North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA)

 - Class of 1925

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1925 volume:

NORTH GEORGIA COLLEGE •« ffl Hcrt ' ■. ' .;■ ' rv ' ;■;■.■!■ , ' ., ' . ■ ' .,;,■.. ' • i, ;-, ' ' . ,. ; • ' ■. " ; ' . ' Vvi ' i •. ' ■ W aurtl SB 1 IS ■nm Umyi UKt p ARCHIVES U428 C9 1925c. 1 North Georgia College CYCLOPS Ex Li oris ibri Copyrighted 1925 MORRIS H. TANKERS LEY Editor-in-Chief WILLIAM P. CULBERTSON Business Manager CYCLOPS To THE FATHERS of North Georgia Agricultural College Students in appreciative .thanksgiving for the privilege of attending this splendid institution and, through this, the opportunity to know the charm of enchanted years, the thirteenth volume of The Cyclops is dedicated 1 1 CYCLOPS FOREWORD FOR this thirteenth volume of the Cyclops, zvc offer no apologies. There will be ports of this hook zvhich you will not like, there arc ports of it zvhich we do not like. II e will ask yo u to touch lightly upon the features ivith dislibablc ports, and to dwell upon those you like most. Remember that nothing can be accomplished ■without work, and the staff has gained this book only by their untiring efforts. It is hoped that this hook may serve as a stimulus ti those wishing to recall the days spent ut N. G. A. C, and thai during the years to come it may give you an accurate and true portrayal of the days that hare passed. CYCLOPS ©rtier of SooUs I College II faculty III Classes IV jflilitarp V atljlfttrs VI jfratmuttrs VII Humor VIII 3U )rrtisemcnts CYCLOPS C1)c Cpciops taff J. R. BROOKSHER Assistant Editor-in-Chie] W. P. CULBERTSON Business Manager Y. L. ASH Literary Editor M. H. TANKERSLEY Editor-in-Chief . I.. ELLIS Advertising Manager C. E. WEDLOCK . Issistant Business Manager R. S. PARHAM . Issociate Editor l I CYCLOPS KS y mt y fci t y temMTs =ffr £ CYCLOPS ussy 4ss g p £ss CYCLOPS Boarti of Clusters A. S. HARDY, Chairman Gainesville R. E. BAKER Dahlonega J. M. BROOKSHER Dahlonega LEE McLA I N Jasper HUGH GORDON Athens A. S. CANTRELL Dahlonega SAM DUX LAP Gainesville X. H. BALLARD, State Superintendent of Education Atlanta R. II. BAKER, Secretary and Treasurer Dahlonega FROM THE UNIVERSITY BOARD E. R. BARRETT Gainesville HARRY HODGSON thens M. L. McWHORTER Bairdsb u n gZ Z s faculty anti ©fftcrrs, 1924-25 DAVID C. BARROW, LL. D. MARION D. DuBOSE, A. M. Chancellor of the University President ELIAS B. VICKERY, A. M. Professor of Latin Languages and Literature ANDREW W. CAIN, A. M. Registrar and Secretary of the Faculty; Professor of Social Sciences W. L. ASH. A. B, J. C. BARNES, 1!. S. Associate Professor of English Professor of Mathematics P. D. BUSH, 1 ' .. S., A. M. Professor of English and Education LALKEXCE L. COBB, A. M. irsi Lieutenant Infantry. I . ( . L.. Assistant I ' . M. S. and T. BENJAMIN P. GAILLARD, A. M„ Ph. D. Professor of Physics and Geology MILES C. WILEY, 1 ' ,. S. Professor of t hemistry GARLAND PEYTON Professor of Electrical and Mining Engineering H. B. CURLEW I ' .. S. Com. Professor of Business Science ami Administration MISS BERTIE McGEE E. X. XICHOLSOX. B. S. Agr. Associate Professor of Business Science Professor of Agriculture THOMAS L. McMULLEX. 11. S. Agr. Associate Professor of Agriculture IRA C. NICHOLAS Captain Infantry, l . O. -.. Professor of Military Science ami Tactics A. ROY T IW ' XS 1 ' ireelor of I lie Laud MISS [RENE Mi II kE Director oj the Home Economics Department ■ MISS MATTIE CRAIG Librarian E. 1.. McCURDY, M. I). H. HEAD. M. I). College Surgeons CHARLES II. BELL, I). E. M. L. .1. X. CROWDER, A. 1 ' ,.. A. M. Assistant to ' . .1 . 5 " . and T. Professor of English ami Education 12 i mgi t CYCLOPS Giui£j i i I Ci)c tutient Counrtl OFFICERS M. II. TANKERSLEY President C. E. MEDLI )CK Vice-President W. L. ELLIS Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Senioi s Sophomores M. II. Tankerslei X. E. Hanna C. E. Medlock W. E. Read I. R. Brooksher r . , rreshmen . L. Ash C. E. Wood Juniors M - Thompson W. L. Ellis Student Body at Large J. G. Gower W. M. Slade P. M. Hutchinson Margaret Snyder 14 1 riJ 1 CYCLOPS Seniors 11 A ' -hcumo .-- h CYCLOPS WILLIAM P. CULBERTSON B. S. C. Sigma Xu I e Springs, Ga. Rifle Team. ' 19- ' 20, ' 23- ' 24; Corporal Company " A. " ' 21 - ' 22 : Sergeant Company " A. " ' 22- ' 23; Drum Major and First Lieutenant Company " A. " ' 23- ' 24; Student Council, ' 23-24; Secretary Senior Class. 23-24; Vice-President Woman Haters Club, 23-24; Business Man- ager Cyclops, 25. " And what he greatly thought, he nobly did. " " Big Bad Hill is Sweet William now. " We take this method of introducing golden- hearted " Bill, " who is one of our champion bashful men. Bill would right gladly go to the scaffold before he would escort a young lady to a dance, but we do not hold that against him — nay, not so. That type of a man is so hard to find that it makes him stand out very dis- tinctly. Bill believes that " Silence is golden, " but not because of ignorance, for it ' s unite the opposite. In fact, he ' s one of the type of which we might say. " Me that knows and knows that be knows, is wise. " After banging out with Bill the better part of the 20th century, we can truthfully sing of his praises. As he leaves school he has our heartiest gooil wishes. 16 a ' CYCLOPS MORRIS HYATT TANKERSLEY B. S. Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Mu Ellijav, Ga. Sergeant Company " B, " ' 22- ' 2i ; Sergeant-Major, ' 23- ' 24; Captain and Adjutant, ' 24- ' 25 ; Student Council, ' 23- ' 24 ; President Student Council, ' 24- ' 25 ; Vice-President Phi Mu Literary Society, ' 24: President Phi Mu Literary Society, ' 24- ' 25 ; Manager Varsity Football, ' 24; Manager Varsity Baseball. ' 25: Member " D " Club; Rifle Team, ' 24: President Junior Class, ' 23- ' 24; Editor-in-Chief the Cyclops, ' 25: Treasurer Phi Mu Literary Society, ' 23: Vice- President Dramatic Club, ' 24- ' 25. " The triple threat mini. " " Tank " has spent his last year at college wrestling with campus activities, as well as with Senior Math, and well has he acquitted himself. First, of course, comes his labors on the Cyclops, and that, with his class work, is enough to load any one, but " Tank " was willing to be overloaded and has worked hard as Manager of both Football and Baseball. As a little finisher, he has served a successful year as President of the Student Council. There is no need to speak of the high regard that all his fellow students hold for him, since his record is proof enough. 17 S CYCLOPS 1 J. ROBIX BR lOKSHER A. B. Sigma Nu Plii Mu Dahlonega, Ga. President Senior Class: Vice-President Student Council, ' 23- ' 24; Student Council, ' 24- ' 25; " D " Club; Tennis Singles Champion, ' 22- ' 23- ' 24; Co-holder Tennis Doubles Championship. ' 21- ' 22- ' 23; President Dramatic Club, ' 22- ' 23- ' 24- ' 2S ; Treasurer Phi Mu Literary Society, ' 24; President Phi Mu Literary Society, ' 24; Athletic Editor Barrage, ' 23- ' 24; Manager Tennis, ' 25; Cheer Leader, ' 24- ' 25 ; Photo Editor the Cyclops, ' 24; Assistant Editor-in-Chief the Cyclops, ' 25; Corporal Company " B, " ' 22- ' 23; Captain Company " B, " ' 23- ' 24. " His ready speech flowed fair and tree. In phrase of gentlest courtesy. " Robin is another old settler of the Class, and we ' re quite sure that his cheerful and friendly face will be missed when school begins next September. He has been a leader in campus activities for two years, and has acquitted himself well. One not lacking in that wonderful asset, personality, and with a noble and generous disposition. A boy we have been proud to know, one who has never faded a friend, and has ever been ready to assist in any movement for the betterment of the school. We wonder at bis ability to hold the many honors that he has held so well, and still have time to make so many week-end trips, but possibly those week-end trips served as an inspiration for greater things. Many organiza- tions and student activities will sorely miss bis faithfulness and ability. The best wishes of many go with you as you go out into life. 18 m CYCLOPS ARTHUR W. ASH A. B. Decora Dahlonega, Ga. Literary Editor the Cyclops, ' 25: Student Council. ' 25: Assistant Business Manager Bar- rage, ' 24; Treasurer Decora, ' 23; Secretary Decora, ' 24; President Decora, ' 25; Mid-Term Debate, ' 24; Champion Debate, ' 25: Sophomore Oration Medal: Latin Medal, ' 24; Historian Junior Class. ' 24; Captain Rifle Team. ' 25; Corporal, ' 23; Sergeant, ' 24; Captain Company " B, " ' 24- ' 25 ; Intercollegiate Debater, ' 25. " Wisdom is the principle thing; therefore get wisdom; and with all thy (jetting, get understanding. " Another one of the aboriginies of the (lass. One of those extremely rare fellows who thinks and then speaks. He entered college here long before any of his present classmates, but dropped out of school several years, and during these years learned the value of a col- lege education and came back with an ardent desire to get that education. To say that he came back " strongly " would be putting it mildly, for he has led practically every class he has been in since he re-entered our midst, over two years ago. He is more greatly to be admired because he is a married man. and very few married men will enter the college again and complete their education. We predict a bright future for him and we all wish him well. 19 S SSS 2 CYCLOPS ALBERT I). M.KEE B. S. Alpha Phi I Imega Decora S. A. T. C, ' 18; Corporal Company " ! ' .. " ' 21- ' 22; Sergeant-Ma j or, ' 22- ' 23; First Lieuten- ant Staff, ' 23- ' 24; Member " D " Club; Rifle Team. ' 23-24; High Scorer Rifle Competition, ' 24; Vice-President Decora Literary Society, ' 24; President Decora Literary Society, ' 25; Student Council, ' 22- ' 23- ' 24. " Not nvcr serious, not too gay, but a ran ■d pal. ' Allien hails from away down in South Georgia and was one of the original settlers of the College. We are sure that none are tired of Albert for he isn ' t that type. Although he has m it taken much interest in campus activities, he is well known for his many sterling qualities, and we do not believe he has an enemy in the whole school. 20 Corporal Company " B, " ' 22--2o: First Sergeant Company " B, " ' 23- ' 24; Cadet Major, ' 24- ' 25- Varsity Football, ' 21- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24 ; Captain Football Team. ' 24; ars.ty Baseball, 22- •23 ' 24- ' ' 2S- Highest Scorer Field Meet. ' 24: Associate Editor the Cyclops. ■25: Pan-Hellenic Council; Member " D " Club: Winner High Jump S. I. A. A. Meet. ' 24. Camp McClellan. Ala. " A little work, a little play To keep us going — tmd so good-day. " The big athlete in our Class who has been the outstanding man in all sports. He has played Varsity football and baseball for four years. That is quite a record in itself, but not satisfied with " that, he has been a leader in all track events, and the reason he d.dnt make the Varsity Basket-Bail Team was because there wasn ' t any to make. 21 CYCLOPS WILLIAM MARVIN SLADE B. S. C. Pi Kappa Alpha Meansville, Ga. Corpora] Company " I!, " ' 22- ' 2S; First Sergeant Company " A, " ' 23- ' 24; Captain Com- pany " A, " ' 24- ' 2S ; Student Council, ' 24- ' 25; Treasurer Senior Class. " For he ' s i jolly ood fellow. " Another example of everybody loving a " Bill, " and right well does he merit the respect and admiration of all his associates. Sometimes we think Bill is rather superhuman, fur in the four long years that he has been here, we have never heard a " cross word " from him, and that is a record in itself. Bill has been a steady, reliable man in all his college work, and leaves behind him an envious record, lie carries the best wishes of all. 22 " S CYCLOPS CLARENCE EDW IX MEDLOCK B. S. C. Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Mu Noecross, Ga. First Lieutenant Company " B, " ' 23- ' 24 : Sergeant Company " B, " ' 22- ' 23 ; Manager Foot- ball, ' 23; Manager Baseball, ' 24; President " D " Club, ' 23- ' 24; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 25; Vice- President Senior Class; Vice-President Student Council, ' 24- ' 25 ; Secretary and Treasurer " D " Club, ' 24- ' 25; Assistant Business Manager Cyclops. ' 25. " Laugh and the world laughs with you. " If that be the case, then he has the world laughing with Him, for his smile remains throughout thick and thin. That accounts for so many friends, for people cannot keep them- selves from liking one who refuses to see the dark cloud. He has not been in our Class heretofore, since he was in Senior Class last year but was unable to take the required work to graduate. We are proud of that fact for we have had the pleasure of knowing him as a classmate and a friend. 23 B l ' im nhsx wt yqaJ g gt gaw» x y f z? sff fZ Z Egswras mgp sajgg x bbhejS $ pB?y JS SL . liuiuuiii ' CYCLOPS WILLIAM RILEY HOLDEN A. B. Sigma Nu Decora Atlanta. Ga. Corporal Company " B, " ' 22- ' 23; Sergeant Company " II. " ' 2.V24 ; Captain Staff, ' 24- ' 25 ; Varsity Football, ' 23- ' 24; Varsity Baseball, ' 23- ' 24- ' 2S; Captain Baseball Team. ' 24: President " D " Club, ' 24- ' 2S. " In set the cause above renown, lo love the game above the prise. " We present Bill Holden of football and baseball fame, he is generally known as " Sweet William. " Every year be has been on the Football and Baseball Teams, fighting for the (earn and for the College, and not once has he ever faltered. However, he has not given all his time to athletics, but lias taken time to know every student in school as well as to make many friends in the little hamlet of Dahlonega, who join us in saying. " He ' s a darn good fellow. " 24 2 vts? hsps £? 2 B CYCLOPS ALBERT SIDNEY JOHNSON B. S. Decora Belleville, Ga. Color Sergeant, ' 23- ' 24; Captain Staff, ' 24- ' 25 ; Vice-President Decora Literary Society, ' 25 : Rifle Team. ' 24- ' 25 ; Junior English Medal. ' 24. " He ever bore without abuse The grand old name of Gentleman. " " The Shiek, " Old Albert Sid. One of the most trustworthy fellows that can be found anywhere. " His word is his bond, " and Sidney always has a helping hand ready if he can be of service to any one. Possibly that explains the devotion of his friends, for every one loves a sympathetic fellow. We wonder how he has made such an envious record in his scholastic w-ork, and yet had time to be in love, but his scholastic record shows for itself, and as for the other part Well, just ask Sidney, or perhaps a dear classmate of ours. 25 CYCLOPS MISS MYRTLE DAVIS A. B. Dahlonega, Ga. " Reproof on her lip, but a smile in her eye. " One of our optimists, who always lias a smile fur every one. In the midst of the hardest examination, it has been an inspiration to look at Myrtle, for she always has a smile for the hardest question. She has had experience already in her chosen profession, teaching, and we see no reason why she should not he a glorious success. Her unusual amiability has made her a host of friends. 26 j l« _ CYCLOPS Cw£ 2 = Senior Class ibtstorp i " Who loves not knowledge? Who shall rail against her beauty? May she mix with men ami prosper; Who shall fill her pillars Let her work prevail. ENIORS — Truly a word to strike awe into the hearts of all college men, but what a vastly different meaning it has t Seniors than to undergraduates. To a Senior the word means that he has reached the pinnacle of his college career, that nearly all of his school daws lie behind him, and for the first time he can look closely into the future with no college wo,rk between him and his well-laid plans for the future. As we go back over the days of our first and second and third years, it is with wonder that we realize the utter thoughtlessness and the abandon of young college men. What hapened to our Freshman year, to our Soph- omore year? It is hard to remember, only that the time passed slowly. We remember that we had a great many upperclassmen to admire, to seek to model after. To those upperclassmen we were willing to leave the burden of college activities, to excuse ourselves by the fact that they were better fitted. Now we are Seniors, and our models are gone. The question comes: " Are we like those we sought to pattern after? Are we pleased with our records of the past years. Are we fitted to take the place, the many duties of Seniors in the college? All these and many other questions have arisen, and they can i inly lie answered from our own heart. The large class that started for the long sought goal of a college diploma has dwindled and dwindled until there is only a small group that has toiled and remained faithfully for four years together, all intent on the same goal. The fact that many have fallen by the wayside, never to finish their educa- tion, has only tended to spur us on. with the realization that we have accom- plished a difficult task and that we have gained our first real victory in life. As Sophomores we still had a large class and were not si i intimately associated as in our Junior and Senior years. And when we finally reached the Junior class there was still a marked decrease in numbers, but as Juniors we had our first real insight into college life proper, and began to think more seriously as we gradually took our place in the activities of the college, ami to see the countless details to be taken into consideration in the existence of a college. The Junior year. too. passed by rapidly, and before we could real- 27 1 ize it another class had graduated, and left us — The next graduating class — Seniors. As Seniors we realize more and more the advantages we have had for college work whether they were taken or not. In a small town with no outside influences to detract from the scholastic work, in a wonderful climate, and with a gift that few college men receive, that gift of close association with the Instructors and with each other. P v virtue of small classes the Instructor can come into closer contact with each man, and have a greater influence on him. And not of least importance is the close association of students which is as valuable as the scholastic work. We believe that each man as lie goes out is as pleased with the knowledge of mankind gained by association as of the actual knowledge gained from hooks. Hut understanding of man- kind, and understanding ourselves is knowledge, and " Who Loves Not Knowledge? " We have at last reached the pinnacle, the attainment of which has required persistent efforts since the beginning " of our college career. In a way we are hoping that we have come to the close of our college work, for we are just reach ' to really begin life, hut mingled with that happiness is sadness. We realize that we must part with friends and associates possibly for life, and to leave the school with its associations and traditions. A great many times in the future we shall look back to the years spent at college in Dahlonega with nothing but happy memories; the pleasent memories over- shadowing the unpleasant ones, with friendship for everyone, and with hearty good wishes for the school. I. Robin Brooksiiek, Senior Class Historian. 28 CYCLOPS Class $ropi)rcp X a beautiful evening in the month of May after a strenuous days work. 1 came home tun tired fur any further duties. 1 eagerly partook of my evening meal — retired to my pri- vate office and as I sat there lazily dozing over my " pipe. " this thought came to my mind as a whirlwind. Here, it is almost commencement time at the dear old X. G. A. C, my Alma Mater. 1 began to recall my happy school days there. Xext followed the congenial classmates of 1925. I became so eager for news of them. that 1 immediately tuned in on Station YMBZ. The broad-casting station of X. G. A. C. " in my surprise the} ' were speaking of the whereabouts of the class of ' 25, the i ild class 1 learned t love so well, ami this is what 1 beard. Tankersley after graduation finally decided to study medicine. Me has dune great work along this line. In fact, be is in it oniy one of the best physi- cians in Honolulu, but bis work is among the natives and needy class who are not able to secure medical attention. Myrtle Davis, for a number of years, did educational work throughout the states of Oklahoma and Iowa. Great was her success and praise of her methods came from all the leading educators. But she was not to do such work always. The sweet and amiable disposition which characterized her during her college days became sweeter as she grew older. This was true to such an extent that she won the hearts of many, and finally she yielded to the pleadings of one and is now leading a happy, quiet home life with her husband who is Dean of " The University of Illinois. " McKee on leaving X. G. A. C. spent some time in Heidelberg University. Returning to U. S. he became very active in politics. In 1938 he was elected a member of the 70th Congress and quickly forged his way to the front. He was a leader in the 75th Congress of the Democratic Party and was Speaker of the bouse in the 78th Congress, and l l H4 was elected Senator from Georgia. The announcer is saying that Culbertson after pursuing bis commerce course at some great Northern University, finally settled down in his native town, Wauchula, Fla. Here he is set up as the local capitalist and the great- CYCLOPS est success is accompanying him in his lately chosen work. Me is surrounded by his happy wife and four children and is enjoying life. Rem embering Robin Booksher ' s eagerness for all subjects pertaining to international law and diplomacy I was not surprised when I heard that he had gone into the Consular service after graduation. His strictness to duties, his patriotic devotion, his diplomatic tact, has won for him the high rank in the Consular service that he now holds. We find that our old friend and classmate is now Ambassador to France. It was with a thrill of pleasure when 1 heard that the two outstanding athletes of (lie class have risen to great heights in organized baseball, that the two were the outstanding stars in the last world ' s series and are regarded as two of the best performers in the American League today; That their names are on the lips of every American baseball fan. I am truly proud that the two great baseball stars were no other than Holden and Parham. I was always assured that A. Y. Ash would be a success in life and I rind that my confidence in his ability is not shaken. For in going over the old class roll A. Y. Ash ' s name comes through the air as one of the great- est educators of the present day. Immediately after graduation he set to work in his chosen profession — Educational work, and bis rise was meteoric. He is now state school superintendent of Colorado and is rising with the Golden West. Johnson, after finishing school, went to South America where he is now mining in the Southern Andes. This, however, is rather to lie expected since he, while a student at X. G. A. C, was often found on Crown Mountain ob- serving minerals in their various forms. It gave me a thrill to hear of his important holdings in one of the largest mining company ' s in South America. Among the other thrills and joys received at this time, none pleased me better than to hear of the great success of our esteemed friend and fellow student C. E. Medlock. Due to the fact that he. while a student at X. G. A. C, developed such a strong foundation in his commercial subjects, was en- abled to reach the " utmost round " in the association of accountants. In fact he is known far and wide for the benefits given and service rendered to tlie commercial wi irlcl. Lastly, I heard them announce my own career since I graduated, how I at first pursued Post Graduate work in the University of Frieberg for the two years ' 2( and ' 27. Then going to South America 1 accepted a position with an exporting company, remaining with them 25 years during which time I became President of the company, retiring from active business only last year. This concluded the history of the Senior Class of ' 25. The College 30 s js s s sM CYCLOPS Orchestra at once began to play the beautiful waltz, " I ' m drifting back to dreamland. " Before they had finished half the piece 1 was asleep only to be awakened a few minutes later by the announcer who was saying, " Station YMBZ, now signing off for the night, Good Night. " The Prophet. 31 CYCLOPS Senior Class Flower: The White Rose. Motto: The wreath is for those who contend. OFFICERS J. R. BROOKSHER President C. E. MEDLOCK Vice-President W. P. CULBERTSON Secretary and Treasurer W. M. SLADE : Class Prophet MEMBERS J. R. BROOKSHER M. H. TANKERSLEY W. P. CULBERTSON C. E. MEDLOCK W. M. SLADE W. R. HOLDEN A. W. ASH A. S. JOHXSOX R. S. PARHAM A. I). McKEE MISS MYRTLE DAVIS 32 2£ Sk !![ ! 4t esp asp 4s CYCLOPS H H uryiors IB g Esr a QB tspy sssf gsr jss% CYCLOPS XT ; jBrT, i - m0 % V J. G. GOWER Grayson, Ga. Rex; Phi Mu; A. 11.; Intercollegiate Debate; " D " Club; Student Council. E. G. RICE.. .Dahlonega, Ga. Decora: E. M.: " D " Club. T. E. PRESTON Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Nu; A. I!.; Pan-Hellenic Council. S. X. SMITH Savannah. Ga. Rex; " D " Club; B. S. P. M. HUTCHINSON Ft. Lamar, Ga. Decora; 15. S. C. ; Student Council. MISS MARGARET SNYDER Grand Island, Xcbr. B. S. ; Co-Ed Representative on Student Council. T. M. EUBANKS Dallas, Tex. B. S. ; Decora ; Rifle Team. 34 la 3 ££ J CYCLOPS ) BURNEY HUMPHREYS ... ....Moultrie, Ga. A. P. O. : Phi ilu; A. I!.; Intercollegiate Debate. W. LOUIS ELLIS Statesbi in i, ia. Rex; B. S. Agr. ; Class President; Student Council; Pan-Hellenic Council. C. E. PALMER Martin. Ga. Deo ira ; B. S. W. A. BLACKWELL Lincolnton, Ga. Phi Mu; E. M. MISS MAMIE Jl NES Dahlonega, Ga. B. S. C. : Class Poet. J. L. HARRISON Tate. Ga. P. K. A.; B. S. C. C. V. MADDOX Lawrenceville, Ga. Phi Mu; " D " Club; Student Council; A. B. H. H. MADDOX Lawrenceville. Ga. Phi Mu; A. I ' ..: " D " Club. B. B. BARRON Zebulon, Ga. A. B. Picture not available. 35 CYCLOPS junior ifJflcDirationa We ' re a-studying of Literature As hard as e ' er we can; We dote on Revolutions And the Brotherhood of Man. We ' re returning to the People With a truly Lyric Cry : And for Democratic Spirit We ' d lay us down and die. We ' re a-reading of Psychology To find out why we he ; And a-Iearning that External Worlds Lie wholly in the Me. We don ' t believe in Matter. And of Mind we ' re not quite sure; We ' re inclined to think Uncertainties Most likely to endure. We ' re a-looking at Fine Pictures Made by People what are dead ; And we criticize Cathedrals With a Ruskin at our head. We ' re a-growing awful learned — There ' s a lots more of the kind — We ' ll get next year in Senior If we use our feeble minds. 36 CYCLOPS g f gmy f s s Mf- JSHw ' I H H CYCLOPS stipijomorrfi S F LLEX n,r conceited " House-party " STANTON D. MS Dahlonega ' s Ford dealer C E L ' . KRETT " Droopy ' s " assistant R E. CALHOUN..... Our leading heart smasher 1 Y DENT..... —The man who fears darl J. L. DOUGLAS " Daddy ' - " Trig shark I E GRIZZLE Prof. Cain ' s adviser J E HARRISON Most studious member of " iir Class X E HANNA Leader of the Dixie Five SIT RRETT Sharley ' s crush WANDA JOKES ..Prof. I ' .i ' sh ' s " Jonah " L. G. KXIGHT Specializes in baths— per annum X. P. MALCOM Candidate fur leading cake eater I B MOORE " Sleepy ' s " bosom friend W. F. PALMER - The baby of cur Class Y. L. PARHAM Favors high school life, up hen D. T. QUILLTAX Silent but wicked VV. E. READ ? ?, " ' • " ' •. probably a future citizen of Dahlonef L C. RICHARDSON Due to circumstances, our leading woman hater MISS SHARLEY FAY SHULTZ Patronizes the " Hot-dog " stand 39 CYCLOPS MISS BUELLE SMITH Falls for every man every day. in a loud way J. E. STEMBRIDGE Andy Gump, the track demon J. E. STKOUP Captain of our winning " crap " team R. S. TALLY " Daddy ' s " saddle horse. ROBERT WHELCHEL Our law ( ?) abiding citizen. C. C. WOOD Worships accounting H. P. SELLERS Captain of trouble makers MISS HELEN CECILIA COBB Calhoun ' s chief anxiety pg gB aS§Offi£ CYCLOPS -Si M T J -«► • « I - 8 J - m CYCLOPS Jfrrsftman Class 11. A. ALLEN " Moon " strayed in from Birmingham L. C. ANDERSON It it ' s Birmingham or Griffin, ask him? C. H. BELL " Judge " would like to lie very liberal J. C. BELL " Hash-Hammer " I iell ( " .. P. BENNETT Felt " The call of the road. " H. H. BOXXER Loudest " Rat " — Hardly more than a mouse U. L. BOXXER " Red " — Official Jellybean .1. L. COCHRAN " Jake " is taking special work at Brenau T. W. COW ART " Ob. 1 Wanda? " C. M. CULBERTSON Very cruel— Shoots little craps J. B. DAVIS Longing for old Piedmont R. E. DEAN... Muays " Prospecting " S. EXEV Biggest Pest J. FOWLER " Daddy ' s " protege F. GRIFFIN Dancing Alabamian — On extended leave E. H. HAWKINS Handsome " Hawkeye " the second R. T. HILL Baseball is bis sole ambition M. T. HOLLINGSWORTH " Holly " is the most popular " Rat " M. K. JACKSON ( " Jack " ) Just a good old scout R. L. JARRARD Dean ' s Partner 43 SB CYCLOPS X. II. J( IHNSON . KARL KEENER RONALD KIRBY ... I ' LUNSFORD.... J. P. MANGHAM L. O. MAXWELL I. T. McCURLEY W. J. McKEE C. C. NORRIS P. S. OLIVER W. F. PALMER A. L. PEYTON D. J. RABB J. I ' .. RAINWATER.. J. A. REDMAN R. G. ROBERTS F. .1. SANDERS C. C. SMITH H. C. STANDARD... C. E. STEVENS! »N. G. II. TAYLOR J. C. TAYLOR LEE THOMPSi IN . M. W. TIX ' KII M. W. R. TURNER City-Slicker Too Keen for his environment Chief adviser to Lieutenant Cobb " I Hi. heavens, those horrid boys! " i A polished gentleman. Should be Captain " Junior " gives promise of being a tine boy Globe trotter — Happy-go-lucky ...Came from Arizona, " Where men are men, etc. " Another good plow-boy gone wrong " Fat " Mamma ' s boy — Spends Weak ends at home " Roundhead " — References. Prof. Wiley Alexander, Our ladies ' man Most studious boy? ? ? ? ? ...Always above the dew point — toots a mean horn Sunshine of his class " Jug " — Little but loud His favorite meat and drink: Bevo and pork Majoring in taxi driving ....Our standard of excellence? ? ? A famous " Lobbyist " His initials remind us of " Gee " and " Haw " " A faint heart never won a fair lady " Banjo Specialist Arrived in ventilator marked " Perishable " perfect type of manly beauty 44 I CYCLOPS . B. WALDEN " Father " alias " Spud " — Never homesick T. L. WALKER _ Too Tony for Dahlonega GRACE WATSON Our ..nh ( ,.-!•:,] J. L. WHITESIDE Good old " Leon " (Manager Rascal Hall lobby) C. E. WOOD " Tobby " spent his early life on the rock-pile H. L. WOOD Star at Tech— A man of the world D. J. LUTHER. ... " Handsome member of the College set " — Oakwood Courier U. ( i. WHEELER — " Disappointed " — Also pulled a bad one on the home buys . . ILSOX " Pills " hops a mean clod — at home WA r CYCLOPS Q F z X fc ; ? i . CYCLOPS l S ' til .jfrrshman Class ALBERT L. ASH popular " Rat " — Class Secretary W. H. BAKER Everybody ' s friend MISS LAURA BARNES Best All-Round Co-Ed J. F. BELLUNE quiet but g JIMMIE CINCIOLA Prof. Ash ' - I A. J. COCHRAX Hist. ry Shark PRICE COCHRAX Pride of " A " Company E. L. CORDRAY Pride of the Hand MISS FAY DAVIS Most attractive I o Ed M. S. DAVIS Class Shiek J. L. DOUGLAS Ladies ' Man MIJS VIRGIN DYER n excellent student Z. W. FITZPATRICK ' .eneral i W. J. GREEX " Happy g.. lucky " MISS BERTIE MAE GRIXDLE representative of Dahlonega AUGUSTUS H( H ' SLEY Business Man F. M. HUCKABY The boy from Experiment W. D. J( INES ...... " Louse " E. C. JORDAX Silent B. y MISS ESTELLE KIXG Mauley ' s Girl J. E. KIXG A Bookworm Y. E. LIXDER Must Studious Rat LEOX MAXLEV Prof. Cain ' s horse R. C. MEADERS, Jr Must Popular in Class. I lass Vice-President I. L. MOORE Better known as mouse. Wry fresh to be so small J. F. OGLETREE - Pride of Sub-Fresh T. E. POWELL " Chink " JOE REEVES deep thinker C. F. RIDEX Slow but sure J. L. RTJARK... Best Rat MISS EDXA SMITH Prettiest I o-Ed MISS ILA STARGLE - Smartest Co-Ed. Class Historian M. E. THOMPSON - Better known as " Mutt. " Class President C. P. TAYI.i )R Mischievous Rat W. X. TURNER.... Our lest athlete and a g 1 one MISS MABEL WALKER - Bellune ' s Girl C. E. WOODY Secretary of the " Kangaroo " Court 47 CYCLOPS Thy A6E aud FAjnr is qlb; r heart 1 IWtLOHEGA, LWaOHECAf ? ?§? Thy A6E AND FAME IS OLE.; f , Ok! .Georgia ' s proud )isi «! Thy history is T H-p, The svhthat ©niw ipjs, •swtrew ,| Veax4 THAT GUARS THYi ' flOUI+TAiW HQMEi Shau. solace us THR-p STRESS AH6, STORM, Tor. EARS AND " YEARS To COME. Lahlonega, LVahvoneba, - ' In faith vb sevEREHch thee; And pledge to spk v tipt visoom The MOUNTAISS; T yTHE ONEGA, DahLOHEGA, HEARTS ' ; (B ER,fXl.LEP WITH GRATI SINS WR1UMPHAHTJ toss the waste of future years, Ml j|f " | BEACON UGHT THOU ART; Thy brave and patient spirit is . $ £ ' ji i$ Enshrikid tk " every H£« r. aVS£ NSHRJWEr IK every heart. E M CYCLOPS Cl)f Battalion gtaff OFFICERS I i ' i i Major Robert S. Parham Battalion Commander Cadet (. ' attain Morris H. Tankersley Battalion Adjutant i ami Captain Albert S. Johnson Battalion Supply Officer am i (. ' attain William R. Holden - Intelligence Officer NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS |. ( ). ( iowER Battalion Sergeant-Major Paul M. Hut hinson Color Sergeant .N. P. Color Sergeant 50 m W ZWa CYCLOPS STAFF OFFICERS Captain Johnson Major Pah ham Captain Tankersley Captain Holm n 51 js a CYCLOPS ••A 3 Com pan j OFFICERS AND NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS W. M. SLADE Captain T. M EUBANKS SVnW Lieutenant T. E. PRESTON Second Lieutenant S. X. SMITH wr.f Sergeant Sergeants Stanton Adams C. E. Barrett ( . E. Palmer P. Whelchel Corporals J. W. Dent J. E. Harrison L. G. Knight D. T. Quiixian C, C. Wood 52 5 S -5i T r—Z a E? i QB £? aV 9Sf «K| )p y £ te M y tevksp? ' J aiBrZ CYCLOPS CYCLOPS ♦ » » " fi " Company OFFICERS AND NONCOMMISSIONED OFFICERS . W. ASH Captain E. STROUP First Lieutenant J. ( . RICHARDSON Second Lieutenant 11. A. ALLEN First Sergeant S crura n Is J. L. Douglas R. E. Calhoun J. L. 1 [arrison B. II UMPHREYS Corporals D. II. Cooper S. I ' ' . Allen S. L. Jarret Y. E. Ri ii 54 CYCLOPS A. R. Housley R. S. Kelly Linder L. O. Maxwell ( ' . O. Morris L. Manley R. t ' .. Meaders E. L. Meaders J. L. Moore H. S. McGee H. H. Maddox P. S. Oliver PRIVATES J. F. Ogletree T. E. Powell J. B. Rainwater J. A. Redman J. S. Reeves R. G. Roberts C. F. Riden G. L. Ruark J. E. Stembridge H. E. Standard F. J. Sanders C. P. Taylor 55 G. H. Taylor J. C. Taylor W. R. Turner W. X. Turner M. E. Thompson C. E. Wooc W. A. Wilson J. L. Whitesid es C. E. Woody A. 1). Walden T. L. Walker U. I .. heeler 3DM3 B CYCLOPS Lieut. X. E. Hanna N. E. Hanna, First Lieutenant 3£ltt 1 " ' ' ■ lCE eC0 " Lieutenant (Commanding) JlJilllU |;. ];. Barron, First Sergeant C. C. Smith, Sergeant J. B. Moore, Sergeant PRIVATES Jackson W. L. Parham H. S. McGee J. F. Bellune M. S. Davis Lunsford . !■ ' . rainier E. L. Cordray J. B. Rainwater CYCLOPS 1 C1)t Colors Color Bearers P. M. Hutchinson N. P. Mali om Color Guards D. T. Quillian C. E. 57 CYCLOPS rd)rstra N. E. HANNA Saxophone Business Manager JIMMIE CINCIOLA Saxophone J. I t. MOORE Pia«( B. B. BARRON Banjo J. F. BELLUME Drums 58 g " a ATHLETICS CYCLOPS StWrtirs LAURENCE L. COBB Head Coach P. D. BUSH Assistant Coach MORRIS H. TANKERSLEY Manager of Football and Baseball CYCLOPS ( aptain R. S. PARHAM— End Dahlonega ' s only triple threat man. being especially adept at punting, passing, and run- ning. Besides his defensive cunning and of- fensive value, he often placed the hopes of his Alma Mater at rest by sending a long spiraling punt far from the danger zone. A truly great captain and an invincible athlete. LLEX— Guard A tower of strength on defense, and a de- mon on offense. This courageous athlete has done much for the success of the ' 24 team. GOWER— End A hard and consistent battler, a wizard at receiving passes, and a good man to cover Captain Parham ' s punts. HOLLINGSWORTH— Tackle His true worth was not in his strength alone, but in his combined football sense and ability to properly diagnose a play. Smashing oppos- ing linesmen and killing the runner in the back- lield was his chief joy on the held. 60 =JF c - CYCLOPS Gm J- E HOLDEX— Qua His value as a tosser of forward passes can- not be over-estimated. His field judgment and diagnosis of opposing plays arc practically al- ways correct. Bill put the dash and charge into the backfield necessary for ground-gain- ing. MEDLOCK— Halfback Although he never gained his true form the entire season, he was a great help to the team. On the tielrT. he is one of the fastest of men. His running with the ball is a sensation. MADDOX, H. H.— Fullback " Bullet " was on the injured list most of the season, but he is a hard hitter and a pile-driv- ing piece of football plunder when he is right. Ask the scrub line : they know. MADDOX. C. V.— Tackle A steady performer, both offensive and de- fensive. Finds a chief delight in breaking through and wrecking some would-be ground gainer. 61 5r|a CYCLOPS STROUP— Halfback Another who enjoys dumping or smashing interference. A good defensive man, but his value is great as an offensive star. His side stepping, twisting, circling motions are respon- sible for many large gains. BAKER— Guard " Fat " enjoys taking his superfluous merri- ment out on some unfortunate player opposite him. A hard fighter, and a good man for the position. TURNER— Fullback A lad who has unlimited possibilities as a ground gainer through the line. He smashes with full force, and it takes more than an or- dinary line to stop him. His playing in the Georgia and Piedmont games is especially ci imniendable. CALHOUN— Halfback A consistent gainer through the line, but his real value lay in his ability to circle the ends for large gains. His first year, but one of the best halves on the team. His sixty-five yard run against Georgia was a treat for any one. 62 x yz Ml HK Q I CYCLOPS I lUGLAS- Guard Injuries kept him out part of the season, but he proved to be a gallant fighter and a hard worker. PARHAM. W. L.— Center The hardest worker on the line. " Blondy " with his dominant spirit, his peerless fighting ability, always giving every ounce of strength for victory, has well earned his position on the team. HAWKINS— End " Little but loud " fits him exactly. His spunk and grit made up tor his lack of weight, and he always went in fighting and came out ready for the next clash. A valuable rlanksman. good at dumping interference and open tack- ling. COOPER— Center and Guard Opponents have found him to be immovable against their mighty thrusts. Used at guard in some games because of his willingness to mix in the tumult of human clashes. BELL— Halfback Smashing off-tackle and leading trick plays are his greatest assets. He doesn ' t know what " give up " means, and possesses the greatest amount of spunk and grit on the team. A val- uable defensive player, too. ♦JACKSON— Tackle Dahlonega ' s hardest tackier. Although out of several games because of injuries, this plucky star has well earned Ins coveted " D " . His unlimited fighting makes him a good man for any team. Picture not available. | at " W S ,. CYCLOPS Football Team, ' 24 CYCLOPS SS football WARMING down upon the field like a huge army of hornets, answering with full force to the clarion call of duty, the Blue- jacket aggregation of gridiron warriors have made a foot- hall history for Dahlonega, not in victories, for victory is the least essential thing, but as a representative of their faith M in the college and her principles, giving and taking without asking quarter, striving manfully to uphold the fighting standard and tradi- tionarv honors handed down by their predecessors, not once whimpering or suffering openly. Somehow we are justly proud of the ' 24 eleven. Going into season without a schedule, with only two letter men back for action, Coaches Cobb and Bush faced a problem of unsurmountable difficulty. Grimly determined to give their very best for the success of the team and the good of the Col- lege, they unflinchingly prepared to impart the principles and foundation of football to the abundant material on hand. Their task has been a difficult one, and they have succeeded nobly. They placed on the field a fighting team as well as a drilled unit, working roughly at first, but finally reaching that glorious climax known as Completion. Their efforts have been as one. each sharing the honors of victory, and suffering together silently, bitterly, the piercing pangs of an honorable and glorious defeat. Going into the opening game of the season with an uncertain line and an unknown combination of backfield material, our gallant lads of the Blue and White gave their best for victory, a victory which never came. " Red " Barron ' s prep school eleven dealt out a severe drubbing, not in the score, hut in the knowledge of being defeated by a prep gridiron machine. Other defeats came, glorious in a measure, but stinging and crushing the very hearts of the sturdy lads who represented their mountain College. As a memher of the team said after that memorable game with the Georgia Reserves. " There was no individual star, just eleven men giving their best for an impossible victory. " Finally came the game with Piedmont, our greatest and deadliest rival. Forced on by thoughts of a 6 to defeat from the blood-thirsty Blue- jackets the year before, the Demorest lads took Gainesville by storm, eager to 65 CYCLOPS avenge their previous upset, and score a triumphant victory, regardless of personal injury to the individuals of the team. On the other hand, our Dahlonega representatives calmly awaited the coming hattle, not over-confident, but feeling sure of themselves and their ability to die lighting. From start to finish the game was never in doubt, though it seemed we could never push oxer a touchdown. After several futile efforts to score In- die serial route. Captain Parham, dauntless hero of the game, fell back to the twenty yard line and calmly drop-kicked a perfect held goal. This small score gave Dahlonega a victory and once more sent the Piedmont colors downward, with their gay streamers trailing in the dust of a noble and ex- halted victory. The team of ' 24 did not know all the football possible, nor did they accomplish the blazing brilliance of some of their forerunners, nor did they bring honor and credit to their college by presenting a goodly number of enemy scalps to the athletic council, hut, believe it or not, they knew how to fight unselfishly, and that, in itself, is an unapproachable credit which we challege any institution or person to defy. W. E. Reap. Ik., Athletic Editor. I 66 CYCLOPS Basketball HOU(iH not equipped with an indoor court and gymnasium, basketball took its turn here as a major college spurt, and the " Y " team placed on the court by the locals has played some interesting games. Talent for the indoor sport at this institution is very marked, as we have boys from high and prep schools who would boast Dahlonega ' s hopes for publicity if they were given an opportunity to display their ability as conquerer. The " Y " team, composed of R. S. Parham, W. L. Parham, C. E. Bar- rett, N. P. Malcolm, L. ( i. Knight, and D. H. Cooper who played several con- tests, breaking even in games. Their playing was excellent, considering the amount of practice taken without the aid of a coach. Several members of the team showed unusual ability in handling the sphere, and it is hoped their full ability will be shown next winter. The Freshmen, also, placed a team on the court, winning their two games by close scores, each game going into extra periods. Members of the " Rat " team were: Rat Eney, Rat Wheeler, Rat Taylor. Rat Maugham, Rat Walker, and Rat Wood. W. E . Read, |k.. Athletic Editor. CYCLOPS Basrfcall Cram, 1925 LIEUTENANT L. L. COBB Coach M. II. TANKERSLEY Manager J. C. RICHARDSON Assistant Manager Pili tiers ALLEN WHITE JACKSON TOLBERT HOUSLEY Outfielders MEDLOCK GARNER READ. W. E. FULL MURPH Catchers ALLEN GARNER STANDARD In fielders PARHAM, R. S. HOLDEN HUCKABY GROSSMAN ' QUILLIAN STROUPE RICE PARHAM, W. L. 1 1 ELCHEL " vi 5ei CYCLOPS Baseball INTEREST in baseball at the North Georgia Agricultural College for this year has mounted higher than ever before, resulting in having one of the best diamond teams ever to represent tin ' s institution. Coach Cobb, who is a great base- ball player, has placed on the held one of the best teams possible, making promising players out of men who showed only an average ability at the start of the season. Firsf call for candidates was issued on March 2, and fifty athletes re- sponded, each seeking to earn a berth on a college nine. Many were disap- pointed, falling by the wayside, while others battled onward, surmounting many difficulties of an impossible nature, reaching however, in the end, their one ambition, namely, — to play college baseball. • ' ive letter men answered the tirst call, four outfielders and one infielder. The outfielders were Parham, Hill, Medlock and Read, while the infielder was none other than " Wee Hill " Holden himself, Captain of the ' 24 team. Much credit must go to Manager Tankersley, who is responsible for the splendid schedule for the team. One trip into Florida, embracing two games with Ft. Benning, two with the University of Florida, and three with Stet- son University. Also another trip into South Carolina, besides numerous shorter trips,, kept the team on the jump, making each man light hard to keep a regular place. Coach Cobb, also, must come in for a lion ' s share of credit. Without his experience he could not be the coach that he is, and without his coach- ing the team could not have reached the high pinnacle of success which we have attained. To his future, then, goes the hopes and best wishes of every Bluejacket who was a member of the 1925 Base-ball team. W. E. Read, u.. Athletic Editor. CYCLOPS Cljr " B " Club H. A. ALLEN W. H. BAKER J. R. BROOKSHER R. E. CALHOUN COOPER J. G. COWER E. H. HAWKINS R. T. HILL M. T. HOLLINGSWORTH M. K. J. ( ' KS( X C. " . MADDUX H. H. MADDOX A. D. McKEE C. E. MEDLOCK R. S. PARHAM W. L. PARHAM W. E. READ E. G. RICE S. N. SMITH J. E. STROUP M. II. TAXKERSLEY W. X. TURNER W. R. HOLDEX dtW x V S S CYCLOPS IQiL CYCLOPS § )i jttu iCttcrarp octctp OFFICERS M. H. TANKERSLEY President L. C. ANDERSON Vice-President C. C. WOOD Recording Secretary T. M. EU BANKS Corresponding Secretary J. C. RICHARDSON Treasurer C. H. BELL Chaplain I I. II. MADDOX Humorous Critic J. R. BRO( 1KSHER Literary Critic S. F. ALLEN L. C. ANDERSON ' C. E. BARRETT C. II. BELL W. A. BLACKWELL J. R. BROOKSHER T. M. EUBANKS J. E. HARRISON FRED HUCKABY B. HUMPHREYS S. L. JARRETT D. J. LUTHER C. V. M VDDI iX MEMBERS H. H. MADDOX R. MEADERS I. T. McCURLEY P. OLIVER D. T. QUILLIAN J. C. RICHARDSON GLEN ROBERTS F. J. SANDERS J. E. STFMBRIDGE R. S. TALLY M. H. TANKERSLEY M. THOMPSON C. C. WOOD C. E. WOODY 72 g CYCLOPS l w I CYCLOPS Brcora ittrrarp ortctp OFFICERS A. D. McKEE President A. S. JOHNSON Vice-President P. M. HUTCHINSON Secretary D. H. COOPER Treasurer A. W. ASH E. L. CORDRAY J. B. DAVIS J. E. GRIZZLE W. J. GREEN N. E. HANNA G. HOUSLEY C. C. IA ' XSI-oKl) W. L. McKEE H. S. McGEE J. L. MOORE L. O. MAXWELL MEMBERS C. E. PALMER W. F. PALMER T. E. POWELL W. L. PARHAM E. G. RICE J. B. RAINWATER SIMS H. C. STANDARD G. H. TAYLOR W. A. WILSOX U. G. WHEELER A. D. WALDEN C. E. WO IDY 74 9 CYCLOPS Guu£ = . o i r % % ' ViV 4 ? ■ _ r ' CYCLOPS Jntcr Collrgtatr ©ctratrrs C. C. WOOD J. G. GOWER A. W. ASH MID=TERM DEBATERS Phi Mi- T. M. EUBANKS R. G. ROBERTS Decora A. D. McKEE N. E. HANNA 76 FRATERNITIES Ci)t Pan ellenic Council Rex W. L. ELLIS, President Sigma Nu T. E. PRESTON, Vice-President Pi Kappa Alpha C. E. MEDLOC ' K. Secretary ami Trt usurer Alpha Phi Omega STANTON ADAMS Delta Sigma Alpha R. S. PARHAM (Not in Picture " ) 77 CYCLOPS tgma $u Jratcrnitp (Founded at the Virginia Military Institute, January I, 1H69) KAPPA CHAPTER (1881) ( oloks : White. Black and Old Gold Flowee : White Rose FRATERS IN URBE W. S. GAILLARD PROFESSOR BOYD FRATERS IN FACULTY E. N. NICHOLSON, Professor of Agriculture E. B. VICKERY, Professor of Latin M. C. WILEY, Professor of Chemistry FRATERS IN SCHOOL J. R. BROOKSHER W. P. CULBERTSON L. C. ANDERSON F. GRIFFIN N. E. 11 AW A W. R. HOLDEX X. H. JOHNSON J. 11. MOORE W. L. PARHAM T. E. PRESTON W. R. TURNER D. T. QUILLIAN PLEDGES J. L. COCHRAN W. J. McKEE J. E. HARRISON C. E. PALMER C. C. WOOD 78 CYCLOPS g£ jaSfcaBP s N? S gSB CYCLOPS $i Happa 3lpi)a jfratrrnttp (Founded at University of Virginia, March i. 1S6S) Official Organ: The Shield and Diamond Secret Organ: The Dagger and Key Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley PS1 CHAPTER i Established at X. G. A. College, March y, igoi ) FRATERS IN FACULTATE PROFESSOR J. C. BARNES, Professor of Mathematics PROFESSOR GARLAND PEYTON, Mining Engineering LIEUTEXAXT L. L. COBB, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics MEMBERS W. M. SLADE C. E. MEDLOCK R. E. CALHOUN J. C. RICHARDSON A. L. PEYTON M. II. TANKERSLEY J. Y. DENT J. L. HARRISON A. D. WALDEN PLEDGES W. N. TURNER W. 11. BAKER E. H. HAWKINS P. M. HUTCHINSON M. T. HOLLINGSWORTH 1 I » [P 3 gffi SS CYCLOPS £ iJ S S »rx Out Mi nil i : The wreath is for those who contend Colors: Old Gold and Black Flower: Tuberose OFFICERS W. L. ELLIS President S. N. SMITH Vice-President J. E. STEMBRIDGE ' Secretary C. C. SMITH Treasurer MEMBERS W. L. ELLIS C. C. SMITH J. G. GOWER S. N. SMITH W. D. JONES .1. E. STEMBRIDGE RONALD KIRBY C. P. TAYLOR J. RAINWATER M. W. TINKHAM H. P. SELLERS L. X. TH( M1 ' S IN 82 m H g r M f il CYCLOPS : 7 CYCLOPS 3lpi)a pi)i ( mcjsa Jratcvnitp (Local) Motto: Onward and Upward Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Pansy OFFICERS A. D. McKEE President BURNEY HUMPHREYS I ' ice-President S. A. ADAMS Secretary an it Treasurer MEMBERS S. A. ADAMS BURNEY HUMPHREYS J. C. BELL S. L. JARRETT G. P. BENNETT J. P. MAXGHAM U. L. BONNER A. D. McKEE J. C. CINCK )LA J. C. REDMAN Z. W. FITZPATRICK W. A. WILS N PLEDGE H. C. BELL 84 )W 4 4£ j£S? aa CYCLOPS Brlta tgma £llpl)a Jfratcrnttp (Local) Motto: There is always room at the top Colors: Old Gold and White Flower: Carnation OFFICERS R. S. PARHAM, Jr., ' 25 President Greenville, Georgia H. A. ALLEX. ' 28 Vice-President Birmingham, Alabama W. E. READ, Jr., ' 27 Secretary and Treasure) Midville, ( leorgia MEMBERS H. A. ALLEN R. S. PARHAM, Jr. A, L. ASH, Jr. D. J. RABB J. L. DOUGLAS W. E. READ. Jr. J. F. OGLETREE, Jr. C. E. STEVENS! IN J. M. DOUGL S R. S. TALLY ROBERT WHELCHEL PLEDGES J. A. COCHRAN J. J. MURPHREE J( K I ( IWLER M. E. THOMPSON L. G. KNIGHT H. L. WOOD N. P. MALCOLM T. W. WALKER CYCLOPS CYCLOPS WUjo ' s W )0 at fi. 0. 3L C. ; r.i7 Second Most Popular Professor Peyton Barnes Most Popular Student Slade Ellis M ' ist Influential Student Gower Ellis Best Ail-Round Student sn. A. W Slade The Man Who has clone most for N. G. A. C. this year TankersLey West Hardest Worker Euban ks Hutchinson Best Football Player Parham, R. S Parham, W. L. Best Ail-Round Athlete Parham, R. S Holden Biggest Bum Palm er, W. F Rice Wittiest Man Maddox. H. H M ;k. J. B. Most -Awkward Whitesides " Rat " J arrett Biggest Pest Eney Palmer, W. F. Laziest Man Hanna Coi HRAN, J. L. Greenest " Rat " Cordray " Rat " J arrett Most Popular " Rat " Hawkins Turner, W. R. Biggest Feet Wilson Euban ks Best Natured Fitzpatrn k Culbertson, W. P. Most Conceited Preston. T. E Tinkham Best Looking Co-Ed Buelle Smith Edna Smith Most Popular Co-Ed Margaret Snyder Buelle Smith Most Attractive Co-Ed Buelle Smith Margaret Snyder Most Talkative Co-Ed Buelle Smith Miss Grindle Handsomest Man Hutchinson Tankersley Best Dancer Tinkham Brooksher Biggest Fish Allen, S. F Medlock Biggest Liar Maddux. II. II. Tinkham Biggest Grouch Tinkham Rabb Biggest Ladies ' Man - dams, S. A Johnson. A. S. Biggest Eater Dr. DuBose Parham, R. S. Freshest Man Wood, H. L Redman Toughest cm Rats Parham, W. I Ogletree Toughest " Rat " Turner, W. N Hawkins Most Bashful Culbertson, W. P Riden Biggest Tight-wad Rice, E. G Whitestdes Most Desperate Lover Calhoun, R. E Preston, T. E. s ' jss?y ssa COEDS E CYCLOPS Class at Work S 3Si I!p ' ' S . s|iO )jlll l B CYCLOPS Home economics department MISS IRENE MOORE Director MEMBRRS Miss Margaret Snyder Miss Sharley Fay Shultz M is, Mamie Jones Miss Virgin Dyer Miss Helen Cobb Miss Edna Sm itii Miss Wanda Joni s M iss Buelle Smith Miss Bertie Mae Grindle Miss Myrtle Davis 90 G3 TTr E CYCLOPS (u!u£» E .if " CYCLOPS urn omc Jfarts 3bout Bafclonrga anti $. .3LC. Dahlonega is one of the oldest towns in Georgia. Over $3,000,000.00 worth of pure gold has been mined here. Dahlonega ' s present courthouse was built in 1836. The Main Building of this college stands on the foundation of an old United States gold mint. Dahlonega is the home of the Dahlonega Nuggett, a small paper edited by Mr. W. B. Townsend, and famous throughout the United States Dahlonega is on the National Highway between Atlanta and Asheville, N. C. This college completes its fifty-second session in June, 1925. N. G. A. C. is the oldest branch of the University of Georgia. The health record at this college is without parallel. This college has an orchard which, when complete, will have 1,200 trees, representing a great variety of fruits. This college offers the only mining course given in the State of Georgia. Over 7,000 young people of this State have received part, and in many cases all, of their higher education here. This college offers five regular collegiate degrees. This is a wonderful place. BOOST DAHLONEGA AXf) N. G. A. C. 92 Iff s: CYCLOPS CHu( Miss Marg ukt Snyder Sponsor of the ( :y lops, ' 25 =5P CYCLOPS Miss Laura Chapw x Sponsor of Company " . ' .• ry: EfiS SE Sg i CYCLOPS Mrs. A. V. Asb Sponsor of Company " B " mtrzss? CYCLOPS Miss Margaret Gilliard Sponsor of the Baud m sy M CYCLOPS Miss Elizabeth Stripling Sponsor of ' - ' - Football Team 3n Conclusion THE Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager of the Cyclops wish to thank all those who have aided us in the publishing of this book. Especially do we wish to thank Mr. YV. L. Ellis, who volun- tarily accepted a place on the Staff as Advertising Manager, relieving the other members of much worry and work. Also do we thank those who have advertised in this hook. Without this we would be unable to publish the Cyclops. We hope they reap much profit from their " ads. " To Mr. J. P.. Gentry, of the J. P. Pell Co.. we express our thanks. Your future reference to this volume will deter- mine whether or not we have made a success of it. We trust that you will see the large field we have attempted to cover, and, though there may be mis- takes, we sincerely hope that the honk as a whole will he a source of much pleasure to you now and in the years to come. MoKKis II. TaNKERSLEY, Etlitar-ill-Cllicf. William P. Culbertson, Business Manager. 98 S? jSW £2S SSP CYCLOPS I PCRTTSFnENT CYCLOPS 38ani of JLumpfctn Countg Progressive Accommodating Total resources over $ 100,000 " A Safe Bank to Bank With " R. C. MEADERS, President G. H. MOORE, Vice-President W. H. JONES, Vice-President J. S. SPEER, Cashier Elliott Leonard Photographers High Grade Portraiture and Commercial Work Copying Old Photographs a Specialty 2.V 2 Whitehall Street ATLANTA GA. , fiai£$F r CYCLOPS Calrntmr Happenings of the Year in Chronoloigal Order September 4. 5. 6. 7. 9. 11. 13. 15. 20. 22. 23. 24. 25. 21. 30. Registration. Get your dough ready, boys. Rats who came week early wonder where the " Did Men " are. The old heads begin to arrive, and the rats wonder no more. The innocent rats are shorn of their locks and the barber trade picks up. Classes start. Football practice begins. 40 men report to Coach Cobb. " Pills " Wilson purchases radiator, chapel seat, and shower bath space. Xnnual " Rat " reception. Robin and Bill Culbertson " Hair-lip " Ford. " Old Lady, ain ' t that nv-er cold? First Pan-Hel lenic dance. Huge success. Jake Cochran Stars. Seniors hold class meeting. Much dignity in evidence. Annual election of officers for poker team. Dark Horse elected President. Red Fitzpatrick sees first tennis net. " Whose fishing net? " Coot Rice re-elected President of [ Buma Cig Club. Rats take first peep at Gainesville ' s girls— Rat Eton falls hard. Mace Douglas gets homesick. October 1. ? Great many " Frosh " lose their credit. Bill Culbertson has his beard clipped. Finds coffee, potatoes, yrits. etc. Stew next day for dinner. 3. Rudy Turner tries to pay elevator fare in Post Office Building. 8. Rat Luther carried Snipe Hunting. 1C. Football Team crawls R.-M. A. Wow! 11. Half the school attends Tech-Florida game. Hanna misplaces suit case. 13. Hoke McGee and Rill Green recite History lesson. 14. Brooksher and Gower crave funds for College paper. Two paid subscriptions. 15. College paper, Tlic Barrage, returns funds at chapel and pulls out of the field of Journalism. 17. Everybody has pictures made for Annual. Doc Lipscomb -ells out of Stacomb. 18. More picture-taking. Rats frantically try combing hair : inch long. 19. Count Read attends church in company with ? 22. " I-Tappa Kegs " organized. Initiation ritual prepared. 23. Rat Woody receives his " Tux. " 25. Football Team plays Georgia Reserves. 29. Faculty receive their November " True Confessions " i 30. Big fire in barracks quickly extinguished. Culprit escapes. 101 CYCLOPS ODELL ' S SERVICE STATION WANTS TO SEE YOU TEXACO AGENCY 110 South Main St. Phone 253 GAINESVILLE, GA. •. mttl s Cafe GAINESVILLE. GA. " . . . And He Eats in His Own Restaurant " Dahlonega Boys Will Find SERVICE Here Dahlonega Boys will find a warm and cordial welcome at our store at all times. We have the most popular and best patronized SODA FOUNTAIN in Gainesville. All mail orders will receive careful attention PIEDMONT DRUG CO. ss GAINESVILLE, GA. 6 • • % • •■■ ' • • " ' • •■ • • ' • • ■•■ • •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• EH2 gS g25T?A CYCLOPS NOVEM 1 10 11 14 IS 17 18. 19 20 22 23 24 27 28 29 30. Dahlonega journeys to Gainesville in ;i body. Football Team defeats Piedmont. That night Pan-Hellenic dance — best yet. " Professors " McGee and Parham. prominent alumni, leave after attending the festivities. Doc Head finds 99 toi i sick t i attend classes. " Coot " Rice and Hoke McGee star in football scrimmage. Tankersley and Culbertson expound in chapel for funds for Cyclops. Bill Culbertson sweeps room and finds long-lost bookcase. Enter Politics — Annual holds " Who ' s Who " election. The Radicals outvote the Conservatives and Troy Preston gets " Must Conceited " by a hair. (Red ( )ne. i Some sort of celebration. Sheik cracks loose with one pounder. Blondy Parham ' s got the blues. Somebody took " Her " away. Rudy Turner joins the Varsity after long practice with the scrubs. Freshman Green speaks to the Sophomores on the topic " Bull. " (ireen seems full of his subject. Nothing doing. Ditto. U fc S. Woolen Mills representative takes everybody ' s measurement. Dahlonega at its best. Much rain and mud. Mud with additional rain. Hanna develops insomnia — wakes up during class. First semester exams. Wailing and gnashing of teeth. Exams continue. Professors merciless. Every one fasts. Thanksgiving — all quiet. Big dinner. More exams. Many have indigestion. Doc Head and I ) c McCurdy kept busy. December 4. Tinkham injured — mark of female fingernail on cheek. 5 Woolen Mills suits arrive — but Burney Humphries still holds record for " Big Breeches. " 6. Redpath attraction. Preston and Moore fall for violinist and pianist. 7. Tank has date with " Shug. " 9. " Droopy " stores cut down for season. 11. Restless era. Only 9 more days. 12. Rat Mangum packs his suitcase for 18th time. 13. Saturday night. Last one before Xmas — the water ' s hot. Troy Preston and Bill Culbertson turn tide and tell rats " Good-bye. " 14. All attend church. Santa ' s coming. " Parson Hawkins " makes debut. 19. School deserted. Everything quiet as an old Spanish castle. 25. Santa brings " Blondy " Parham tricycle, also booklet on " How to win the one you love. " January 5. The old grind begins anew. Nervous breakdowns. 6. Some attended classes. 9. " Old Men " begin to arrive. Several familiar faces conspicuous by their absence. 103 CYCLOPS THE LITTLE SHOP Around The Corner HARRY TUCKER COMPANY Men ' s Furnishings and Tailoring 6 N. Bradford Street Gainesville, Georgia PAYNE FLEMING CAFE Lunch Counter, Tobaccos, Drinks Wholesale and Retail Fruits Phone 688 Gainesville, Ga. HOUSLEY BROS. Drugs and Soft Drinks General Line of Fancy Groceries Let Us Carry Your Baggage to Gainesville Go to Our Shoe Shop for All Your Repair Work Dahlonega, Georgia 82 SCOGGINS Master Dyers and Cleaners Dry Cleaning Dyeing Tailoring and Altering Gainesville Georgia GOFORTH BROS. hardware Everything in Hardware, Paints, Oils and Varnishes Electrical Goods We appreciate your business GAINESVILLE, GA. H CYCLOPS 13. Every one attends chapel? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? 14. Dahlonega gets results of Tech-Auburn football game from Tri-Yearly Journal. 16. " Rat " Cordray begins great novel, " Pards of the North. " Curwood, look to your laurels. 17. Many journey to Gainesville. " Rat " Davis gets eye full— of gas. 19. Faculty fudges on us. Only one period off for Lee ' s and " Tank ' s " birthday, " lank ' refuses to work on CYCLOPS. 21. Fred Griffin and numerous other rats start taking dancing lessons. Pan-Hellenic on horizon. 24. Sun misbehaves. J. B. Moore makes his life-long ambition to smoke glasses for solar eclipses. 26. " Red " Fitzpatrick, while pulling some Collins Caw stuff, stumbles upon bathroom. 11. Long Distance telephone business picks up. Pan-Hellenic dance next Saturday night. 29. " Shiek " Johnson attends typewriting " Lab. " We wonder? 30. Charlie Culbertson, Johnnie Stroup, and Hill start " hoofing it " to Tech-Georgia basket-ball game. 31. DANCE. Many lose hearts but find them Sunday morning. Several minus over- coats and hats. I Cochran does something February Robin Brooksher organizes Detective Agency. Count Read wins title. " The Sweetheart of Dahlonega. " " Pills " Wilson purchases a pack of cigarettes— great rejoicing. March issue of Capt. Billy ' s Whiz Bang arrives Anderson initiated into the woman haters ' organization. 12. Ralph Calhoun and Paul Sellers see green. 13. Many journey to Gainesville to see Denishawn Dancers, of the aesthetic type himself on the Brenau Campus. Valentine message from home— Roses are red. violets are pink, send you ten dol- lars, I don ' t think. Lovingly, Dad. Rat Cordray finishes first three chapters of " Pards of the North. " Bill (Little Willie) Green starts studying. All the " jellies " visit Gainesville. Orchestra plays at " Sweet Shoppe. " How come it had to be on Sunday? Send answers to Robin Brooksher. One period to celebrate George ' s birthday. Prof. Simmons of Brenau helps. Winter term exams begin. " Cramming " begins weeks too late. " Whatdija make? " Exams over and boys come down out of the air. This calendar has 29 days in February. Cyclops Staff gets ready to begin work; everything must be sent in by the first of next March. 1. 2. 3. 6. 10. 14. 18. 20. 21. 22. 23. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. March 1. 2. 3. 7. 9. 13. Cyclops supposed to go to press. Don ' t think it went. Last term of this school year begins, tears in eyes of many Seniors, Baseball practice begins. Seniors attend chapel Everybody starts " making up " flunks. Seniors in predicament. Hoke McGee masters Saxophone. CYCLOPS • ••••••••••••••«•••••••••••••••••••••••••••• •••••••••••••■ i . ' STRINGER BROTHERS Fine Home Made Candies Sodas Ice Cream Gainesville, Ga. If you are seeking the newest and most up-to-date in Men ' s Suits Shoes, Shirts and other accessories, at the right price, you will find it at W. J. E. C. PALMOUR COMPANY GAINESVILLE, GA. . SS 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. •: .• J. W. GRINDLE ' S Barber Shop The College Boys Friend Go to him when you want EXPERT WORK On the Square above the Wigwam Hotel Dahlonega, Ga. Smith ' s Service Station " That Good Gulf Gasoline " Auto Accessories For the special benefit of the college boys we also handle a complete stock of Candies Cigars, Cigarettes and Cold Drinks Dahlonega, Ga. B. P. GAILLARD, Attorney -at-Law JR. GAINESVILLE GA. Lathum ' s Barber Shop Expert Barbers Call to See Us Your Business Appreciated Gainesville, Ga. :• CYCLOPS GHj»i 16. Rat catches a " Royal Straight, " is soundly whipped by Robin Brooksher. 17. Wonderful weather— baseball practice going strong. 18. Mace Douglas completes reading of last book in library. 20. Miss Craig puts ban on smoking. 26. Seniors begin the old stuff: " It is with mingled joy and sadness, " etc. 27. Tennis sharks get busy. 28. Epidemic of Spring fever, Cochran at point of death. 25. Editor Tankersley gets a small bill for printing, etc. He happens to be out of town at the time. March 28-April 6. Spring holidays Baseball Team goes to S. C. April 7. I ' ve got to turn this calendar in to-day; come around to see me and I ' ll tell you the rest of it. J. Bob B. 107 CYCLOPS ss R. E. GREENWAY Up-to-date line of Clothing and Furnishings For Men and Young Men SHOES and HATS Be sure and call to see me when in town GAINESVILLE, GA. DAHLONEGA BUS LINE DAILY Leaves Dahlonega Arrives Atlanta 7:15 (E. T.) 10:00 (C. T.) Leaves Atlanta Arrives Dahlonega 3:00 (C. T.) 8:00 (E. T ) Leaves Princeton Hotel in Atlanta . Phone 10 Dahlonega, Ga LIPSCOMB DRUG CO. We carry a complete line of Toilet Articles, Drugs Sundries and Candies We are the only Licensed Druggists in Lumpkin County We solicit the patronage of everybody Dahlonega, Ga. HENDRIX LAWS Funeral Directors and Embalmers Furniture, Phonographs and Records Open Day and Night J. W. Jackson - Embalmer Phone 128 Gainesville, Ga. Pruitt-Barrett Hardware Company DEALERS IN Wholesale Hardware and Athletic Goods Phone 100 20-22 S. Bradford St. BARRON ' S SHOE SHOP We need you — you need us Parcel Post Orders Given Careful Attention 8 N. Bradford St. Gainesville, Ga. B. H. MOORE Furniture and House Furnishings Phone 91 29 N. Bradford St. ALLEN PLUMBING CO. Plumbing and Heating Phone 119 18 N. Bradford St. Gainesville, Ga. . ' Gainesville, Ga. •! 88 Gainesville, Ga. gs ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••a IN setting the type, print- ing, and binding this book, our object was not to see how quickly and cheaply we could pro- duce the publication, but how well it could be done. Our whole aim in this, as in all our work, is to give the greatest attention to all the details, and produce printing that will be a credit to the institutions from which the publications are issued. Our books will be just as good in the many years to come, when an annual is of greatest value, as they are to-day. J. P. Bell Company Incorporated Lynchburg, Va. CYCLOPS (uul{ — !•••••• • • 8888 .v .v;s« v.v.v .v.v.v. v . v.v.v. v.%v.v.v. • :. •• •. WHITE -MOORE FURNITURE COMPANY Okeh and Paramount Records Wholesale and Retail FURNITURE Arlington Block Gainesville, Ga. THE HUB When you want the very best at the lowest possible prices COME TO THE HUB GAINESVILLE, GA. COL. W. S. GAILLARD A ttomey-at-Law LEGAL ADVICE Dahlonega Georgia Welding and Repairing PHILLIPSON ' S GARAGE General Repairs Radiators Repaired Batteries Charged Dahlonega, Ga. CITY BARBER SHOP Clean and Sanitary POPULAR PRICES EXPERT WORK J O. McDonald, Manager Gainesville. Ga. . •o am Si oa DAHLONEGA FAIR STORE Shoes, Dry Goods and Notions Fancy Groceries J. W. Haynie, Manager Dahlonega, Ga. DAHLONEGA SERVICE STATION L. W. Calhoun, Manager You can be waited on Day or Night ■■Service and Satisfaction Our Motto " GAS - OILS Meader ' s Corner on Gainesville Road Dahlonega, Ga. HENRY BURNS ' BARBER SHOP You will find excellent service and excellent work here Your Patronage Appreciated Dahlonega, Ga. SSSSSsSSSS% %SS? SS2! S SS S SS S8S S 8SSSSSSS8SSSSSSS85SSSS CYCLOPS SSSSSSSSSSSSSKKSSg SSSSSSgSSgSSSS£gSSSSSSSSSSSSSS2SSS£5SS£5£SiiSSgSSSS£SSgSSSSSSSS£SSSSSgSSSSS£SSSSSSSSSSSSS£SSSSSSSgS PIERCE BARBER SHOP Try us and see for yourself We do the best work in Gainesville Clean Sanitary Across the street from Jackson Building Gainesville, Ga. WATSON ' S CAFE The place to go when you are hungry Quick Lunches, Pies, Cakes and Regular Meals Service and Satisfaction Dahlonega, Ga. EN ROUTE TO AND FROM DAHLONEGA STOP AT % )t Princeton " the modern hotel " Gainesville, ga. PILGRIM - ESTES COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS FURNITURE, CARPETS, RUGS, PIANOS, MANTELS, RANGES PICTURES and FRAMES EDISON ' S, VICTROLAS and RECORDS Gainesville, Ga. 88 PHILLIPS KEMP We carry you to Gainesville for $1.00, the very lowest price, and we give you the fastest service Our Motto Is Speed, Service, Any Place, Any Where, Any Time £gSg£gSgSg£gSgSg8gSgSg£gSgSgSgSg£g£gSg8gSgSgSgSgSgSg8g£g£g£gSg8gSgSg2gSgSg£gSg£g2gSgSgSg£gSgSgSgSgSg£gSgSgSgSg£gSgSgSg2g CYCLOPS For : •• . ' SHOES, GENTS ' FURNISHINGS, GROCERIES AND GENERAL NOTIONS, Go to John H. Moore ' s Store NorthweSl Corner of Square DAHLONEGA, GA. % H. B. Smith ' s Store A COMPLETE LINE OF Cigars, Cigarettes, Candy, Crackers, and Cold Drinks Very convenient for the boys. On the Corner opposite the Campus Shoes and Toilet Articles Give Me Your Business Go to the Brass Kettle Tea Room For Pies, Cakes, Lunches and Sandwiches Quick Service Blackshear ' s Bakery " Anything a Bakery Can Make " GAINESVILLE, GA. . •. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS .• o« •o _ • •. •o • .• ' : .• .• The 4 Cyclops ' • •••• ••• •••. .•«•. •:•:•:•• • • • • a , - ass - gOBr s sg ggg CYCLOPS 1 MSU!V ■.-■ ' ■■■■ v .- »v w xraas ' Tryp JBSSW HHHHL. ' ' ■■ ' ' ' ' ' ■ Sfv xtJAya NrV » VMBlV . » i J, :: 3s ,7« %p ram aSHK

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

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, 1924 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


North Georgia College - Cyclops Yearbook (Dahlonega, GA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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