which seems to fill every member of the team " . Some opponents dreaded the task of breaking our line; others dreaded the task of stopping our backfield; but one and all alike dreaded the price of a victory over that fighting spirit that doesn ' t know when or how to lose. The following is a short reference to the members of the strong machine of 1917. Smiley at center was a demon of determination, and few men of his size have the speed and ability with which he is possessed. His team-mates always rallied when right in the midst of the fight he shouted, " GIV ' EM BOYS " . Gober at right guard was a long, rangy player who could always be counted on for a consistent game. W. M. Hopkins at left guard always played that cool and steady game which spells success. Blanton at left guard was always relied on for a steady and determined fight. Brown at left tackle would not need a word of introduction if the public could only know him as well as those opponents who never escaped his deadly tackle. This brings us to Capt. Long. If the praise and thanks for a successful season deserves to be given to any one man they would certainly go to Capt. Long. His name became the watch- word through the football season in the camps of our opponents. He kept a fighting spirit in his men not by what he said, but by the game he always played. There was no better Prep, tackle in the State than Jimmie Long. At end Slade played a good game. His speed and side stepping ability made him a puzzle to his opponents. Grif- fin at left end was beyond a doubt the speed demon of the team. He often side stepped and dodged his opponents, going almost the length of the field with one of his broken field runs. Lunsford won an upper berth on the team and the lasting confidence of the side-line by his fighting spirit. Wynne at full back needs no introduction to the public whose good fortune it was to see him play. He never lost his head, even when odds were against him, and the line he charged never failed to sway. Nun- nally at quarter back played a splendid game. He is speedy and knows the game well. H. J. Morris played at left half a game which always kept the side-lines roaring. He never once failed to fight to the end. DeFoor at right half played a game which will keep his name long in the minds of the loyal football fans who saw him play. He was unusually fast and seemed to fear nothing. Fowler at half is a perfect com- bination of speed and pluck together with a splendid knowledge of the game in all departments. Emmett at half who came late in the season played a game which made the student body regret that he had not come out sooner. He was speedy and devel- oped wonderfully fast. He certainly possesses those qualities which make a good all round man. McCurdy at quarter back was just as full ol fight as if he had been a full sized man. Although only a midget he played a good game. Weaver at center was undoubtedly a mainstay while with the team. And it was unfortunate for N. G. A. C. that a bad knee took him from the team just when he was playing a promising game. He had a wonderful power of crashing through the line. Tatum was a bright and shining star during his short stay with the team. A broken collar bone took him from the game just as he was proving himself an undisputeti star in Prep, football cir- cles. Dunwoody who is captain of next years scrub team made us wish that he was about one hundred pounds heavier so that we could boast of a Bob H. Although Emmett, Dunwoody, Weaver, McCurdy and Tatum did not receive letters as did the others to whom we have referred, the other candidates for their berths on the team can be thankful that these men came out as late as they did. Last, but by no means least, was R. T. Hopkins, who played right half. He played an unusually steady game, and was the esteemed captain of the scrub team which so often made the ' Var- sity wonder how they won their places. The work of Coach Wray who welded our machine into the fighting squad which it was, won a lasting place in the hearts of the student body at large by his untiring services. The banquet which he and Capt. Long gave at the close of the season was a glorious occasion never to be forgotten by those sturdy team-mates of ' 17. Capt. Long made a speech praising his retired veterans for their successful season. After speeches by practically every member of the team H. J. Morris was elected captain of the team for the ensuing year. A. F. Ferguson. p««.. ■BS . " . ' Basketball Team Weaver, Captain Left Forward Ferguson, Manager Right Guard Kelley Right Forward OwENSBY Lett Guard Patillo Center DuNWOODY Sub. Forward Wallace Sub. Guard Basketball History T . the past season of 16-17 basketball was the most popular game at Dahlonega. Their record made was one of the best in the history of the school. Out of ten (10) games we won seven (7). And now comes that wonderful year of ' 17- ' 18. At the first practice the student body began to feel proud of her team, and like in the past year, bas- ketball grew very popular. On account of the military training, this forcing the chances of practice to be at uncertain times, the team did not have the advantage of being under the training of a hired coach, and this is one of the many reasons why we boast the record of this great machine to the highest. The team as a whole showed a great amount of spirit, as well as the student body. Now for the players. Kelley at forward did splendid work throughout the entire season. The game with Piedmont will long be remembered by his sensational goal shooting. At the other forward was Mgr. Weaver. He was a valuable asset to the great team of ' 15- ' 16. He has won the hearts of everv true sport loving fan of the college. In practically every game he figured in some wav, mostly in a large way to alwavs come out victorious. The great- est feature of Weaver ' s work was his uncanny abilitv to ring the basket every time u ilh his long passes. Owensby at guard was unsurpassable in Prep, basketball. It was in the third game of the season that an opponent was able to register a point against him. He has the weight anil speed coupled with the old Blue and White spirit. After the result reached the college from a game played on the road this question was generally heard: Who was the star of the game? " Ans. : ' " Owensbv was as great as ever! " And that was a sufficient answer. At the other guard was Capt. Ferguson. He directed his team on the field in magnificent shape. He always had all of his plays at his finger tips and he mixed them up with bewildering rapidity and success. Ferguson stands high in scholarship, and is a good speaker. His gymnastic performances as cheer leader have come to be features of every football and baseball game of the season, and he always succeeds in imparting to the rooters that howling pep and never failing spirit with which he is everlastingly imbued. Patillo at center was one of the mainstays of this great team. He is young and lacking in experience, but has a very good eye for the basket. In the game with Gainesville he played phe- nomenal ball and was the heroic figure of nearly every game. Dunwoody at forward and Prince at center were light and lacking experience this season, but they played in all the games of the season, and if they are back next year two places on the team can be filled as a certainty. Morris and Wallace are two promising players, they are both very fast and are good goal shooters, and with Prince, Dunwoody, Morris and Wal- lace, another championship team will represent the Blue and White the coming sea- son. Much praise goes to Capt. John Pevton who. at his personal expense, devoted his time, pleasure and enjoyment to the great team which through his stellar work represented the N. G. A. C, and won a championship in the good year of ' 17- ' 18. One of the social events was the banquet given by Capt. Ferguson. The occasion was delightful and enlivened by speeches from practicallv every man present. Prof. Wray, president of the athletic association, made a warm speech in praise of the wonderful record made by the team this year. He paid a high compliment to the ability of each player. He emphasized the fact that each player played the game of the true love of sport, and ended his speech by saying that each member of the team was to be presented with a beautiful sweater as a token of the school ' s appreciation for the great record thev made. P. H. Emmett. B A S B A ' - V - rt y Baseball Team MEMBERS Shurer Coach McClain 2nd Base Aaron 3rd Base Hendrix anu Wynne Pitchers Kellev 1st Base Davenport Shortstoi) Long Catcher Moore 2nd Base Hocan 1st Base Griffin Center Field Branch Catcher Fowler Left Field Register Johnson Owensby White Williams Morris Baseball History N the past year Dahlonega had a very successful season in baseball as well as all other athletics. Without the aid of their student body to cheer them on, and with nothing but a determined spirit left we lost about half of the road trips, but after counting the games won and lost, we had a very successful team. At the time of this writing the prospects for the lOlo team are exceedingly bright. Of last year ' s team we have back this year Mgr. McClain, Moore, White and Hendrix, all of the infield. When Coach Shurer announced practice for March 1st about fifty candidates reported for places on the team, so the selection of the 1918 team can be made with a wealth of material io choose from. But right there ' s the catch, one or two for each place, yes, to hang it, two or three of them, one as good as the other, and the other as good as each, and so balanced in every department that you can spend the day prattling " My mother told me to take...- " . Positively the only two that are resting places when the team is to be picked are third base and pitcher. Everybody here knows that, anyway, third goes to Aaron, and Hendrix, one of the mainstays of last year ' s pitching staff is even bet- ter this year than he has ever been. It is not that these two stand out as so much the greater plavers than plenty of others who could be named, but merely that the competition for their places is less keen, while at the same time there happens to be two men whose work does stand out and who loom up as toweringly as the best ever seen in any Prep, college. Long has a shade more natural ability as a catcher than either of his opponents. He has especially a remarkably strong and true peg to second, and he has the phy- sique of a catcher, coupled with proper speed an l hitting ability to make a fine, finished ball player. The race for first base is between Hogan and Kelley. The latter has the edge on the former in fielding, not only that, but he is a strong man with the strike, and the race is sure to be hot. Second base lies between Davenport and Moore. Both of these lads are promis- ing men and possess great speed, both on bases and playing their positions; have a most deadly arm, covering about an acre of ground; field anything from a jack rabbit to a cannon ball. They are good hitters and perhaps they will alternate for the position. Like short stop there are two good, and one of these distinctly outstands the other at that. McClain and Regi ster are the two men to whom we refer. McClain attempts all manner of throws, some of which are in left field territory and this always spells some errors, of course. Yet he does not outclass Register, but McClain was a member of last year ' s team and has the edge on Register in experience. They both are excellent fielders and fair hitters. Thus far White has been unable to report for practice but he is certain to make the team say we use him as a utility man. It is pretty hard to find a man who has had experience at a number of positions and who has done acceptable work at all, largely because college seasons are so short that men are not often shifted about on their teams that way. The original line-up generally manages to go through the season without meetins the accidents that necessitate such a move. White is an exception. Last vear he alternateil at sliort and third base, giving satisfaction. White is a pitcher by trade but it is rumored tliat he may be moved to the outer garden this year where his heavy hitting will come in handy. The matter of outfielder is, this year, a far different one from what confronts us ivhen selecting infielders and pitchers. From all indications. Fowler, Griffin and vVhite or Register will be the outfield. Fowler is a splendid hitter. He is fast on bases and has a good arm. His fielding is not perfect but is satisfactory. Griffin is a verv good ball player. He is the fastest man on the team, has a sure strong arm, is a sure fielder and an excellent base runner. The third man lies between White and Register; both of these men are naturally infielders but on account of the abundance of material they may be shifted to the outfield. This line on the team is not certain but the ones mentioned have showed up best. Games have been scheduled with G. M. C., Tech Hi, Riverside. Clarkesville, Monroe, Oglethorpe University, and several more that dates have not been decided definitely. P. H. Emmett. fe ' - ' f .a ' 5 ? ' y. Kelley Magill Pearce Patillo Weaver Powell Tennis Club Christopher Marchman Meaders Baker Tatum Clark, W. B Williams Johnston Brock Seabolt Wilkes Wright Dunwondv 0 ' ' U 1 Winners of Field Day Events Held March 30, 1918 SHOT PUT C. S. Long. 1st . M. T. Wynne. 2nd. L. M. McGouiRK. 3iil. 220-YARD DASH B. E. Griffin. 1st . J. P. Tatlm, 2nd. A. J. Slade. 3rd. POLE VAULT T. G. Fowler, 1st T. R. Cotton, 2nd. C. H. Baker. 3rd HAMMER THROW C. S. Long. 1st . C. M. OvvENSBV. 2nd. T. G. Fowler. 3rd. lOOYARD DASH A. J. Slade. 1st . B. E. Griffin, 2nd. J. P. Tatum, 3rd. STANDING BROAD JUMP C. S. Long, 1st . ,1. P. Tatum, 2nd. T. A. Branch, 3rd. RUNNING BROAD JUMP T. R. Cotton, 1st . B. E. Griffin. 2nd. C. S. Long, 3rd. 50-YARD DASH B. E. Griffin, 1st . A. H. NuNNALLY. 2nd. A. J. Slade, 3rd. RUNNING HIGH JUMP T. G. Fowler. 1st . C. H. Baker, 2nd. W. B. Clark, 3rd. HOP STEP AND JUMP C. .S. Long. 1st . T. G. Fowler, 2nd. B. E. Griffin, 3rd. 1-MILE REL.4Y RACE Company " B " . 1st. Company " A " ' , 2nd. Company " C " , 3rd. COMPANY lOO-YARD RACE Company " B " , 1st . Company " C " , 2nd . Company " A " . 3rd . 31.8 ft. 28 sec. 8.15 ft. 100.7 ft. 11.3 sec. 9.35 ft. 17.8 ft. 6.2 sec. 5 ft. 36.75 ft. 15.2 sec. 15.5 sec. 17 sec. TRACK SNAP SHOTS 1 Want Ads. WANTED — Larger cows grown so as to get a pair of puttees to fit him. — Vinson. WANTED — A student body that will wear rubbers. — Dr. Glenn. WANTED — Enough flunkies to assist him so he will have more time for pleasure. Prof. Queen. WANTED — An assistant to superintend New Barracks. — Prof. Barnes. WANTED — Another patient. — Prof. Ruge. WANTED — Some chewing tobacco. — Hopkins, Cone, Johnson. WANTED — A student body that will support athletics. — Business Manager. WANTED — Something we haven ' t got. — Prof. Scheurer. WANTED — A Bell below the transom. — Miss Stewart. WANTED — A new librarian. — Senior Class. WANTED — Students who are capable of learning history without being taught. — Prof. Lunsford. WANTED— Some brownies.— C. H. Baker. WANTED — To exchange a hemp rope for a sweater. — Joe Baldwin. WANTED — A disease proof student body. — Faculty. WANTED — A salary to support two. — JiMMiE Long. WANTED — A corporal that won ' t laugh. — Third Squad, Company " B " . WANTED — Quotations on duck oil. — Bill Howell. WANTED — A white barber shop. — Student Body. WANTED — To see something he couldn ' t lift. — Arnold. WANTED — A religious battalion. — Col. Avery. r— A. H. FETTING ! E. K. BECK ! Jewelry Mfg. Co. Barber Shop ! Manufacturers of THE STUDENTS ' FRIEND I Greek Letter Fraternity See him before inspections t and keep off E.D. ! • Jewelry 213 N. Liberty St. i i t i BALTIMORE, MARYLAND W. S. GAILLIARD | Attorney t 1 « • 1 For DAHLONEGA, GEORGIA • • Shoes, Gents ' Furnishings 1 1 Groceries, and General i 1 Notions I DR. S. V. HUNTER | See Dentist t 1 JOHN H. MOORE Work that pleases • 1 On corner one block north of square Office over P. 0. Bldg. t DAHLONEGA, GEORGIA DAHLONEGA, GEORGIA | When in Dahlonega Stop at the TATE HOTEL (Chicken a specialty) Rates and Service Best Only one block from square J. E. TATE, Prop. DR. H. HEAD Complete line of Drugs and Confectioneries College Physician Paints, Pills and Paper Nunnallv ' s Candies I Quality, Service and a Desire to Please our Characteristics BURR, PATTERSON COMPANY Fraternity Jewelers DETROIT, MICH. Giving satisfaction is a B.-P. attraction — t « ! B. R. MEADERS SONS Gents ' Furnishings HOLEPROOF SOX a I MILITARY UNIFORMS i ] AND SUPPLIES g ] STATIONERY k pennants o ' pictures Anything for the- students See us DAHLONEGA, GEORGIA See Uncle Bon DURHAM ' S PHARMACY For t SOFT DRINKS ■ TOILETS j ICE CREAM ( PENNANTS i CIGARS TOBACCO PIPES i KODAKS FILMS STATIONERY CONFECTIONERIES CANDIES DRUGS OF ALL KINDS TENNIS SUPPLIES RUBBER GOODS PEANUTS A SPECIALTY NORRIS ' EXQUISITE CANDIES ! North Georgia Agricultural College DAHLONEGA. GA. | t t ! » The military college of Georgia. Senior mem- • her R. 0. T. C. Supervised by two U. S. Armv | officers. Teams put out in all branches of athletics. | Degrees given in A.B., B.S., B.Ph., E.M., B.B.S., B.Ag. Also maintains three-year preparatory de- } partment, which gives privilege of Junior R. 0. T. C. Next Session Begins September 4th I j For catalogue and particulars, write j I G. R. GLENN, President t ( t j H. E. WATSON On the square Drinks. Hot or Cold Quick lunches any hour of clay 1 Hamburgers and Eggs, Specialties ( t t t Echo Printing Office A specialty t Satisfaction and promptness t All kinds of printing | t Stationery of Quality 1 Boys ' Friend SMITH t t t t ! Henry Underwood ! t Can always be found when you j need a barber t ♦ ( East side public square I 1 DAHLONEGA, GA. t j PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS CYCLOPS t i W. H. JONES • When in need call 1 Carry t Shoes, shirts, sox, tailor made clothes, candies, fruits, and a com- plete line of dry goods and hard- ware. Gasoline and Oils ! — — f PilgrimEstes Furniture Co. COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, Pianos, Mantels, Stoves, Pictures and Frames Music Edisons Victrolas Gainesville, Georgia Newman-Frierson-McEver Co. carry A complete line of the best that can be found in College Boys ' Dress Notions Military Military Shirts Suits Sox Shirts Gloves Neckwear Ties Shoes Gainesville, Georgia .... , ,: , ;, ' : ,,.;;■■; ■,■ ■ ;•.-;■. ;;K , :C " :, ' ,,. ' .:V ,;v : ,■ ,i v ' J ' ' ' , IV. ' ■ ' ' :• ' ' : ' ' ■. ' . ' -- ' ' •t ' ;■, ' ' , ' ci ■ ' ' ■ " ' ■ - • " il ' l ■ ■• ' ! i .■vutt:. ' {.i».TO..-, ■W:: ' - " ' ;,:S?r

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

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


North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


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


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


North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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