North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA)

 - Class of 1924

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1924 volume:

NORTH GEORGIA COLLEGE II Hill! Ill III III: mill li III nil iiiiii 3 0642 00152 7723 r ARCHIVES U428 C9 1924c, North Georgia College CYCLOPS S. S. BARRETT Editor-in-Chief R. B. BRANTLEY Business y anager CYCLOPS 1924 EDITION VOLUME XII ■Published hy THE SENIOR CLASS of NORTH GEORGIA AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE iiii if iiii! i» iiiii i iiiii w iii i» ifttwwi«Wi)WW B i iii mi ii m i iii v i i iiiiiii tm iiii»iiiiwiiiiiiiBi» |IIIIM IIIIir ' ' T i p M !WIII «I II III II MIl l l lli m illllll l l llll l MB »i y lll lW IWI»lli»llllllll«IINIIIIIIIIl»Mi™illlW If I were han ed on the hi hesl hill, I know wJiEE love woulil Mkvmt slill, Molhero ' minc, Qmotkr o ' minc! If I wiere drtnvned in Ihe deepest sea,, I know wliose leaj ' j woiiM rouiedowilonie, Mother o ' ' mine, Omothiro ' mine! ■f»iiiiriii iiwNim| || iiiiiii«iMiiiiii!!i!WM»i!i.iiii ' fiiiiiwffliiriwiiii, ' ' ll»iNiiiiMliillil!ll iiii« ' ninwiiPii iimran ' iiiimiiiiiiMimim? ili- t : : i!!:: E:i r i i ! r i i ii iii !ii!Vij ; : EyigiiiiiM i iiii i iiiiMi M m DEDICATION | Those II ho anxiously iia ' ched our childish joolsleps leave the parental door for the first day at school, who patiently heard the story of the new world of youth as it unfolded to us. who packed our truiiLs iiitli loving hands and bade us godspeed in our quest of Knowledge — to the MOTHERS of the Senior Class, this volume is affectionately DEDICATED m 7 1 r.V siibiiiiltini; tins, the twelfth edition of the Cyelops to you ice have made an earnest effort to present the various phases and activities of the college to you. If ive have succeed- ed, then our labors have been sufficiently rezcarded and our desires have be- come true. Laboring under the many disadz-antages that confront an Annual Staff, this volume may not be free from imper- fections, but let the many signs of weakness call forth not your condemnations but rather your support. — The Staff. - y It I The College II Faculty ' I III Classes r I V Organizations V Military VI Fraternities VII Humor VIII Advertisements ] CYCLOPS ™ THE CYCLOPS STAFF I ' _. I t L U The College 7 scene at once briitj s back memories oj the past, memories of all phases of college activities. In the spring, itlien the campus is green this scene is ahoiil as fine as men hare the opportunity to look at. Main Building J HIS majestic building, towering above the surrounding country, stands upon the founda- tion of that which once supported the government mint. The columns in front to every man must mean more than mere columns or mere beauty. The hulls themselves which in memory still re- echo to the youthful voices from all parts of the South, stand forever in the minds of men for its greatness. Industrial Building ■ HE legislature in 191 1 provided for this slriic- tare which was completed in 1913. It is the home of the Science, Engineering and Agriculture departments, and many have gone forth from this beautiful building with priceless knowledge in- stilled in their minds. 1924 YCLOPS 1924 The Falls ' • HE falls are known not only to the students but also to the many tourists ivho visit them year after year. Anyone can appreciate their beauty as the water comes dashing over the rocks, and in the summer the cries of glee and laughter of the bathers in the pool beneath add to its attraction. CLOPS ( • Faculty and Officers 1923-1924 David C. Barrow. LL.D. Chancellor the University Marion D. DuBose, A.M. President Elias B. Vickery, A.m. Vice-President and Dean; Professor of Latin Languages and Literature Andrew W. Cain. A.M. Registrar and Secretary of the Faculty: Professor of Social Science W. L. Ash. A.B. Associate Professor of English J. C. Barnes, B.S. Professor of Mathematics Charles H. Bell, D.E.M.L. Assistant to the Professor of Military Science and Tactics D. Paige Bennett, B.S. Com. Instructor in English: Athletic Director P. D. Blsh. B.S.. A.M. Professor of English and Education Laurence L. Cobb, A.M. First Lieutenant Infantry. D. 0. L., Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Benjamin P. Gaillakd. A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Physics and Geology H. B. Gurley, B.S. Com. Professor of Business Science and Administr ation Miss Bertie McGee. A.B. Associate Professor of Business Science Thomas L. McMullen, B.S. Agr. Associate Professor of Agriculture E. N. Nicholson, B.S. Agr. Professor of Agriculture John W. Nicholson Captain Infantry. D. 0. L.. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Garland Peyton, E.M. Professor of Electrical and Mining Engineering A. Roy Towns Director of the Band Mrs. Sallie P. West, A.B. Home Economics Miles C. Wiley, B.S. Associate Professor of Chemistry Miss Mattie Craig Librarian H. Head. M.D. College Surgeon 1 1 LOPS 192 Board of Trustees J. M. Brooksher Dahlonega, Ga. R. E. Baker Dahlonega, Ga. R. C. Meaders Dahlonega. Ga. D. T. QuiLLIAN Gainesville, Ga. Hugh Gordon 4ihens, Ga. A. S. Hardy Gainesville, Ga. J. M. Foster Marietta, Ga. R. E. Barrett Gainesville. Ga. Harry Hodgson Athens, Ga. M. L. McWhorter Bairdstown, Ga. N. H. Ballard Atlanta, Ga. r. -1 l ! I i 3E.I JIOK I I I l i SAMLtL SLADE HAKKKII. B. . Zebulon, Ga. Rex Club Presi(k-nl uf .Sfiiinr Cass; President of Student Cuuncil. ' 23- ' 2-l.; Ediun-in- Chief Cyclops, ' 24; Corporal " " A " Company, ' 21- " 22; First Sergeant " A " Company. " 22- " 23; Captain " A " Company. ' 23- ' 24. One has to but look at the honors Sam has he ' d to learn what his fellow- students think of him. President of Senior Class and the Student Council and Captain of " A " Company — how Sam can do justice to all of these things and be in love at the same time is more than we can understand. He has ac- complished them both, and accomplished them well — especially the latter!! Per- haps the picture on his desk inspired him and perhaps it will inspire him to even greater cunquests when he steps out into the world. Sigma Nu CHARLES VERNE PARHAM, A.B. Nashville, Ga. Decora Vice-Pre:.ident of Senior Class; Literary Editor of the Cyclops. ' 24; Vice- President and Historian of Junior Class; Vice-President of Tennis Club. ' 22- " 23; Mid-term Debates. " 21- " 22- ' 23- ' 24; Champion Debate. " 23- " 24; Treasurer of Decora, " 22; Secretary of Decora, ' 23; Vice-President of Decora. ' 23- ' 24; Senior Class. Band and Decora Editors for Barrage. ' 23-24; Sergeant Band. ' 22- ' 23; First Lieutenant Band. ' 23- ' 24: Member ol Orchestra and College Band; Secretary Dramatic Club. ' 23- ' 24; Junior English Medal. ' 22- ' 23. " Percy " is recognized as a brilliant student, an able orator and a good musician. He has quite a reputation among the Profs, for his brilliance in the classroom and has often proven his ability as an orator in the intersociety debates. He is an accomplished musician, " strutting his stuff " on the cornet. We know he is a ladies man but we can ' t safely say that he is in love with any certain one; however, we believe that he is. judging from the smiles of joy as he leceives certain letters. " Percy " has been a real student, a leader in student activities and a willing worker. He leaves a place hard to fill. We know that he will make good in life for he has the personality and tlie determination. The best wishes of many friends go with you. " Percy. " us you go on the jonrnev of life. -r. ' KA MU.NU H. IJK.Wil.K . 1J.S.(.. Sigma Nu SrATESHoifo . (i . I ' m Ml: Treasurer Senior Class; Secretary aiul Treasurer of Slurlenl Council. ■23- ' 21: Business Manager Cyclops. ' 24: Presideni of Plii Mu. ■22- ' 2.3: ' ice-Presiclenl of Phi Mu. ■2.3- " 2f; Slid-Terni Debate. ■20- " 21 " 22- " 23 ' 24: Champion Debate. " 21- ■22- " 2;i " 24 ; Oration Medal. ■22- " 2.S: Cheer Leader. ■2.3- ' 24: Treasurer Dramatic Club. ' 23- ' 24; Corporal (jimpany " B " . ■2)- " 22; Sergeant Company " B " . " 22- ' 23: F ' irsi Lieutenant " B " Company ■23- ' 24: Vice-President of Sub-Freshman. " 20; Treasurer of Freshman Class. ■2L Here is a man. in every sense of the wonl loyal lo his college, faithful to his friends, with the courage to stand by his convictions, an earnest student, and a leader in everything. " Brant " leaves behind him his nnme indelibly ,r:tlen in the history of Dahlonega. Many organizations and student aclivitii ' s will sorely miss " " Brant ' s " faithfulness and energv when he is gone. He has made a name for himself as a speaker too. so we think his ambition to be a lawyer well founded. He has found the pathway lo success and we expect to find him a long way up it ' cfore many years have passed. WILLI.Wl P. CLLBERTSO.N, B.S.C. Cave Spring. Ga. SiGML .Nl Secretary of Senior Class; Member of the Student Council; Corporal Com- pany " " . ' 21- ' 22: Sergeant Company " " A " . ■22- ' 23; First Lieutenant Company •A " . ■23- " 24: Member of the Rifle Team. I ' - O and ■2.3- " 24. Did you ever know anyone named " " Bill " that wasn ' t liked by everybody ' ? H such a person existed, or exists, it certainly isn ' t this " " Bill. " for we honestly believe that he hasn ' t an enemy in the world. He has been with us a long time and calls Dahlonega " " home. " He joined the " " Woman Haters " Club but we have enough evidence to get him expelled and it continues to accumulate! Bill has an envious record in scholarship, business is his line and he expects to be a C. P. A. some day. Cave Spring should be proud of her son. THURSTON DONALD BROWN, E.M. Martin, Ga. Sigma Nu Decora Senior Class Prophet; Member of the Student Council, ' 23- ' 24; President of Decora. " 24: Captain of the Band, " 23- ' 24; Drum Major of the Band, ■22- ' 23; Rifle Team. " 21- " 22. " Kappa " ha? one jrreat weakness — girls. His home is on the ballroom floor. But he has always found time to do justice to his work and more. His resohiteness has won him a host of friends and admirers. For four years he has battled on the football field and continually missed making his letter by the narrowest margin, he has always fought with untiring energy. And he has fought just as hard in the classroom. He has that determination which is certain to win him an enviable place in life, and for no man do we wish success more strongly. WILLIS ALEXANDER CALHOUN, E.M. ROCKMART. Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha Member of Student Council. ' 23- " 24; Business Manager of Barrage. " 23- " 24; Member of Pan-Hellenic Council, " 23- " 24; " D " " Club: Rifle Team, " 22- " 23- " 24; Sergeant " B " ' Company, " 22- " 23; First Lieutenant " A " Company, ' 23- " 24. Willis is another one of our old and distinguished citizens. He has been here so long that he has lost count of the years, but every year has brought new honors to him, and if he stays here much longer he will be in the same fi. as was Alexander the Great when he cried because there were no worlds to conquer. Willis is soon to step into a new one as a mining engineer and few men ever step|)ed nut with brighter prospects than he. KENNETH OSCAR HIPP. B.S. Ellijay, Ga. Pi Kvppa Alpha Phi Mi First Lieulriianl (!i mpany " B " . " 23- " 24 : Sergrant of Company " li " . ■22- ' 23; Corporal Company " B " . ■21- ' 22: Member of the Rifle Team. ■23- " 24. " Hell ' s bell?, fellows, you ' ve wreeked my Ford! " We lake this melhod of introducing " Knockout " and those who know this stalwart son of Ellijay will agree thai it is very appropriate. " Knockout " entered college here as a Sopho- more, coming from some school in Tennessee, and conse(|uenlly has been with us only three years. This time has been more than sufficient for him to draw about him a large circle of friends, and to di-velnp for himself a reputation as a worker. He has applied himself during his r dlegc career, and we are sure he will be reaping rich dividends before many years have passed. OLIN PASCAL HARTLEY, B.S.Acr. Alamo, Ga, Phi Mu Sergeant " B " Company, ' 22- ' 2.3; Corporal " B " Company. ■21- ' 22. If he who said " Silence is golden " be right. " Olin Pascal " starts off life with a great inheritance, . lways nuiet. unassuming, and sincere, he has earned the respect of all his cla.ssmates. The date of his entrance has faded with ages, so many years ago di l he come to us. but the date of his departure will never fade, for it will In- a lay of regn-l for all his fellow students. PS rn 0. HUGH MALCOLM, S.S.Agk. Monroe, Ga. Corporal Company " B " , ' 21- ' 22; Sergeant Major, ' 22- " 23. This diminutive figure from Monroe was well named " Weinie " fur lie ' s tlie " Vest Pocket Size. " Mucli credit is due him. for he has worked his own way to a degree. He has never been seen " loafing, " and he stays below (the dormitories) and keeps the furnace hut. like another we ' l-kiiown, liiil they aren ' t at all similar! ! WILLIAM P. KEY, B.S.C. DuRAND, Ga. Alpha Pi Omega Decora President of Deccra, ' 23; Champion Debate. ■22- ' 23; Rifle Team. ' 22- ' 23- ' 24; Student Assistant in Commerce. ' 23- ' 24; Captain Company " B " . ■23- " 24: Second Lieutenant Company " B " , ' 22-23; Sergeant Company " B " . ' 21- ' 22; Dramatic Club. ■22- " 23- ' 2-f. Billie is " B " Company ' s popular Captain. He ' s also Prof. Gurley ' s assistant in business and Decora ex-president. He made a sudden — or was it sudden? — rise to fame as a member of the winning team of last year ' s Champion Debate. Billie has never been known to frown, and then who could frown with an average of 9r through their whole college career? the U:«{ ,M ficl { HARRY EUGENE McWILLIAMS. A.B. East Point. Ga. Phi Ml President of Phi Mu, " 24; Captain and Adjutant. ' 23- " 24; Student Assistant in Surveying. ■22- ' 23; First Lieutenant Company " B " . ' 22- " 2.3. " Fatty " i tlie hig man of our class in more than one way. The first thing that strilies one on seeing him is the vast amount of Hesh located hetvseen his head and his feet, but after talking with him for a few minutes, something else strikes one — forcibly — and that is his seriousness and straightforwardness. " Fat " is a sticker for what he believes is right and that «|uality has won him the respect of everyone. He fairly eats Daddy ' s Math, and is one of our liesi military men. Though he never won his letter, his worl has earned him much praise. CLARENCE EDWIN MEDLOCK, B.S.C. NoRCRO. ' is. Ga. Pi Kappa . lpiia President of the " D " Club: Manager of the Football Team, of the Baseball Team. " 24: Sergeant (Company " B " . ■22- ' 23: Company " B " , " 23- ' 24. Pessimists, behold a cure for your troubles!! H is official title is " .Mr. Clarence Edwin Medlock. " " optimist de-luxe. Full of wit and fun. he is the friend of all and everyone is his friend. He has won for himself the name of a good student and a good fellow. He won his " U " as manager of last year ' s football team, and was soon elected President of the " D " Club, a coveted honor. In conclusion, we will say he is from Norcross. though it rather hurts our con- science to tell on him. •23- " 24; Member First Lieuti ' iiant JUSEl ' H Ht ARU UWt.Nb, A.H. Aiken. S. C. Rex Club Phi Mu President of Phi Mu. ' 23; Vice-President of Plii Mu. " 22- " 23; Corporal Company " A " . ' 21- " 22: Supply Sergeant, ' 22- ' 23; First Lieutenant Company " A " , ' 23- " 24. ' " Tubby " hails from South Carolina and is the only " foreign " member of the Senior Class. He once weighed about two hundred pounds, but that was before he knew Pearl. " Tubby " and Pearl are as inseparable as the Siamese twins, and yet he has found time to earn for himself the name of a good student. He always has a smile and a pleasant word for everyone. " . nd they lived happily ever afterwards!!! " INMAN SHELTON REID. E.M. Hartwell, Ga. SiGiviA Nu Decora Senior Class Historian; Secretary Decora. ' 22- ' 23: Mid-Term Debate. ■22- " 23; Dramatic Club. ' 22- " 23- " 24; Meinber of the Band and Ochestra. " Wally " is a man in every way. He is an accomplished student; a more accomplished musican ; and a most accomplished lover. " Wally " has been Prof. Peyton ' s best mining student, and we are very confident that the passing of a very few years will find him high up in the ranks of mining engineering. His ability as a musician has won him much note, for he is splendid on several instruments, especially the saxophone. College gossip says that " SHE " is waiting for hiiu and for once we believe the gossipers right. Could a man start life with greater assets than these? St ' iiior Cla- s History ■■Tin purpose firm is equal In the deed. " ' It is no small tior easy task to relate the facts of leadinji events and hard- ships gone throu-ih to attain our present lofty position as Seniors. Yes! Seniors!! How very muih that word means to us! Only those who have toiled and sirived through four years of college work, — those who have envied more than one Senior Class of friends and fellow students and those who have longed to attain that coveted position can really and truly know how deep is the meaning and feeling of that word. We are Seniors and it seems strange to us, in a way. to find and realize that we are t he chief guardians of the honor and traditions of our college, the directors and leaders of practically all tu(lent activities and the ones to whom are looked for dignity and seriousness. RetrospectiveK. v f are gladdened with memories of other da as lower class- men. A joy now, can ' t you imagine how joyous those memories will i)e in later years? Our college days will he reniemhered more vividly than any other period of our lives. As Freshmen we were always dodging, hiding, and constantly on the alert to miss " Rat " court and jiranks of the hateful and persistent ' " Sophs. " Those, prohahly. are the most cherished memories of all. " Soph " year found us back fewer in number but greater in zest and spirit, and with a determination to have our fun with the lowly " Frosh. " " We were always on the alert " to catch the " Rats " and call them to account for their wrong-tloing. Then, as Juniors, we returne i «itli new zeal and determination to stick it out, and with a more serious purpose than heretofore thought of. Now we are proud Seniors and justly proud, for have we not come within sight of the goal which we set when we entered as Freshman? As leaders in student activities, we have, and are, striving with an interest in our work, for the betterment of our college and student bod v. Some achieve- ments of ours are: The selecting of a design for a Senior ring which we succeeded in getting adopted as standard; sponsoring the introduction of " Rat " caps for the " Frosh " : and numbers of other things lack of space forbids me set forth. Nearly every Senior engages and excels in some student activitv or organization. So, besides doing excellent work in the classroom, we are all working with a zeal and love for the betterment of the student body, the college, and campus activities. We are doing all we can towards that which tends to a larger, better, student body, and a greater spirit and love for the college. The majority of our class have been together for, with this year, four years. Some few. however, entered our fold a year or so late, but nevertheless, they soon became imbibed with the spirit, loyal enthusiasm, and friendliness of our class. We are joined by the same strong ties of friendship, affection for our college, and tlie problem of equipping our shi]) lo ail the se;i of life. We feel that we have done well, and now that it i very near completion, though some regrets may enter our minds, we are happy, contented, and proud of our preparation. .So it is with a kind of haughty happiness that we look forward to the exercises in June, when our names will be inscribed in the book of alumni. Though some doubts and fears assail us, as we start on the journey of life, and must face its grave problems as men, yet we are confident, not over-confident, i ul that which gives us faith in ourselves, because we have the one necessary requirement for life, a college education. So as we, supremely happy, yet with a touch of sadness, take our leave in June, we leave behind us for our Alma Mater, our love, deepest interest, and most sincere good will, and always will there be a pleasant memory of the college, so ideally and picturesquely set in the mountain hamlet of stately North Georgia hills. We are saddened at the leaving behind of the friends by whose side we have toiled these four years and who mean so much to us, but as we meet in life nothing will be enjoyed so much as the recalling of those days we spent at N. G. A. C. together. So. fellow Seniors, as we leave each other, it is with the joy of a goal attained and the satisfaction of having done our best. " Who does the best his circumstance allows, Does well, acts nobly, angels could do no more. " Inman S. Reid, Senior Historian. Senior Cla-.- Pn)j li« ' ( ' y Jun. 1. IM. ' .l. A- I was wanclfrinp through the strange streets of Constantinople to-day. where I am --pending my vacation away from my position in the Iridium Mines in Mesoptitamia: away from work and worry to see the unusual sights of the Turkish t ' a|)ital (!itv; 1 noticcil a (|uainl sign of mvsterv indiiating a (irvstal Gazers I ' arlor. As 1 entered the dinilv lighted rooms magnih(eiiti furni.-hed in Oriental splendor as though indicative of Oriental mysterious know li ' dge. I felt that many things were to he here revealed to me. C.onunanding what little native language I had picked up. 1 linally made it known that I would like to learn anything I could about the Lnited States. Since it was Ju::e. 1 was thinking of college day? com- mencement, old classmates, and of what they might he doing. I hadn ' t heard from a one of my old classmates in a year and the time for commencement brought many memories of my .-Mma Mater. 1 was seated before the dark Crystal Ball. Presently it began to turn and lighten up. and soon, as if it knew of my thoughts, large buildings, crowds of happy -tudcnts. and a beautiful campu- in all the splendor of Spring were to be seen in its depliis. The scenes shiltrd and 1 could ?ee the interior of one of the buildings. First I saw the halls thronged witii groups of laughing and talking students, then into a large classroom. Here, from the equipment. ! could tell was a Math let-ture room. The class wasn ' t very large but their unusual attentiveness and appearance of being deeply interested attracted my attention. Soon I turned my eyes to the professor who could make Math so pleasant. In an irstant I recognized him as one of my old classmates and until the class was dismissed I watched our old clas- president. Sam Barrett, easih enthuse a group of Seniors in the intricai ies of higher Malli. 1 remembered his biilliance in the Math classroom back at old N. G. A. (. ' .. and I could easily see why he had so soon reached a Math profcrsorshij) in a big Western college. I closed my eyes for a moment, thinking, reliving college days, and recalling instances of my Senior year. W hen I opened them it was to gaze into the Crvstal Ball at a new scene. It showed the crowded streets of a foreign city where all was bustle and hurry, the traffic slow and congested, but all in a rush. The scenes continually changed to show the sights of a large city. This city was Paris. Tlie scene shifted and I saw a magnificent building in a quieter part of the citv. It seemed apart from the hurry and rush. One man caught my eye as he sauntered leisurely up the steps and stopped to chat with a friend. I noticed that he looked verv much an American and. a? the scene brought him nearer. I was verv much surprised to recognize my old classmate. C. . Parham. He walked on into the building and into his office. Manv Americans and fcjreigners were here shown in conversation with him. I soon learned that he had gone into the Consular service and was enjoying prosperity in gay old Paris. I saw him reach for his de?k phone and soon saw him seemingly so hapjiily enthused over a long telephone conversation. It was lunch time and he left his office and hurried to a beautiful residence section of the " Gay City. ' Here I saw him turn into a beautiful little French bungalow, rush in to embrace the pretty little wife who was awaiting at the door to welcome him home. I pordered over this last scene and thought how well it fitted mv memory of my old classmate who so often was eloquently raving about some beautiful and unusual ladv. wm I CLOPS Bui the Crystal Ball allowed little time for reflections. Soon a new scene was before me. I was startled at the precipitous peaks, high mountains and the won- drous scenery that a lovely sunset in the high mountain ranges shows. As the scenes quickly changed, with many thrills for me, they soon concentrated on a road as it circled gradually up a very high mountain. Soon it brought into view the houses on the mountain top and quickly I recognized a very large mining camp. As the scene showed more of the place I was surprised to learn what an unusuallv large mine it was. I saw into the interior of the office building. Here I was startled to perceive on the door, " Senor W. A. Callioun. Supt. of Mines. " I knew he was in South America, but was surprised and made happy also to know that one of my old mining classmates had so quickly made good. I watched him as he went under- ground on his inspection. I was shown much of the mine and was glad to note the modern mining methods and the marvelous management of so large an enter- prise. Noticing the smoothness with which everything was carried on I could easily see why he had so soon made good and had been honored for his abilitv. I could easily visualize the old days of N. G. A. C. where I had labored willi " Senor Calhoun. " A crowded courtroom was before me. The jurv. gravely in their seats; the judge, grave and somber faced; the groups of lawyers and a courtroom whose crowd was tense and excited made all seem dramatic. The lawyer pleading to the jury, I recognized as R. B. Brantley, who used to enthuse us so by his speeches in our old college. From tlie appearance of the jury and audience I took it that here, as of old, he was holding his audience spellbound. Next I saw the verdict of the jury being read, and the congratulations given to my old class- mate, for he had won his case. The scene changed and the appearance of a small town was before me. Here my old classmate, K. 0. Hipp, had gone into business with his father to g ain the experience that is essential in many lines of work, and now the window of a large merchandise store bore the name of K. 0. Hipp. Next door was the postoffice of Ellijay. The scene that then greeted me in the Crystal Ball showed the crowded streets of a large city which I soon recognized to be Atlanta, Ga. I was very much pleased lo thus stroll through the streets of my home State ' s Capital City. A large new sky-scraper drew my attention, and as the scene carried me into its interior, I noticed a familiar face among the throng hurrying in and out. 1 qui klv recognized W. P. Culbertson. I watciied him go into the reception room of an office suite and thence into a large room with many desks with men at every desk working on books. He passed on through to a door marked " Private " and in small letters I saw, " W. P. Culbertson, C. P. A. " He had gone into jiusiness and had made a success. I remembered my classmate ' s high grades and deep interest in the school of Com- merce and was not surprised to learn of his great success. The Crystal Ball next showed crowds of people rushing to their work. They were surrounded by a large chain of mountains and here were located the Gold Mines of California. I observed many buildings around the mines and on one of these near by was the name, " I. S. Reid, Commercial Assay Laboratory. " It was here Mr. Reid had gone to make the mining game his profession and his success is proven by the great responsibility that lies upon an assayer. Mr. Reid came from his office and entered a gate that led to a little cottage built near the summit of a 1 no t small liill. X lu-n lie rcailifd llu- sli-ps of llic cotlajic his beautiful lilllf uife wa- wailin there to alTeclionatcly weleoine him hoiiir. I then gazed upon a seene that was not at all new to me. Who wa- it hut J. II. Owen-, our little elassniale. with his loved one ol dd collejie da s. They were very contetited and were livirif; in his home town, where he had gone into business. . n unusual sound from the street attracted my attention. When I turned again to observe the (Irvstal Ball the scene had changed and great niasses of soldiers were contitiuallv passing before a reviewing ofliccr ' s stand. In rear of the reviewing officer was his stall, among whom I recognized (!a|)tain M. K. McWilliams and Claptain C. E. Med lock who accepted their commissions in the Kegular Arnn after completing the courses given at . . G. A. C. A new scene was before me. the beautiful street of a small town. A closed car drove up in front of a pretty little home and a doctor, with his medicine cases, went irito the house which was his home. His wife affectionately and joyously met him at the door. Soon the telephone broke into his conversation with his wife, and then he gathered up his cases, bid farewell to her and was off to see another patient, for busy physicians have but little time for pleasure. This prosperous young doctor was William P. Key, who had. after graduating at .N. G. A. C., gone to medical college and later built up a large practice in a small but lovely South Georgia city. As the Crystal showed the campus and building- of a college, and the hurrying students going to classes. I recognized 0. II. Malioini hurrying to one of the build- ings, and into his classroom and office ailjoining. He had become the head of the Agricultural Department of a large Stale college. The next scene was a group of Western mountains. A large mining company was established on the side of the mountain, above the mine itself, whose large buildings, mill and smelter could be seen. The engineering officers were shown. Here many draftsmen were working on mine maps and designs. On the door lead- ing from this large room 1 saw the name, " Samuel E. Sharpe. Engineer. " 1 had seen another of my old mining classmates who is making good in the profession. The scene was shifted and he was shown underground with his instruments and helpers making a survey for a new shaft. Remembering him from old college days I knew speed and accuracy were his chief attributes anil tlie-c had rewarded him. for now he directed every new development of the mine. A large home in the country: near it many barns, buildings and silos, next greeted my gaze into the Crystal. In the surrounding fields could be seen tractors and many men and teams at work cultivating the crops. I noticed a man riding here and there through the field on horseback and when I was given a closer view I recognized my old classmate. O. P. Hartley, who had astonished everyone in that part of the world with hi- new nicthocls of farming and b the profit it had iirought him. I have written the story of my old classmates as I to-day saw them in the Crystal, so that I may better remember them. You can imagine the happv memories and surprises I have experienced of old friends as well as sights of my loved home country. In a few days I will return to the mines made happy through the sights seen in the Crystal. Thurston D. BrtowN. Prophet. Dahloiiega Dahloiifga. Dahlonega, Thy age and face is old On Georgia ' s proud aspiring heart Thy history is told. The sun that gilds the stately peaks, That guard thy mountain home. Shall solace us thru stress and storm, For years and years to come. Dahlonega. Dahlonega, In faith we reverence thee: And pledge to spread thy wisdom from The mountains to the sea. Dahlonega, Dahlonega, Well may we sing to thee: With hearts o ' er filled with gratitude, We sing triumphantly. Across the waste of future years, A beacon light thou art; Thy brave and patient spirit is Enshrined in every heart. -Park. ih P S W. Robert Humphreys Moultrie, Ga. Class President A. P. 0. ; Student Council ; Decora ; A. B. " " Bob " is one of the best speakers in scliool. something to be proud of. Kate Lois Davis Dahionega, Ga. Class Poet; A. B. We all believe that our only co-ed is the most attractive in school. Morris H. Tankersley Ellijay, Ga. Class Vice-President Rex; Student Council; Phi Mu; B. S. ' " Tank " is one of the most handsome men in college. A. W. Ash Dahionega, Ga. Class Historian A. B. ; Decora Married, a deep thinker and all round student. J. Robin Brooksher Dahionega, Ga. " D " Club; Sigma Nu; Student Council; Phi Mu; A. B. Robin is Alternate Captain of " B " Com- pany and President of the Dramatic Club. K. M. Cook Athens, Ga. Sigmu Nu; B. S. C. Takes Daddy ' s Trig for pleasure. W . !l. 1 1 OLDEN Clayton, Ga. Sigma Nu; B. S. Rill is a star in all athletics and a fine fellow. Victor F. Hollincsworth Atlanta, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha; B. S. C. ■■ ic " i? our official teahound and ladies man. Ch. RLE I. Hi MBER Mona. Ga. Sigma Nu; Decora; A. B. ■ " Polly ' ' is Football Captain and Cadet Major, and our star in all things. Albert S. Johnson Claxton, Ga. Decora ; B. S. " Daddy ' s " horse. Joseph K. McGee Dahlonega, Ga. Sigma Nu; Decora; . . B. : ' " D " Club Joe goes to Gainesville — and we can ' t blame him. Albert U. .McKee Moultrie. Ga. A. P. O.; Decora; B. S. . lbert is our most studious member and is aiwavs falling in love. Robert L. Weaver Greenville, Gii. Delta Sigma Alplia; A. B. " Baby " is a liandsome Jiian and a great athiete. Edwin M. Dean Norcross, Ca. A. P. 0.; Decora; B. S. Agr. One of our married men and a great musican. William M. Slade iMcansvilte, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha; B. S. C. A quiet boy and admired by all. Robert S. Parham Greenville, Ga. Delta Sigma Alpha; Decora; A. B. A sure winner for " " B " Company in the field meet. J. Lenwood Turner Jonesboro, Ga. Phi Mu; B. S. C. Turner vamps ' em all. Junior Class History It is hard to recall the history of such a glorious class in the short space allotted to us. and if it were not for the fact that some of the most pre-eminent points of history would be lost to the world, I would refuse to recall our past. Junior Class all the way through has held her own in every phase of college life. She has more than held her own in athletics as mav he shown bv the fact that she had the football captain this fall ;iiiil ulll ilir lui cliall cajjlain for the coming season. In Military she leads with llic cadet major, and one cadet captain, as well as numerous lieutenants. Our class since the beginning has had one of tlie leading orators of the school and has been represented in nearly every debate and oratorical contest by him. e are proud of our class, and although it has gradually decreased, there is still a little band working earnestly for the goal, which is finally in striking distance, anil we need only to look foruard a ear to gain iii |)iialiiin for our work. As our Junior year draws to a close, we begin to feci the digiiitv of the Senior settling down upon us. And when we look at the many things already accomplished and hear the ringing of many kind words in our ears from members of the Faculty, let it not be a moment to halt. i)Ut an inspiration to plod onward and accompli-h even more and greater things in the future. Let our one wish be that the valued and respected friendships founded here may continue and go with us through life. A. W. Ash. Hisloriaii. Junior Class Poem Oh! those Juniors, that class worth iihile! That iviiiiiing class of ours that ' s the author of a s?nile: Of the smile that radiates, shoiving in its beam. The greatness of its study and the fairness of its dreams; A ivilling class that listens to the stories of men That ivere. and men that strove in this old ivicked ken; Their motto let it ever be. to their footsteps a joyful light — " Nothing is too difficult for mortals. ' Ah! their might! So. Juniors. Oh. class worth while. Let ' s garner all and guard them, rearing in a shining pile. The Golden Hours and Memories, with studies hurTd. Wherein our days shall live again, our nights blossom with the stars. And let pass by the malice, the strife, that hurts and mars; So life ' s dearer visions shall all our hours beguile. If only ice shall treasure ?nemories of that class worth while. — Poet. Sophomore Class Organization OFFICERS E. Humphreys President W. L. Ellis Vice-President Margaret Meaders Secretary and Treasurer ROLL C. E. Barrett S. 0. Jones W. L. Ellis C. E. Palmer T. M. EuBANKS R. A. Parham J. L. Harrison T. E. Preston J. R. Mines E. G. Rice B. Humphreys J. L. Sims P. M. H uTt:HisoN V. H. Smith Bessie Jones S. N. Smith Mamie Jones Margaret Snyder Margaret Meaders H. L. Hodson J. B. Moore. Jr. J. M. Yarbrough Sophomore Class History We are the same wise class, with a few exceptions of one or two niembers that entered college last year, abundantly blessed with brass and conceitedness which has, by continual efforts of our professors in class room and superiors on the drill fields, been made to realize that we are just now mounting the hill of knowledge through the dangerous gap where so many are drowned by cloud bursts. With [wo more years of careful climbing we expect to lay our foundation on the top uhich will uphold noble characters. The Sophomore class has shown its abilit in the societies, class room, on the drill field, and has been strongly represented in every line of the college athletics. It is not in our humble power to write on the proper credit due a class that has accomplished the achievements that we have in the past. Not only are we the pride (?) or terrors ( ? I of our professors, but the whole college will see our great importance to our college, to our town, our state, and, in fact, our whole country. We feel sure, by everyday happenings in Math.. English, History, etc.. that we have men who will later in life certainly become lawyers, doctors, senators and presidents. We are now nearing the end of Sophomore career, entering the Junior ranks with good records. — Historian. rRtSHMAN Freshman Class Organization OFFICERS J. S. Nesbit President Lee Thompson Vice-President BuELLE Smith Secretary and Treasurer Pearl Davis History ROLL S. F. Allen L. P. Knight F. Brewer J. P. Knight R. E. Calhoun N. P. Malcolm R. E. Carter J. S. Nesbit G. M. Cochran W. F. Palmer D. H. Cooper W. L. Parham J. K. DeLoNG J. B. PiRKLE J. Dent D. T. Quillian L. B. Dozier D. J. Rabb C. M. Dreger W. E. Read C. Eberhardt J. C. Richardson J. E. Grizzle H. P. Sellars i . E. Hanna F. B. Shirley J. E. Harrison Sharley Fay Shultz W. C. Hayes Buelle Smith A. R. Herrin J. E. Stembridge L. W. Hodges R. S. Tally W. F. Hollingsworth H. A. Warren C. Howard J. E. Waters Luke Jarrett C. C. Wood E. B. Johnson R. Whelchel Freshinaii Class History On September 6. last. we. the Freshman class of N. G. A. C. were all present to answer the first roll call. Many souls were filled with the single thought of achieving those heights that the old college made possible. We were conscious of other emotions besides our hopes and ambitions. We were keenly sensitive of many fears and timid misgivings. The standards set by those before us seemed so impossible. But now that the first act of our college drama is finished we proudlv proclaim. " We came, we saw, we conquered. " Now that our first vear is over and but one short chapter finished with many more to be written, it is well that we look to the future. The next three years will pass all too quickly and the thought of our separation will be tinged with a sadness known only to the love of a man for a man. Though we know that the comradeship our association has instilled will lie a part of the old Dahlonega spirit, it will never console our loss. Though the Freshman year has about drawn to its close, we realize that we ha e just begun our journey along the road to higher education. Our first year in college has been a most eventful one. We hope the remaining three will carry as nmch for us as this the first one. — Historian. I ( SUBFRESHMAN Sub-Fresliinaii Class OFFICERS A. L. Peyton President M. W. TiNKHAM Vice-President H. A. Allen Secretary Nell Daris Treasurer J. F. OCLETREE Poet ROLL A. L. Peyton C. E. Wood M. W. TlNKHAM M. N. Stow, Jr. C. C. Smith J. P. Sims R. 0. Sanders J. F. Ogletree J. H. Moore Nell Davis U. L. Bonner H. A. Allen Special Students S. Adams Pearl Davis J. R. Young Mrs. Ed Avery J. T. Nix J. C. Massey M. C. Rhodes L. N. Thompson W. B. Meaders Norma Belle West J. L. Douglas C. Huff Student Governnient OFFICERS s. s. R. B Barrett President J. Brooksher Vice-President R Brantley Secretary and Treasurer ROLL S. S. Barrett W. P. Culbertson J. R. Brooksher B. Humphreys R. B. Brantley J. S. Nesbit T. D. Brown J. M. Yarbrough W. A. Calhoun A. D. McKee M. H. Tankersley Mid-Term Debaters FALL TLKM 2.;-21 Subject: " Resolved, Thai Motion Pictures, as they are now conducted, are on the general average, detrimental to the American people. " AFFIRMATIVE NEGATIVE I Decora I (Phi Mu I C. . Parham R. B. Brantley . I.. Ash C. C. Wood Decision rendered in favor of Decora Cliampioii Del»aters Commencement 23-24 Subject: ' ' Resolved, That the United States should grant immediate independence to the Philippines. " AFFIRMATIVE iNEGATIN E (Decora I (Phi Mu i C. V. Parham R. B. Br.antley W. L. Ash C. C. Wood Plii Mil Literary Society It is a mistake to say that if anyone knows a thing he can tell it. This may lie true of a problem in geometry or a date in history, and certain other school subjects, but in the vital affairs of life the things we know the best are the very ones we cannot put into words. For ail that, speech has a distinct influence on efficiency. That is to say, the expression of one " s ideas helps to clear up these ideas. One often discovers more exactly what he thinks by endeavoring to tell it. This is the result of the law that any power in a man is increased bv its use. His arm becomes stronger when he exercises it. If he will not exercise his legs, by and bv he cannot use them. Nature insists on her gifts being used. For this reason it is well to give constant expression to any faculty which we wish to develop. A tree must put out leaves or it will die. Life is a force, and that force must find a vent. We cannot store power as we hoard money. It will increase only as we spend it. Expression of thought is a power to make people think as you do; and the man who enters his vocation unprepared to make people think as he does, or at least to direct the thoughts of others, faces a poor chance for success. Whether a man becomes a minister or a brickmason, a lawver or a civil engineer, if he has not developed the capacity of controlling and properly arranging his ideas and presenting them to an audience, he is handicapjjed in the beginning of his career. The requirement of efficient public speaking is no longer confined to the pro- fessions in which oratorv is expected. In recognition of this fact the literary society endeavors to make men proficient for the literary requirements of any pro- fession. The Phi Mu Society does not limit its aim to performing assigned tasks, but endeavors to develop the ability of men that they may think and speak forcefuUv and intelligenth . It magnifies the importance of personality and sincerity as essential to successful expression of thought. For after all, it is not what a man says, but what he is, that counts for the most. History Decora Palaestra Society For four decades, almost since the foundation of the N. 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 Societv has probably ac- complished more than any student activity of the college. From the halls of Decora Palaestra have gone some of Georgia ' s and the South ' s most illustrious men. Many orators have first discovered the speaking abilitv with which thev had been endowed in the sacred precincts of this society, and have gone to take the place in life which only one who has the power to sway audiences can occupy. Many 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 been the main purpose of the society we have not overlooked the education of its members by the discussion of topics that are of current interest in the United States and the world at large. Much information 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 legis- lative halls of Georgia and the nation to discuss and decide questions vital to the State and the Republic. This is a feature of the Literary Society which has received comparatively little attention in other college departments, or anywhere else. It is with pride that we look over our past record and see the good that has been accomplished. But it is not only to the past that we look for many years of service to the college and the students of the N. G. A. C. lie before the Decora Palaestra Literary Society. — C. V. Parham. ' 1 - y N. G. A. C. Dramatic Club OFFICERS J. R. Brooksher J E. McGee, Jr. C. V. Parham . 11. B. Brantley . L. N. Thompson C. V. Parham J. M. Yarbrough R. B. Brantley I. S. Reio J. R. Young N. E. Hanna L. N. Thompson J. R. Brooksher J. E. McGee. Jr. J. R. HiNES E. B. Johnson A. S. Johnson J. B. Moore. Jr. H. P. Sellars ROLL Presidenl V ice-President Secretary . Treasurer Business Manager C. C. Wood C. E. Wood J. P. Knight J. L. Douglas W. B. Meaders Kate Davis Buelle Smith Margaret Me. ders Margaret Snyder Sharley Fay Shultz Nell Davis Norma West J. B. Pirkle V . 4 ' K " » P ' V Original Dixie Five N. E. Hanna Saxophone and Clarinet I. S. Reid Saxophone and Trombone J. B. Moore Piano E. B. Johnson Drums C. . Parham Trumpet Lee Thompson Banjo The I Manage In till- iMi I " )l ' ) ri ' il.iiii -liiilriit- of . ( ' ,. A. Colli ' ic -,iu llie crying iicfd for a stuili ' iit jiiililicatioii. In answer to tliis (IcituukI tlicrf was licuun liif puMication •if Tlif Barra ;e. The a] |)rciialion for su li a |iiilili(alion was inuncdiateK (■ idrnccd. cvenluallv resulting in the expansion of the ])aper unlil today each i-sue contains Iwenlv pages and represents every department of college activity. The primarv purpose of The Barrage is to keep the fires of enthusiasm of our college blazing, and to stimulate the spirit of old . (j. A. (!. When this has been accomplished we Iuim- dmii- rniu li to insure a successful future for our college. TNI. KDITOKIAI. SI ' AFF W. E. Read Editor-inChiej v.. C. X ' ooD Assislanl Eilitor-in-Chiej . . . Caliioln Business Manager A. W. Ash tssislanl Business Manager Kate Davis Liit-rary Editor J. K. HuooKSHKK iihletic Editor ( ' .. ( ' .. Wood I ' hi Uu Society Editor ( ' .. . I ' viiiiwi Decora Society Editor BuELLE Smith Freshman Class Editor J. R. HiNES Sophomore Class Editor . F. HoLLiNGSWORTH Junior Class Editor C V. Parham Senior Class Editor J R. Brooksher Joke Editor J K. Mines " A ' Company Editor J H. Brooksher " B ' Company Editor C. I. Hlmber Military Editor C. V. Parham Bamt Editor Home Econoiiiics Department Mrs. S. p. West Director ROLL Miss Kate Davis Miss Pearl Davis Miss Bessie Jones Miss Mamie Jones Miss Sharley Fay Shultz Miss Buelle Smith Miss Margaret Snyder MILITAEY :5 Military Training Militarv training is of great value to tlie individual, to the com- munity and to the country as a whole. The individual value lies in the improved physical condition due to the e.xercise that is part of the training. The muscles have been so developed along the right lines that the individual is erect and carries his shoulders well back, which means greater lung power; his body is under better control for it has been disciplined and made the most of in the way of normal development. He is able to undergo more hardships, whether it be physical or mental strain, because of his excellent condition. This is of value, no matter what business he may go into, for to be successful one must do his best at all times and the results of his efforts are compared with those of his com- petitors from the smallest position to the highest and advancement depends on it. The weakling always falls down in the rush for success for he cannot stand the pace. No man ' s brain alone will win much for liim. for it needs the strength of body to keep that brain going at its best. The brain will only go at its best while the body as a whole is at its best. Military training teaches prompt and explicit obedience to orders and the ability to make prompt and accurate decisions. In any busi- ness this is a valuable asset for a man who does not know how to obey a properly given order is incompetent to give orders. To the community it gives a man who has been trained to obey properly constituted authority, and this makes for a better observance of laws that all good citizens should obey in spirit as well as the mere letter. To the country as a whole it gives a citizen who has been trained to be able to do his full duty as a citizen, for it possesses a citizen who is fully able to support the nation, instead of a weakling, who, while he expects to receive full ])roteclion as a citizen, is unable to do his share of the protecting. Cadet Staff Officers C. I. Hi MBKIt ... " J ,, . Cflrfe Major ILL. . 1( : ILLIA.MS . r- I ■ Cadei Captain A. D. . IcKee . r- J . I- , Cflrff first Lieutenant ! I The CYCLOPS sir Cadet Officers, " A " Company Miss Buelle Smith Sponsor Cadet Captains Barrett, S. S. Hawkins, W. B. Cadet Lieutenants CULBERTSON, W. P. Calhoun, W. A. Cook, K. M. Owens, J. H. First Sergeant Slade, W. M. Cadet Sergeants Ash, a. W. hollincsworth, v. f. Johnson, A. S. Tankersley, M. H. Cadet Corporals Adams, S. EuBANKS, T. M. Palmer, C. E. Smith, S. N. Preston, T. E. n- s miP$M ' •-■o ,- m, - ' , Coinj)any " A " HOIJ. Barrett. C. E. Harrison. J. E. Parham. W. L. Bonner. I . L. Haves. W. C. QlILLIAN, D. T. Carter. R. E. Hay, J. Rabb, D. J. Cochran. G. Herrin. a. R. Shirley, F. B. Cllbertson. C. M. Howard. C. Sims. J. P. Dean. R. E. Jones, S. 0. Sims. J. L. DeLoach. T. 0. Jones. J. 1). S.MITH, C. C. DeLoach. a. Knight. L. G. Wallace. S. D DeLonc. J. K. Malcolm. N. P. Whelchel. R. Drecer, C. M. Moore. J. U. Moore. G. 5. Wood, C. C. s Cadet Officers, " B " Company Miss Annie Parham Sponsor Cadet Captains Key, W. p. Brooksher, J. R. Cadet Lieutenants Brantley. R. B. Hipp, K. 0. JMedlock, C. E. McKee, a. D. Turner. J. L. First Sergeant Parham. R. S. Sergeants Nesbit, J. S. Parhaji. K. a. Ellis, W. L. HOLDEN, W. R. Humphries, W. R. Corporals Harrison, J. L. Humphries. B. Strupe. J. E. Hollincsworth, W. F. i i: c ()nil)aiiv " B " Allen. H. A. Allen, S. F. Calholn. R. Cooper, D. H. dolcl.4s, j. l. DoziER. L. B. Eberhafst. ( ' . G. Hill. R. T. Hoix.soN. n. HlFF. L. Hltcheson. I ' . M. UULL Jarrett, L. Kenmmer, B. Kmcht. J. P. Massey. J. C. N.ASH. T. A. i . J. T. Ocletree, J. T. Oliver, W. M. Perdie. C. E. Peyton, A. L. Read, W . E. Richardson, J. C. Sanders. R. O. Sellers. H. P. Shelton. I{. T. Stewart, C. E. Tally, R. S. TiNKHAM. M. W. Warren. H. A. Waters. J. 1 . Wood, C. E. T Vu- The CYCLOPS 1921 ■■ W 7 X Cadet Officers, Band Miss Mabel Elder Sponsor Brown. T. D Captain Parham, C. V First Lieutenant Dean, E. M First Lieutenant Sharpe, S. E First Lieutenant Johnson, E. B First Sergeant The Band Brewer, F. Hanna, N. E. Palmer, W. F. PiRKLE. J. B. McGee. J. E. Lilly. J. M. Kl : . J. U. Moore, J. B. Rice, K. I). Reid, I. S. Thompson, L YouNC. J. R. ' UTl ' i! r I ! ' Hilt ' JjJi ' Jj ■ " h j. „: , ji h ,-i. , L . . ,,,4 ATHLETICS t ,jsri -- rs wTi- dip IVSa CYCLOPS 1)24 The Football Record of ' 23 The records of wins and losses of a college of Dahlonega ' s size must of necessity favor the loss side of the ledger if they play college teams. It is only seldom that a small college attains to any degree of prominence and this is never consistent. Our team may not be above the average hut certainly they are due much credit for the splendid record this year. Much of this credit must be given Paige Bennett, our popular coach, who made a glowing success of his first year as coach. Facing the jHoblem which all new coaches must face, he soon won the friendship and respect of his players, and thus insured their loyalty. After that the teaching part began. Into heads, some of which were ignorant of the first principles of football, he must pound the science of the game. How well he succeeded is proven by the splendid showing of the team. The first game was with Clarkesville A. M. The Blue Jackets won this handily by a 31 to score. Only for a few minutes was the varsity injected into the fray. Had they played the entire game it is difficult to conceive the results. Other games in which we made a good showing were with Wofford, Paris Island Marines, Tech Freshmen. Georgia Reserves, and Ft. Benning. The final game of the season and the one which we were most anxious to win was with the Piedmont College team from Demorest. This game was staged in the city park at Gainesville, and was one of the best games of the season. The first half ended with neither team having shown superiority. Coach Bennett led his cohorts oft the field and during the intermission injected some ot the old Bennett spirit. It was a transformed Jacket squad which started the second half, and it soon became evident that only a matter of time separated us from victory. The spectacular playing of " Dummy " Dreger featured this period. It was big Hugh Skelton who put an end to Piedmont ' s hopes and incidentally won the game by scooping up an enemy fumble and racing thirtv yards for the lone touchdown of the game. As we say farewell to another season we turn our eyes toward the coming one. What will be the fate of our next year ' s team? The answer to that question lies largely in the hands of those who employ the coach for next year. Will they again secure Bennett or some other good coach, or will they follow the path of false economy and secure an inferior one? May the feelings of the entire student body be made known so conclusively that there can be no doubt. Here ' s to the team of ' 24. I n e ' u r . " ) Footluill Paige Bennett Coach Coach Bennett developed this year one of ihe best teams in the history of the college. With the proper support he should pul a hanlpicm llip Icani mi the held next year. LlELTENANT I.. L. l OBB Issislaiit Coach Lieutenant Cobb greatly aided Coach Bennett at the first of the season in breaking in the raw recruits. C. t. Mliii.ock Munager Manager .Medlock. being an athlete hini-ill. is ideally suited to be a manager. He gave his unliring ellorts towards making llic past season a success. Miss Virginia Riley Sponsor C. I. HuMBER Captain Huniber is one of the greatest guards in the state. His winning personality, combined with his knowledge of foot- ball and his hard playing, makes him a splendid captain. V. H. Smith Tackle A veritable " Rock of Gibraltar " on defense, a line smasher on offense, he comjjletes his third year of valiant fight- ing for his Alma Mater. C. M. Dregkk Fullback " Duininy " will also go flown as one o{ the imnioiials in l ahlonopa foot- l all lii.-lorv. Ihe line pliin in of ihis back «a beautiful to beboltl. Twisting. turnin :. rippinj;. sniasbinfi. be literally tore tbe enemvs line to slireds. v. SlIllil.KV End Ibis flanknian was a consilient player all season, reacbinjr tbe zeiiilli of bis glory in tbe Piedmont game. C. H. Skelton .... Tackle Hugh was one of tbe mainstays of our great forward combination. He covered tbe Skelton name witb glory in tbe Piedmont game bv recovering a fumble and racing tbirty vards for a toucbdown, winning tbe game. LOPS W. B. Hawkins Quarterback Hawkins gained this year the long- coveted varsity berth. He ran interfer- ence and carried the ball with great skill. Speed is his middle name. J. C. Massey Halfback " Jake, " as he is known by the boys, played hard all season. His line buck- ing proved a great asset to our team. R. Skelton Quarterback " Little Skelt " ran the team like a veteran this year and proved to be one of our best ground gainers. I{. I ' viiiivM End Tliij llanknuiirs liii, ty ti)e lia luoujilit us out of more than out- (laiijrer )U position. His great delight is in iluiiip- inji interference. Passing and receiv- ing passes were his other valuahle as- sets. W. I . HoLDEN .... Hal back llolden. who was out last year with a broken arm. came hack this season anil won his letter. Sidcstrppinii and running interlerence he does eijualK well. T. A. vsii huUlmck This big fellow was on the injured list so much that he had few opportun- ities to show his mettle, but when he did play he was the outstanding star of (he game. CYCLOPS M. C. Rhodes Center Rhodes was switched to center this year, a position which he filled admir- ably. Our opponents learned that Rhodes was adamant against line idiuiKes. T. 0. DeLoach Guard This invincible guard was a worthy running mate for the great Humber. Strength, weight, and ability were all his and he made use of all three. ■■ ' F. Brewer End Tills man. though small, was a de- |)en(lal)le player. Speed and grit won for him the coveted " D . " J. T. Barton Halfback This flashy back was too speedy for llie o]j|iositions. Running back punts, circling ends, and perfect interference won him a high place in local foot- b.ili fame. T. E. Steele Guard " Tom " fought his way to the varsity in a i)laze of glory. Absolutely fear- lessness marked him as a dependable forward. Picture not obtainable. Fuolhall Squad Bottom Row— Second Row — Third Row — HOLDEN Weaver Meijlock ( Manager) Shirley DeI.oach M(; ILLIAMS Smith Massey I ' Miii i. 1!. S. H UMBER Cobb ( Asst. Coach) Nash Skelton. R. T. Bennett (Coach I Swaffori) Young Rhodes Parham. W . L. Brown Skelton. C. H. Warren Steele Hawkins Sims. J. L. Drecer 1924 Baseball Team TOP Bennett Coach Nesbit Infield Hi MBER Pitcher Parham. R. S. . . . Qui field Nash Infield Bedgood Pitcher V OOD Pitcher Medlock .... Outfield BOTTOM Rice Infield Hoi.DEN Infield Parham. R. A. . . . Infield Read Outfield Hill Outfield McKlNNEV .... Catcher Ogletkee .... Outfield l 24 The CYCLOPS 1924 Baseball With only four veterans back for action. Coaches Bennett and Cobb have rounded out a team this year out of green material which has successfully upheld the traditions and honors of past teams. The personnel of the team is practically new, old stars have faded, giving a chance to younger and more lively aspirants. Glorious traditions and past records are great things for college baseball men to brood over, but a team with an unlimited determination to win forces all others into the gloomy background. Thus this year ' s team has attained the pinnacle of success. Bound together by a common bond of brotherhood, they have fought nobly side by side, sharing together the spikes of defeat and the honors of victory. They have fought fiercely, wholeheartedly, with the interest of the college at heart, striving to bring honors galore to their future Alma Mater. Man to man, this year ' s team isn ' t the equal of last year ' s, but what is lost in ability has been regained in team work and a spirit of fair play. The team has worked like a piece of oiled machinery, smoothly and easily. The schedule has been a hard one to cope with. Games were scheduled with Clarksville A. M., Piedmont, Georgia Freshman, G. M. C, Clemson Reserves, Oak Ridge and Birmingham Southern. We started the season with a rush, when we scored thirty-six runs in the two opening games on April 7 and 8. The Bluejacket aggre- gation collected a total of twenty-five hits in the contests. Too much credit cannot be given to Bedgood. trusty right-hander and ol ' reliable Humber. our sensational port sider. Polly gave up only four hits in his first appearance of the season, while Bedgood made his debut a creditable one bv holding Clarkesville hitless and runless until Coach Bennett sent in a relief hurler. McKinney has been a steady performer in the receiving line. The infield has been cared for by Nesbit, Holden, Nash and R. A. Parham, with Rice and Calhoun serving as substitutes. Outfield positions have been held down by R. S. Parham, Ogletree, Hill, Med- lock and the writer. On the whole the 1924 season has been a marked success. They are not as good as a professional club, but thev have an untiring dynamo of pep and energy, which has carried them victoriously through the season. W. E. Read, Jr., Baseball Editor. Tennis Club OFFICERS J. E. McGee . J. K. Brooksher W. A. CvLHOLN President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer ROLL Allen, S. F. Ash. a. W. Brown, T. D. Brewer, F. Bonner, U. L. Carter, R. E. Calholn, R. E. Moore, J. B. Parham, C. V. Parham, W. L. Perdle, 0. E. Qlillian, D. T. Rice. E. G. Stembridce. J. E. Smith, S. N. TiNKHAM. M. II. Read. Vi . E. Reid. I. S. DODD. J. B. Jones, S. 0. 4 iT " D " Club OFFICERS C. E. Medlock President M. C. Rhodes Vice-President . R. HoLDEN Secretary and Treasurer ROLL C. E. Medlock W. R. HOLDEN M. C. Rhodes C. 1. HUMBER F. B. Shirley T. 0. DeLoach J. R. Brooksher J. E. McGee W. A. Calhoun J. S. Nesbit F. Brewer J. c. Massey w . B Hawkins c. H. Skelton R. T. Skelton R. S. Parham R. L. Weaver S. D. Wallace c. M Dreger T. A. Nash V. H. Smith LOPS 1924 Who ' s Wlio The Most Popular Professor Peyton The Most Popular Student S. S. Barrett Best Student S. S. Barrett-Eubanks, Tied Best All-Round Man Humber Most Influential S. S. Barrett Hardest Boner Brantley Best Military Man HuMBER Best AU-Round Athlete HuMBER Best Orator Bob Humphreys Best Dancer Brooksher Handsomest Man Hawkins Happiest Man Rhodes Most Attractive Co-Ed Nell Davis Most Popular Co-Ed Kate Davis Biggest Grouch Hipp-Tinkham, Tied Biggest Countr man Medlock Biggest Woman Hater Cook Best Co-Ed Mixer BuELLE Smith-Kate Davis, Tied Most Desperate Lover Owens Freshest Man W. L. Parham Best Football Man HuMBER Best Military Genius Humber Greenest Man S. F. Allen Biggest Jelly Bean Barron Biggest Pair Owens-Davis Biggest Tite-W ' ad McWilliams Most Popular College (N. G. A. C. Excepted) .... Brenau Sigma Nil Fraternity (Founded at the Virginia Military Institute. January l t. 1869.) Colors KAPPA CHAPTER ( 1881 1 W ' liile, Black and Old Gold Flower: W hiie Rose W. S. Gaillard FRATERS IN URBE R. E. Baker R. E. Brooksher FRATERS IN FACULTY E. N. Nicholson, Professor of Agriculture E. B. ViCKERY, Professor of Latin M. C. Wiley. Professor of ChemistrY FRATERS IN SCHOOL R. B. Brantley J. W. Lilly I. S. Reid J. R. Brooksher J. E. McGee, Jr. M. C. Rhodes T. D. Brown J. B. Moore, Jr. J. M. Yarbrough K. M. Cook N. E. Hanna J. R. Young W P. Culbertson C. V. Parham W. R. HOLDEN C. I. HUMBER T. E. Preston PLEDGES W. L. Parham E. B. Johnson D. T. QUILLIAN Tn- I T ; TT - J -f OPS Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity (Founded at University of Virginia, March 1, 1868.) Official Organ: The Shield and Diamond Secret Organ: The Dagger and Key Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley PS I CHAPTER (Established at N. G. A. College March 7, 1900) FRATERS IN FACULTATE J. C. Barnes, Professor of Mathematics Garland Peyton, Professor of Mining Engineering ROLL W. A. Calhoun J. L. Harrison W. B. Hawkins, Jr. J. R. Hines K. 0. Hipp V. F. Hollingsworth W. F. Hollingsworth C. E. Medlock W. M. Slade A. L. Peyton PLEDGES S. D. Wallace J. B. DODD The CYCLOPS 192 Rex Club Motto: The Wreath is for Those W ho Contend Colors: Old Gold and Black Flower: Tuberose OFFICERS S. S. Barrett President W. L. Ellis Vice-President M. H. Tankersley Secretary J. H. Owens Treasurer ROLL S. 0. Jones H. L. Hodgson J. H. Owens H. P. Sellers C. C. Smith J. E. Stembridge J. H. Moore, Jr. S. S. Barrett M. H. Tankersley E. B. Johnson V. H. Smith R. E. Calhoun S. N. Smith W. L. Ellis L H. Tinkham ip »» y m ■ 7. " W " I v I i Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity (Local) Motto: Onuard and Upward P ' lower: Pansy Colors: Purple and Gold OFFICERS J. S. Nesbit President E. M. Dean Vice-President A. D. McKee Secretary and Treasurer ROLL S. Adams W. C. Hayes J. S. Nesbit U. L. Bonner W. R. Humphreys W. P. Key G. W. Cochran B. Humphreys J. D. Lovett E. M. Dean A. D. McKee R. H. Stowe PLEDGES J. P. Knight J. B. Pirkle C. E. Wood PAN-HELLENIC REPRESENTATIVE J. S. Nesbit Delta Sigma Alpha Fraternity (Local) Motto: There is Always Room at the Top Colors: Old Gold and While Flower: Carnation OFFICERS R. A. Parham R. S. Parham J. L. Douglas . President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer W. E. Read R. A. Parham MEMBERS J. T. Ocletree R. S. Parham H. A. Allen J. L. Douglas Pan-Helleiiic Council R. A. Parham, Delta Sigma Alpha J. S. Nesbit, Alpha Phi Omega W. L. Ellis, Rex Club W. B. Hawkins. Pi Kappa Alpha C. I. HuMBER, Sigma Nu JVI other- J Line For such as YuU, dear motner-mine, I want to Ree the road vvhere worthy men, clear-eyed and franh, Live by their honor code. I know, in that great mother heart. There is a sacred shrine, vvhere I, in all j erfection, live — Your hoy! Dear mother-mine! I must he strong, I must he clean. In mind and hody, too — JVly deht to all posterity And women such as YOU. M LI M a l The Mountain Inn North Georgia s Famous Mountain Resort On the New Atlanta-Dahlonega-Murphy-Asheville Highway I 1:1 Modern Exclusive Moderate Finest Bathing, Beautiful Mountain Scenery, Lovely Walks, Daily Papers and Mail, Conveniences EXCELLENT MEALS Headquarters for Mining Interests. Gold Mines in Operation. CRAIG R. ARNOLD, Proprietor DAHLONEGA (lalrndai Scpleinher. 6. Opeiiiii ' i l)a , Rpgislralioii of Students. 7. I{ats take day off to see nio.-t important parts of the eity. I!. Annual Hair-cutting. Great increase in tlie barbers ' trade. 12. (Classes begin. 1.!. K. M. .A. Society holds first meeting. Many rats pledged. 11. football practice begins. I.S. Kats gi en annual reception. 17. Stendiridge sees first pressing niai bine. 26. Dalilniiega beats Clarkesville .% to 0. 27. Kats go down to see Brenau Strut. 29. Election of officers for I ' oker Itani. OilohtT. 1. Mo s begin to get bills. Great agon in camp. 2. llaiMia gets haircut. .i. Joe McGee gets in from GoMen West. 5. Lilly and Parham give recital for benefit of Lion Tamers ' Glub. 7. Gainesville girls take city by storm. Many casualties reported. 9. Football team goes to offord. 10. Sims Club organized. 12. Kobin Brooksher works Trig problem. l ' . Fat -McW illiam accepts job as State Surveyor. I I. I ' oker team caught by faculty. Great money panic. 15. Prof. Gurley takes bath. 16. Football team plays Tech Reserves. 20. Sam Barrett loses heart. Also Frat Pin. 22. Coot Rice elected President of I-Buma-Cig Club. 2.5. Lee Thompson caught telling the truth. 26. ProL Vi iley fails to get to chapel. • il. Phili|isiin falls for Mrs. Jones. Noveiiiher. 3. Football team plays Georgia Reserves in Athens. Nash Stars. 4. Band plays a few opera .selections in Chapel. 5. Church Formation huge success. Rain. 6. Red Moore goes to typewriting. Miss McGee has heart failure. 7. Tom Nash doesn ' t ask Doc Head for light duty. 8. Firpo Tally announces great gain in avoirdupois. x et weight 80 pounds. BANK of LUMPKIN COUNTY Progressive Accommodatino; Total Resources over $100,000. " A SAFE BANK TO BANK WITH. " R. C. Meaders, President W. H. Jones, Vice-President G. H. Moore, Vice-President J. S. Speer, Cashier THE TIE THAT BINDS Gradualion .should nut mean a severance of fraternity ties any more than it does of those that bind to your Ahna Mater. A beautifully made badge will do nuich to preserve the bond. : : : : " A Book For Alodern Greeks Sent Anywhere J ny lime on Request Burr, Patterson Company Fraternity Jeivelers to North Georgia Agrieiiltiiral College DETROIT, MICHIGAN ' ). I()i tl)all Icaiii k ' avf tur I ' aii- I laiid. It). Armistice day holidays. Pari Island turns lai)U s and wins C-0. 11. Suiula . F.MTvhody gets up at daylight to sec if it ' s going to rain. Terribly dis-appointcd. 1(). i ' cp meeting in tihapel uii e e ul I ' iiclmdiil game. 17. All Dalilonega attends Piedmont game in Gainesville. Hugh Skflton stars in 6-0 victory. That night — Brenau stars in over- whelming victory at Pan-Hellenic dance. 1 . Miss McGee entertain- Whiikih Haters ' Club. Most Exalted Hater Cook makes an aiti-r ditnier s] eech. 20. Exams loom on the horizon. Everybody begins cramming. 27. Exams start. Many physical wrecks. 29. Thanksgiving. Death knell of the Turkey. 30. Exams over. Also a lot of college careers. Decern her. 1. inter term begins. 7. toolliall liaiKjucl. llnnil]cr elected Captain. 12. Ten more days till Ciiristmas. Boys. " Cheer Up! " 16. Dahlonega blossoms out in new uniforms. 20. Brantley goes to hospital for operation. 21. Rooks discarded. Eyer l)(idy leaves for home. JaniKiry. 3. Everybody back, full of new resolutions. -1-. Classes start. Wonderful showing made. Like . 10. Purdue purchases pack of cigarettes. 13. Hanna and Lilly visit Merle and Mary. 1.5. Brantley returns from Hospital. Great joy in Cyclops camp. 19. General Holiday. Cyclops staff works overtime. 20. Prof. Cain dismisses class before bell. 23. Margaret Meaders joins Delta Tau Delta. 24. " Sug " and Tank caught medilaling in the hall. 26. Pan-Hellenic Dance. Sam Barrett stars. 27. Morning after the night before. Boys rise early in search of water. Brantley first man uj). February. 1. faculty iiold? meeting over boys with excess cuts. Ked Moore and Joe McGee plan tour of the United Stales. 2. Johnnie Moore attends class. WHILE THE N. G. A. COLLEGE IS SERVING OUR STATE ALONG EDUCATIONAL LINES THE L. W. ROGERS CO. Is Serving Many Thousands of People in its Distribution of PURE FOOD PRODUCTS HIGH QUALITY GOODS AT LOWEST PRICE Nearly 200 Pure Food Stores There is a Good Rogers Store in Gainesville for your Convenience. PILGRIM -ESTES Complete Home Furnishers FURNITURE, CARPETS, RUGS, PIANOS, MANTELS, RANGES. PICTURES AND FRAMES, MUSIC, EDISONS, VICTROLAS Corner Brenau Avenue and North Bradford Street Gainesville, Georgia Established 187?, A, H. Fetting Manufacturing Co, 213 North Liberty Street Manufacturers GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY Baltimore, Ohio 9. FresliinciM Hask -tl):ill It-am defeats CleriiKuil. iiiakiiif: llieir fiflli coll ecutive viclory. 15. Prof. Vickery ' s March issue of Whiz Bang arrives. 17. Numher if boys graduate from Daddy ' s analyt. class. 21. I ' an-Hellenic Uaiice lasts till three in the morning. Albert ll.ii l and Frank Ham leave early, by the usual route. 22. Many thanks, George. 2. ' ?. Hem and K Ic leave for parts unknown. March. 1. Baseball | ractice begins. . r, candidates report. 2. Manv attended Kmory Glee Club at Gainesville. 5. First practice game of season. Knl ( ' aiter -tai- in box. 7. Tennis ( ' lub Organized. 8. Dr. Gaillard joins tennis team. 1,3. Mid-term debate. Decoras win. 16. Large crowd went to see Brenau Fidlies of 21. 17. Carload of Gainesville girls turn baseball practice int.. ilance. Chaperon makes big hit. 20. Glee Club practice begins. Lee Thompson directing. 21. Numerous cases of spring fever rejwrted. Condition ol Hanna and Purdue serious. 2.3. Great joy in camp. Church formation rained out. 2.S. Methodist all stars present " The Womanless Wedding. " Mr. Vi ill Jones stars. 26. I ' rof. Towns falls for Brenau girl. ipril. I. Ml Fools Day. Spring holidays begin. 7. Hididays end. Dahlonega wins opener from Clarkcsviile. 16 to 3. ! ' i. W ins second game from Ciarkesville. 24 to 3. 12. Pan-Hellenic dance. Gainesville High makes big hit. 14. Glee Club gives firrt performance. Huge success. 1.5. Glee Club begins tour of North Georgia. 18. Dahlonega splits double header with Clemson. 20. Cvclops bills begin coming in. Editors can ' t be found. 24. Glee Club shows at Brenau. No casualites reporteil. 2.5. Baseball team leaves on two-weeks " trip. Scrubs also leave for Buford and Norcross. 26. C clops goes to press. Editors Brantley, Barrett, M CJec, llum- ber, Brooksher and Hollingsworlh go to jail. BURGER IDEAS Build Distinctive Year Books DEAS that lift your annual above the average are the results of painstaking thought, effort and experience. We conceive and develop ideas in design- ing and engraving for the definite purpose of enlivening your annual. Experience, Master Craftsmanship and the personal co-operalion in a Burger Contract do not add to the price you pay but they do add materially to your finished book. WRITE US FOR IDEAS BURGER ENGRAVING CO. Boston Building KANSAS CITY S M [ T TT S CAFE (, l i; II. I. K. (,KUl(t,IA ii(l lir ( ' at ill n own Ixolaiiraiit. ' K. O. T. C. UNIFOKMS SIGMUND EISNER COMPANY RED F.WK. NKW JKKSEY cu York Sliow Hooms 126 Fiflli AvciiiK N c Will a 11 - F r i e r b o 11 - M c E v e r Co ni p a n y AUTHENTIC HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL UP-TO-DATE TOGS. For voung men. He siirr tn lall mi us wlieii you are in Gainesville GAINESVILLE, GEOR(;iA For SHOES, GENTS ' FURNISHINGS, GROCERIES AND GENERAL NOTIONS — SEE — JOHN H. MOORE SON Northwest Corner Square DahloneM. Georgia SMITH ' S PLACE ICE CREAM, CANDIES, FRUITS, CONFECTIONERIES, SCHOOL SUPPLIES, ARMY SHOES Located Near the College. H. B. SMITH, Proprietor. In Route to and from Dalilonega Stop at The Princeton ' ' The Modern Hoter Gainesville. Ga. ' W ' hat We Say It Is. It Is. ' " W. R. HUGHES Jeweler and Optometrist COLLEGE AND FRATERNITY JEWELRY Expert Watch and Jewelry Repair. A Complete Line of Jewelry. Get the Facts about your Eyes. Graduate Optometrist with Modern Equipment for Proper Examination of our Eyes. Duplication of any Lenses, Frames Repaired. Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention. Jack.-ori Buildiiiii : Gainesville. Georgia THE W. J. E. C. PALMOUR CO. jamesvitie He Georgia AN Snpply your every want in the season ' s choicest nierxhandise at the right price. We have for your inspection a complete line of Metis. Young Meti ' s and Boys ' Clothing. Ladies ' Ready-to- W ear. Shoes for Men. also a full line of Dry Goods and Notions, Choice line of Toilet Articles consisting of a full line of Coty ' s, Mavis, Djer Kiss and Woodberrxs. j. |{. W MKKMW FINK TAILOKIM, Dry Cleaning, Pres;;ing. Dyeing, Altering anil Repairing Gainesville. Ga. lull in Gainesville I isil " The New ( ' ainl Sli()j ' KOR CHOICE CANDIES OF All. KINDS. Assorted . u .«. Fruits and Cream. All Candies Home Made. R. T. DAVIES. Proprietor On the Scjuare J. C. MORRISON Jeweler-Optometrist Glasse. Filled. Broken Lenses Du| li- cated. Frames Repaired. W atcli Repairing and Engraving. Brunswick and Columbia Machines and Records. r;aiiie-ville. Ga. D A H L O N E G A MOTOR COMPANY Authorized FORD AGENTS All Kiii(l of Repairing and Road Service. I) II I.O.N EG A r and HI (Viit Stor ' CIGARS. (I(, i{KTTES .SCHOOL .V l)l{ IN ; SI i ' lM.IFS n;i n AM) KAN ;v candies (;k()cei{ies ]. . II WMF. Manager HIE MoroK l N IS AT VOIR SERVICE Flat Tire? Call 164 Free Road Service Gulf Gas Tires, Tubes 32 . Spring Street Gainesville, Ga. G. R. HAxMMOND Reliable Jeweler JEWELRY, CHINA. FINE WATCH and JEW ELRY REPAIRING Gainesville. Ga. D A 11 L O N E G A SERVICE STATION L. W . CALHOL N. .Manager c.u Can Be Waited on Day or Night. " Service and Satisfaction Our Motto " GAS, OILS Meaders Corner on Gainesville Roail n.iiiloiiPi!a. Ga. Black White An Up-to-Date Line of Coated Book Paper ATHLETIC GOODS Your I ' dlronage W ill Be Appreciated L i (l in the 1924 Cyclops. Made by DILL COLLINS CO., " On The Square " Philadelphia. Pa. Gainesville. Ga. THE HUB BYRON MITCHELE When You Want Tlie Very Best at the Lowest Possible Prices Wholesale and Retail Conip To MEATS THE HUB Gainesville, Ga. Gainesville, Ga. Mrs. T. H. JONES R. E. GREENWAY THE STUDENTS FRIEND MEN ' S and YOUNG MEN ' S CLOTHING, SHOES and HATS and FURNISHINGS Novelty Store on the Square Gainesville, Ga. J. W. GRINDLE Brown ' s Restaurant Come to Grindle ' s Barber Shop CIGARS, CIGARETTES, When You Want Expert Work GROCERIES at the Right Price. ' " Something Good to Eat " Now Located in Hairs Villa We Appreciate Your Patronage. I ' KKSONAL SERVICE QUALITY WORK E X P E R [ E N ( , E IS AT THE COM MAM) OF EVERY ST 1 1- 1- II HOSE AN- NUAL IS n BUSHED BY FOOTE DA VIES COMPANY of Atlanta DR. H. HEAD Complete Line of DRUGS AND CONFECTIONERIES COLLEGE PHYSICIAN : SCHOOL SUPPLIES AND CANDIES HENRY BURNS BARBER SHOP Expert Work at Popular Prices W ill Appreciate Your Business W HEN LEGAL ADVICE IS NEEDED See B. P. Gaillard, Jr. Gainesville, Ga. mm ' ' ' £ ' ,J ' ,. ' (» JVi: ■■■ •: ■■ ■•■ ;.:■: v;::■::; t ' )vv . :■ ■■-■ ' i-i

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

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


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


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


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


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


North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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