North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 168

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1923 volume:

NORTH GEORGIA COLLEGE 3 0642 00152 7731 ■■■sts in , V f : I 22 ' ' »■»■ ! 1 ' ..- ■- ' :■ ; , ■ " j li ' ' V 4;!i5i 1 I . ,■ i ' " ' -7, ' jK a ' X - " r ' Mis i ! s h ■ ■ I -h " u .ARCHIVES U428 C9 1923c. 1 North Georgia College CYCLOPS 1923 (LYclops x-- (Loprrlsbl: 1923 M. D. DUBOSE Faculty Advisor J. B. CHEATHAM Editor-in-Chief F. H. STEPHENS Business Manager X5[) (T clofs 1923 TE6ition Published by the Senior Class of N. G. A. College Volume XI .•|w " " dedication In grateful recognition of his proven friendship, his unchanging determination, his loyalty to duty and zealous efforts to further the usefulness of both this college and the students, this, the eleventh vol- ume of Cyclops is dedicated to our es- teemed president, Marion D. DuBose IMI " MARION D. DuBOSE President M itiai ' ' H N issuing this volume of the Cyclops, we Jf have endeavored to pass in review the persons, places, and events concerned in the fiftieth year of the history of the Col- lege. It is believed that such a publication will appeal to the alumnus who has gone forth from these halls to play his part in life, but has never wandered too far to turn back his fond- est thoughts upon his alma mater. This book is offered as a mile-stone by the common pathway along which we all travel in the pur- suit of knowledge. Those of us who are about to step out of college into the World will cherish this little volume, not as our handiwork, but as a precious memento of college friends and college days gone forever but enshrined in memory. Prepared under the stress of college life, this volume niay not he free from imperfections; but the student will understand and the gen- erous reader will forgive. Dal)loixeoja WlMimMi ' ' ' 7 ' : ' pfiUM. source us " -rwv, ) ' isrrRESs Mtft, storm. ' - , 7 ' A3J1AW. SOWVCE U THB,, » pnKtia nr. , iv .w.» -», MAY VE SiN i e HEARTS ' ! ' © ts2jI. ' -EP TftJITH-CgftTlT siNC, Ariumphahi WSS THE lastE or ?? ? ' I ,, . BEACow iicHT rno j tJVTi— r Y- BRA ffi;1 m ' ' 1WTIEN■tSB si ' =»p: 1 1 1 1 1 1 BlllH.I.IBil!lBilllBll!IHIIIII 1 i i 1 1 % %f i 1 j Wf .i iiL ' ' 1 ! 1 1 1 1 Or6er of ooKs 1 1 1 ■ ■ j ! 1 1 1 1 1 i i i 1 1 I ■ C3l)(i (ToUege [ j 1 1 ! 1 II T ciculty 1 1 i i III Stu6ent (Government | ! 1 IV Classes 1 1 1 V Organizations | j i VI tllhtar i ! ■ i VII " 3f raternities an6 (Tlubs 1 1 i 1 i VIII IHumor 1 i 1 1 1 1 IX I ■ tt ' .iw ' mitimnmiimi Advertisements | j i 1 i ! !! oar6 of trustees J. .M. I ' .ROOKSHER Dahlonega, Ga. R. E. Baki-r Dahlonega, Ga. R. C. AIeaders Dahlonega, Ga. T. D. (jLiLLiA.x Gainesville, Ga. HucH (ioRDON Athens, Ga. A. S. FIardy Gainesville, Ga. J. M. Foster Marietta, Ga. Howard Thompson Gainesville, Ga. Harry HoncsoN thens, Ga. M. L. }i1c Vhorter r.ainlston, Ga. M. M. Parks Atlanta, Ga. pilBIIIIH 1 1 1 1 I MMMMJUJIII 1 |I|II|P IIIIHIIIHIIIII Ij Wi.±. ,, p- , -i|| III iiiiiiiilH M 1 I ■ I P " 1 1 1 1 I L.. _ -. I 1 ■ 1 1 1 i 1 Ol)e (Tollege 1 1 1 1 1 1 B This scene brings to mind at once the varied experiences 1 1 of College life. Fancy once again enters the classroom meet- i ing many familiar faces, stalks through the Dining Hall of i the Barracks and snps with all, parades the drill and athletic 1 i fields in ecstacy. ■ ain uil ing This gigantic structure stands upon the foundation t hat once supported a government mint. As the mint turned the precious gold into useful coins, so this noble institution has placed its imprints upon the mind and hearts of many youths, and sent them forth to bless mankind. TJn6u5trial building By the liberality of the legislature of 191 1 this massive structure was made possible, and in 1913 was erected. There is a majestic fronting to this grand edifice that causes one to think of it ' s beauty and not of the great purpose it serve in engineering, agriculture and science. Ol)e fails ' ith its enchanting nnisic lures not only the student, hut the numberless tourists. ' hen the foliage is on. then their beaut) ' may be seen and aiipreciated. for this is the season when bathing beauties with gorgeous regalia leisurely dip themselves in the magic waters at the pool beneath, then it is that the ncA-er ceasing column of students fref|uent tliis delightful resort and get their an- nual ? ? ? ? ? Seventeen Elias B. ' icki:rv. A.M. Professor of Latin AxDREW W. Cain, A.M. Professor of Political Science Miles C. Wiley, A.B., B.S., B.Ph. Professor of Chemistry Eif hteen Otto L. Amsler, B.S. Agr. Professor of Agriculture W. L. Ash,, A.B. . ' Issociafc ill Eiu lisli J. C. Barnks, B.S. Professor of Matlwimitics Nineteen B. P. Gaillard, am. Professor of Chciiiisfrv H. B. GuRLEY, B.S. Com. Professor of Business Sciriicc W. A. Heddex, Captain Infantry U. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Twf.nfH Miss Bertie AIcGee, A.B. Assistant ill Business E. X. XiCHOLSox, B.S. Agr. Professor of Agriculture Garland Peyton, E.M. Director, School of Mines Twenty-one Geo. M. Potter, Sgt. Infantry .-Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Mrs. S. llie P. West, A.B. Home Economics AIiss Mattie Elizabeth Craig Librarian Twenty-two IIIBilBUIIHIIllBIII lUIHIIIII AIakidx D. DuBose, A. r. President J. H. Park, A.B. Professor of English and Ediieation IIIMMHIIIIMIiaill IIMIIIIBIIIMIWIII IIIIMIIIWIIIIBIICIIMIII Twenty-three Student Government Evans, LB President Pound, J. H Vice-President Skelton, C. H Secretary Treas. Stephens, F. H. Jackson, R. R. Cheatham, J. B. Yarbrough. J. M. Hawkins, W. B. Humber, C. I. Twciitv four ill Twenty-five Irby Bowen Evans, B.B.S. Alpharctta, Ga. Phi Mu " He draii ' ctli llic thread of his ver- bosity Finer than the staf ' h of his argu- ment. " President Senior Class. Presi- dent Student Council, ' 22-2 . Editor-in-Chief The Barrage. ' 21- ' 22. Secretary Junior Class. Presi- dent Phi Mu Literary Society. ' 22. Mid-term Dehate, ' 21. Champion Debate, ' 22. Junior English and Oration ledal, ' 22. Manager Foot- ball. ' 21 and ' 22. Manager Base- ball, ' 22 and ' 23. Vice-President Athletic Association, ' 2 . " Krip " is one of the silver-toned orators of the class and has a col- lection of expressions when let forth from the stage sound like a bass fog horn. Also " Krip " was one of the keenest politicians in school, but alas ! he forsook the political arena, devoted his efforts to journalism and is a very thor- ough fan at any athletic contest. He is also a lawyer and a profes- sor with a question mark after both. He has been a good student and an untiring supporter of the college and may dame fortune smile down on you " Krip. " lllfliCilllMIII Twenty-six Roy Lee Harrison, B.B.S. Tate, Ga. Phi Mu, Pi Kappa Alpha " His armour is Iiis honest thoiic ht Ami siiigic truth his utmost skill. " Vice-President Senior Class. Historian Junior Class. Secretary Sophomore Class. ' ice-President Freshman Class. Literary Editor Cyclops, ' 22,. Student Council, ' 20- ' 21. Junior Class Editor The B. RR. GE, ' 22. . ssistant Editor-in- Chief The B. rr. ge, ' 23. Sgt. Co. " B, " ' 20- ' 2i. Lieutenant Staff and Ordnance, ' 2i- ' 22. Captain Co. " B, " ' 22- ' 23. " Rat " Harrison thinks he is the handsomest man at the college. And after looking him over, his sweet mouth, winning eyes and bandolined hair we agree with him. He prides himself on these — we don ' t. He " vamps " and leads ' em astray at the movies with his old line and always hears from " her " every day. But " Rat " deserves credit. He is one of the best fel- lows in college and is well known. He has numbers of friends and thev all wish him Godspeed. niia Twenty-seven Samuel Franklin Phillips, B.S. Agr. Griffin. Ga. Phi Mu " Let every man be fersuaded in his ozi ' ii mind. " Secretary and Treasurer Senior Class. Secretary and Treasurer Athletic Association, ' 22 and ' 23. Member S. A. T. C. at this Insti- tution, ' 1918. Corporal Co. " A, " ' 20- ' 21. Agt. Co. " B, " ' 2I- ' 22. Capt. )rdnance, ' 22- ' 23. " Pup " is another Griffin club boy. He entered college several years ago— couldn ' t find the lost records in the registrar ' s office to get the exact date. " Pup " is fam- ous in the . g department and judging from recent elections, he knows exactly how to handle the spondulicks. He is the unverified treasurer of the Athletic Associa- tion and our class. He has been studious and consistent and we predict success for him in his fu- ture work. Twenty-eight John Howard Pound. E.M. Griffin, Ga. Phi Uu, Rex " He suits the action to tlie ' cord, The ' u ' ord to tlie action. " Senior Class Poet. Athletic Editor The Cyclops. Class Poet Freshman. Sophomore, and Junior classes. President Phi Mii Liter- ary Society, ' 22- ' 23. Champion Debate. ' 21. Sophomore Declama- tion Medal, ' 21. Mid-Term De- bate, ' 22. ' Varsity Baseball. ' 22. Sgt. Co. " B, " ' 20- ' 2i. Second Lt. Co. " B, " ' 2i- ' 22. Capt. Co. " B, " ' 22- ' 23. Jack is another Senior represen- tative in the " High Order of Sil- ver Tongued Orators. " It is also necessary to further classify him as being from the land of — just Griffin. He came, saw and took. They just simply can ' t keep from falling — away — for his smooth line. He established himself in the minds of his followers by coining the phrase, " Down With the Turk. " Jack possesses the mark- ings of a man and a good knowl- edge of metallurgy. We see noth- ing but success for him. Twenty-nine Walter Clifford Futral, E.M. Griffin, Ga. Phi Mu, Pi Kappa Alpha " Then he Zi- ' ill lalk; ye gods how he will talk. " Senior Class Historian. Chair- man Advertising Committee Cy- clops. President Freshman and Sophomore classes. Vice-Presi- dent Junior class. President Phi ; Ju Literary Society, ' 20. Cop ' l, ' i9- ' 20. Lieut., ' 2i- ' 22. Captain, ' 22- ' 23. Capt. Rifle Team, ' 23. " Cliff, " the Pimento King, is another Griffinite. He entered college right after Uncle Xoah sent the dove from the ark. He knows all the girls from Rabun ' s grassy gap to the swamp bedeck- ed county of Spalding. His one ambition is to dwell on some tropical island with no roof but the sky, no protection against the elements except nature ' s, nothing to eat but that which grows with- out cultivation and a guitar. He will then have no fear of the pro- fessional outbursts. We see for " Cliff " a bright future and wish him well. Thirty lUUBIillHUllBUlll IIBUIIHIIIIBIII Georce Edward Meaders, E.M. Dahlonega, Ga. Phi Mil, Sigma Xu " None hut hiiuscit can be his f ar- allcir Senior Class Prophet. Junior Class Cartoonist. Treasurer Soph- omore Class. " A " Company Editor The Barrage, ' 22. ' Var- sity Football, ■20- ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23. " V ' ar- sity Tennis and Basket-ball, ' 20. Athletic Council, ' 2i- ' 22. Color Sgt., ' 20-21. First Lieut.. ' 22. Cadet Major, ' 2,?. Rifle Team, George is the only local product and one of the aborigines of the class. During his entire stay with us he has been a good student. But that ' s not saying he has slight- ed other college activities. He has to his credit seven " D ' s. " His grace on the tennis court is charm- ing: his basket-ball career has been a success and last of all, but not least, George is one of the two football stars of the class. George, with all your charm and grace as a ladies ' man we prophesy success in love and the battle of life. Th irty-one Jesse Bailey Cheatham, B.S.Agr. Jefferson, Ga. Phi Mu. Pi Kappa Alpha " Coolness and absence of hciirt and hosle Indicate fine qnalilics. " Editor-in-Chief Cyclops, ' 22 and ' 23. President Phi Mn Literary So- ciety, ' 21. President of Freshman and Sophomore classes. Chairman Debating Conncil. ' 22. Student Council. Mid Term Debate, ' 22. Freshman Declamation Medal. Best shot rifle team, ' 22. Secretary and Treasurer Athletic Associa- tion, ' 2i- ' 22. Captain Rifle Team, ' 22. Sgt. Major, ' 22. Captain Q. M. C, ' 23. World war vet. " Jess " hails from the " city " of Jefferson, Washington Street, two blocks out into the country. His struggles have been similar to those of his classmates ; con- fined, however, to the " Ag " de- partment. He has done the re- quired amount of tusselling and striving in three years. " You may say what you please, " as " Jess " would remark, but he is one of the best men in school and there are bright prospects ahead of him and we all wish him God- speed. TMrty-two William Hexrv Dorsey, B.B.S. Griffin, Ga. Phi Mu Rex. ■ ' .; liH—a palfahlc hit. " Vice-Pf ' sident Pan Hellenic Council. Treasurer Junior Class. Treasurer Sophomore Class. Cop ' l Co. " B. " ' ig. Sgt. Co. " B, " ' 20. First Sgt. Co. " B, " ' 21. First Lieut. Co. " B, " ' 22. Capt. Co. " B. " ' 23. Track Team, ' 22. " Peanut " entered the college after a number of years ' experi- ence as a " Jerker " of soda in the center of the pimento section of the .state, Griffin. Although he hails from :i mediuni-si. ' ed lovvn he has become a regular " city slicker. " It is his intention to publish a book of etiquette as well as a new military manual, giving particular attention to " Commands and Demonstrations. " Xot only has " Peanut " these high aspirations, but he has shown his manly (|ualities b - punishing the pigskin in the fall and staying where they don ' t roll so fast dur- ing the time of the horse-hide and hickory. We are behind you, " Peanut " and know you will de- velop into a prosperous citizen. Thirty-three Thomas Baker Fowler, B.S. Durand, Ga. Decora, . l|)ha Phi Omega " He has u heart as j iire as ijoid. " President Decora Literary So- ciety, ' 22- ' 23. Senior Class Editor The Barrage. ' 22-2 . Sgt. Co. " B, " ' 19-20. Sgt. Co. " B, " ' 20-21. First Lieut. Co. " B, " ' 22- ' 23. Capt. and Adj., Staff, ■22- ' 23. " Tom " hails from Durand and is one of the original settlers at the college. During his stay with us he has made a good record for himself. He is a hard-working fellow and has a genial, friendly disposition which has won him many friends. It is rumored that " Tom " is in loye and he has been known to meet the mail regularly and always to return with a pink missiye. " Tom " is arsenic in the ball room, and when the orchestra starts playinn- he is always " here. " And if there is any one thing aI)Out him we admire more than any other it ' s his kindly smile and unchanging manner. Luck to you, " Tom, " we shall nn ' ss vou. Thiriy-foiir Francis Croskv Lumpkin, A.B. Franklin, Ga. Decora, Pi Kappa Alpha " His ' ' ery foot lias music in it as lie comes up the stairs. " ' Varsity football. ' 20. Cop ' l Co. •■p.. " ' 20. ' Second Lieut. Band, ' 2i- ' 22. Capt. Band, ' JJ- ' .V " Pug, " as he is most commonly known by his fellow citizens and classmates. He is the Captain of the Band and our only musical member. He hails legally from Franklin but is widely known throughout the peach counties of Xnrth Georgia, especially around Cornelia. It is thus that the " Cap- tain " has established his record of being the leading lady ' s man in the class — none of them have ever b ' en k-own to escape. " Pug. " how- ever, has serious moments and is studying how to make the where- with out of calves and pigs. Many obstacles have confronted him on his way to the goal, but he has waged a good fight and we know that he will succeed. Thirty-five m- 1 Frank HnLLiNcswoRTH Stephens. EM. Franklin, Ga. Decora, Pi Kappa Alpiia " Tlwy laugh that zciii. " Business Manager Cyclops, ' 23. President Junior Class, Sport Editor Barrage, ' 22. ] Ianager Football, ' 22. " Varsity football, ' 20- ' 2i- ' 22. Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Association, ' 20. Cop ' l Co, " B, " ' 20. Sgt. -Major, ' 20- ' 2i, Battalion Adjutant and First Lieut., ■2i- ' 22. Capt. Co. " . , " ' 2;}. We have to present here " Tuck " Stephens of football fame. His career as a grid warrior for the coUc.ge has been one of the best in several years. He has played the game fairly and squarely, but he has played hard and with the determination to win. As " Tuck " leaves his Alma Mater he is leav- ing it with the best wishes of many friends, all of whom predict for him a success in the game of life. Thirtij-six William Lafayette Walker, A.B. Clermont, Ga. Decora " Prof. " is our only non-resident student. He has been a teacher fo r fourteen years. He has de- layed his graduation but we are glad to say that he has this year decided to do so no more. We wish you well, Professor, in your profession. Thirty-seven $ , . z -tn Charles Carroll Wilson, B.S. Belton, S. C. Decora " Tlic noblest iiiiiid tlic best coit- tentinent has. " Vice-President Decora Literary Society, ' 23. ' Varsity Tennis. ' 22. Track Team, ' 2l- ' 22- ' 23. Cop ' l Co, " A, " ' i9- ' 20. Sgt. Co. " A, " ' 20- ' 2i Second Lieut. Co. " A, " ' 21 - ' 22 Capt. Co. " A, " ' 23. " Pills " ' hails from the thriving municipality of Belton and is him- self a progressive specimen. He has done well while he has been among us. He is a quiet, reserved kind of a fellow. He has one weakness, however. His short- coming is girls. It makes no dif- ference to him where, whither or whence they come, just so he sees them — he does not talk to them, of course. He is interested in en- gineering and we predict a great career for Engineer " Pills " when he learns the gentle art of coaxing forty per out of one of the C. W. C. steam horses. But say what you may he carries with him the best w ' ishes of a large number of college friends. He has done well and his future is bright. We are all behind you. " Pills, " and wish you the best of luck. I Thirty-eight Senior Class History When Brother Noah and his Arkites landed on Crown Mountain I was a student at X. G. A. C. It is for this reason. I suppose, that my honored classmates chose me as their illustrious ( ?) historian. As a stu- dent I have suffered more, but probably enjoyed more, than my breth- ren ; I have cried much and have laughed tremendously ; I have flunked and have passed as much as any member of this dignified ,grou]3 of gen- tlemen. I realize the difficult task of recording the heroic deeds of my kind fellows-in-study and would have for this reason declined the proffered honor had it not been that I was tendered the delightful opportunity to get revenge upon each one — a final shot before the curtain falls on our college career. Our pre-college days before we snapped the strings of our mothers apron, are of no particular concern to us except that we were on our journey. Our parents, though, must have been of the same mold for no sooner had we met on the threshold of N. G. A. C. as " Rats " than we joined together as one brood — surely o ur mother must have been one mother goose (note the goslins). ' es. we began our college career strong- ly cemented with the same ideals, purposes, and afl ' ections. The road has been long and tedious : the pitfalls have caught and held but by sciuirming and twitching, oftentimes by superhuman efforts, we have gained the goal that has ever been in our minds, both conscious and subconscious since we arrived here in our toddling clothes. Our entrance into the elect circles of the college happened in the year following the World ' ar, now known as the reconstruction period. We declared war on ignorance at once but foimd that we had to purge our- selves of the ugly old fellow before we could preach our faith. How often have we climbed up Crown Alountain and down Finley Ridge, then on through Happy Hollow in search of the yellow metal ! Sometimes we would walk miles over these mountains just to steal a pil- low slip full of big red apples: and then we would enjoy immensely the frantic ten second clip therefrom dragging an animal of the canine family attached to the seat of our pants. How wearilv we would set alone in the moonlight reflecting upon the cruelty of man in placing a College so far away from the " flapper " variety until we would just wish a cyclone would embrace some group of College girls and tenderly bring them to see us. Our Freshman year offered us the most excitement. After landing here our golden locks were sheared. , n avalanche of barbers then thrust them- selves upon us to shave off the remaining strand of hair from heads of solid ivory. Then came the horde of " H ' reshman Cap Profiteers " to extract from Thirty-nine Senior Class History— Continued us the few extra coins resting securely in our jeans. l. ' - this time we gladly accepted the gracicus invitation to join the secret order of the " Shu-shine. " Before entering College we were forced to purchase hath room tickets, chapel seats, dining hall places, golf link permits, and etc. Then the big frolic started. Of all the funny things we had them that year. Tom Fowler had a time trying to blow out his electric light; " Pills " ' ilson hid his light in the pitcher after repeated trials to darken his room. " Peanut " Dorsey got a black eye while trying to get ac(|uainted with Miss Imusentellyou. In the military department every one of us ranked as " EXCELLENT " privates except " Crip " Evans who was demoted to Captain of Company " O " . In the R. C). T. C. war of 1919 we were engaged in many fierce con- flicts as the " Battle of Rocky Hollow " and " Steers Run " . Fortunately we sufifered no casualties. In athletics we made a world ' s record in poker racing for monthly checks. Many of my chss mates became most jiroficient in golf on the African Links. We became during this year adept with the painter ' s Ijrush and won a College medal for artistic flourishes produced at dangerous heights. The Marshal and his Detective h ' orce were unable to ascertain from us which one was the best painter — we were so modest about it all. He was going to ask us to spend a few days and nights with him but we didn ' t like his screened windows. The faculty were as kind as we could expect. Examinations and tests were given to us in abundance. Our President, too. seemed always con- siderate of us except on Commencement Day. On this day his arms were full of rolls of paper all wrapped and tied with blue ribbon. We asked him to give us one, we even offered to buy them, but he refused and this hurt us so we all dropped our heads and cried. He felt so mean over it all that he finally promised us one if we would stay three more years with him and climb up each year. During the vacation we enjoyed ourselves at a house partv given by " Tuck " and " Jess " . We went to a moimtain house partv after this one being given by " Peanut " Dorsey and " Swampy " Pounds. Eagerly we returned to college in the fall of 1920 for now at last we were Sophomores and would enjoy the privilege of training the detestable " Rats " in the way we wanted them to go. Oh ! this was a glorious year. Our military successes were noteworthy. " Lbs " , " Peanut " . " Fut " , " Pup " , and " Pills " as corporals, redeemed our Freshman record. " George Ed " , " Tuck " , " Jess " , " Tom " and " Rat " as chief water carriers of the staff, ])roved themselves in every respect as worthv officers. " Pug " learned to beat the drum and became a valuable adjunct to the liand. " Crip " held his own — Captain of Companv " O " . Forty Senior Class History— Continued Socially, vc were of the lizard type around Hrenau. ■ ' Pup " took ns around in his Packard Sedan. " Pup " was good to us. Even " Jess " caught on to the ropes at P.renau. The night watchman at Brenau, a constant source of trouble to us, was bought one night with a pint and Futral assumed his duties. Oh boy ! we did have some time, all except the night watchman, who was dodging the girls rather than have them dodge him. Thus we passed our Sophomore year. We spent the summer months abroad going over in a boat owned by " Rat " " Crip " , " Pug " and Tom. Most of our sojourn was spent at the home of " Pills " Wilson in Switzerland. Back to Dahlonega in September we came to begin our hardest year. Every thing went one smoothly until some of us were caught in Pill Jone ' s fowl-house. I would tell who they were but I dare not for I know " Jess " , " Pills " , " Swampy " , " Crip " , " Rat " , " Tuck " , " George Ed " , Tom and " Pug " would be sore with me forever. It was some funny sight next morning to see them before Judge Baker. " Peanut " , " Pup " and " Put " were out most every night with the chickens but liardlv ever bothered the fowls. During this year the most exciting things of our College career were pulled off. Ask any body about the fire in the College Belfry. Alany dropped dead tliat night from heart disease! It was this year tliat " Crip " outran " Put " for the golf links and jumped the stile. The summer before our last lap was spent at camp meetings, picnics, all-day singings, and country frolics. Now we are in sight of our little paper rolls tied with I)lue ribbons. This year has been one of transition. Many changes have come to pass during cur four vears of mental incubaticn. The most heartful and pleasing change though, has been the election of Professor DuBose to the Presidency of our College. Xew life, new methods corresponding to those of all reputable Colleges, a College spirit to do or die has followed his inauguration. We wish him well and assure him our everlasting loyalty in the up-building of our College. A feeling of sadness comes into my heart as I look out of nn- window and see the solemn beauty of Georgia ' s noble mountains, mountains that seem ahuost a jiart of me — and think that the campus, the buildings, the mountains, God-like in sublimity, will soon be no more for me. ' . C. FUTR.AL, Senior Class Historian. Forty-one Senior Class Prophecy J 923 Last evening, wearied and worn with the rounding out and finishing our years ' scholastic work, preparing for commencement and the manv, many duties attached to a student ' s last days in college, I hastened home to rest a few minutes before the evening ' s entertainment. I sat on the veranda in the late afternoon, watching the shades of sun- set over those distant mountains glow, fade and change with each passing moment. The azure vanished into rose, purple and gold blended the outer edge of pale-hued lavendar as it touched the lace border of a great mass of snow-flake clouds that banked themselves close to one side. As the twilight deepened and the sun disappeared behind those darkening hills, long streaks of vari-colored foam clouds reached out across that rose tinted afte r-glow and formed themeselves into the great hand of an unseen ar- tist painting at close of day. Those colors seemed to shift and settle into place as a kaleidoscope held with trembling fingers. I sat aghast at the change across the sky. Held in ]ilace by the star- pins of heaven was a great curtain of both subdued and glowing colors, which moved softly as that great hand reached out and grasped the tasselled cords of twilight. The curtain moved gently. I sat very still and watched with absorbed interest. SCENE I. As the curtain moved, I saw, pictured before my tired eyes, a court room in a large city, crowded with many forms ; for the Supreme Court was in session, where an attorney of great renown was pleading for the life of a fellow-man. While I looked at the picture, my eyes wandered around that court room seeking other familiar forms and faces, and I saw, suspended on a distant wall, the face of a tremendous clock, which registered the days, the weeks, the month and the years. But the combination of figures, that held my e}es riveted to the face of that clock read 1943. And memory sped back to scenes more realistic — to old Phi AIu Society hall during a mock trial with a close friend as Solicitor- General, to the many, many times we two, with other friends had gathered there to spend pleasant and profitable evenings. Aly eyes sought again the face of that lawyer, how familiar the face, how familiar the gesture, and I recognized our old friend, !Mr. I. B. Evans. SCENE II. But while I pondered the scene was changed. City streets, crowded with traiTic, passed before my wondering eyes. At last, after many hurried shiftings, I saw one of manv large buildings loom up before me, and over the main entrance I read " Denver Gold Mining Co. " The scene Forty-tiio Senior Class Prophecy — Continued was swiftly changed and a closed view showed where one of the largest stamp mills in the world was being erected. Among the busy force I saw a man who held my attention with startled interest and as I wondered I was again a student at our beloved N. G. A. C. — Prof. Peyton had conducted the class of Mining Engineering to insjject the old Consolidated Mining Mill. One young man seemed much more interested than the others in the machinery — The man in the picture was directing the work here, there, everywhere. That vivid interest, those swift, hurried move- ments! I soon " realized that I was gazing at our friend, and classmate, Mr. Jack Pound, as Chief Construction Engineer. SCENE III. . moment of darkness— Then I beheld a little " Love Xest " bungalow with a little family of four — father, mother, son and daughter — seated around a big tire in the library, with signs of prosperity all about them. I gazed at the man, the others seemed less familiar. In- stantly I was back in the military class room at N. G. .A. C. where, with Capt. Hedden as Military Instructor, we fought again the Civil ' ar and many another battle on paper. There was one boy there with a genial smile, always gesticulating aiid raving about the " Battle of Bull ' s Run " and the ne.xt breath brought raptures about some " good-looking " girl he had just met. Dear old ' . C. Futral has been very successful as a " Cotton Dealer " , also in winning one of those many good looking girls he had met. SCENE I ' . .Again the scene was changed. I saw before me a vast expanse of foot-ball field with a game in progress. It was the quarter back in that game who rivited my attention. I knew him — and yet — I did not. Swiftly my mind raced back to the many football games I had tried to help win for old N. G. . . C with this self-same boy, and yet, that could not be, for I saw painted on the tall steeples and various high places that same combination of figures, 1-9-4-3. Then a voice softly whispered: " That is young Dorsey, the Chicago quarter-back, his father is the famous coach for Chicago University. " Then as father and son met near one of the side lines. I recognized in the Coach Mr. W. H. Dorsey, our class mate and comrade, more familiarly known as " Peanut. " SCENE ' . Once more the scene was changed and I wondered where I was being carried, for everything seemed to be drifting and I seemed drifting too. Before me spread great stretches of waving rice fields and sugar cane ripening in the heat of a noonday sun. Bananas and pineapples, cotton and tobacco, wheat and corn were growing in abundance. Great forests spread out, reaching the high mountains in the distance, clothing them to their summits with cedar ebony and gum trees, laced together with long strands of bush-rope and other tropical vines. Dark men — a brown race — moved constantly to and fro, some leisurely, others hurriedly, as if intent on some urgent duty. A paler face appeared, mingling with those darker faces, speaking a kind word here, an encouraging one there, a man of military dignity and of noticeable importance in the ever changing throng. Instantly memory rushed back to P ' rof. Peyton ' s class room at Forty-threr Senior Class Prophecy— Continued N. G. A. C. where Stephens Futral Pound and I gathered frequently in our Senior 3-ear, reciting lessons and often talking of our ambitions for the coming years. And I seemed to hear one voice speaking in a jesting way, " I ' m going as a missionary to our Philippine Isles and help Uncle Sam tame his wild race there. " So F. H. Stephens was not really jesting when he laughingly made those remarks. SCEXE ' I. And while I mused, the picture changed again. P.efore me loomed tlie buildings of a vast college of Agriculture in Southern Geor- gia. Students were hurrying to and fro. seemingly animated by the joy of work and delight in their pleasant surroundings. In front of one of the larger buildings, two stately middled-aged gentlemen were absorbed in con- versation. They seemed to be dicussing some grave problem, relative to agricultural achievements. And while I watched them closely, my mind reverted to cur own Agricultural College. Then I realized that the time and efforts put forth by two of the members of our class, in mastering some experiments, were not in vain. For as I watched intently, the two figures turned and I recognized President Cheatham and Prof, of Agri- culture Philliiis. as they thoughtfully walked away. SCENE 1I. -And I was thoughtful too — when suddenly a picture met my eyes that made me smile with pleasant memories. I saw a large dance hall with many happy couples swaying to the rhythm of music. I could almost liear the strains of dreamy waltz melody. And with those strains, memory drifted back to the pleasures of bygone days — college dances of my Senior year, and I remembered one class mate whose greatest pleasure was delightful dancing. And there he was before me. not so greatly changed after all. during the years that had sped. Air. Lumpkin had succeeded Mr. Murray and was Alaster of the " Modern Dance School. " SCENE ' III. Instantly the scene was changed. A .sky .scraper in New A ' ork cit_ - loomed in view and high above the turmoil of the city. I saw a suite of magnificent oifice rooms, every detail expressing elegance and luxury. In a private office a thoughtful man was reaching for the telephone receiver and while he listened to the message, memory recalled the figure of a thoughtful boy in Prof. A ' ickery ' s class room intent on mastering Latin. " For I will need it in my work " , quoth he. Then I knew the man at the ' phone to be Dr. Fowler, one of the leading physicians of New York City. SCENE L . The scene was slowly shifted; but there was nothing to retard my memory and I was back in " Daddy " Barnes classroom, a room very dear to the hearts of us all. I was listening to a discussion on the laws of sines and cosines, and I thought of our classmate who struggled persistently with " Daddy ' s " Alath ; but was always ready to try, try again. And while ' I meditated, there slowly rose to view the massive outlines of a symmetrical concrete bridge which spanned a broadly flowing stream. The bridge was strong, beautiful and pleasing to the eye. The massive Forty-four Senior Class Prophecy— Continued structure was a work of art, the finished product of an expert. A crowd had gathered there, men of prominence and renown. .- band was playing on the hillside. The finished bridge was being received and from a group near by, I saw, pointed out to seeming strangers, the engineer who was responsible for that massive concrete structure, Mr. C. C. Wilson my classmate and friend. SCENE X. r ut again the scene was changed. I beheld a modern office building, where only the successful may abide during the rushing hours of a business day. Seated round a massive mahogany table were the members of the board of directors of one of the largest trust corpora- tions the world has ever known. They seemed waiting for some one, and while talking, eyes were frequently cast toward a door marked " private. " Evidently it was a confidential meeting of the board. The private door swung slowly open and a man of smiling countenance walked to the head of the table where a vacant chair awaited him. He frowned for a moment, gazing at a paper held in his hand, and while he was scanning that paper, my mind flashed back to Dahlonega — to the little Xovelty Store where friends and classmates often met to spend pleasant moments in conversa- tion, laughter and jests. I recalled one classmate who was frequently post- ing books there, for pass time, while laughing and jesting with the friends who gathered there. The man standing at the table was of the same stature ; the same dark coloring, though I noticed a few threads of silver shining in his glossy black hair. There was assurance and grace in his every move- ment, there was the same winning smile and I recognized in the president of that huge corjioration my old friend and class mate, Mr. R. L. Harri- son. SCENE XI. The scene was changed one more and I was gazing on a picture crowded with moving forms, but one man standing on the step of a massive marble and stone structure watching the moving throng, seemed strangely like my own. From somewhere came the slow, ponderous ring- ing of a bell in the distance. The tasselled cords of twilight swayed gently ; the curtain, with its fading hues of evening, dropped slowly, softly into place; and with the dropping of that sable curt ain, the picture revealing my own future destiny was forever blotted out. Still gazing toward those western hills, I realized that with the fading twilight I had drifted into the land of slumber and as I sat erect, slowly blinking my eyes, I heard the college bell ringing, for the evening entertainnient. And as I walked slowly toward my room my mind, confused with visions of the past, present and future, I wondered if dreams ever really come true. George Edward Ie. do vs. Forty-fivf Senior Class Poem Eureka! what is that you say? Eureka! what and where? With our ambitious Senior Clasi . No others can compare. For four Ions: y ' ars ue ' v- tiol a pAth, Of college education; " Ve re well prepartd, and hope to be Great leaders of our nation. Already we have realized What pleasant hours we ' ve si)ent. The useful, happy days which made Four years of pure content. And knowing now that we must part. Each on= to go his way. There is in each, a broken heart. Which makes us want to say: " Alma : rater. N. O. A. C. Training of us you did bring. Hold and shield us. grasp and keep us ' Neath the shadow- of thy wing. As a child does Inve it s mother Loves her voice of sweetest tone. We shall lalior for. and praise thee. Always know we are thine own. " The friends we ' ve made are numerous. The enemies are none. We ' ve gladly favored those we ' ve met. And favor have we won. Mistakes and faults still surround us Though S- niors and serene. But thev have in our fitness befu Jlade few and far between. No more the old companionships. No more the well known ways. For us new gates will open wide- New duties fill our days. But lapse of tim? an never change Devotion tried and true. And memory will mak sweettr The ioys that here we knew. To our Professors we give thanks And words of highest praise. For their nev r tiring guidance Through edu ' ation ' s maze. May their future work be pleasant, Tjoved by each Senior class, ' Till nerfect college spirit reigns And to the end shall last. So. Dear classmates stand together All through our future days; Be alwavs ea or to speak words In Alma Mater ' s praise. May fortune smile upon her with Greatest success alone. And we forever cherish Htr honor as our own. JACK POUND. Forty-yix Forty-seven Hawkins, Walter Li. Cassville, Ga. Class President, B.S., Pi Ka ppa Alpha, Phi Mil. " Hawkete. " our class representa- tive on student council, also football and track man. Mollis, Howkll T. Tampa, Fla. Class Barrage Editor, B.B.S.. Pi Kappa . lpha, " D " Club. Decora. " Howell " is Captain and Quarter- back for next year ' s football team. P.VRH.MI, C. ' . Xashville, Ga. Class Vice-President, Sigma Nii, Decora. " . niightv debater of note. " ; [(;Kee, Alhert D. Moultrie. Ga. B.S., Decora, Class Secretary and Treasurer. " .Al " is the proud possessor of Sergeant Major. De- x, Edwin AI. Norcross, Ga. B.S., Alpha Phi Omega. We have often wondered just why he went home just before Christmas? Forly-eight Bakret, Samuel S. Zebiilon. Ga. B.S.. Rex Club, Phi :Slu. Math is Sam ' s greatest accom- phshment. Blackwell, W. a. Lincoln. Ga. E.M. " Datldy ' s proud short story critic. " Brooksher. Raymond E. Dahlonega. Ga. B.B.S., Sigma Xu, " D " Club. " Rem " gave us all he had as Ca ' - tain and Fullback of this year ' s football team. Brow.x, Thurston D. lartin. Ga. E.M., Sigma Xu, Decora. .At football and track " Thirsty can ' t be beat. C. LHoux, Willis A. Rockmart, Ga. E.M.. Rc.x Club. . mightv good all around fellow. Fori i -iii lie CULBERTSUX, WlLLIAM P. Cave Spring, Ga. B.B.S., Sigma Nu. " Bill " aspires to C. P. A. Hartley, O. P. Alamo, Ga. B.S., Phi Mil. A proud understudy of " Fatty " Mc Williams. Hipp, Kenneth O. Elijay, Ga. B.S., Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Mu. " Hell ' s Bells, fellow, you ' ve wreck- ed my Ford. " jACKSdX, R. NCE R. Stile.sboro. Ga. E.M., Re.x Club, " D " Club. " We contend that ' Railroad ' is the hardest worker in college. " Key. William P. Diirand. Ga. B.B.S., Decora. The most studious member of our Fifty McDonald, Carter T. Dahlonega, Ga. B.B.S., " D " Club, Phi Mu, Sigma Nu. Captain and star twirler of the base- ball team. ] IcLeroy, Homer L. Athens, Ga. E.M., Sigma Nu. Call " Mc " when in car trouble. Owens, J. H. iMidville, Ga. B.S., Rex Club. Phi Mu. " What will become of Pearl and Tubby " ? ? ? ? OwEN.s, Walter D. Jacksonville, Fla. Class Prophet, B.B.S., Phi Mu, Pi Kappa Alpha, " D " Club. " Rat ' s " main role is varsit.v half- back and Alt. Captain of football team, ' 2 . Owens, V. Jack Rochelle, Ga. B.B.S., Sigma Xu, " D " Club. Jack, a good scout ; President of " D " Club and Captain of Q Co. I Fifty-one IIIBUUHllllBIUIBil Reid, Inman S. Hartwell, Ga. E.M., Decora. He fingers, tongues, and jazzs — it ( Saxophone). Sh.arpe, S. muel E. Carrollton, Ga. E.M., Decora. " Second in command of band. " Williamson, Robert R. Rockmart, Ga. R.B.S., Pi Kappa Alpha, " D " Clul). " Red " is jnnior member of the firm Stone-Wall, Guards, Varsity ' 22. WlNGFIELD, WiLLARD W. Athens, Ga. B.B.S., Delta Sigma Alpha. " Willie " is in love again? ? ? ? Fifty-l im Junior Class History " One ship soils I:ast: aiiotlur Jl ' rsf, By the self same leiiids that blow: ' Tis the set of the sail, ami imt the i ale Tliat deterinines the wax thev qo. " Like tlie winds of tlie sea are tlie ways of fate As zi-e journey the sea of life: ' Tis the set of the soul that detemtines the goal and not the rahii of the strife. " We. the Jimi,.rs of i.;22-23, liave come to realize to the fullest extent he magnificient truth of this little poem. As. for three long years we have struggled with the many obstacles that throw themselves into the path- way of a Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior. At times these obstacles have seemed almost unsurmountable and we have been almost ready to ijive un in despair, but the vision of our goal appeared again and again, and we drove on with renewed strength and courage. Each difficulty overcame vu " T f ' o " ' ; abilities, preparing us to overcome even greater ones till at lenth our Junior year has arrived and is fast passing As it fades ' into memories it is a source of pleasure to look forward to that goal which has been the object of our three years struggle-A degree froni dear old i . Lr A. L. I he mist that has surrounded it is fast clearing away and now It seems almost in our grasp. Although the attainment of this goal holds undisputed sway in our college ives, it is not the onlv source of pleasure we have. We swell with pride when we look back over the achievements of the past three years When we entered as Freshmen in September. 1920. things seemed dark for a time indeed e were strangers in a strange land, but as time pas.sed. and we gathered around us a circle of friends, our love for N G A. L. grew by leaps and bounds. Our class, bv far the largest in colle-e ' was soon organized and work began in earnest. " Nine month.s passed quick- ly and we ceased to be Freshmen. Three pleasant months brought us back as Sophomores, one step nearer our goal and with renewed determination. A few familiar faces were missing, but there was many new ones to fill the gaps. It was indeed a pleasure to be able to look down upon the insignificant Freshmen w, h lauglity disdain. Our nine months as Sophomores passed rather slowly at times, for they were filled with genuine work. But when the last one was gone, all those hours of toil were forgotten in the jov of a thins ac- complished. - Another step toward our goal had been passed and we found ourselves upper classmen— Juniors. When we gathered for our third vear our Fifty-three mil Junior Class History -Continued number had dwindled from forty-six to twenty-seven, but our determina- tion was even stronger. Our Junior year has been a glorious one, and as it fast draws to a close, we look back over it with pride. Soon it will have gone forever, and t hough we watch it pass with regret, we realize that its disappearance brings us to the last lap in our struggle to reach the goal we have set. Although our atention has been turned primarily to our scholastic du- ties, we have not overlooked the other features of college life by any means. We have been well represented in the Literary Societies and all Student Activities. Our basket-ball team has reigned supreme among the classes for three years. Our class boasts of the largest number on the Varsity football squad of any class, including the captain and captain-elect. We also claim several varsity baseball players, including the captain — In fact, Junior Class has more than held its own in every college activity. When the present Junior Class has passed forever, save in our memo- ries, may we never forget the bonds of friendship that have been slowly, but strongly, welded as we have toiled side by side. Our goal is in sight; one more year and we will have passed into the world. Many of us will be separated forever, but those pleasant experiences we have enjoyed in our college associations will forever hold us together — in our memories. Chas. V. Parham, Junior Class Historian. ' Fifty-four Fifty-five Junior Class Poem The uniitrr T ' iiifis had lost fhrir scorn. And spring ' s swccf ccplicrs blrzi - And 7vhilc Professor Irrturrd on My fnncv liqhtly flcz ' . Far from thr liannts of dof s and mm : IVhoi Freshmen neTer trod; IVhere learned Juniors oft have been, Wliilst those about him nod. Into tlie realm of mystic thought. My mind pertruded deep. And then a dream leas strongly zeronght; I dreamed I zeas asleep. Brave reader, hast thou tears to shed. Prepare to shed tliem noze: Not for the loz ' cd ones zeho are dead. But for the men zeho plough. I dreamed of man ' s unhappy lot; Of toil from morn till night: And as I dreamed my head grezc hot, I felt an itching bite. Upon my forehead there had dined. An insect cruel and zeild. Professor, zi ' hoin Fd thought zeas blind, Stopped lecturing and smiled. Full simple is the moral friend. Perchance you may perceive it; But fancy not that you offend If you zeil! not beliez ' c it. Moral: Freshmen are fools, and Seniors zeise. And Sophomores are neither; But Juniors should not close their eyes,. IFhile bites the cruel mostjuito. lifty-six Fifty-seven Soph omore a ass AIOTTO: Fonvcr Onward and U [ ward Flower: Chrysanthcinnni CcJLoRs: Bhtc and Gold Officers Skelton, C. If President GowER, J. G J ' icc-Prrsidcnt Davis, Myrtle Secretary HuMBER, C. I Treasurer Davis, Kate Historian Dasher, S. J Poet Brantley, R. B Barrage Editor Fifty-eight Sophomore Class History Sophomore Class of " 22- ' 27i is recognized by all, and especially by the members of our class to be the largest, most brilliant and diligent class of the X. G. A. C. lost of our class members have a regular course and hope some day to leave here with a degree. Uelow is given a brief history of the members of our class in order to remind us in future years of the pleasant and happy days we spent at Xorth Georgia Agricultural College as Sophomores. First to be mentioned is our President. Hugh Skelton, from Hartwell, Ga.. varsity football man. Prof. Lockhart ' s pet. famous for his dry humor. Dasher, S. J. Sidney Lanier was from lacon. So is Sidney Dasher, our class poet. Can ' t talk without rhyming his words. Davis, Myrtle, Secretar}- of class. Would not cut a period for any- thing, but does not mind cutting chapel. May at any time be seen holding unnecessary conversations with Cadet Johnson. Adams, W. ' . Prof. Cain ' s favorite pujiil. ' ery bright in all his studies. Brantley, R. B. A champion debater and orator. The following warn- ing was overheard: " Say, Brantley, when you begin speaking, please re- member the longer the spoke the greater the tire. " Brooksher, J. R. Better known as " Whit. " Best dancer in school. Studies Freshman Math for pleasure. Falls for all the blondes that come to town. Cook, K. AI. Biggest ladies ' man. He says all the girls are angels. Very studious. Gower, J. G. Excellent French scholar, but doesn ' t think it right to " kill " the French teacher too often. He is especially fond of History. Holden, W. I. He was one of our best football players, but broke his arm at the first of the season and didn ' t have any more fun. Is taking Freshman Math over for the simple reason of escaping Daddy ' s Trig. " Humber, C. I., " Polly. " He has a special fondness for the languages. His favorite is Latin, which he pursues most diligently. Humphreys, W. R. " Bob. " Hopes to study law. He is an eloquent and passionate orator and has made himself famous for just one line: " A woman is at the bottom of it all. " Johnson, .A. S. Has a way " all his own, " of reading French. He has been severelv wounded bv the little fellow with the bow and arrow. Fifly-itiiie Sophomore Class History— Continued Larrimer, J. R. From London, but not London. England. At last we ' ve found a Yankee that we like. He revels in " after taps " supper. Lilly, J. W . llab}- of uur class. Specializes in mining — also a great cornetist. Malcom, O. H. Who represents the Agricultural Department. His greatest ambition is to become a " tiller of the soil. " McCutchen, [ ' . T. Was fondly styled " Class Chaplain. " Greatest pro- duction we have in our class from Franklin. McGee, J. E. Reads Livy just like English. He also delights in study- ing Histor}-. Parham, R. S. " Bob. " Loves French and reads it for pleasure. He is one of our many athletes. Rhodes, ' SI. C. They call him " Big Chief. " The onlv " Rat " that made a " D " in football. " Seay, G. S. An E. M. student. ery quiet. One of Prof. Peyton ' s best. Seal, L. C. .Another E. L student. Greatest ambition is to become an engineer on the L. N. Tankersley, AL Pf. Otherwise " Tank. " Comes to us from EUijay. With his wonderful eyes and hair he makes all the ladies want him, but nobody gets him. Turner. J. L. Is an ardent admirer of the fair sex. To shine in so- ciety is his amljition. Weaver. R. L. .Affectionately called " baby. " He is a victim of Cupid. Is liked by all and loved by one. Wood, F. J. .Another " Rat " from London. Cdiio. er - studious. Blake, T. B. His greatest ambition is to become Prof. Snyder ' s assist- ant. Moore. B. Al. .A former Georgia Tech man. His ambition is to be- come President of the ( ieor " ia Railwav and Power Co. Sijty Sixty-oiK- A COUNTRY LAXE AT SUXSET Full many a furlong onward runs A lane in graceful, sinuous lines, Out-reaching towVd the westering sun ' s Res]3lendent bank where he reclines. With over-arching tree and vine This royal road is brightly spanned, And bordered with a glowing line — A golden-rod and sumac strand. The stony pave that beds the way, All swathed in light of ev ' ning sun. Transformed to gold at close of day, Is a kingly road to travel on. Fair emblem of the gleaming path Whose course beyond the golden bars Bright promise for the future hath Whose faith o ' erleaps the stars. The timid C|uail on whirring winjj P ' lies onward at our coy ajiproach, And skittish rabbits deftlv spring- As we upon their lair encroacii. The cawing crow in ev " ning glow — A flash of darkness in the light — Does not disturb our faith. We. know That realms of hope are beyond the night. And so this old man, toiling on Thro " glowing ways, else fraught with gloom. Finds courage e ' er to fix his eyes Upon the radiant heights that loom Beyond the gates of Paradise, In the lane transformed by th ' ev ' ning sun. — R. P. Rider. Si.:t!J-tiro Sixty-three Freshman Organ ization J. i. Yarisrouum President y. li. Smith Ticc-Prcsidciif M. Headers ■ . . . Secretary W. C. WvciiE Treasurer :MARr,ARET ' augiin Historiaii AIoDDELL Walker Poet Margaret AIeaders Barrage Reporter Fresh. MAX Totto: Xot at the top, but elinibiuy Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Purple Carnation Sixty-four Freshman History Adams. Stanton " Deacon " Bagley, V. G Our Ladies ' : ran Barrett, C. E " Two-storv " Beck, M. M Future Commandant of X. G. A. C. ? ? Bell, T. O He comes from Griffin Berry. J. W " Julius " Dart, J. M The Poker Player of " A " Company Dasher. L. S Bull Artist of Dahlonega Davis. Pearl " Tubby ' s Purl " Dean. R. A Cross Questions and Crooked Answers DocKERY. ' ella Jolliest Girl at X. G. A. C. Ellls. ' . L The Agriculturist EuBANKS, Thomas Socrates of the Freshman Class Fountain. PI. X The College Fountai-n Frier, Ryan " Gopher Gump " Harrison. J. L " Rat ' s " Brother Harris. J. S Turner ' s Rat Hines, John Ladies Man fnmi I ' ranklin Hodges, Jack Mysteriously Disappeared HoLLiNGSwoRTH, W. F " Old Maid " Humphreys, Bukney " Pugilist " Johnston, ] L W crobat Jones. Bessie The Pensive Type Jones. ] L mie The Girl With the Winning Smile Jones, Sam Xot the Evangelist Jones. Y. D Shortest Ladies ' Pet in School LuNSFORD, Willie " Huh! Xo banker for me " Martin, Memory Captain of African Golf Team Meaders, AL rg. ret Moddell ' s Studious Partner Meaders. W. B " James, the Butler " Nesbit. J. S " Joe, He ain ' t married yet " Parham. R. a Durand Special Palmer, C. E The only one yet captured Paulk, Ralph Chemistry Shark ? ? ? Preston, T. E " I couldn ' t win with the whole deck " Rice, E. G The boy who is afraid of his shadow Sixty -five Freshman History— Continued RiDGEWAV. S. J Jim, the " City Slicker " Roberts, J. T A " Jug " suits him better Sims, I- ' raxic Tl:e boy wlio gained thirty pounds on grits in thirteen days Sims, John Can ' t be exjiressed away Steed, R. C " Hoss. " " Don ' t forget it " Smith, Nortox Freshman ' s Baby SxYDEK, Iarc;aret She says, " This so-called retroactive inhibition is analogous to the retrograde amnesia of the psychiotrist " Stroupe, J. E " Jes ' Stroupe " SwAFFoRD, C. T " Tiny. " Football Star Watson, Grace " Hello " Girl Walker, Moddeli.e Most studious girl Wavxe, G. R From Flowery Branch — ' nuff said Wilson, A, H . " Evf Alf Bak " Wells, F. P " A thrill that comes once in a life time, " experienced at X. G. A, C. Yarborough, J. M Class President Young, Joe Doesn ' t live up to his name Margaret ' augiix. Class Historian. Sixty-six Sub-Freshman Organization J. D. Mauluix President G. H. Phillips I ' iee-President BuELLE Smith Historian W. J. CoxxoLLV Treasurer S. I. RiDGWAV Poet Sixty-seven Sub-Freshman Class History AsKiN, R. H Our history sliark ? ? Crockett, J. C. . . . The right name and ought to be a history maker CoNALLY, W. J Representative of the classic city Culbi:rson, C. -M Answer when forced Dean, R. A L ' mph, uniph ? ? Douglas, J. I (Red) The sunshine of the class FiTTS, J Fitts at all occasions Hill, R. T Not as large as a mountain Harris, J. S. . . . ' Has found Young Harris Hardy, J. M Prof. Ash ' s pal JONE.S, Y. D Clermont ' s Height Johnson, E. B " Eli, " Futrell ' s rat Mauli.in. J. D Prefers High School Hill McCall, O. B He smokes Havannas ( Cuba) Nix, J. T The algebra shark ? ? Phillips, G. H The man who kissed Barbara RiDGEWAY, S. J Class Barrage editor Stroupe, J. E Little but loud Shultz, Sharlev Fay Understands well ? ? ? Smith, Buelle Short in stature but long in intellect Tate, H. O Defender of family records Thompson, Lee The singing master Way, O. R " Crip, " Prof. Cain ' s pet Whelchel, Rouert Ni.x ' s partner Young, J. R Alabama ' s representative Siorty-iight Sixty-nine OUR PLEDGE TO OUR COLLEGE KNOWING— That our College has served the state of Georgia for more than fift} ' years as a most worthy constructive force in the education of her citizenry. That many of her five thousand alumni are filling places of highest success and honor in every walk of life, That our faculty are capable and willing to do whatever they can for our good. That our President is striving with all his heart and soul to build up the student body, to develop among the alumni and student Ijddy an incomparable spirit of love for our Institution, That, as students, we should bow to no student body as superiors, RECOGNIZING. REALIZING and ACKNOWLEDGING the truth of these statements, we PLEDGE a life long loyalty to our College, that comes from a sense of deep devotion to her ideals ; and we PROMISE to be ever ready to fight for her against the attacks of her enemies, whether malicious or stupid : and we DECLARE ourselves, each one of us. heartily in approval with the three hundred goal set for our next year ' s attendance and will strive with all our might for this figure. With no idea of remuneration, but with a feeling of serving our College, the boys and girls of our state, our state and humanity, Approved by unanimous vote of student bodj-. Seventy Mid-Term D3baters FallTerm, 1922 SrBjECT: " Resolved. That the Allies should unite in exf ' eUing Turkey front Europe and restoring Thrace to Greece. " Affirniatiz Xcyatiz ' e R. B. Braxtlev C. V. Parham J. H. Pound W. R. Humphreys Phi Mu Decora Decision rendered in favor of Phi Mn. Champion Debaters Subject: " Resolved That labor unions are more beneficial, both to eni- floyee and employer, than tite open shop. " Spring, 1922 Affirmative R. B. Brantley I. B. Evans Phi Mu Xegative L. Weaver V. R. Humphries Decora Decision rendered in favor of Phi Mu. Serenty-one Decora Palaestra Society For four decades, almost since the foundation of the X. G. A. C. the history of the college and Decora Palaestra Literary Society have been closely interlocked. For twenty years this society worked in its field alone until joined by its co-worker and friendly rival, the Phi Mu Society. The Literary Society has probably accomplished more than any student activity of the college. From the halls of Decora Palaestra have gone some of Georgia ' s and the Snuth ' s most illustrious men. Many orators have first discovered the speaking ability with which they had been endowed in the sacred precincts of this societv, and have gone to take the place in life which only one who has the power to sway audiences can occupy. Manv claim that the day of silver tongued orators has passed: but whether it has or not the time will never come when the man who has ability to speak logically and clearly to an audience will not occupy a place as a leader of men. And that is the work which Decora Palaestra has been carrying on for forty years — training of such men. While this has lieen the main purpc se of the st.ciety we have not over- looked the education of its members by the discussion of topics that are of current interest in the Lnited States and the world at large. Much in- formation on such subjects is brought to light which otherwise might pass unnoticed by many members. The discussion of such topics has prepared and is preparing men to enter the legislative halls of Georgia and the nation to discuss and decide c|uestions vital to the State and the Republic. This is a feature of the Literary Society which has received comparatively little attention in other ccillege departments, or anywhere else. It is with pride that we look over our past record and see the good that has been accomplished. Put it is not only to the past that we look for many j ' ears of service to the college and the students of the N. G. A. C. lie before the Decora Palaestra Literary Society. Ch. RLES y. P. RH. M, Seventy-tii ' O Officers Fowler, T. B President Wilson, C. C I ' icc-Prcsidcnt Humphries, W. R Secretary Young, J. R Treasurer Parham, C. ' Barrage Editor and Literary Critic jXIcGee, J. E Humorous Critic AIcCuTCHEN, P. T Sergeant at Anus Key, V. P Chalylain Roll Berry, J. W. Fouxtaix, H. X. Juhxsox, A. S. Roijerts, ]. T. Brown, T D Fiuak. McKee. A. D. Sims, [. L. Barrett, C. K. , „ c- r r Christian, T. F. ixes, J. R. Palmer Sims, P. L. De x R. a. Humphries, B. Reid, I. S. Stephens, P. H. Faculty Members Prof. Caix Prof. Ash Pkof. Wiley Prof. Nicholson Seventy-three Phi Mu Literary Society The Phi Mu Society was founded in 1880-1881 and since that time has gone steadily upward. Instrumental in it ' s founding were Colonel Emmet Wilson and Dr. Walter Wilson. This society was founded out of one of the best societies of its time — the f rice Debating Society. We have in th.e I ' hi .Mu Society of today what we believe to be the best of its kind in existence. It is made up of the best speakers of N. G. A. C. and we do not speak with hesitation, for history will bear us out. In the spring of 1920 the Champion Debate was won from the Decora Society by two able speakers — Aaron and Erwin. To follow this uj), in the Champion Debate of 1921 we were again victorious, being represented by Erwin and Pound. It fell to (lur lot that we should win again in 1922 and at that time Messrs. Evans and llrantley showed such great power of oratory that we claimed victory again. As is the custom, mid-term debates are held during each year and we are proud to claim the victory for our share of these. ' hile it is true that we have not been successful in winning each and every decision, we have held our own and have had several public debates, our own men taking the different sides. Judging by the past and present, we have no fear for Phi Mu ' s future. We are on the steady climb which will ])lace many of us among the greatest orators of all time. The men of i ' hi Mu never weaken, never give up. What more is needed to reach the highest goals and attain the greatest desires? Seventy-four m A - ll ty 3 PHI if U Officers J. H. PurxD President J. AI. YARi!Run;H I ' icc-P resident H. E. McWiLi.iA-Ms Reeording Secretary . D. OwExs Corres ' oiidiiKj Sccretarx R. B. Brantley ' . . Critic T. E. Steele Humorous Critic S. F. Phillips Treasurer Members R. B. Brantley I B. Cheatham I. B. Evans W . C . Futral I. G. Gower O P Hartley E. B. jiinXSTON f. R. Lakrimer H E McWilliams C. T. McDonald 1. T. Xix I H. Owens S. F. Phillips T. E. Steele ] r . H . Taxkersley J. Al. YARnROUGH H. M. AIcLeroy A. H. Wilson J. R. Brooksher F. P. Wells T. A[. Smith W. D. Owens R. T. Hill J. G. Bagley J. L. Turner T. EUBANKS W. B. Hawkins S. J. Dasher S. J. Harris W. C. Connoly Sevenfy-fivi The Corona Hederae Society The Corona Hederae Literary Society was not very active during the Fall and part of the Winter Terms. Ijut immediately after the Christmas Holidays it was reorganized and seme splendid work was accomplished. This society is by no means a young one. It was first organized many years ago at the time the other two societies were founded and it has been at work ever since except for short intervals. W ' e have had, since Christmas, a larger and much more active member- ship than the si ciety has had for the last several vears. On each Fridav afternoon interesting ].)rograms were ])resented, si)lendid cooperation being given the officers by each member. (_)nly recently the friends of the Corona Hederae Society were delightfully entertained at a reception given by its members. In our officers we found able and diligent workers, and annjug our mem- bers we have splendid material out of which to shape another group of sf ' li. ' iidid officers when we shall meet again next fall. It is rrr earnest Ijelief that each of us has gained much knowledge of literature from our programs and we hope that in the future a great deal more will be ours through the [)rosperit - and hard work of our beloved society. ] Iargaret ] Ieaders, Society Editor. tiercnty-sii Officers Kate Davis Prcs. IMargaret ' aughx . Sharlev Fae Schult: , . r. Prcs. Sec Trcs. Roll ScHi ' LTz, Shakley Fae Davis, Kate Brooksiier. Rniux (Mascot) ] Ieaders, Margaret Joxes. Mamie Hubbard. Xell Strong, Blanche Green, Clara Smith, Buelle Davis, .Ah ' RTi.E Ll ' NSFORI), ' illie Dockerv, ' ella Da is. Pearl ' aUGHX. r lARIlARET Davis, Xell Sevenly-scvtii Dramatic Club Cni.oRs: Gold and ll ' hifi ' Flowi-ir : Fiild Daisy Officers L ,l;l ■ I ' )R(hikshi:r .... President I. M. Y. Ri;R(irr,i[ . . ] ' ici-Prcsidriit Quelle Smith Secretary lie Mc( ' ii;i: Treasurer Lee TiioMi ' . iiN Manager C. E. Mi:ni-ncK . . . Property Man Seventy-eif ht N, G. A. C Jazz Orchestra " SE EX IIDXIGHT RE nLERS " Office Ihirus: ' 7 ' - Tlvcc O ' Clock in the Moriiiiuj " SrEciAFTv: " Hot Lips " W ' orkifs: " Blues " Roll Tho.mpso.v. Lff Trcinbonc. Business Manager Parham, C. ' Cornet West, Nokma 1 ' iKi.i.i: J ' iolin JouNc;. T- R Tenor Saxophone Jones, amia Piano Reid, I. S Iti ' Saxoplione Phillips, Ci. H Drums " Gee. But I Hate to Go Home .Hone. " Seventy-nine The Barrage In the year 1919 certain students of X. G. A. College saw the crying need for a student publication. In answer to this demand there was begun the publication of The Barrage. The appreciation for such a publication was immediately evidenced, eventually resulting in the expansion of the paper until today each issue contains twenty pages and represents every department of college activity. The primary purpose of The Barrage is to keep the fires of enthusiasm for our college blazing, and to stimulate the spirit of old N. G. A. C. When this has been accomplished we have done much to insure a successful future for our college. THE EDITORIAL STAFF Yarbrough, ]. M Editov-in-Cbicf Harri.sox, R. L Issistaiit Editor-in-Chicf Brantley, R. P, Business Manager McGee, J. E Assistant Business Manager Davis, Kate Literary Editor Dasher, S. J -ithletie Editor Smith. Buelee Corona Soeiety Editor Braxtlev, R. B Phi Mu Society Editor McKee, a. D Staff Editor Dean, E. AI Baud Editor Steele, T. E " .-J " Coin anv Editor Pound, J. H •■fi " Coiupauy Editor Fowler. T. B Senior Class Editor Mollis, H. T tunior Class Editor Brantley. R. B Sophomore Class Editor Meaders, Margaret Freshman Class Editor Ridgeway. S. J Sub-Freshinau Class Editor Meader-S, G. E Military Editor Eighty Home Economics Department " U ' c }}ia ' live zcitltniif poetry, imtsic and art; U ' c niav lire zvithoiit couseieiice, zee max liz ' e zeithoiit heart; We may liz ' e z -ithoitt friends; zee may liz ' e zeithoiit books; But cizilized man eaniiof liz ' e zeithoiif cooks. " " JVc may lizr zeithoiit hooks — zehat is knozelcdfje but gricz ' ing ' : U ' c may liz ' c zeithoiit hope — zehat is hope but dcceizing? We max Hz ' c zeithoiit loz ' c — zehat is passion but pining: But zehere is the man that can liz ' c zeithoiit dining. ' " Eighty-one Eighty-tiro Eidlitji-tliret ' Eighty-four Eighty-five The Reserve Officers Training Corps and The National Defense To any person considering the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps in any respect, the first question arising in his mind should be, " Miat is it all 3.bout? " ' The R. O. T. C. has a definite aim and purpose, clearly defined by the Congress of the United States, and forming a part of the larger plan, the Scheme of National Defense, or as it is better known, the Military Policy of the United States. It is first proper, then, to consider this scheme of National Defense as a whole. Briefly, it is, to have a small but highly efficient Regular Army to take care of minor emergencies, and to organize, train and equip the other parts of the Nation ' s war forces ; to have a large, well-trained and efficient National Guard, fully equipped, to cope with internal troubles, and to assist the Regular Army when necessary ; and to have, for use in the great emergencies, an army of citizens w ' hose organization, training and equipment is to be carried out as far as possible and practicable, during peace times, but w ' hich would not be assembled until the emergency is de- clared. This citizen army is planned for in advance, and the exact method of assembling and training it is already worked out and when the National emergency arises its preparation should be swift and without confusion. The main difference between this scheme of National Defense, and previous schemes, lies in its existence. Heretofore, practically speaking, there has never been anv definite scheme. The emergencies arising were met by any means at hand, in anv manner possible, usually with enormous waste of life, material, time and money. In the present scheme, the regular Army and National Guard will be called upon to protect the country while the Citizen Army is being assem- bled. The organizations which are to form part of the Citizen Army are already named, located, partly officered, and partly organized. Each or- ganization is assigned to some definite locality, and will obtain through the local draft boards the proper number and class of men to complete it. Upon the call, the officers of these organizations, having a clear-cut idea of their duties, will immediately start training along the proper lines, for the functions of the particular unit. A man will not be trained for six months as an infantryman, and then suddenly be called upon to act as an Engineer. Eighty -six Reserve Officers Training Corps — Continued It is with this Citizen Army that the R. O. T. C. is concerned. At present, the officers who are to carry on this work of training and organiza- tion are mostly veterans of tlie World War. This is as it should be. but in the course of a few years, tliese officers will become too old to be of military use in the field. The R. O. T. C. is to provide the future officers for this important duty. Instead of waiting till the last minute to train the leaders and organizers, it is being done now. In the peaceful hills of Georgia, in the cities of the East, in the mountains and on the plains of the West, and along the balmv Pacific Coast, the R. O. T. C. is carrying on with this training. The R. C). T. C. student must, then, consider his work as a duty to his country, and to his fellow citizens, as part of the National Defense. If he slides along, if he does not learn all that he possibly can, if he does not profit by the lessons of past wars, he will be guilty of criminal negligence. If the War Department permits any such man to become a leader in a National crisis, it, too, will be guilty of the same offense. For the first time in our history, the Government has provided the means whereby the future leader may avoid going into battle ignorant and blind. In the past our young leaders have gone into battle ignorantly and blindly, but never- theless courageously and bravely, facing not only the enemy, but facing the worse dangers of doubt and lack of knowledge. Now the opportunity is offered to these leaders, through the R. O. T. C, to prepare themselves. The training offered is elementary at best, but it was from lack of know- ledge of some of the elementary principles of warfare that the general in command of our Army permitted the City of Washington to be sacked and burned in the year 1814. Let us, then, sieze our opportunity. Let us then, if we are students of the R. O. T. C, take our work seriously. Let us strive to learn. Let us not merely try to get by. Let us remember that possibly the time may come, when amid the confusion of battle, with death in front, danger and injury on either side of us and disgrace behind us, we will be called upon to issue orders, which if given without knowledge and judgment, will surely cause useless deaths among men who have no choice but to trust and go ahead. W. A. Heddex, Capt., Inf. D. C). L., U. S. Army. Eighty-seven Professors of Military Science and Tactics ] Iiss Idkssa Jackscix Sponsor Captai.n W. a. Hedden P. M. S. T. Sergeant G. M. Potter Assistant P. M. S. T. Eiglitij-eight Eighlij-nine Ninety Commissioned Officers G. E. Meaders . F. H. Stephens, Cadet Captain W. C. FuTRALj Cadet Captain C. C. Wilson, Cadet Captain S. F. Phillips, Cadet Captain Cadet Major R. L. Harrison, Cadet Captain W. H. DoRSEV, Cadet Captain J. H. Pound, Cadet Captain T. B. Fowler, Cadet Captain C. T. McDonald, Cadet Lieutenant J. B. Cheatham, Cadet Captain Ninety-one Cadet Officers, ' ' A " Company Sponsors Miss Camille Lipford Miss Sdpiiia Stephens Cadet Captains Stephens, F. H. futral, w. c. Wilson, C. C. Cadit Liciiti mints McDu.NAi.ii, C. T. Cadet First Sii-gcaiif WlI.I.lAMSdX, R. R. Cadet Ser( caiits Mollis, H. T. Barrett, S. S. I!r(:oksi!i-;i;, R. E. Steele, T. E. Cadet Corporals Culbertsdn, W. p. Cook, K. M. Larrimer, J. R. Wingfield, W. W. Owens, J. H. Owens, W. D. Nineti ' two Roll Adams. S. AsKix, A. S. Berry, J. W. Barrett, C. F. conoll ' ! ' , w. j. culdertson, c. .m. Dart, J. M. Dean, R. A. Frier, W. R. Eubanks, T. E. Hill, R. T. HiNES, J. R. Holdex, W. R. Johnson, A. S. Jones, S. O. Jones, Y. D. Martin, I. AIcCall, O. G. IMoore, B. AI. Paulk, R. Palmer, C. E. Preston, T. E. Sims, F. P. Sims, J. L. Smith, S. X. Smith. ' . II. Steed, R. C. Slade, Wm. Thomas, X. C. Tate, T. U. Wells, F. P. Whelchkl. K. Wilson, A. H. A. Niiwly-thri ' c Cadet Officers, ' ' B ' ' Company Sponsor Miss Catherine Greene Cadet Captains Harrison. R. L. DoRSEY, it. Pound, J. H. Cadet Lieutenants McWlLLIAMS. H. Key, W. p. Cadet First Sergeant MUMBER, C. I. Cadet Sergeants Calhoun, ' . A. Hartley, O. P. IMedlock, C. E. Hawkins, B. Brantley, R. B. Cadet Corporals Hipp, K. O. Turner, J. L. Brooksher, J. R. Kent, W. H. Ninety-four Roll Adams, W. W. Baglev, V. G. Beck, M. M. Cooper, D. H. Crockett, J. C. Dasher, L. S. Dasher, S. J. Dour.LAS, J. L. Ellis, W. L. FiTTS, J. Fountain, H. N. Gower, J. G. Harrls, J. S. Harrison, J. L. Hollixgsworth. y . IIciLLINGSWORTH, W. Hl ' mphreys, B. Humphreys, A ' . R. Johnston, M. W. Lambert, L F. F. jMeaders, W. B. jMcCutcheon, p. T. Nesbit, J. S. Nix, J. T. Parha.m, R. a. Parham, R. S. Phillips, G. H. Ramsey, L. F. Rhodes, M. C. Ridgevvay, S. J. Seay ' , G. S. Seay, L. C. Skelton, C. H. Stroupe, J. E. Sw afford, C. T. Tankersley, M. H. Wayne, G. R. Weaver, R. L. Yarborough, J. M. Ninety-five Band Miss Xixa Mav Kxott O xcers LuMPKIN " . F. C. Sharp, S. E. Browx, T. D. . . Captain First Lieutenant . First Sergeant RIXATES I.). SIIER, L. S. Iardy, J. ]M. jlJHNSON, A. S. (iHxsox, E. B. I ' HILI.IPS, G. H. R. ' JKERTS. J. T. TiioMPSox, Lee YouNc, Joe Ninety-six Xiiiety-seven The " D " Club Blake . . . . Brooksher, Robin Brooksher, R. E. . Cheatham. J. B. . Dasher, S. J. . Evans, I. B. . . Gower .... Mollis .... Humber .Jackson Lnmpkin Meaders, G. E. . McDonald . . . Nesbit .... Owens, Jack . Owens, W. D. Parham, R. S. . Pound .... Rhodes .... Skelton .... Smith, V ernon Stephens . . Swoffard Weaver, R. L. . Williamson, R. R. Wilson, A. H. . Wilson, C. C. . . Football Basket-ball Ba Mgr. I M.?r eball Rifle Team Tennis 2 2 Ninety-eiffht Football 0. L. Amsler oach Too much credit cannot be given to Coach O. L. Amsler. who took a squad of thirty-tive men, the majority of whom were raw recruits and by clean and consistent football tactics developed a team of hard-hitting, resolute, fa.st and real football players. R. E. Baker issistant Coach . possessor of the knowledge and never tiring guidance of to-be football players. Knows just how to handle them so as to cause rapid development. 1. B. Ev.vNs Manager With his whole heart and mind fi.xed on the interest of each player and the team as a whole, this student has contributed untold inspiration and benefit to the welfare of the football team and the college. Ninety-nine C. H. Skeltox Left Tackle With his lengthy hgiire he always proved to be a source of trouble for his oppo- nents. Fights with his whole heart in the game. C. T. Sw. FF( Fullback In all the games the crowds would plead: " Let Swafford carry the ball. " A good all-round player and a sure gainer. T. B. Bl.u e Left End Fights with his whole heart in the game. One of the surest on defense, to say none the less of his offensive work. R. R. J.vcKSON Ceiner A clean and never tiring football player, wdiose methods and art give a goal which is inspiring to his team mates. One Hundred H. T. HuLLis Captain-Elect For three ears he has played the responsible position of quarterback, holding his own against all contestants. Very fast, a good side-stepper and has a broad knowl- edge of football. N. C. Thomas Oitartcrback A new man who proved himself worthy of the name of a clean and resolute foot- ball player. R. R. Willi. Msox . . Right Guard " Rufns Red " displayed on the gridiron this year the type of a football man it takes to win : one who fights until the last whistle blows. A good man to cut and tackle. W. D. Owens . Left Halfback Throughout the season continued to make consistent gains and gave an exhibi- lion of spectacular tackling. One nnndreiJ end Oiu V. H. Smith Right Tackle A man who was never knocked out, and very seldom knocked down. A man who can tackle more than once in a single play. F. H. Stephens Center Prohably the best player and the most consistent fighter on the team. Though suffering from serious injuries he played every game and played it well. C. I. HuMBER Left Guard A man who is hard to stop. A mi.xer in all plays, yet who always comes up without a scratch. R. S. Parham Right End Very efficient in kicking and throwing the pigskin. Always there to cut and render valid interference. One Hundred and Two G. E. Meadkrs Rig lit Halfback A man whose mental resources suit all occasions ; fleet-footed and a good side- stepper. A. H. WlLSOX End Makes the most dashing charges of any. A consistent fighter and a good all- round man. R. E. Brookshf.r, C- pt Fullback ( Xot in Picture) In R. F-. Rrooksher the team has a real athlete, the best ground gainer, and one who is always giving his best in leading to a victory. One Hundred and Three " ' : x ; .». i ' » ' Vi " ' ' ' ■n : Football Squad BOTTO-AI ROW Skelton Blake Jackson Stephens HOLLIS HUMBER Headers Owens Wilson Lumpkin Brown SECOND ROW Baker (Coach) Gower Medlock McWiLLIAMS Rhodes swafford Williamson Smith Weaver Parham, R. S. Amsler (Ass ' t Coach) THIRD ROW Thomas Dean One HniidrPil and Four Football ' 22 ' ith O. L. Amslei " as head coach and R. E. Baker, assistant, football practice began September 5. We had a mass of prospective material, which to the eyes of all on-lookers, seemed to be a bunch who would inevitably and necessarily prove themselves worthy of being called, " The greatest football squad that has ever fought for the Blue and White. " Determined in their fight, each man of the thirty candidates, fought earnestly and without retrogression to win a position on the team ; competi- tion and aggressive spirit prevailed throughout. The result was a fast and scrappy football squad with an average weight of about 165 pounds. The season opened with a practice game with the Clarkesville A. AI. School. Every man was given an opportunity to show his ability. The ' arsity played the first half. In the first quarter ]Meaders, Dahlonega, half-back, made the long touchdown. Hollis, Dahlonega, (luarter-back, made two touchdowns and the half ended with the ball in Dahlonega ' s possession on her forty-five yard line. Dahlonega, 19 ; Clarkesville, o. The scrubs played the second half. Dan Williamson, Dahlonega right end, recovered a fumble and raced 55 yards through the entire Clarkesville team for the lone touchdown of the period. Final score: Dahlonega, 26; Clarkesville, o. When our team pla ed Wofford College at Spartanburg on September 29, " Old Man Fate " played a prominent part against us. In the first min- ute of play Holden, half-back for the Aggies, sustained a broken arm which demoralized our team considerably. In the second half we outplayed Wof- ford. although the final score was Woft ' ord. 20; Dahlonega, o. On October 7 we played ] Iercer in Macon. In the first half Dahlonega completely outclassed the Baptists, much to the surprise of the Mercer sup- porters. However, many fresh men were rushed in against us in the last half, and we Inst. .Score: Mercer 31-0. One Hiiiidri ' il inuJ Five Some fast and appreciative football was displayed in our game with Piedmont College. Riverside and Presbyterian College. The final game with the L ' . S. Marines at Paris Island, S. C, on No- vember 25th, resulted in a victory for our boys. The Marines a few days before had beaten the army, Ft. McPherson, the flower of the Fourth Corps Area. The final score: Dahlonega, 6; U. S. Marines, o. Immediately after the game their coach and several of their player remarked : " Your interference and your team, as a whole, is the hardest hitting we have faced this season. " Thus began and closed our successful 1922 football season. With the abolishment of preparatory classes of this Institution, which became effective three years ago, we realized the importance and necessity of playing only college teams. So each vear our schedule will include games with teams of colleges of highest degree and efficiency in athletics. And when the i()23 football season rolls around the N. G. A. C. team will hold many new faces. Many of whom were scrubs this year, and who deserve mention for their " stick-to-it " spirit they have shown this sea.- on. They outplayed Clarksville A. M. on November 24th at Clarksville, al- though the score resulted in a tie, 9-9. One Hundred and Six Baseball Coach Amsler. The 1923 season makes Coach Amslers third consecutive year as head Coach of the Xorth Georgia Aggies. During this time he has developed many class " A " baseball players. Last year he produced the best team in the history of the College. His efficiency and competency have gained the confidence of all who know him. Manager Evans. Ir. Evans has most successfully and creditably managed the baseball team for the past two years. He works consistently and constantly with his whole heart and mind on the welfare of the team. He has proven to be a very popular manager. Captain McDonald. " Mc " our ])itching ace. last year and this year proved himself most worthy and capable of a captain and leader, and has established a twirling record to the extent that he shall be called, " the non-pareil pitcher of the North Georgia Aggies. " One Bundred and Seven Baseball Team T(jp Bottom Clyatt Catcher Johnston Infield GowER Outfield Adams Outfield HuMBER Pitcher SwAFFoRD Outfield Parham Catcher Brooksher Infield Amsler Coach ' AV Pitcher HoLDEX Infield Kent Infield Nesbit Infield McDonald. . Pitcher { Caft.) HoLLis Infield Parham R. A. . . . Outfield ■EA •ER Infield Rice Infield One Eundred and Eight Baseball ' 23 Coach Amsler began the 1923 baseball season on Nlarch i with thirty- five candidates. Altho confronted with cold and rainv weather for the first three weeks, the work progressed nicely, and a real baseball squad had been runnded into wonderful shape when the first call came to " play ball. " All the members of last years team who returned this year are on the present team. There are only three new members on the squad. For this year ' s team to establish a better record than last year ' s team, they will have to play a brand of ball that will receive nation-wide recognition and ad- vertisement. X. G. A. College last year administered defeat to some of the best college teams in the state of Georgia and South Carolina, as well as the professional team at Fort Benning which was rated among the best in the South. Three games were played with Piedmont College and Piedmont College lost those three games. N. G. A. College is fifty-one year ' s old and it is believed that the 1922 baseball is the most favorable ever had, al- tho it is hoped, and the prospects seem sure, that this year ' s team will add wreaths of glory to the halls of baseball fame of this dear and beloved old college of ours and that the accomplishments and results will bring favor and appreciation to the extent that the South shall learn to love her sister and leading state — Georgia. The first game on schedule for the ' 23 season was a practice game with the Clarksville A. 6c M. on March 24, at Dahlonega. Clarksville played three professional plavers on her team, but the Aggies won 3 to o. ; Ic- Donald pitched air-tight ball, giving up only four scattered hits. SwalTord ' s triple with two men on, and Clyatt ' s double, scoring Swaft ' ord netted the Aggies their three runs. In the next game with the University of Georgia at Athens, the Aggie donated a game. Georgia was completely outplayed and outclassed bv the Aggies for the first four innings, and at the end of that time the score Stood 4 to 2 in favor of Dahlonega. The fifth and seventh innings were detrimental to us, costly errors resulting in a 12 to 4 score in favor of Georgia. 0)16 Biiiidred and Xine Base ha 11- Con tin ued The next encounters were with Piedmont. These two were played in Dahlonega on March 30 and 31. In the first game the score stood 4 to 3 in favor of Piedmont when Dahlonega came to bat in the last half of the ninth. Three hits netted two runs and Dahlonega won 5 to 4. The second game was a one-sided aiTair, Dahlonega winning 10 to o. McDonald pitch- ed the first game. Humber pitched the second. Another donation was made when playing against Fort I ' .enning. three errors gave the Fort five runs and they won the game 3 to 4. ' Twas a heart-breaker to lose because Dahlonega out hit Benning, and Humber out- pitched McNutt. Dahlonega feels confident of victory in the remaining games to be played with Tate, Oglethorpe L ' niversity, Wofford College, and Piedmont College. Much credit is due Bill Clyatt, star receiver for Riverside last year, and for Dahlonega this year. Bill ' s a hard worker all the time and a consistent and hard hitter. Robert S. Parham, from Greenville, is alternate catcher and outfielder and is a sure pinch-hitter. Is an extra good fielder and thrower. McDonald the big right-handed drop and speed-ball pitcher is showing ex- cellent work this season. Mc has a contract with Chattanooga in the Southern League, and will report there in Tune. Humber, the south-paw has pitched winning ball all the season. He has worlds of speed, a good curve, and is an excellent hitter. The initial sack is being played successfully and creditably for the second time by Joe Ne.sbit. Joe is a steady player all the time in fielding and hit- ting. He reminds one very much of a would-be professional. The kevst ine sack has been played by Hollis. Holden. and Weaver; the former being the choice and having played most of the time. Hollis is a very fast fielder and a hard hitter, as well as being an extra good base runner. One Hundred and Ten Baseball-Continued Kent, last year ' s third sacker, has played his position even better this year than last, and his batting eye has been a sure one. His work has been very valuable and outstanding. Shortstop has been played by Holden. Weaver and the writer. Holden brnke his left arm last fall in football and early this spring in basket-ball, and in spite of this double misfortune he stuck it out and has been a very valuable asset to the team with his fielding and hitting. Last year he played second base for Piedmont. Weaver is one of the best utility men ever seen on the local diamond. He plays creditably any position on the team and is right there all the time at work with the stick. Tiny Swafiford, the " Babe-Ruth " of Dahlonega is one of the hardest hitters ever seen within this vicinity. When he doesn ' t hit, he usually gets a walk. Is also a worthy outfielder, playing left field. Gower. last year ' s center fielder has made several remarkable catches this ear and his work with the old hickory has soared his batting average near the top. He plays with his whole heart and soul in the game. The first part of the season. Humber not pitching, was playing right field. Barton, an outfielder and a recent addition to the club has proven himself in a very short time to be a star outfielder as well as a bambino with the bat. Others who deserve mention for their never-tiring spirit and good work this year are R. A. Parham. Medlock. and Adams as outfielders ; Brooksher Stroup, and Starling as infielders. and Way, the south-paw. C«ach .■ msler in developing such baseball players as he has been and is doing is wonderfully helping N. G. A. C. McDonald was captain of last years team and is also this vears captain. Let us all wnrk in unison in striving for continued improvements in our outstantling de]iartment of athletics and more and more encourage bettei baseball. lack Pound. One Hundred and Eleven Basket-ball It took Coach Amsler only three weeks to develop from t vent - men a basket-ball team which made all their opponents envious. For various and substantial reasons our practice was late begiiming and only three games were played on the home court. Rut the season marked and established a foundation for a greater team in a greater X. G. A. C. for 1923-24. The College teams faced came and went easily in our favor. The spirit and profound belief that, " We can ' t lose for winning. " was ours from the start to finish in all our battles except one. The Xew Holland Athletic Club, one credited with fifteen victories and three defeats against some of the best teams in the state, won a decision over us the score of 24-20. This was a hard fduglit 1)attle throughout: the score at the end of the first half was a tie, ii-ii. We lost it in the second half on personal fouls. One Hundred and Twelve THE REGULAR LIXE-UP: HoLLIS . Found , . Par HAM, I . S. Me. 1)i:rs . ( ioWER . . Ca])t. and Forwarcl [anager and Forward Center (iuard (niard SUBSTITUTES : Weaver . . JOXES HoLLINC.SWnRTII Fi irward ( iuard . Guard One Unndnil ami Thirteeen One Hundred and Fourteen One niiiidr(il iintl Fifteen One hiiitihid and Sixteen One Huiitlred and Seventeen Who ' s Who 3 4 ' 5 6 7 8 9 lO II 12, 13 14 15 i6, 17 1 8 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 3 33 34 35 36 37 The Most Popular Professor The Most Popular Student . Best Student Hardest Boner .... Deepest Thinker .... Best Orator Best All-round Man . Best All-round Athlete . . Best Military Alan . . Handsomest ' Slan Biggest Sport .... Biggest Ladies ' Man . Biggest ' amp ... Most Desperate Lover . Wittiest INIan Best Mexican Athlete . Biggest Liar Happiest Man .... Most Attractive Co-ed . Laziest Man Best Alilitary Genius Most Popular Co-ed . Biggest " Jelly Bean " Biggest Eater .... Biggest Bum Best Baseball Man . Best Football ] Ian . Freshest ] Ian .... Biggest Countryman ] Iost Popular College . Biggest Fish . P- RKS Che. th. m . EUB. NKS . Br. ntley . Evans . Humphreys . CnE. TH. M HOLLIS . H UMBER . H.VWKIXS . DORSEY . FUTRAL . Johnson, A. S. . Owens, J. H. . Skelton . Rhodes . Skelton . Lumpkin . D.wis, Kate Brooksher, Rem . ] Ic Villiam3 . Davis, Kate . Lumpkin . Brantley . D. sher, L. S. . McDonald . Stephens Johnston, ] L W. . FuTRAL . Brenau Biggest " Tite-wad " . Biggest Joker . . . . Alost Conceited . Most Popular Occupation Best Co-ed !Mixer . The Greatest Pair . . Johnson. A. S. . McWh.liams Ml ' lLLL MS . ■ . . Lumpkin . Poker . Snyder Owens and D.wis One Hundred and Eighteen One Huiidrcd iiiirl NiiiiU ' cn The Pan-Hellenic Council The Pan-TTellenic Council of the Xnrth Georgia Agricultural College was founded to govern and promote the best interests of fraternities in college. Not only does it at present time accomplish the above functions, but It also serves to bring the men of the fraternities in the Pan-Hellenic together in meetings of good fellowship and thereby cements a bond of brotherhood between them. Through the elTcirts of the council the selfish interests of each respective fraternity are subordinated for the good of the whcle: and co-operation, lo_ alty to each other and good sportsmanship are developed and are demanded of the fraternities holding membership in the I ' an-1 lellenic. One Hui.dicd and Tiventy UIHUIBIIllBIIHIilBlll Members of The Pan-Hellenic Council Sigma Xii Owens, W. J. Pi Kafypa .Uplhi [Iawkixs. W " . B. Rex DORSEV, W. H. Alpha Phi Oiucija Fowler, T. B. Delta Sigma Alpha W ' lXCFIELD. W. W. One Huiuirfil iim} Ttceiiii on Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity (Founded at University of N ' irginia : Iarch i, 1868) Official Organ : The Shield ami Diamond Secret Orc.ax : The Dagger and Key Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Lily of the J ' alley Psi Chapter (Established at X. G. A. College, 1900) FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. C. Barnes, Professor of Matheniaties Garland Peyton, Professor of Mining Engineering ROLF T. B. Blake T. B. Cheatham Y. C. FUTRAL R. L. Harrison W. B. Hawkins H. T. HoLLis W. F. HOLLINGSWORTH V. F. HOLLINGSWORTH J. R. HiNES F. C. Lumpkin P. T. AlcCuTCHEON, Jr. W. D. Owens L. F. Ramsey F. FL Stephens R. R. Williamson L L. FLVRRISON PLEDGES J. W. Berry K. O. Hipp One Udinlnd and Tninttj-ln-o One Eimclred and Twenty-three Sigma Nu Fraternity Founded in the ' irginia iMilitary Institute, January ist, 1869) Kappa Chapter (1881) Colors: White. Bhick ciiid Old Gold Flower: White Rose FRATERS IX URBE ' . S. GiLLiARD R. E. Baker Major S. A. Harris FRATERS IX FACULTY E. X. XiCHOLSo.N. Professor Agrieulture E. B. ' icKERV, Professor Latin M. C. Wiley, Professor Chemistry FRATERS IX SCHOOL R. B. Brantley y. R. Brooksher R. E. Brooksher T. D. Brown K. ' S . Cook C. I. Hum HER J. R. Larrimer J. W. Lilly G. E. Meaders 11. L. McLeroy C, T. McDonald J. E. McGee W. J. Owens C. Parham T. L. Preston A. W. Starling T. E. Steele X ' . C. Thomas F. J. Wood J. M. Yarbrough J. L. Young PLEDGES W. P. Culbertson One Hundred and Twenty-four REX CLUB One Hundred a I ' J Tircutii-five i 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity | 1 1 1 1 1 jNIotto: Onward and Upward g 1 I 1 Flower: Pansv Colors: Purple and Gold i 1 ■ 1 OFFICERS 1 j = T. B. Fowler . . President M 1 1 1 J. S. Nesbit J ' iee-President | 1 i ! S. Adams Seeretar and Treasurer = 1 ■ 1 ROLL ■ 1 ■ 1 Seniors Juniors B j Fowler. T. 1!. Culhertsox. W. P. i 1 Wilson, C. C. Deax, E. M. | 1 ■ 1 Sophomores Freshmen | 1 Humphries, Bod Adams, S. | i Stroup, j. E. Humphries, Burney | 1 Nesbit, J. S. | 1 Roberts, J. T. | 1 Wells, F. P. 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 i 1 1 1 I 1 ■ One Hundred and Tirenlji-nix One Hundred and Tiveniy-seven One Hundred and Ticeiity-eight One Hundred and Ticeiity-iiine Rex Club Motto: The Wreath is for Tlwsc Who Contend Colors: Old Gold and Black Flower: Tuberose OFFICERS DoRSEv, W. H President Jacksox. R. R Vice-President PouxD, J. H Secretary Dasher, S. J Treasurer ROLL Barrett, S. S. Calholtn, W. a. Crockett, J. Dasher, L. S. Ellis, W. L. Owens, J. H. Phillips, G. H. Smith, V. H. Taxkersley. M. H. One Hundred and Tliirty One Hundred ami Thirty-one :_A, %r 5oaM Georgia Club J. H. Owens President A. D. McKee ricr-Pycsidott R. B. Braxtley rtTi ar ' and Treasurer Miss Pearl Davis Sponsor W. W. Adams John Dart S. J. Dasher Miss Vella Dockery W. L. Ellis T. M. EUBANKS H. N. Fountain W. R. Frier W. R. Humphreys A. S. Johnson AI. V. Johnston L. Lambert Jack Owens C. ' . Parham R. Paulk S. N. Smith Lee Thompson O. R. Way F. P. Wells One Uundred (ind Tliirfy-tieo IMIIIIBIIIIHiiiiB " iipiiii " i " i " iiiMii " " llll " ' WM»« ' l " l ' ' l " llll»llll " llll " " ll " ll Dahlonega Club Motto; M Home Tozvn is a Onc-Horsc Tozvn, But It ' s Big Enough fo r Mc ' Colors: Gold and Black Flower: Trailing Arbutus OFFICERS Joe : IcGee President Vernon Smith Vice-President Margaret Snyder Secretary BuELLE Smith Treasurer Margaret Meaders Historian J. B. Brooksher Willie Lunsford R. E. Brooksher George Meaders Myrtle Davis Willie Meaders Kate Davis Edd Rice Pearl Davis Sharley Shultz Jewel Fitts Hubert Tate Y. D. Jones Margaret ' aughn Mamie Jones Robert Whelchel Bessie Jones One Hiu ' .flreil (iiid Thirty-three Brothers Club Dasher S. J. Dasher L. S. Humphrey Boi;. Hr.MPHREV BURXEV. HoLLIXfiSWORTH ' . F. HOLLINGSWORTH W. F. Sims F. P. Sims J. L. Brooksiier R. E. Brooksher J. R. Harrison R. L. Harrison J. L. One Hundred and Thirty-four One Hundred and Thirty-five " i Calendar 1 SEPTEMBER P Sept. 7. First day ' s classification. Get your $11.00 reaijy boys. = Sept. 8. Sale of Chapel tickets to Freshman. ■ Sept. 9. General hair cutting. = Sept. 10. Sunday, everybody went to church. 1 Sept. II. Falling in line for real study. J Sept. 12. Football practice progressing, 40 men out. = Sept. 14 Lyceum Attraction. g Sept. 15. Try out for Glee Club. B Sept. 1 5. Going down to welcome Brenau Girls. = Sept. 20. Freshman buy a supply of Duck oil. ■ Sept. 25. Seniors hold first meeting. B Sept. 30. First band Rehearsal. 1 OCTOBER B Oct. 3. Skclton receives his Latin Jack. Oct. 5. Win footliall game from Clarksville 27 to 0. B Oct. 10. Tuck tries to get ad from Post OfTicc. 1 1 H Oct. 14, Pan F!ellenic Dance, everybody enjoyed it. j Oct. 17. K. M. . . Club holds meeting. ■ 1 1 ■ Oct. 20. Rev. Rlake gives a cold speech in Chapel. B Oct. 25. K. M. A. initiation of new members. Steed takes a bath. S Oct. 30. Football team looses to WofTord 14 to 7. Peanut Dorsey Stars. 1 NOVEMBER p Nov. 2. Freshman getting homesick, goes to Sunday School just to see the girls. 1 B Kov. 3. Capt. Hedden has everyone assemble at retreat. C Nobody knows why) 1 ■lllHIIIH!llinillHIIIIBIIIIBII!IHIIIIHIIIIHIIIIH!IIHI!IHIIIIHIIIiail||HllllBinHiHllliaillHIIIIHI|l!HiniBI One Hundred and Thirty-six IIIMl«mHiaiBllli«MBi«m«i«MMIIlBllllWlllWII«llll«llll»ll ' IMII ' IM ' " ' ' ' ' M ' " ' ' ' ' MII IIUIHUI The Mountain Inn Noted for Best Meals NORTH GEORGIA ' S FAMOUS RESORT MODERN CONVENIENCES. HEADQUARTERS FOR MINING INTERESTS. TWO DAILY MAILS. LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONES. FAMOUS FOR MOVING PICTURES MADE HERE. WRITE FOR ILLUSTRATED FOLDER AND RATES. CRAIG R. ARNOLD, PROP. DAHLONEGA, GA. Onr Hiiiidird (iiifl Tliirlii- ' ici ' en 1 1 1 1 Calendar— Continued | 1 1 1 1 Nov. 6. A new president. Yarbrough president of K. M. A. Club. | 1 i Nov. 7. Shifters hold meeting. C. C. Wilson Grand Kliogel. s j 1 ■ Nov. 10. Pnp Philips has serious accident (bruises heart) by running into Doc. (In- | 1 = juries uncertain). | ■ Nov. II. Free day, Everybody went to entertainment at Novelty Store. | 1 = Nov. 15. Night shirt parade to extinguish lire. = [ i B Nov. 19. Pan Hellenic Dance. Very much of a success. | 1 B Nov. 22. Reviewal of learning on eve of exams. | ! Nov. 28. Thanks to Daddy for Thanksgiving dinner. It was quite the (cran) berries. j I 1 1 Nov. 30. Fall term ends. Win from Marines 6 to 0. | ! ■ 1 1 DECEMBER j 1 j 1 1 1 Dec. I. Beginning of second term. | j 1 1 Dec. 2. Football banquet, Hollis elected Captain, Dorsey Capt. of Scrubs. j 1 B Dec. 9. Senior Banquet. 1 ! i H Dec. 14. Rem Brooksher recites history lesson. 1 1 1 Dec. 21. Christmas holidays, Steele uses his quill with Prof. Vickcry. | S 1 1 ■ 1 JANUARY [ m ■ I ■ ■ Jan. I. Everybody makes new resolutions , | I = Jan. 3. School opens. = 1 1 1 Jan. 10. Glee Club Makes its Debut. . big hit. | I i Jan. 15. Basket-ball going strong. 175 out. I ; B Tan. 25. Everybody rushes Dennis Shawn Dances. e i 1 B Jan. 30. Glee Club goes to Clermont. Thousands could ' nt get in. j i ' ■ ■ 1 FEBRUARY j i 1 Feb. 8. Prof. Ferguson gives ■sermon in Chapel. | 1 i 1 I j One Hundred and Thirty-eight BURR, PATTERSON COMPANY Fraternity Jewelers to No. Georgia Agricultural College Detroit Mich. Now in our new building — the largest and most complete in the country devoted to the manufacture and sale of fraternity jewelry. A Postal M ' til Bring You " J Book For MoJern Greeks " It pays to stop at THE PRINCETON Comfort, Convenience and Service — the essentials of a good hotel. Home for the traveling salesman, a resort for tourist and a business center for the transient. " It pays to stop at the Princeton " THE PRINCETON HOTEL GAINESVILLE, GA. The W.J. E.C.PALMOURCO. GAINESVILLE, GA. CAN SUPPLY YOUR EVERY WANT IN THE SEASONS CHOICEST MERCHANDISE AT THE RIGHT PRICE. WE HAVE FOR YOUR IN- SPECTION A COMPLETE LINE OF MEN ' S, YOUNG MEN ' S BOYS CLOTHING, MEN ' S FURNISHINGS, LADIES READY-TO-WEAR. SHOES FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN, ALSO A FULL LINE OF DRY GOODS. One Hundred and Thirty-nvne 1 1 Calendar— Continued 1 1 1 1 1 FEBRUARY (Continued) 1 B Feb. 12. Lyceum Attraction. I ■ . . i = Feb. 20. Futral and Swafiord gives square dance. 1 g Feb. 25. A serious revievval of studies. 1 B Feb. 28. Second terms end. Crip gets off condition. = ■ j 1 MARCH 1 = 1 m Mar. 5. Meaders gets a new car and thi nks He ' s the grasshoppers hip. I ■ Mar. 9. Erenau FoUies. Brenau gives Dahloncga boys a reception, everybody fell ! B to earth. B Mar. 13. Unlucky day. Harrison fell for Charley Fay. = Mar. 15. Baseball practice going fine. B Mar. 2 ,. Baseball season opens with Clarksville Aggies. 1 Mar. 24. Second game with Clarksvdle. Capt. McDonald gives up one hit. s iNlar. 27. Ball team plays Ga. ■ Mar. 29. Ball team wins over Piedmont 5 to 4. Mar. 30. Capt. McDonald hurls a 2 hit game against Piedmont. Aggies win 10 to 0. Dramatic Club presents " Martha by the Day. " APRIL Apr. I. All wise men act foolish. Apr. 6. Aggies loose to Elon. i Apr. 7. Second game with Elon. j Apr. 9. Trinity wins over .Aggies. Clyatt establishes proof of his hitting ability. i Apr. 13. Wild Ducks throw Barrage over city. Aggies loose to Benning. j i Apr. 14. Barton breaks foot in second game at Benning. | j Apr. 15. Cyclops goes to press. 1 1 1 " PUG " 1 1 y One Hundred and Forty Dahlonega boys will find a warm and cordial welcome at our store at all times. We have the most popular and the best patronized Soda Fount m Gainesville. All mail orders will receive careful attention. Kodak Films developed and delivered in twenty-four hours. Imperial Pharmacy PHONE ' i6 47 Established 1873 A, H. Petting Mrs. T. H. JONES Manufacturing Co. THE STUDENTS FRIEND 213 North Liberty St. MANUFACTURERS NOVELTY STORE Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry BALTIMORE, OHIO ON THE SQUARE Dr. H. HEAD THE HUB COMPLETE LINE OF WHEN YOU WANT THE VERY DRUGS AND CONFECTIONERIES BEST GOODS AT THE LOWEST College Physician POSSIBLE PRICES COME TO School Supplies 1 he Hub and Candies Gainesville, ' Ga. One Riindrid and Forty-one Humor She — Have you ever played the game of love? He — Just once, but 1 needed a shave and was disqualified for unnecessary rousrhness. Thelma stood before her mirror With her eyes closed very tight. And tried to see just how she looked When fast asleep at night. Eli Johnson : I came to Dahlonega They sold me Two hj ' mn books A chapel seat A radiator and Shower bath space They took my check But I fooled " em — I had no money In the bank. PRETTY THOUGHT I kissed her on her dimpled chin. The precious little dove. She seemed to think the deed a sin She murmured " Heaven ' s above. " Prof. Ash — " Define trickle. " Nix — " To run slowlv. " Prof. — " Define anecdote. " Nix — " A short funny tale. " Prof. — " Use both words in a sentence. " Nix — " The dog trickled down the street with a can tied to his anecdote. " Coed to clerk: I am a little uncertain about the size of elastic that fits me. Will you please take my measure? Embarrassed clerk: Wait just one moment ami let me see where my f A 1 c P wi e IS " What is a football moustache? " " One like Blackwell ' s with eleven on each :.ide. " She : Have you read Kant ? He: No, but I have heard " Please Don ' t from girls. " One Hundred and Forty-tivo HAYNIE JORDAN DEALERS IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE. COUNTRY PRODUCTS BOUGHT AND SOLD. DAHLONEGA, GA. BYRON MITCHELL WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MEATS GAINESVILLE, GA. PRUETT BARRETT FARM AND HARDWARE SUPPLIES GAINESVILLE, GA. WHEN LEGAL ADVICE IS NEEDED SEE Col. B. P. GAILLARD, Jr. GAINESVILLE, GA. T. J. SMITH HOUSLEY Dealers in General Merchandise MAKES SPECIALTl ' IN DRESS AND ARMY SHOES, SUCH AS BOYS NEED. DAHLONEGA, GA. THE BOOK SHOP ' A GOOD BOOK STORE " Gainesville, Ga. We carry a line of merchandise that you would expect to find in an up-to-date Book Store Fountain Pens New and Popular Fiction Eversharp Pencils Stationery-Magazines Gifts and Novelties We cater to the School Trade — Let us know your needs BROS. On the Square Expert Shoe Repairing with the very hest material at the Lowest Price. DONE WHILE YOU WAIT. Also Line of Meats and Fancy Groceries Our Hundred and Forty-three Hum or As Myrtle stifled a yawn, she asked sweetly: " is your watch going, Albert Sidney? " " Yep, " answered Alliert Sidney. " How soon ? " " Hell, yes, " said the devil, picking up the phone receiver. Banker: " How much liquid assets have you, " Itl Studkxt: (Cautiously) " About a pint and a half. " Pe. xut: YouVe a hot sketch. She: Re careful, sir. Your compliment is a bit overdrawn. Prof. Park: " Have you seen the ale of Puple Snakes? " Rem : " Lord no, I haven ' t had a drink this semester. " Poodle: " How do you know she rooms in the Chemistry Building? " Berry : " I heard her say that she had to go down there and get off her " unknown. " Hipp: Car riding. My clutch is awfulh- weak. Miss B : .So I have noticed. " That co-ed is the most economical girl I know. " " How come? " " She pays $17.00 for hose and displays S1G.95 worth of them. " (She is just four years behind the times). Tank — " When arc you going to let me kiss you? " Blanche — " Come around on Friday. That ' s amateur night. ' Ella — I am getting tired of Charlie ' s wooing. Vella — Why so? Ella — Oh, he requires so much encouragement. The young man approached the father of his sweetheart with the request to marry her. " Can you support a family? " the old man asked. " Heavens! " the indignant suitor replied, " I only asked for the girl. " Cliff — Lend me your soap for a few minutes. Cuba — Not much : thats how T got it. Poodle — " How did you come out with your exams? ' Pug — " Oh, I knocked ' em cold ! " " Howzat? " " Got zero ! " One Ilundred and Forty-four WHILE THE N. G. A. COLLEGE IS SERVING CUR STATE IN TRAINING OUR YOUNG ALONG EDUCATIONAL LINES THE L W. ROGERS CO. IS SERVING MANY THOUSAND OF PEOPLE IN ITS DISTRIBUTION OF PURE FOOD PRODUCTS. HIGH QUALITY GOODS AT LOWEST PRICE. 160 Pure Food Stores in Georgia. THERE IS A GOOD ROGERS STORE IN GAINESVILLE FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE. Newman-Frierson-McEver Company Authentic headquarters for all up-to-date togs. For young men. Be sure to call on us when you are in Gainesville. GAINESVILLE, GA. FOR SHOES, GENTS FURNISHINGS, GROCERIES AND GENERAL NOTIONS SEE JOHN H. MOORE Norihwest Corner Square. DAHLONEGA, GA. One Hundred and Forty-five Humor— Con tin ued Gym Teacher ( tn i iiis) — Lots nf oifls use ilumlj-ljclls to get color in their cheeks. Bright One — And lots of girls use color in their cheeks to get dumb-bells. Matron — It was just by luck that I was able to get this steak. Student — It was sure toueh luck. Holdup — Your money or I ' ll shoot! ' ictim — Shoot ! I wear Paris Garters ; no metal can touch me. Her Sheik — Say, dear, are you using a lipstick with a new flavor or have you been eating onions. " This is (|uite the cat ' s pajamas, " said the old gentleman, as he picked up some of his wife ' s lingerie. " Tuck and ' ella are going to be married. " " Vella! I thought she was one nf tlmse niddern girls who don ' t believe in marriage. " " So did Tuck. " " Is she the kind of girl that gives 3 ' ou any encouragement? " " Judge for yourself. The last time 1 went to see her she kept wondering how it woidd feel to have whiskers on your face. " Polly — If you marry for love nowadays Aor. ' ve got to find some reason- able excuse for the benefit of ' our friends. " That ' s what 1 call a finished sernKin, " said a lailv to her husband, as they wended their way home from church. " Yes, " was the rcplv, " but I thought it ne •er would be. " Voice over telephone: " Hello! Is this Margaret Meaders: Margaret : " Yes Sir. " Voice: Will you marry me? Margaret: " Yessir! tMio ' s this talking? " Hello, little flapper! " " I ' m no flspi)er. " " Who are von then? " " Oh, I ' m a Piggly Wiggly. " " How come? " " I ' ve got the goods but I don ' t deliver. " Uiic Iluiiilnil iinil P ' drlii-.sijf SMITH ' S PLACE ON CORNER NEXT TO CAMPUS. FRUITS. CANDIES, AND SMOKES OF ALL KIND DESCRIPTION RESTAURANT IN ADJOINING ROOM COME EAT AND DRINK WITH US AT ANY HOUR. Smith Teever, Proprietors Avery l McClure WE HAVE BEEN HAULING DAHLONEGA BOYS. SINCE FORDS WERE INVENTED, AT THE VERY LOWEST PRICE AND FASTEST SPEED. OUR MOTTO IS SPEED, SERVICE. ANYPLACE. ANYWHERE. ANYTIME. CINCIOLAS A Good Place to Spend Your Time DRINKS, SMOKES. CANDIES. LUNCHEON SALADS. ICES. AND ALL GOOD THINGS TO EAT. GAINESVILLE, GA. This Space donated by Montag Bros,, Inc. DEALERS IN SCHOOL SUPPLIES. ETC. Manufacturing Stationers. ATLANTA, GA. SEABOLT JONES Complete Line of Army Goods. Includ- ing Shoes, Hosiery. Ladies Notions. Sup- plies, Silks. Laces and Ribbons. Cigarettes and Tobaccos One Hundrcrt and Vnrtij-itrren IIIHIDIBIUiHIIlll Hit umor He — " I 1)eg of you, Miss Davis, do not say Mr. Tompkins to me. " She (shyly) " We have only known each other for such a short time now; (coyly) tell me what you Wdiild like me to call vuu. " He — " Call me Mr. l.um|)kin that ' s my name. " Phillips — " As you didn ' t catch anything I suppose your fishinj; trip was a terrible disappointment? " i lalcolm — " Not by a jugful. " I Tr. — Last evening, sir, I distinctly saw my daughter sitting on your lap ; what explanation have you to offer? " Adams, S. — " I got here early, sir, before the others. " Marion D. — " Daddy, do all men lodk like you " Dr. D— " The best do. " Marion D — " .Are ' iiu considered handsome? " Dr. D. — " Well, ah-er-some think 1 am. " Marion — " Will I look like -ou when 1 gmw u])? " Dr. D.— " Absolutely! " Alarion — " ' ell, then, I don ' t wanna grow up. " Customer — I am looking for a IJook that will interest a youth of about seventeen or eighteen. Clerk — Sorry, sir, but we ha -en ' t an)- of that type in stock just now. You see, we ' ve been raided twice this month. Wilson, . . 11. — " Think you ' ll ever marry, Margaret? " Margaret S. — Xo, probably not. Men don ' t like women with Ijrains. ' ' Don ' t you tliink Willie looks spirituclle in that evening gown? " ' Well, 1 must admit there ' s not much of the material aljnut her. ' What ' s the greatest danger in automobiling? " ' The p(.ilice. " One ffiiiiitnil iiikI Fdrlij-i iiflit IIIHIIIIHllllHlliailllHIIIIBIIIBIIIIBIIIIBIIIiailllBIIIIHIIIIBIlllBIIIIBIII " What We Say It Is, It Is. " W. R. HUGHES —JEWELER OPTOMETRIST— A COMPLETE LINE OF JEWELRY EXPERT WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING GET THE FACTS ABOUT YOUR EYES GRADUATE OPTOMETRIST WITH MODERN EQUIPMENT FOR PROPER EXAMINATION OF VOUR EYES DUPLICATION OF ANY LENSES, FRAMES REPAIRED MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION. Jackson BWg. GAINESVILLE, GA. " TheBlueBird Orchestra " Exponents of Aristocratic Jazz. GAINESVILLE, GA. When in Gainesville Go to W. D. PIERCE Barber Shop and Bath Rooms ARLINGTON HOTEL— 21 Main Street Everything neat and clean. Will appreciate your business State Banking Company GAINESVILLE, GA. T. E. ATKINS. PRESIDENT GEO. P. ESTES. V.-PRES. W. R. WIMBURN, CASHIER J. H. CURTIS. ASSISTANT CASH. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS. $105,000.00 WE WILL APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS. , CLARK ' S CAFE When in Gainesville —Eat With Us— GOOD EATS AND PROMPT SERVICE Open day and night W. M. CLARK, Prop. mfiiiiaciwi— 111 One Iliiiiilrcd and Fortii-nine Contributed I believe in and try to back anylhint - in this state that tends t(j develop Georgia. I believe in the North Georgia Agricultural College. I believe it is a big ccmstnictive force in this state. I believe that it is truly a MAN factory. Its output in the past has com- manded a ready market in all branches of the commercial, industrial and professional life of the .south. Its raw material, now in course of manu- facture, is of the highest type and is destined to take its place in the af- fairs of this cijuimonweahh. Let us make Dahlonega a UK I college. Let us have a broad gauged, constructive policy. The state owes Dahlonega better support than has been given her. Let us make it our personal business to see to it that this support is given. We nnist have better dnrmiti-rv facilities. We must have a better athletic field. ' e must have well-ei|uipped, well-coached athletic teams. Nothing makes for college sjjirit like clean, wholesome athletics. We must have more money from the State so we can pav salaries that will command the services of the best teachers in the State. We need a lot of things that we can get if we just make up our minds to have them. Let us get behind President DuBose one hundred per cent strong. He knows what he is doing. He is preeminently qualified for the responsibility that rests on his shoulders. He enjoys the confidence of the people of the State. All he needs is for all of us to get behind him and work for our college. Hr(;i! II. GoRDOX, Ir. Trustee. One Hiinilred and Fifty ODELL ' S SERVICE STATION GAS AN D OIL " Service that Satisfies " 110 South Main Street GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA Phone 253 PILGRIM ESTES CO.MPLF ' .TE HOUSE FURNISHERS FURNITURE, CARPETS, RUGS, PIANOS, MANTKLS, STOVES, PICTURES AN]) FRAJ[ES MX ' SIC EDISONS, VICTROLAS Coiner Bren.au Ave. anil Nortli Br.idfurd St. GAINESVILLE, GA. Dahlonega- Lawrenceville Bus Line T. W. GRINDLE Leaves Gainesville at 10:00 A.M. Arrives at Dahlonega 11:15 A.M. Leaves Dahlonega at 7:15 A.M. Arrives at Gainesville 9:00 A.M. Come to Gnndle s Barber Leaves Gainesville at 4:30 P.M. Shop when you want expert Arrives at Dahlonega.... 6:15 P.M. work at the right price. Leaves Dahlonega at. . . . 2:00 P M. Arrives at Gainesville. ... 3:45 P.M. FARE $1,00 N ow located in Halls Villa J. W. MORROW, Manager One Hundred and Fifty-one Bank of Lumpkin County Progressive Accommodating We Cash checks at par for the College Boys " A SAFE BANK TO BANK JVITH " R. C. MEADERS, President W. H. JONES, V.-President G. H. MOORE, V. ' President J. S. SPEER, Cashier DILL COLLINS GO ' S. HIGH GRADE PRINTING PAPERS For College Annuals and all advertising matter of the bet- ter class. DILL COLLINS COMPANY Paper Makers PHIUDELPHIA New York Chicago Baltimore Boston Rochester Oik Huiiilreil am} Fiflii-tiro Views Portraits and Group Pictures For The 1923 Emor) Campus Photographed by Lewis Studios ATLANTA CHICAGO 91 1-2 Peachtree ' St. Orphenum BIdg. Special Prices to Students and c llumni One Hundred and Fifty-three Bvirger Ideas BUILD DISTINCTIVE YEAR BOOKS Ideas that lift your annual above the average are the results ot painstaking thought, eftort and experience. We conceive and develop ideas in designing and engraving lor the defi- nite purpose ol enlivening your annual. Experience, Master Craftsmanship and the personal cooperation in a Burger Contract do not add to the ■price yon pay but the do add materially to onr finished book. Write us for Ideas Burger Engraving Company Boston Building Kansas City. Owf HiiiKtri ' d and Fiflij-foiir FRANK L. BOUD, Designer of College Annuals THE INDEX PRINTING COMPANY 41 East Ellis Street ATLANTA. GA. Autho?- and Illustrator ' YESTERDAY, TODAY AND FOREVER " " THE TALE OF FIVE CITIES " and other leading industrial Books One Hundred and Fifty-five Conclusion In presenting this the 1923 vohime of Cyclops, the Editors wish to ex- press their appreciation to those who have in various ways assisted us and without whose aid the puljHcation of this vohunc would have been impos- siljle. Especially do we thank Frank L. Bond who has so kindly helped us with his ideas and jireparatinn nf the ci ip y in the make-up of this book. To I. II. I ' ark and Sidney Dasher we express our thanks for their art contriliutinns. Til the Dramatic did) we ex]5rcss our ap])reciation for the financial aid. To the Advertisers who have made possible the publication of this volume we are ver_ - grateful. And now in cniulusion, we hope that before 3 ' ou pass judgment on this volume you will consider the enormous field we have attempted to cover. We have tried to |)resent those activities which have stood out during the year and in which we believe you will be interested. The success with which we have met can liest be determined by your future reference to this v(.iliune. — Editors. One Snndred and Fifty-six One Hundred and Fifty-seven Oiw Ilundrid and Fiflij-ciyhl One lliiiulic ' l (iiiil Fifly-nint: m ii •-iv. ' ,.. ' :. : ' '


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

North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.