North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA)

 - Class of 1919

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1919 volume:

ARCHIVES U428 C9 1919 North Georgia College CYCLOPS I 1055 (?97 . r2 v " r3 T? 1919 ' Ucih ' loimg ' ci.j GiiD-Tcjisi - ? Main BuiLUiNiy a o u o z o z Fall Term Begins September 4, 1918 Entrance Exajiixation September 4-6 National Thanksgiving November 28 Christmas Holidays Deceinl)er 21 until Jamiarv 2, 1919 . Fall Term Ends December 31 Spring Term Begins Jaiiuaiy 2, 1919 Lee ' s Birthday Jamiarv 19 - a „ Field Day April 1 GO J Decoration Day April 26 -I Commencement Sermon Sinida.v, June 1 Annlt. x, [Meeting of Board of Tri ' stees. . . .iloiula.v, June 2 Commencement Day Wednesday, June 4 ' o c L pa S:ri:i -i:J.ii£jg We, the lioard of Editors, present tEis, the iiiiitli volume of the Cycloi ' S, witli the h(i])e tliat it will serve as a memory of the days we have spent together, at N. G. A. C. We have protrayed your college life as we saw it and your approval is the greatest reward we ask. DAVID C. BARROW, LL.D., Chancellor or the University. GUSTAVUS R. GLENN, A.M., LL.D., President. BENJAMIN P. GAILLARD, A.M., Vice-President, Professor Chemistry, Physics, Geology. ELIAS B. VICKERY, A.M., Professor of Latin, Lan(!oaoe and Literature. GEORGE W. CAMP, A.B., A.M., Ped.M., Dean of Faculty ' , Professor op English and Education. .T. V. BARNES, B.S., Professor Mathematics. W. P. LUNSFORD, A.B., Professor of History and Economics. C. B. WRAY, B.B.S., Professor op Business Science. W. L. ASH, A.B., Secretary of Faculty, and Associate Professor op English. EDWARD L. BOLENDER, B.S., Professor of Agriculture. WILLIAM R. TUCKER, B.S., Professor Mathematics. LEROY R. SCHEURER, B.S., Met.S., Professor of Electrical and JIining Engineering. FERDINAND RUGE, B.Th., Professor op Modern Languages. MISS M. D. STEWART, Graduate of McDonald School of Home Economics, Vntario; Post-Graduate Certificate, Teachers ' College, Columbia University, Domestic Science. MISS FAY LOGAN, A.B., B.O., Professor op Elocution. RALPH E. WHITE, B.Ph., Professor Vocational Agriculture. MISS BERTIE McGEE, A.B., Assistant Professor of Business Science. F. ANGELBERG, Director of Band. JOHN M. BARTLETT, Captain Infantry, U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics and Commandant of Cadets. P. HENDERSON, Sergeant Infantry, U. S. A., Assistant to Commandant. MISS MATTIE CRAIG, Librarian. H. HEAD, M.D., College Surgeon. E. B. ViCKERY, A.B. R. O. Vinson, B.S. Kentucky. Slie had carried out her youthful dreams of " raising poultry for pay, " while he farmed by improved methods, and now they owned one of the most valuable plantations in Kentucky. The hours were short for the rest of the .lournej ' , and soon we were in Chicago. On our arrival at the hospital, where my partner was, imagine our surprise when we were met by Eugene Vickery ! He was expecting me, it seems, and was of cour.se delighted to find Lillian with tne. It did not take us long to tiud out that he was head surgeon in this iiospital. He told us to meet him in the office after our visit to my friend, whom he assured me would be quite able to return home with me in a week ' s time. We learned from my friend and some of the nurses we met that Dr. Vickery was one of the most eminent surgeons of the Middle West, and that he was adored equally by assistants, nurses and patients. We also learned that his engagement to his sweetheart down in Hartwell had just been announced. We were soon back in the office, and Dr. Vickery came in. ' " Just a moment and I think T shall give you a surprise about equal to the one you gave me by bringing Lillian along. " He went back to the ' phone in the hall. In a moment he came into the room, smiling. " Oidy a short while now to wait, " he said, and as we chatted of old times the moments tiew by. A door shut somewhere in the distance and we hearci a voice say, " Dr. Vickery ' s private office, " aD l soon we were being presented to our genial friend and classmate, Roy Vinson. It hardly seemed possible that the Class of ' 19 could be together again and meet in so unexpected a way. Roy told us that he had recently botight out " Sears, Roebuck Co., " and Eugene described Roy as " one of tiie merchant-princes in the mail-ordei ' world. " We could hardly realize it, but there ' s no counting on the things that can be done with a genial good nature and " a smile that never wears oft ' . " Roy insisted that we meet his interesting family and the next day the Class of ' 19 was entertained at six o ' clock dinner in his home — one of the most beautiful in Chicago. Needless to sa.y that this was a happy occasion, as unex- pected pleasures often bring more joy than those that are anticipated. The few days in Chicago were happily spent, and again we parted, this Class of ' 19, with another plea.sant memory to link to those of " Our Yesterday ' s. " — Senior Class Prophet. Bmmis ' Mm IL ®]ii(gj First : To the Board of Trustees we bequeath enough time so they can visit N. G. A. C. once in a while. Second : To Dr. Glenn we bequeath a student body who will sing at chapel and who will attend Sunday School. Third: To Prof. Gaillard we bequeath a " Junior Physics " Class who will take an interest in ph.ysics and who will not cut periods. Fourth : To Prof. Barnes we bequeath some classes who are physically able to stand the pressure and won ' t have to return to Prof. Tucker. Fifth : To Miss Craig we bequeath a recipe that will keep the cadets from talking to the young ladies in the library. Sixth: To Miss Stewart we beciueath a janitor who will keep fires burning and the water running in the Domestic Science Department. Seventh : To Prof. Tucker, a corps of cadets who will pay tlieir board instead of using " board " money in going to Gainesville. Eighth : To Prof. Roberts we bequeatli the right to ring all bells according to his watch, and also the right to prosecute any one who says that liis (Prof. Robert ' s) watch is not correct. Tenth : To the undergraduates we bequeath the power to uphold all the traditions of our beloved Alma Mater. EliEVENTH : To the people of Dahlonega we bequeath a mail service. sma®i? ' SHa g IF®a3oa Years may pass, but we ' 11 renieiiiljcr Our four y ars of college life, With its day of work and study, Free from en ' y and from strife. Many joys ve ' ve shared together ; Many pleasures have we seen, Sorrows, too, have had their season. But the sorrows only seem To have drawn us near together; To have welded friendship ' s ties, That will in th.e distant future Be recalled with many sighs. For the future lies before ns. Full of promise, rich and rare ; Joys and griefs, success and failure, Of which we all must have our share. To our teachers we would offer Words of thanks and warmest praise For their patient kindly leading Through education ' s maze. May their days be days of gladness And their work forever last. Evermore they ' ll be remembered By the present Senior Class. Farewell, Classmates, happy Seniors Tho ' our race is just half won, And even when we ' ve finished Our work is just begun. — Senior Class Poet. Urn - M IMmLid id mmm IB B " Bob " JIooke President Whit Cook Historian E. B. Clark 11, K. Aaron Sam. Earle .1 rxini; I " I, Silagtes ' J ®i! mima®!? ( M i KNE more year before we ean call ourselves Seniors — and enjoy Senior jti ' lvileges. And then at the end of that year we also will say good-bye to old N. G. A. C. But unless our class grows considerably next year there will not he many of us to do that saying good-bye, not that any of us expect to be so ignominious as to flunk, but because at present the Juniors can boast of only five members to their class. Less than one-third of those who were called " Sophs " have come back as Juniors and we have no newcomers among us. Five in number with representatives in four of the departments. Our ranks in the Military Dej artmcnt " aren ' t so worse, " either, for we have among us two Captains, a First Lieutenant, a Second Lieutenant, and a First Sergeant. Although none of us got into the recent great scrap in Europe, each gladly went into training when Uncle Sam gave us a chance at the S. A. T. C, and none of our members ranked lower than Sergeant in that organization. Aaron, D. E., our only representative in athletics, prefers baseball and carries the honor of being Captain of the team. Although an " A " Co. man last year he now ranks as First Sergeant of Company " B. " Clark, E. B. — Familiarly known as " E. Ballard " to a majority of the school — especially the Old Dormitory men — of whom many are " rats " — is noted for keeping order and walking into his room to be greeted by a descending pan of water. Another man from Co. " A " who this year is First Lieutenant and Adjutant, attached to the staff. Earle, S., one of the fellows who makes things go here, and elsewhere. He was transferred to Fort JMunroe in the fall, where he spent much time and effort " killing time. " Earle was Sergeant-i Iajor la.st year , and this spring after holding dowai the rank of First Lieutenant of Co. " B " for about three months he was promoted to the rank of Captain, put back on the staff and designated as Quartermaster of the Battalion. Cooke, W. j I. He has a good " line " all the time but occasionally some Prof, breaks it (Whit ' s line) and then he has to settle down to " cold hard facts. " Last year Cooke was a " C " Co. man, but he has now jumped into the shoes of Second Lieutenant of Company " A. " MooHE, R. IL, u.sed to call himself " Little Willie, " now it ' s " Robert Mc- Clure " that he playfully refers to when speaking of " Bob iloore. " One of the best liked fellows in Dahlonega ; everybody is his friend and he ' s nearly every- body ' s friend. Still a lady ' s man but mighty hard to keep contented. Jloore was " C " Company ' s First Sergeant last year hut this year is admirably holding the rank of Captain of Company " A. " Finis of my story, but decidedly not the finish of the history of such a class as the Juniors of 1919. — Class HLSTORLiN. J ' miria® ' cjj. gg lP®3im Give joy a tongue, let peaceful mirth Dispel all useless fears. We praise JUNIOR CLASS ' birth Who in wondering eyes of earth, Takes rank among her peers. We fling our banner to the breeze Antl proudly greet the world With amit} ' and peace; For never on more halcyon seas Was such a banner unfurled. For though the past has records few Of battle, song and story, The future rises fair to view Gleaming with the morning ' s youthful dew, And bright with coming glory. — Class Poet. SOPHOMOIU I I Motto: Dum vidimus virainiis Colors: White and Gold Flower: The Daisy OFFKKRri T. M. Lowe President Miss Lois McMullax Vice-President C. R. Long, Secretary-Trea.mrer Miss Adelaide Ruge Poet S. H. Christopher Historian Christopher, S. H. Cloud, J. E. Long, C. R. Lowe, T. M. CLASS ROLL Baker, C. H. McMuLLAX, Lois Porter, G. H., Jr. Ruge, Adelaide KUGE, F. mm We Sophomores are n jolly mine Ami never over work did whine Pray reader give attention While each n ' ember of the I ' lass I mention. Now first we have Lieutenant Lowe By name bnt not by natnre so, He delights in his ])uttees As everybody quickly sees. Next, in Mr. Porter lets rejoice In his great military voice, When he stmts across the hall You would think he owned it all. Lieutenant Baker carries high his rliin Because he wears a Cross of Tin, If he had gone across the seas He ' d lirouglit the Kaiser to his knees. lyanghing Ijois likes to Parle Praneaise Although she doesn ' t know the way; Now, in Knglish she ' s much cuter But says tliat : Iath will never suit her. Sir Christopher blows in the band But nowhere else, I understand, A pattern student such as he Each member of the Class should be. " And such as that, " Friend Long recites And tries to put his thoughts to rights Bnt they have wandered far away To whom, I wonder, would you say? To every cloud there is a silver lining Our Cl(nid thru and thru is shining Especially under " Daddy ' s " gaze When all the Class seems in a haze. Where Ruge gets his History Has always lieen a mystery; Now in Latin he ' s quite clever, But in Math, Ah: Never. There is another in this class Guess which: a lad or lass? W m was doomed to write this _vear This Poem, my friend, you were doomed to hear. — Sophomore Poet. ' Wfi ' W. B. Ellard President P. H. Emmitt Historian Cos Beacham Wilson Holt Dyal Smiley Watson Tomlinson OsLiN Brown Brock . Lowe Clark Christopher DeLoach Davis CoENOG Nicholson Emmitt Ellard Graham Tilly LUNSFORD ZETTEROWER Curry " xiiii of Fn. limc ' ii and of iliiffcru, the iiriluiit Ultlc jui x. With their tiny comprehension and their cutely cunning wt G " F it were not for the exalted opinion that the average Freshman has of himself he would, indeed, live a miserable life. The poor little fellow E Jg tinds few sympatiiizers during his first year at college. Th« mere fact of his being a Freshman closes all doors upon him. He enters college full of hope and condemnation that his has few equals and no superiors. But, oh, how soon are his hopes blighted and his feelings changed. It is only a little while before his is made to realize that he is a mere drop in the bucket. When thrown with the great ci ' owd of college men he realizes the small part that he plays and longs for the home and dear ones he left behind. Such is a fair picture of a boy beginning life in an American college. It becomes ray duty to speak of the Freshman at N. G. A. C. The class of ' 22 is one of the largest classes, if not the largest, that has ever entered this institution. In the class we find representatives from every portion of the old State of Georgia, and boys eager to attend the college have come from other states. A large ma.iority of the class of ' 22 have entered N. G. A. C. with the intention of remaining until they have received their " dips, " hut there are some few who have never let such an idea enter their head. It is said that in our class there is not a single one who knows where the dispensary is. I presume that the reason is that they have never asked the rats who run errands for them. The members of our class are very popular in society. It is very seldom that one of our members fails to receive an invitation to a big dance or reception. Here the kind jieople have a pleasant word and gentle smile to urge us along our long, long journey. There is one duty that every Freshman class is honor 4iound to perform. They owe it to the scoi ' es and hundreds who have traveled the long road before. The tower at N. G. A. C. must be painted. Tiiis _year an excellent committee was appointed to perform this grave duty. I wish here to sound their praise, so faithful were they to tlieir trust. In athletics our class has done well. We had several members of the foot- ball team, also more than half of the basketball team, and are sure to have at least three on the baseball team. Sometimes it seems that ' 22 is a long way off, and many of us feel like giving up in despair. But the years pass quickly by and soon we will be Seniors. Oh, with what joy we look forward to that time. Then we can wear tall hats and carry large walking sticks. Then we can cease to drink " mountain due, " and quench our thirst with .sparking wines. When we think of this we think of telling time to hurry on and bring to us that happy day. I wish that space were allowed me to say .something of every member of my class. Each deserves special mention. But. alas, I cannot hope to speak individually of my classmates. All that I can say is that a better crowd of fellows were never gathered together. Such, kind reader, is our simple history. W ' hen }-ou know trials that a Freshman has passed through, I know we will have your symjiathy; if not. your applause and commendation. — Historian. IFir ilh:miim lP© ' mim All my attempts to rouse my Muse Seemed at first of little use, Vainly did I eoax and plead, But she, dreaming, took no heed. And I told her of our class, Mentioning each lad and lass. How we played and how we worked, What we did — e ' en what we shirked ! But when I began to dwell On our motto cliosen well. Interested, she hovered near. Whispered softly in mine ear, ' ' Semper fidelis ' ' to me Includes all you ' d wish to be; That is, if you make it real Rather than a mere ideal. Always ideals should be high So that, looking toward the sky, Our progress upward be secured As thence by ideals we are ' lured. And when we cannot them attain. Life should not be all in vain, For after each attempt we stand On the plains of higher land. But you notice now in this Motto, ' Semper Fidelis ' (Always faithful — tried and true — ' Tls a fitting one for you.) It inspires a noble thought Of an ideal to be sought. Yet an ideal not too high. But one you reach if you try. So let your watchword e ' er be this, Simply ' Semper fideUs ' , Theme of poem and of life. Worthy thought in peace or strife. And when the pansy you behold, Or the purple and the gold, Let the meaning be for you ' Semper fidelis — true blue ' . ' ' (0 rn liH}ilili!illiiliS}H:liill!lli!tii m m J o (X H ei Q S M li ' jiiir.ci iPir Tp mmm IWim-lW W Motto: Ad Adstra per aspera Colors: Pur ph and White Plower: American Beauty Hose OFFICERS W. C. FUTRAL President G. B. Wilkes Vice-President R. G. Martin Secretary-Treasurer E. B. Brooks Historian H. R. DuNwoDY Poet CLASS ROLL c axsley, h. g. Beatty, D. W. Brown, I. Coleman, i L M. Cotter, L. P. Daniel, B. D. DocKERY, Alice dorsey, w. h. dunwody, h. r. Epps, a. W. Fowler, T. B. Futral, W. C. Garbutt, a. G. Gaston, W. F. GiVHAN, W. C. Hightower, R. W. Jackson, D. R. Kent, A. H. LiLLEY, O. Lott, D. S. Lunsford, Leota McGiLL, S. A. Martienere, E. Matthews, G. W. McGee, J. E. Meaders, G. E. Meeks, W. T. Perry-, H. Pound, J. H. ROBISON, W. S. RuGE, A. A. C. Sage, I. . Singer, J. H. Smith, O. T. Stevens, F. H. Stone, F. I. Summers, H. A. Wallace, S. D. Wat, C. N. West, Norma Belle Whelchel, W. W. Wilkes, G. B. Williamson, R. R. Wyatt, J. B. Zetterower, J. J. Aksley, H. G. — " Ham " — A darn good fellow. Beatty, D. W. — Quiet, studious, seldom seen. Brown, I. — Company A ' s non-dissipating athlete who won the eros.s-eoun- try run. Coleman, M. M.— " Moses " — Slow, Ye Gods! Cotter, L. P. — Baseball twirler. Daniel, B. F. — Our book fiend. Dockery, Alice — One of Prof. Tucker ' s geometry sharks? DoRSEY, W. H. — " Peanut " — Leave off the pea and you ' ve got it. DuNWODY, H. R. — Daddy calls him Ikenstein. Epps, a. W. — We can ' t see him but we can hear him. PowLER, T. — He plays a horn in the baud. PuTRAL, W. C. — Everybody ' s friend and a fine fellow. Garbutt, a. G. — Another one of our quiet fellows. Gaston, W. P.— One of Prof. White ' s pets? GiVHAN, W. C— Daddy ' s pet. HiGHTOWER, R. W. — He is from Dahlonega. ' Nuff sed. Jackson, D. P. — " Two-story " — We have often wondered how the atmos- phere is up there. Kent, A. H. — " Emalene " — The tennis .shark. Lilly, 0. — Puture drum-major. LOTT, D. C. — He has such a melodious voice. LuNSFORD, Leota — Domestic science shark. Magill, S. a. — Say, buddy, let me pawn you something. jVIartiniere, E. — " Weinie " — One of the Decatur boys. Matthews, G. W. — Better known as sleepy " McAdoo. " McGee, J. E. — Another " echo " from Dahlonega. IIeaders, G. E. — We hope George won ' t smoke until he ' s 21 so he will set that STUTZ. Mefkp, W. T. — A guy that can ' t sing and will sing ought to be sent to Sing-Sing. ' Perry, H. — Where there is life there is hope. Pound, J. H. — He hates to be ragged about Girls Hi and he has a swell pompadour. RoBisoN, W. S. — " Stid " — Better known by his silk .shirts. RuGE, A. A. C. — A chip off the old block. Sage, I. Y. — He rooms with Langford. Singer, J. H.— " Bo-Cat " — Little, but loud. Smith. 0. T. — A Dahlonega " Nugget. " Stephens, F. H. — A typical South Georgia cracker. Stone, F. I. — " Brick " — A good scout. Summers, H. A. — A nice rat. Wallace, S. D. — " Uncle Tom " — A regular Wallace. Way, C. N. — le me in the (juadrangle. West, Norma Belle — We are crazy about the way she wears that cute little overseas cap. Whelchel, W. W. — He ' s so quiet you wouldn ' t know he ' s here. Wilkes, G. B. — " Snookums " — A favorite. Williamson, R. R. — " Red " — Better known as " Railroad Rufus from Rockmart. ' ' Wilson, F. L. — " Dutch " — Just mention his guitar, that ' s enough. Wyatt, J. B. — Hogan ' s rival on the bugle. Zetterower, J. J. — We wish he would go ahead and jump if he ' s going to, " Gol-diug it. " — E. B. Brooks, Historian. I ' SilTil IPiT Bp IP®e:m O the present is too sweet To go on forever thus! Bound the corner of the street Who can sa.y -wliat waits for us! Meeting, greeting, night and day. Flaring each the self same way — Still somewhere the path nuist end (Freshman) Reach your hand to me, my friend! Selected by H. R. Dunwody. James Beattie President B. A. Jones Historian ' m m " 5s [ Wi |S||l!tCv;l il|l|lti|lfl iiilii m m o cJ a pi Oh Q O R. C. Burnett President T. C. Simmons Vice-President R. A. Jones S(cr( ' t(irii and Treasurer JMiss ]Maudelle Andekson Poet H. JI. Broadnax " I E. M. Broadwell [ Historians C. A. Young J Class IIotto Sfririiiq I ' pirard Colors Yclhnc mul W ' liite Flower Lihj SECOND PREP HISTORY Maudelle Anderson Can irl}i any debate Edith Waters .V ' ' i " " ? at ends school, hut teaches Iyrtle Davis Quiet, but studious Wanda Jones Prof. Tucl.rr ' s favorite B. ] I. Kennon (Juirt and timid H. W. Moore A good black-faced comedian C. H. Davis He blows a horn in the band R. Edmond lie bdieces in taking a vacation every now and then R. R. Jackson Radlroad Jackson R. L. Henry Couufs a cadence for the commandant H. S. Appleby Tcd;cs his name from Adams apple W. C. Adamson He has been to Atlanta P. Chambers " Wook Out " is liis favorite expression J. T. Davis From the city M. J. Green Peure causes Miss Logan lot ' s of trouble J. P. Gudger General nuisance F. E. Little A public worker in A. Co. Long Hall A. L. Livingston One of our bright pupUs J. Milliken Non-Mditary face G. Parkes An English shark W. N. Powders He hates reville R. T. Rogers Our fiddler H. L. Brock Prof. Luitsford ' s favorite pupil R. L. Burns Privt. so and so P. D. Callaway Named after last year ' s Prof. P. D. Q. W. 0. Christopher Corporal J. T. Grier History stiark F. C. Haddock .-1 great military man; lie expects to be made a Corp. soon R. B. Malone Can develop pictures o. f good as flie next one John McCants Ask liim, he knows H. M. Pitman Bhi. ' ihes when Miss Logan calls on him S. P. Smith Knows nothing W. C. Taff Not Pres. Taft C. M. Tillman Studies everything but English G. 0. Wright Our noted. Ex-Druggist R. E. CouRSEY Never studies J. A. Beattie A musician who worries a guitar and ukelele T. H. Hooper MHio lias seen service on the border J. R. CocKRAN Sick book jockey 11. T. HoLLis Our Mexican athlete C. C. Hogg Prof. Tucker ' s privt. piggie L. A. Sullivan Better known as Geechy RoBT. WooDBERRY Small, but loud H. Hudson Better known as (Hopeless) H. A. McDoNAL Sleeps in class R. L. Pitts Straighten up C. C. Langford Who believes tvorking on the rock pile good exercise 0. D. HoLBROKE Would argue for a dime B. DuBosE Best pupil M. L. McGiNNis From Third Prep. J. P. Martinere Better known as eggs S. C. Kingery Our boy front G. M. C. John Chapman So-called Sweetie 1. Y. Sage Dropped from Third Prep.; too lazy to study g (g(D2Q.dl IP2 ' (Sp F®SOM Secoml Pipp. ( ' lass never seems to look, At anytliing; mueh like a book, ' ' Math, ' ' Latiu, English call amain. But all their calling is in vain. The History teat-her tell ' s you tales, But all his con ersation fails, You never answer him at all. Although in " Math " you ' re very weak, And English you can scarcely speak, You ' 11 get to Senior by and by, If you will onlj ' wait and try. CLASS OFFICERS P. F. KoERBER Pnsident R. S. Caruthers Vice-President E. ]M. Browning Secret arij-Trea.surer W. D. Owens Historian P. C. KoERBER Poet Class Colors Blue and Gold jMotto Onicard and- Upward Flower Carnation CLASS ROLL Anderson, Edna Small, hut smart Anderson, Ross Al(i( bra specialist Ash, a. S Former Daldonega resident Bailey, F. W Our Million-Dollar sliorf-stop Braselton, W. M [f dreams would cnme true what would lie he Brown, R. D Better l-nou-n as Geechij Bishop, G. D He fights and loses Browning, E. ] [ The South Georgia millionaire Cotter, J. S - 1 seven-stiiri building with a red top Croft, J. K Our sick book jockey Caruthers. R. S He bornnccth but never returneth Ford, R. A Miss Logan ' s misfortune Fagle, E. H Timid but gets there just the same Floyd, J. S. P ' ' of Ashe ' s horse Jackson, W. C A Floridian sand-lapper Jones. Aline Latin shark Koerber, p. F yhcu he dies he will die from eating Koerber, p. C His initials (P. (J.) are enuf Leathers, F. B feet and hands make men, where would he be? Lilly, John Smallest, but sma7-test in our class iMiTCHEL, G " A " Co. tobacco bumnu r ]Mjtchel, J His hndher ] riLLHOLLAND, J. F Better knon-n as Shorty McClennan, C. F Country! Well. I guess NussBAUM, W. K A Savan)iah Gcechy Owens, W. D • .From Jacksonville ,• ' »» seel Pitts Always sleeping Stone, J. G Xames arc not aUcays deceiving VicKERY, W. E Our military genius Vaughn, B. C 1 member of the boll weevil scjuad Watson, Grace Dutchc ' s daughter IFai Tgt F r pai ai ®!? J Jp®(i3n Absolute knoivleilge I have none, But my aunt ' s waslierwoman ' s sister ' s son Heard a policeman on his beat, Say to a laborer on the street, He had a letter just last week Written in the finest Greek, From a t ' hinese coolie in Timbuctoo, Who said the nii gers in Cuba knew Of a colored man in a Texas town, Who had it straight from a circus clown. That a man in Klondike heard the news. From a gang of South American Jews, About somebody in Borneo Who heard a man who claimed to know Of a swell society female rake Whose mother-in-law will undertake To prove that her husband ' s sister ' s niece. Has stated in a printed piece (Echo) That she has a son who will tell next May When we ' 11 see graduation day. -Class Poet. ' f ' ilAXDOLI.V CLUB. :n (p Ol N K (if tilt ' leading factors in tlie prodncing of a gaiety in or nronnd the . eampus was the mucli coveted ?,Iaudolin Club, composed of a hunch of ami I ' egular fellows who cnuld sure make the strings hum, and when they tuned up a dance was sure. Take a look at them tuning up, with " Dutch " Wilson presiding, and Pike lining in with his guitar, then Brick Stone, Ham Ansley, Cuss Chambers, Pee Wee Green and Cox can make some weird sounds getting the mandolin in shape. Take another glance and you will also find Bui ' ns Brooks with a banjo, and last, but not least, " Nux " Beattie laboring over his celebrated " uke. " Everybody knows what follows. Remember the time when " A " Company was under arrest? They wei ' e not all thei-e, but there were a plenty. If any town shouhl have the honor of claiming the whole thing we wouhl give it to Decatur, .so if you ever get the feeling that nothing but a .Mandolin Club can straighten you out, journey out to Decatur, and joy unlimited will be yours. - ' . M. C. A. OUR school has been enriched by the establishment of a Y. JI. C. A. Prof. F. Ruge worked last snnuiier as the Y. M. C. A. director of French studies to the Artillery Officers at Fort Screven, Savainiali, where he became familiar with tlie camp activities of that organization. At the bci;inning of this year ill ' . Rnge succeeded in establishing a branch for our College, on the same gcin ' ral ])iaiis. and it is now one of the most successful associations of the State. The cadets always missed a place for social assendilage where tlicy iniglit spend their hours of leisure conversing, reading, writing, singing, playing, etc. In bad weatlier thej- were imprisoned in their barracks. Every now and then a decree went forth from the authorities forbidding them to loiter in the streets, in the drug store, in the post office. Where were they to go ? The townspeople did not open their homes except to a few prospective sons-in-law. No place of amusement is nearer than twenty-tive miles. On free nights those not belonging to clubs often felt pretty lonely and miserable. Now we have a cheerful, large room, well furnished, witii jtlenty of games, a victrola and many tine records, a large number of first-class magazines and new.spapers, Y. ]M. C. A. stationery and all requisites of a writing room. There is also a good supply of athletic goods which has made mass athletics more connnon than it ever was in our school. A dourishing Bible Class under our beloved Professor N ' ickery, a well- attended World Forum under Profe.s.sor Lunsford ' s expert leadership, Com- munity singing on Saturday night and religious .services on Sunday night, both conducted by the General Secretary, Professor Ruge, attracted a large number of the cadets. One reception and one banquet were held, the only social functions on the .school grounds during the year. Some tine lectures were provided, by a l)rofessor from France, l)y a noted camp evangelist, and by a returned .soldier from Dahlonega. The management hopes to add to next year ' s pi-ogram so- called stunt nights where the different companies compete entertaining the cadets, and a community service cla.ss. such as is maintained by the most pro- gressive schools elsewhere. We wish the Y. JM. C A. all ]K)ssilil e success and plenty of money to carry on the work next school year. I ' p to the present it was maintained by the War Campaign Fund, but in future it must stand mi its own feet. Let us all help. WMfm WHacD? Most Popular Professor Prof. Camp : IosT Popular Student T. M. Smiley Best Known Athlete -1- B. Anderson Best Poet «« - ' i Best Writer • .Browning Best Orator George Porter Best Actor Henry .Moore Best Looking :Man Jack Croft Hardest Boner Givhan Strongest JMan Ga. ton Freshest :iL n S- T. 1V(7.soh ] IosT Solemn Man Pitts Biggest Sport Bishop Biggest Ladies ' Man Robert Moore losT Desperate Lover Boy Vinson Biggest Crap-Shooter {Safety First) Brightest Future E. Ballard Clark Best All-Round JIan T. M. Smiley Best All-Round Student E. B. Vickcry Best Iilitary I L n George Porter Best Mexican Athlete " Pete " Emmitt Biggest Liab --Whit " Cook Most Regular Bull-Ringer Jack Cochran .Most Humorous i L N James Beattie Happiest : L n T. }L Smiley Best Fighter F. L. Wilson Luckiest : Lvx ■ -Epps Best Girl Student Miss LUhj Most Attractive Girl Miss Tate ilosT Popular Girl Miss Smith Prettiest Girl left out by request of icinner VCRU.Ro .Nt.c- t« " " 1 RSW " « Txe 6 vrBt.l S ni-j:3i5?2 ' U paiji -iiiilc: :!! 1-? onn I ' OMMISSIOXED OfFII ' ERS k.-X f ' APT. E. M. Moore, Commanding Co. " A " Geo. H. Porter p-,:„f Lieutenant . M. Cook fiecond Lieutenant ( ' . Nicholson- pirst Sergeant W. B. Clark Sen eant S. R. Brown Serffeant H. P. Keller Serqeant V. C. HOLDEN Sergeant H. R. DuxwooDY Serqeant • ' - «l " GE Sergeant C. O. Pike Corporal A. B. Anderson Corporal T. ' R. JIoRGAN Corporal y. B. Ellaro Corporal W. O. Christopher Corporal W. W. CoRXOG Corporal R. B. Tilly Corporal G. R. Lane Corporal m o Capt. E. G. Vinson, Commanding Co. " B " S. Earle First Lieutenant D. E. Aarox First Sergeant L. T. Christopher , • Sergeant C. R. Long Sergeant A. L. OSLIN Sergeant W. Graham Sergeant H. O. LuNSFORD Sergeant H. F. Holt Corporal J. K. Davis Corporal J. J. Zetterower Corporal S. T. Wilson Corporal O. R. Olsom Corporal L. R. Allen Corporal G. W. Mathews Corporal V. W. Lawrence Corporal ffl W. T. HooAN, Drum Major W. L. Deloach Sergeant P. H. Emmitt Sergeant J. B. Wyatt Corporal P. W. Cox Corporal 1 . W©m mm, T mm MEMBERS Morris, H. J. NUNNALLY, A. H. lunsford, a. o. Emmitt, p. H. cornog, w. w. Smiley, T. M. Blanton, C. B. Brown, S. R. dunwoody, h. r. Anderson, A. B. Cox, P. W. (Dui J auii mimm B EFORE a man starts on the task of writing tlie history of a college football team he is confronted with this proposition, " After you ' ve written it. what are you going to do witli it? " This, however, does not deter a normal sporting editor from the annual obligation he believes he owes society, and the old students and graduates awaiting with frenzied eagerness his history. We must say that under the great and many difficulties of this good year 1918, Coach Wray developed one of the greatest football teams that has rep- resented the " Blue and White " in many a year. Just as the team was in good condition to choose a varsity from, our college installed a unit of the S. A. T. C, and this completely destroyed our hopes at that particular time. After starting practice again the school was disbanded on account of the Spanish Influenza for a period of three weeks. Now, we come to the first game: Clarkesville came over to do battle with the N. G. A. C. eleven, and as usual the " Blue and White " repeated, as everj- year previous to this, by holding the A. ] I. scoreless. Tatum, our fleet-footed end, w as the outstanding star of this victory, scoring two touchdowns by long-end runs. This leads up to the game with Tech High. It was a splendid game and very fast, though the N. G. A. C. eleven going into the game over-confident, were completely rushed off their feet in the first c[uarter, and when they did get to going the game was too near gone. This enal)les the Junior Smithies to score the first win over us in several years. Captain ilorris was the star by running 80 yards for our only score for a touchdown in the final period. Now comes that big game with G. I. C. It was one of those games where football fanastics gathered and where the atmosphere is such that soft drinks loosen the conversation just as the old stuff did in days agoue, and naturally the conversation drifted around this hi.storic Dahlonega G. M. C. game. It was not until DeLoach, the fleet back, and Smith, our star end, were forced out of the game on account of serious injuries that the G. il. C. eleven began its rally, and in the final period of the game succeeded in defeating the strong and peppy N. G. A. C. team. This brings us to that great struggle witli the strong Camp Gordon team, composed of All-American and old college stars. The struggle was a thriller. It was fight, fight, fight, from the moment the starting whistle blew, and the issue was in doubt when the final whistle sounded. Five thousand spell-bound spectators sat for two hours most unmindful of the terrible cold and the windy winds that sweep through the innnense and large enclosure. The " Blue and White " outplayed the Camj) Gordon eleven and the score should have been a tie. The blue line was a stone wall and its ends performed brilliantly. Tliomas, the Gordon wizzard, was Ijalked on almost every effort to skirt the N. G. A. C. wings after being thrown for l)ig losses. The only seore eaiue in tiie last two minutes of jjlay. The Camp Gordon ' s liall with two yards to gain; Enuiiitt, lilanton and Smiley, the mainstays of the N. U. A. C. line, each time hurling the Gordonites back, the ball went over on downs. Captain Morris sent a prettj ' punt up the field for 55 yards. Sheeny, the Gordon star hack, receiving the pig skiu and returning down the side lines for 50 yards. This almost killed the college spirit, and on three bucks the ball went over for the only score and a victory for the strong Gordon team. Now for the ha])pie.st day of the entire year for a Dahlonega student. It is the ainiual game witii Riverside on Turkey Day. A brilliant offensive pivoting continually around Nnnnally and Anderson enabled the " Blue and White " to settle the game with Riverside in their annual game before a crowded athletic field in Gainesville. Ennnitt kicking over the goal line to start with and before the cadets could wake up, Lunsford, the end of the local team, had nailed Davis, the Riverside back and " ace, " ' almost back of the goal line. Riverside punted 30 yards, Nunnally receiving the pig skin, and with sujierb interference carried it over for the first count. In the next ten minutes of play the Riverside casualt - list numbered six and unless they could get some of their side lines to enter the game, the game was forced to a close. An ambulance was quickly formed for the Cadets and their injured quickly taken care of. Brown, the big tackle, was the shining light of the victory, with Blanton running him a close second. The " Aggies, " 300 strong, swooped down on the field en masse as the final whistle blew and carried oft ' tlie team on their shoulders. Then, headed by their band, they snaked-dam-ed around the field for fifteen minutes. The Riverside cadets sat quietly in their section and watched the celebration. Now comes the individual players — Emmitt played center. What could we say about him ? We will give the next Athletic Editor an opportunity next .year. We had a pair of the best guards to be found on any team. Namely, Blanton and Smiley, iilanton weighs 180 pounds and is every inch a man. This is his third year on tlie team and we hope to have him back again next year. Smiley weighs 214 j)ounds, and whenever old man " Thickest of the Fray " stuck up his head Smiley was swarmed around him. The tackling al)ility of this boy is almost perfect, and he was noted for that never say " die spirit. " The tackle positions were well taken care of by Brow-n and Cornog, both of which weigh about 181 jjounds. They performed brilliantly this season, and if there was anybody in doubt, and saw the Oglethorpe game, they must have been convinced. They were both tremendous factors to the team. Gaston also was a good man, and with a little more experience he will make a mighty good tackle. The ends were the straights and full houses, but Anderson and Lunsford are the only " Royal Flushes " in the deck. When you say " Red " Smith was the best end in the state, you can ' t go very far astray. Outside of the punting feature, •which he does not do, he is to N. G. A. C. this year what " Bob " McWhorter was to the old Georgia inviuciples of days gone by. Anderson ' s wonderfnl tackling and ?????? on the G. M. C. game, plus his work on the offensive, when he was pulled back and used as a battering ram to grind the Oglethorpe line to pieces, went down as one of the best individual expositions of the year. The wonderful backfield, made up of Cox, Fowler, DeLoach, lorris, Nun- nally and Lawrence, is the best tliat has represented the N. G. A. C. in some time. Cox and DeLoach would make a pair of lialfbacks who would rip any line, and in our estimation, would be two of the best backs that ever tramped a Southern field. They were the moving masters, if we may call them such. However, through misfortune, DeLoach could not finish the season on account of serious injuries in tlie G. I l. C. game. Fowler, one of the IDIT stars, entered school, and pi ' oved to l e a real demon. He was a good punter and luts his first goal after touchdown to miss yet. Captain lorris is one of the best full backs in the state. Like Edgerton was in his day, like Bentz in his, like Strupper was in his, ilorris rules the field to-day. He confines all the attributes that make up a great plunger. Nunnally, at quarter, did not star where the crowds could see him, but he ran that " Blue and White " team as it was never run before. He is an end runner manipulator par excellence. He is the best field general the state has seen in a good many days. He is an excellent line plunger and very fast. Dunwoody is also a good quarter and all who saw him play in the Camp Gordon game will agree with me. He was the best drop kicker on the team, and a good line bueker, Lawrence was a good man, and coupled with a little more experience and speed, will be a very good man next year. Broadnax, although very small, is a man absolutely confident of himself, and a man whose mental resources arises to the occasion. Tatum, the best end on the team, was forced to withdraw from college at the first of the season on account of physical disabilities. — P. H. Emmitt. DUNWOODY, Captain Left Forward Epps Right Forward Cox R itjlit Forward Anderson Center Headers ight Guard Zetterower Left Guard Emmitt Utility M IBmH]. lHIaglt®2 ' f THE only result of writing the liistory of a eollege basketball team is to get a poor Athletic Editor in trouble. The men whom you think deserve the most credit are satisfied, liut tlie oues you only mention say. " Why, he couldn ' t leave me oft ' , of course. " And so you don ' t gain any additional att ' ection from them. On the other hand, the stars whom you leave oft ' declare, " Why the poor boob, he has as much judgment in picking and writing a team as a canary bird. " However that may be, an editor always feels like the world will ])e greatly disappointed if he fails to write each man equally. In writing of basketliall we think it to be the best jihysical developing game among all athletics. It takes more steady training than any other game. A man must be in the l)est of condition or else he soon thinks that he would give any- thing if he had not drunk any of " Head ' s .Soft Stuft " ' the day before. It trains the mind as well as the body and it is quick, although a short game is the most tiresome in all athletics. After the strain of a great event, it is often the case that a man will be possessed of an insane thought. This is due to the relaxa- ion when your Ijrain is in a sort of a stupor and you are weak and wobbly on your pins, and the main thought upi)ermost in our mind directly following that iiistory-making game of basketball was this: While in this great game with the Boys ' High .School, claimant of the state chamijionship, we ran across an old N. G. A. C. coach — none other than Mr. Floyd, the old Georgia wizzard. The first thing that Mr. Floyd said, was: " Who would have ever thought that with- out a hired coach the ' Blue and White ' could ever turn out such a brilliant quintet of basketeers? " The N. G. A. C. five made a remarkalily fine record this season, and think. Captain Dunwoody was the only old varsity man to start the season oft ' . Coach Tucker, a true lover of the game, gave us a few very helpful points. We are anticipating having him as a regular coach next year, and with his basketball ability and about three or four of this year ' s men back, a winning team is sure to represent the college. In the game with Piedmont we learned our " bouting points. ' ' The referee had never seen a game of basketball. Can you conceive of a basketball game absolutely free from fouls? This was our first one. We have never had the pleasure of meeting the original wild man from Borneo, but we are willing to wager that these five Piedmont men were bone of the same bone and blood of the same blood. For about a week the Piedmonts had been eating raw beef- steak and drinking bicarbonate of red pepper diluted in carbolic acid, enabling them to seek revenge on the N. G. A. C. team for the great defeat handed them last year, but at the same time, the N. G. A. C. team were looking for a little rough play, and after the first quarter they went wild, simply wild, and the wildest of the wild men was Epps at forward. Replacing Cox he started the game as it should have been started from the jump. Epps is a little fellow, but he has a mean eye and two of the nimblest legs in eivilizalion. The Piedmonters needed field glasses to keep in sight of Dunwoody. our other forward, and after getting used to those headlocks and body scissors, he ran merry rings around the Piedmont guards. He was the leading seorer of the day. leaders, at guard, played a good game, and in spite of being so small, kept the large Piedmont forwards from ringing very many baskets. He also shot t yo speetaeular field goals. lie is sure to be back next year, so look out. He will burn up .some good championship game. We also feel constrained to say that the N. G. A. 0. student body should go. out into the highways and obtain a considerable amount of laurel and put it on the brows of Zetterower and .Mcadcrs. who absolutely anihilatcd the opponents ' offensive. Dunwoody and Kpjis at foi ' ward have already been mentioned, but they are the best forwards seen on the local court this season. They possess every- thing — speed, height, uncanny ability in pitching baskets and a fighting heart. Cox at forward was a very good man. and we admit that he was entirely too good to leave off the team. lie is as clean as a hounds tooth and a basketball shot of remarkable ability. lie is an honor to the team. He has that " get there and get it " " spirit. Wallace was a good guard antl only needed a little more experience to make a finished basketball player. His is a role that doesn ' t have the same appeal as that of a ripping, tearing chap going over the court like a bloodhound. Next year he will make a guard that will create misery for any forward. Anderson at center has been the most consistent performer. Despite his elephantine grace, Anderson has been a tremendously valuable man to our team this season, and we hope to have him back next year. Ilis great .sti-ength and height have been invaluable assets. Davis was a good man, but is somewhat erratic, and not as dependable as the former. Stone was excellent the first of the year and it looked as if he would be one of the five to represent the Plue and White, but on account of serious injuries was forced to retire from the game. Emmitt was an aU-around man and played all the positions, so he was given the place of utility. It can be truthfully said that all the mentioned men played the game for the true love of sport, and they went through even harder difficulties than one not indulging iii any games of athletics. — P. H. Emmitt. igal)m-ll smTii C. Gould Pit.-lier and Shortstop Aaron Tliird Base (Capt.) Deloach Second Base G. Gould Pitcher and Shortstop Long Catcher (Manager) HOGAN First Base Emmitt Right Field CoRXOG Center Field Epps Left Field Cotter Pitcher Bailey Shortstop Zetterower First Base £J DTy trl NATl ' RALLY baseball played dead during the college months of September and October. After the late college series of last year, when acrimonious li;i])penings were ended, there was an intense silence, and nobody had a word until the sudden and glorious dash of JIarshall P " ' och — the wonder- ful succes.sion of victories that changed the map of the world, turned the tide of conquest, and started the whipped Huns running back from France and Bel- gium. Then college baseball came out of its cave, and the student body dared to talk about the vanished past-time, and now since the war has closed, there is no reason why college baseball shouldn ' t begin again and be given a look-in, and its loyal friends allowed to sit up and pr attle. Intense stagnation, however, was the rule in nearly all the colleges leaving the battles of amateurs and serai-pros. In almo.st all the burgs a rule of nmny years standing was chucked into discard, and the college players played as much ball as they wished with the local clubs. In this year of 1919 N. G. A. C. has a ball club of which we should be proud, not only as ball players, but also on account of the ability of the boys in their academic work. So far this season we have played four games, winning them all l v a good score. The first was with Cornelia. Their team was made up entirely of semi- pro, ball players, two of which were especially remarkable. This being our first game of the season, the Blue and White entered the game with the grim determination to win, and so we did. G. Gould was the choice as moundsman, and he certainly did good work. Thii ' teen opponents traveled the strike-out route. He al.so hit a home-run with the liases loaded, the final count being V-i to 3. The next game was with Piedmont. C. Gould did the mound duty for the local college on that day and repeated his brother ' s good work by defeating the bidders for an S. I. A. A. berth by a score of four to three. He also did good work with the stick. The next day found us ready for the Piedmont team again and Captain Aaron selected little " Grea.sy " to again represent us in the box, and this he did. The mountain college netted but two lone hits oft ' his delivery, while the Blue and White had a batting practice, pounding the Piedmont hurler for thirteen safeties and winning eleven to three. This leads us to the next Tunesday when the fast G. M. C. team came here to do battle. This was the prettiest game seen on the local field this year. It was full of hair-raising plays throughout. G. Gould again did the mound duty for the Blue and White. After nine innings of hard striving the local team squeezed a run in and defeated the great G. ' SI. C. team by the cloise score of 1 to 0. The team as a whole is much better than any team that has represented N. G. A. C. in many years, or we dare say since they withdrew from the S. I. A. A. several years past. At first base we have two good inen. namely, Hogan, a reserve of last year, and Zetterower. a freslunaii. the former seeming to have the edge and so far he has done practically all the monnd work around the initial sack. Hogan is a fair fielder and a dangerous liitter. He possesses a strong arm and sure peg and in the games already played his work has been impressive. Zetterower is a good ball player, although he has been shifted several times this season. He shows the ability of a good man and only needs a little experience. DeLoacli at the key.stone sack, proved his worth as a real ball player. He is receiving his .just desei ' ts at tlie hands of the tiaseliall experts. In the present sea.son when the prevailing standard of .second base i)laying was ebbed so low he is iindoubtedly the best reiiresentative of the keystone sack. Short field positions proved much more strongly fortified tlian second base, but the form of Gould Bros. ' sensational playing fairly overshadows the field. These two men proved the find of the year in college baseball. They both field wizzardly, run liases with unerring judgment and bat in excess of 350. They alternate on short and pitching. At third base Captain xVaron, one of last year ' s stars, stands out at once boldly and alone. His positi(m is truly a commanding one. his nearest competitor being hopelessly outdistanced. Aaron fields well — he always does. In addition lie hits close behind the leaders. Behind the bat the claims of Long have proved him upon a secure pedestal. The great college backstop has fairly won a belated recognition as the greatest catcher of this circuit. He is hitting well and has a remarkably true arm. He makes almost perfect throws to bases. The writer in Iiuilding up a team must give due respect to the comparative merits of riglit-hand pitcliers. and port-siders. We have two of the best pitchers in the state — C. Gould and G. Gould. Although they have been discussed pre- viously we believe that they are the premiers of twirlers of college baseball and are inclined to think that they are with a pennant winning team. So far they have pitched aii ' -tight ball and it would be hard to find another pair of pitchers who would successfully displace them. They are also the best hitters on the squad. Cotter is a neat pitcher and when he gets a little more control he will be heard from this season. He luis extra good curves and a good bit of steam. The outfielders are not up to the standard as they have been in the past. They field fine but their hitting is the weakest on the team. Eramitt in right field works hard. He gives the best that he has and is noted for his " OLD TBIE PEP. " He toils just as hard for every game as if it were decisive of the pennant. In center field Pound an !! Cornog are alferiuiting. Both are fair fielders and good hitters. In all probability they will alternate for the jiosition. Cornog has a very strong arm and has the edge in fielding. Kjips in left field is prob- ably the best outfielder on the club. He is fast in the field and a fair hitter. This brings us to the close of the season as this is going to press, but we have about eighteen more games to be played, and we expect the baseball team to make a name for dear old N. G. A. C. this .season. —T. H. Emmitt. ST3 S ' eio.iaag C lnb A. H. Kent E. B. Clarke E. B. Brooks F. C. Haddock F. RUGE • A. G. Garbutt S. A. Magill H. W. Moore C. W. Lawrence T. M. Lowe S. H. Christopher R. G. A ' lxsoN R, T. Rogers J. R. Cochran W. NUSSBAUM H. R. DUNWOODT J. B. Wyatt F. Chambers S. T. Wilson G. R. Lowe E. B. VlCKERY Captain of Football Team, ' IS Morris, H. J. Captain of Football Team, " 19 Morris, H. J. Manager of Football Team, ' IS Emmitt, P. H. Manager op Football Team, ' 19 Emmitt, P. H. Captain of Basketball Team, ' 19 Duxavoody, H. R. Captain of Basketball Team, ' 20 JIeaders, G. E. Manager of Basketball Team, ' 19 Emmitt, P. H. Manager of Basketball Team, ' 20 Dunwoodt, H. E. Captain of Baseball Team, ' 19 Aaron, D. E. Captain of Baseball Team, ' 20 DeLoach, W. L. Manager of Baseball Team, ' 19 Long, C. R. Manager of Baseball Team, ' 20 Long, C. R WmSLTmTE @i « ' B ' S " In N. 6. A, CoUege Anderson, A. B 2 Epps, a. W 2 Long, C. E 2 DeLoach, W. L 1 Cox, P. W 2 Dun WOODY, H. E 2 NUNNALLY, A. H 2 Morris, H. J 2 LUNSFORD, A. 2 Emmitt, p. n 4 Zetterowkr 1 Headers, G. E 1 CORNOG, W. W 2 HOGAN, W. J 1 Smiley, T. JI 2 Broadnax 1 Blanton, C. B 3 Broatn, S. E 2 GOVLD, C 1 Gould, G 1 Aaron, D. E 2 Fdutball ' IS ami Basketball ' 19) BasketbaU ' 19 and Baseball ' lii) Baseball ' IS and ' 19) Baseball ' 19) Football ' 18 and Basketball ' 19) Football ' IS and Basketball l " ) Football ' 17 and ' 18) Football ' 17 and ' 18) Football ' 17 and ' 18) Football ' 17 and ' 18, BasketbaU ' 19, and Baseball ' 19) Basketball ' 19) Basketball ' 19) Football ' 18 and Baseball ' 19) Baseball ' 19) Football ' 17 and ' IS) Football ' 18) Football ' 16, ' 17 and ' 18) Football ' 17 and ' 18) Baseball ' li ; Baseball ' 19) Baseball ' 18 and ' 19) W) ]M £j g xm J aplhii JFirait ji ' inj.uif OFFICERS E. jr. Moore President E. G. Martin Secretary and Treasurer MEMBEES Brock, J. M. Zetterower, ,T. J. Ford, B. A. Epps, a. W. Cochran, J. E. Cropt, J. K. Clark, W. B. Hooper, T. M. Dki TA Skima Ai.riiA Motto: ' llic icreatJi is for those who conlcnd C()LORS: Old Gold and BJmk Flower: Arhor ' ntae i OFFK ' ERS F. L. Wilson Fresidcnt T . K. Aarox Vice-President H. R. DuNWODY Seen liirii-TnaxHrer MKMBERS F. I. Stone E. Martinere F. C. Holden H. G. Anslet D. S. Lott PLEDGES W. N. Powers F. Chambers J. S. Cotter M. J. Green R. (. ' . Burnett F. E. Little Kex Motto : Onward and Vpward Colors: Purple and Gold Flower; Pansy OFFiCEKS H. P. Keller President A. G. Garbutt Vice-President G. B. Wilkes, Jr Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Beacham, C. R. Parker, C. D. Curry, M. W. Whelchel, C. A. Earle, S. McGinnis, M. L. IsoM, D. R. Tilly, R. B. PLEDGES Owens, W. D. Hornsby, Dan Hempley, C. H. Alpha Phi Omega Fraterxity DECATUE CLUB STATESBOEO CLUB McRAE CLUB BUXUS SIX MIDNIGHT PEOWLEES FRESHMAN PAIXT CLUB JOHNXVS E. D. NIGGEES FlATlimTI Founded at the University op Virginia, March 1, 1808 Official Organ " The Shield (uid Diamond " Secret Organ " The Dagger and Key ' ' Flower " Lily of the Valley ' ' Colors " Garnet and Old Gold " PSl CHAPTER Established at the North Georgia Agricultural College in 1900 MEMBERS Cooke, W. il. Lawrence, C. W. Smiley, T. M. Lowe, T. M. Cox, P. W. Futral, W. C. Brooks, E. B. Cloud, J. E. Morris, H. J. McClure, J. N. Johnston, W. T. Smith, H. J. Bond, B. H. Baker, C. H. PLEDGES Broadnas, H. M. Beattie, J. A. Chapman, J. W. Lowe, G. E. (Founded at Vircixia Military Institute, January 1, 1869) Kappa Chapter Founded 1881 Colors: If ' hite, Black and Old Gold Flower: White Hose FRATRES IN URBE W. S. Gailliard FRATER IN FACULTATE E. B. ViCKERY, Professor of Latin FRATRES IN COLLEGE Anderson, A. B. Brown, S. R. Christopher, L. J. Christopher, S. H. CORNOG, W. W. Tatum, J. P. Ripley, E. C. DeLoach, W. L. Dyal, F. L. Emmitt, p. H. Graham, G. Hogan, W. J. Nunnallt, a. H. Newman, H. M. Porter, G. H. Long, C. R. Headers, G. E. ropison, w. s. OSLIN, A. L. Brock, W. P. VicKERY, E. B., Jr. Oue of Prof. Tucker ' s Atlanta girls owns a restaurant, the other a bottling works, and we wonder whether he is needed most as a hash-slinger or soda-jerker Prof. Tueker demonstrating a proposition in Geometry : " Since the triangle is isosceles, angle A equals angle B. " " That ' s what I have. Professor, " yelled Jack Cochran. Prof. Tucker continues: " and angle C is equal to the diflferenee between 180 degrees and the sum of A and B. " " That ' s just what I have, Professor, " repeated Jack Cochran. Prof. Tucker: " Since you are right so far. Jack, go on with the proposition. " Jack: " That ' s as far as I got, Pi-ofessor. " Piggy, noticing that Prof. Tucker ' s favorite remark was, " They ' ll do it eveiy time, " told that after his dog had chased a rabbit over the hill out of sight the rabbit turned on his dog and almost ate him up. Prof. Tucker, half musing, remarked, " They ' ll do it every time. " Prof. Tucker to " Two-Story " Jackson: " Mr. Jackson, didn ' t you know that you would get stuck for cutting church? " " Yes, Sir, ' fessor, " replied Two-Story, " but I ' d rather get stuck than be bored. " he L J North Georgia Agricultural College DAHLONEGA, GA. The military college of Georgia, Senior mem- ber R. O. T. C. Supervised by two U. S. Army officers. Teams put out m all branches of athletics. Degrees given m 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. O. T. C. Next Session Begins September 4th For catalogue and particulars, write G. R. GLENN, President I V ' ■it i -


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

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