University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1896

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1896 volume:

The Pandora PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE FRATERNITIES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ATHENS. GA. MAY, MDCCCXCVI.f lx rs“ ?i? ) i g e. 3 « « « “Uarsity” Veils. « « « ctjtjjtjt Georgia, Georgia, Rail! Rah!! Georgia, Georgia, Rah! Rah!! Hoo, Rah! Hoo, Rah!! ’Varsity, ’Varsity, Rah! Rah!! Rah!!! Hoo. Rah! Rah!! Hoo. Rah! Rah!! Rah! Rah!! G-K-O-R-G-I-A. Hi. yi. yi. yi. Hip hoo ray! ’Varsity, ’Varsity, U-G-A Ra zle, Dazzle, Sis boom all! Georgia. Georgia. Rah! Rah!! Rah!!! « « Board of editors ♦ OF Uolume IX of “ Che Pandora." Editor-in-Chief. MANSFIELD P. HALL. K A. Associate Editors. M. M. LOCKHART. 5 A E.. FRED MORRIS. S N.. J. M. STEPHENSON. A TUI, R. B. NALLEY. Business Manager. JOHN GREEN PITTMAN, ♦AQ. C. H. HOLDEN. AT A.. H. V. BLACK, XT.. J. B. CONNALLY, XO„ T. A. NEAL. « « Preface « « fN launching another Pandora, with its rich and varied freight, upon the sea of popular favor, it has been the aim of the Kditors and Publishers to provide for the tastes of the widest circle of intelligent readers. Wc are inclined to think that both the writers of l ooks and the readers of them arc generally •' 'fur not a little unreasonable in their expectations. The one class seems to fancy that every reader must approve whatever they produce, and the other to imagine that writers should be criticised for not satisfying the varied and fastidious tastes of the multitude. We think that on the one hand no person is born with the right of controlling the opinions of all the rest. So, on the other, the world has no title to demand that the whole care and time of a man be spent for its entertainment. Therefore, I cannot but believe that readers and writers arc under equal obligations for as much fame as each affords the other. Everyone acknowledges that it would be a wild notion to expect perfection in any one thing, and relying upon this consoling thought, the editors present this volume to the reading public. Prom innumerable contributions of genius and talent, wc have carefully selected the contents of this book. It, in itself, tells you of the happenings of the preceding year, gives you a bird's-eye view of the student body in their many associations, setting forth the genius of thought and expression, the delicate play of fancy and lofty ideas of patriotism to our Alma Mater, and the delicious sallies of wit and humor, that will some day give tone to the society of our country as in days gone by. Wc arc especially indebted to Mr. Eugene Murphey, of Augusta, for his inestimable aid. so freely given us in the production of this volume; and arc also under many obligations to Miss Jennie Smith, of Athens, for valuable assistance. From the best talent in this year's contributions wc have gleaned this Annual, and wc sincerely trust that it may be worthy a welcome. e116903M. P. HALL, K A.. Editor-in-Chief. JNO. G. PITTMAN, ♦ 0 A. Business Manager. T. A. Neal, J. B. Connally. X C. II. Iloldcn. A T A.. J. M. Stephenson, A TUJ.. H. V. Black. X Y.. R. B. Nallcy. M. M. l.ockhart. 5 A E.. Fred Morris, f N. ® ® Dedication. A Pandora’s box of good things and bad. Of things that are gay and things that are sad, As a sign of respect and of greatest esteem And with the fond hope that sorne one ngay deem The offering worthy, we lay at the feet Of our State’s legislature, and its rrjerribers we greet. With the hope that sorrie tirne in the dirn Future great. They will aid education in the South’s Ergpire State By something more helpful than bongbastic speech. For bombast the mind of the youth does not teach-The offering is srnall but the feeling is true, The great State of Georgia rnay at one tinge rue The sad. false economy of her poor legislature, Which may songetinges give them a nomenclature. • Crustees of the University of Georgia v v 1895-1896. His Excellency, Gov. W. Y. ATKINSON, Atlanta, Ex Officio. W. H. FELTON, Cartrrsville. N. J. HAMMOND. Atlanta. A. R. LAWTON, Savannah, JOHN SCREVEN, Savannah. A. T. MeINTYRE, Thomasvili.k, W. H. FISH, Amkkicus, A. O. BACON, Macon. D. B. HAMILTON, Rome, N. L. HUTCHINS, Lawrenceville, R. L. GAMBLE, Louisville, S. R. ATKINSON. A. L. HULL. Athens, H. COBB. Athens, From the State at large. From the State at large. From the State at large. 1st Congressional district. 2d Congressional district. 3d Congressional district. 6th Congressional district. 7th Congressional district. 9th Congressional district. IOth Congressional district. Ilth Congressional district. Resident Trustee. Resident Trustee. President Technological Board. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1899. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1901. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1897. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1897. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1897. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1897. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1901. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1901. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1899. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1899. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1899. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1899. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1901. Ex Officio. Ex Officio. Ex Officio. N. E. HARRIS. Macon, W. Y. ATKINSON, Nkwnan, President Board of Commissioners Girls’ Industrial College. P. W. MELDRIM, Savannah, President Board of Commissioners Colored Industrial College.-■ - • University of Georgia J v v Departments. I. FRANKLIN COLLEGE, Athens. II. STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS, Athens, With branches as follows : 1. North Georgia Agricultural COLLEGE, Dahl one gel. 2. South Gkorgia Agricultural College, Thotmsvillt. 3. Middle Georgia Agricultural College. MiUedgcvUle. 4. West Georgia College of Agriculture. Hamilton. III. SCHOOL OF LAW, Athens. IV. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, Augusta. V. SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY, Atlanta. VI. GEORGIA NORMAL AND INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE. MiUedgeviUe. VII. COLLEGE FOR COLORED YOUTHS Savannah. •In orporal«t In accordance with an Act o Congreaa known a the • Morrill Act." Degrees. The following degrees, any one of which will confer the title of Graduate of the University of Georgia. will be given to those students who complete satisfactorily the course prescribed for each degree: UNIVERSITY DEGREES: Master or Arts, Graduate course. Master of Science, Graduate course. IN FRANKLIN COLLEGE: Bachelor of Arts, Four years' course. IN STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE: Bachelor of Science, Four years' course. Bachelor of Agriculture, Three years' course. Bachelor of Engineering, Four years’ course. Civil Engineer, Graduate course. Civil and Mining Engineer. Graduate course IN THE PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS: Bachelor of Law, One years’ course. Doctor of Medicine, Three years’ course. Mechanical Engineer, Four years’ course 11University of Georgia faculty. WILLIAM ELLISON BOGGS. D. D.. LL. D.. Chaxcellok. II.LIAMS RU1 II HR FORD. A. M., Emeritus Professor of Mathematics. DAVJ I) CH ENSHAW BARROW. C. and M. E . Professor of Mathematics. SAMUEL CALDVY ELL BENEDICT, M. D.. Professor of Medical Jurisprudence. WILLIS HENRY BOCOCK. A .M„ Millece Professor of Ancient Languages. WILLIAM ELLISON BOGGS. D. D.. LL.D.. Professor of Metaphysics and Ethics. JOHN PENDLETON CAMPBELL. A.B..P11.D.. Professor of Biology. L. II. CHARBONNIER, A. M., Ph. 1)., Dean of Faculty of Arts and Professor of Physics and As- tronomy. HOWELL COBB, A. B.. B. L.. Professor of Law. CHARLES HOLMES HERTY, B. P11., P11. D.. Adjunct Professor of Chemistry and Instructor in Physical Culture. WILLIAM DAVIS HOOPER, A. B, Adjunct Professor of Ancient languages. JAMES BENJAMIN HUNNICUTT. A. M.. Professor of Agriculture. JOHN HANSON THOMAS McPHERSON, A. B., Ph.D., Professor of History and Political Science. JOHN MORRIS, A. M.. Instructor in English and Modern Languages. SYLVANUS MORRIS. A. M., B. I... Professor of fjnv. ANDREW HENRY PATTERSON. B. F... A. M., Instructor in Physics. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN RILEY, A. B., D. I).. Professor of the English Language and Literature. OSCAR HOLMES SHEFFIELD. C. E.. Instructor in Engineering and Free-hand Drawing. CHARLES MERCER SNELI.ING. (Graduate V. M. L). Adjunct Professor of Mathematics and Instructor in Military Tactics. CHARLES MORTON STRAHAN, C. and M. E.. Professor of Engineering and Applied Mathematics. HENRY CLAY WHITE. B. Sc., Pit. D., F. C. S., Professor of Chemistry and Terkeli. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. CYPRIAN PORTER WILLCOX. A. M.. I.L. D.. Professor of Modern languages. it "Faculty of the Caw School. WILLIAM HOWELL COBB. A. M.. B. L.. SYLVAN US MORRIS. A. M.. B. JOHN 1). MELL. A. B.. B. I... SAMUEL C. BENEDICT. M. I).. ANDREW J. COBB. A. B.. B. L.. HON. POPE BARROW. HON. WILLIAM T. NEWMAN. HON. N. L. HUTCHINS, HON. JOSEPH B. GUMMING, HON. P. W. MELDRIM, • HON. JOSEPH H. LUMPKIN EI.LISON BOGGS, I). D., LL. D., Chancellor. Judge City Court of Athens. Professor of I .aw. L., Professor of Law. Professor of Parliamentary law. Professor of Medical Jurisprudence. SPECIAL LECTURERS. Lecturer on Constitutional Law. Pleading and Contracts. I-ccturcr on Common Law, Evidence and Equity. LECTURERS. U. S. Judge. Northern District of Georgia, Lecturer on the Jurisdiction and Practice of the Federal Courts. Judge of the Superior Courts. Western Circuit, Lecturer on Equity and Equity Practice. lecturer on law of Corporations. Lecturer on Criminal Law and Real Property. Judge of the Superior Court, Atlanta Circuit. Lecturer on Commercial law »_ Calendar. v v 1895 -September i6, Monday: September 18, Wednesday: October i, Tuesday: November 28, Thursday: December 20. Friday: 1896 January 3. Friday: January 19, Sunday: February 19, Wednesday: February 22, Saturday: March 18, Wednesday: March 25. Wednesday: April i, Wednesday: April 8. Wednesday: May 2, Saturday: May 9, Saturday: May 16. Saturday: May 23. Saturday: May 28, Thursday: June ii, Thursday: June 12, 13, Friday and | Saturday: | June 13, Saturday: une 14. Sunday: June i 5, Monday: June 16, Tuesday: June 17. Wednesday: September 14, 15. Monday i and Tuesday: September 16. Wednesday: October i, Thursday: Examination for Admission. Session begins. Medical School opens. National Thanksgiving Day. Christinas Recess begins. Exercises resumed. Examinations for Entrance, half advanced. Birthday of R. E. I-ec; Shropshire Medal Contest Monday observed. Anniversary of the Demosthenian Society. Washington’s Birthday: Anniversary of the Phi Kappa Society. Senior Essays due. Junior Essays due. Competitive Senior Orations. I Commencement of Medical School. Competitive Junior Speaking. Examination in Elementary English. Sophomore Competitive Declamation. Freshman Competitive Debate. Sophomore Competitive Debate. Junior Competitive Debate. Senior Competitive Debate. Final Examinations begin. Board of Trustees meet in Athens. Examinations for Entrance. Senior Class Exercises. Baccalaureate Sermon. Ilia, m., Oration before Literary Societies, j 4 p. m.. Sophomore Declamation. ll a. m., Alumni Oration. 4 p. in., Junior Orations. Commencement Day- Summer Vacation begins. Examinations for Entrance. Session opens. Law School opens. Medical School opens. i«JL «♦ Che Dwyer « « E’S not at all "gay,” but rather passe. And his smile and his bows condescending, The raw Freshman look's, with awe at his books, Though his ignorance is really heartrending. II. He tries to go out to each social "rout,” And wishes to seem “awful swell,” But his tailor bill's due and Blumy’s bill, too. And his creditors all give him -well. III. In the beautiful spring he "don't do a thing” But parade all around in fine raiment; Though he looks quite a "dear,” you can’t help but hear His long-forgot landlord’s sad lament. IV. He sleeps all through class and yet hopes to pass-Oh! the strength of his strong legal cheek— But I fear that in June, he'll sing a sad tune. And begin for his sheepskin to seek.- .« Caw Class nincty-Six 9 v YELL. Ho, Ya. Ya. Ho, Hippety Ha, Law Class ’96, Rah! Rah!! Rah!!! COLORS. Purple and Gold. CLASS OFFICERS. J. D. BOYD........................... L. S. SELMAN......................... J. H. STEPHENS....................... PERCY MIDDLKBROOKS .... FRED MORRIS.......................... JAS. H. PORTER. Jr................... 1H President. - Vice-President. Historian. Secretary and Treasurer. Captain Baseball Team. Manager Baseball Team.« Roll of Students of the Caw Class, Paul Francis Akin Robert Lawrence Rattle Benjamin Bluford Blount -Job Clarence Bond -Joseph David Boyd -Shirley Brooks ... Hall McCoy Calhoun Thomas Jackson Cochran Aimer Richard Davis Thomas Milton Gilreath -Mansfield Pliny Hall Walter Alexander Harris -Wayman B. Hollingsworth Marion McHenry Jackson William Franklin Jenkins. Jr. - -Edward Pinckney Johnston -George Noble Jones -William Larkin Kemp -Stanley Littcl .... Daniel A. McCoy -William L. McCoy Emmett McEIrcath Percy Middlcbrooks • William David Mills K A. P. K.. Cartersvillc, Ga. 5 N. P. K.. - Warrenton, Ga. D.. - - Wrightsvillc, Ga. P. K.. - Atlanta, Ga. K A. D.. - Griffin. Ga. •t- A 0. P. K.. . - Atlanta, Ga. 5 N. Arlington. Ga. D.. - Raleigh. N. C. P. K.. - . - . - Rome, Ga. P. K.. Cartcrsville, Ga. K A, P. K„ Griffin. Ga. X t . P. K.. Macon, Ga. s n. - Lithonia, Ga. 5 A E. P. K„ Atlanta, Ga. 5 N. P. K.. Eatonton. Ga. D. - - . - - Walden, Ga. K A. P. K.. Savannah, Ga. S N. P. K.. Albany, Ga. P. K., - Valdosta. Ga. P. K.. Parish, N. C. P. K.. - - Frankton, N. C. P. K.. - Lost Mountain. Ga. P. K.. - Farmington. Ga. P. K.. - Walcsca, Ga. 19 William Johnson McBride -William Alfred McCoy Halcott Cadwalladcr Moreno Fred Morris ... John Thomas Norris. Jr. Robert Benton Odom James Henry Porter, Jr. Julius Napoleon Ross Linton Stephens Selman Eugene Clay Smith -Patrick Lucius Smith John Hugh Stephens Robert Douglass Stephens William Burroughs Stovall -Horace B. Van dc Velde -William Henry Whaley John Arminius Wright X. ❖., P. K., - P. K.. ❖ A0, D.. 5. N. P. K., K A, 1)., - S N. P. K., - - X ♦. P. K.. - P. K.. - - P. K„ ❖ A 0, P. K„ - P. K.. - - K A, P. K., K A, P. K., - - P. K.. - - ❖ AO. P. K.. - P. K.. - - X ❖, P. K., Atlanta. Ga. Parrish. N. C. Gainesville, Ga. - Marietta, Ga. Cartcrsvillc, Ga. Newton, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Edom, Tex. - Powder Springs, Ga. Thomasville, Ga. - Hazclhurst, Ga. Jacksonville, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla. - - Martin, Ga. City of Mexico, Mex. - Northvillc, Ga. Atlanta. Ga. V)- • Bistory of the Caw Class. J v J Cato’s voice was ne’er employed To clear the guilty and to varnish crime.’’ Thus good begins in the hearts of the lawyers who, for the most part, arc fond of assuring their friends and acquaintances that witnesses lie, lawyers never. However this may be, it is not the function of the present sketch to disclose. But as the Class of Ninety-Six is different in many respects from preceding ones: the dclvcrs in old Knglish and Roman law maxims and fosterers of one of the most elevating and just professions invite more than casual attention. In consigning these differences to the dignified pages of a Class history, bombastic aspirations arc transcended, and the sincere wish that the present successes of this branch of the University are but the avant coureur of its future, and not merely the ne plus ultra of the past, is thereby humbly expressed. «« « Retrospect. « « "A statue lies hid in a block of marble: and the art of statuary only clears away the superfious matter and removes the rubbish." So it is with the art of statuary, and so it is with the science of law, and to the chiseling of this fair arm of the University, which has pointed out the intricacies and cleared away the cobwebs for many of Georgia’s ablest jurists in their legal infancy, the same principle has been applied. Care and patience and the determined yet erudite touch of the sculptor’s mallet has bestowed upon it a shroud of dignity, that commands respect, secures influence and prestige all of which conscientious effort has attained and accomplishment has bequeathed to the Class of Ninety-Six. , Steady advancement and slow but indisputable conglutination of the elements of success, fettered by financial circumstances, have marked its history, while through the efficient aid of retrospection, we arc enabled to see along the line, the good qualities enduring, where the evil have been crushed out and the prognosis of the acme, the Class of Ninety-Five. 31This class passed from the denture old Ivy building, carrying with them the impress of a distinct epoch that of advancement. Another summer's dust settled upon the lawyer's sanctum sanctorum to mark another year and cherish the memories of '95. Everything was joyous and resplendent, presaging the climax of '96. « « « the Present. « « Many events have transpired that might, with strict propriety, be embodied in this pseudonymous history of the Law Class, but with an ordinary appreciation of the extent of human endurance, we shall confine ourselves to the observation of a few of the radicalitics. It is worthy of note that the "Empire State." inculcating the excellent motto Excelsior, has thereby lost some of her sons. One of them, amending Horace Greeley’s exhortation to read "Go South, etc.,” came South-and still clinging to his native motto "higher," found himself very soon thereafter at the University of Georgia, a studtHt of law. Every clime has paid its tribute and bowed before undoubted efficiency. From the niveous hills of the north and the piping plains of the southwest; from the land of the lasso, mustang and "puncher,"’ and the Hats of the Peninsula State; from the home of the Montc .umas and Malinchl, of the manga and scrape, from all these our numbers have come, while to old Georgia remains the honor of swelling the ranks to that distinguished proportion, which by demonstrating the cardinal object of its existence, i. c.. success, bestows unprecedented credit on the Law Department. The corn patch and stenographer's desk are deprived of wonted patronizers. Agrestic habits and tastes stride hand in hand with the urban element, towards the common goal. Singleness of ambition and mutuality of woes and blessings cementing the tender bonds of good-will, among the "gentlemen of the long robe," stamped every official act of the Class of Ninety-Six with the unmistakable badge of blandncss and unity. This admirable spirit became one absorbing passion anti being evinced on every occasion and under varying circumstances: for example, the stout and stormy career of the Moot Parliament, where having entered into the entanglement and depths of parliamentary law with a zeal worthy of more inspired fanatics, the lawyers soon found it prosaic, and during the flippant discussion of a motion to adjourn to a definite time, the "fiddle and de bo" gave out, the former charm fell flat, and they adjourned in a summary manner. 22Two have severed this happy balsamic bond, one to enter a different sphere, and the other to pursue his chosen duties in a different portion of this wide, wide world. The latter, a devotee of the manly game, graced the University gridiron, accomplishing the difficult task of “making the team," and followed its fortunes during the entire season. The first of commendable bonbommit, remembering a couplet universally known and remembered, i. t., “There is a tide in the affairs of men Which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune,” grasped the opportunity of advancing himself in the great whirl of business life and shed the legal crust that had begun to overspread his blithesome features, bidding Hlackstone a fond adieu. Thus time has voyaged its rosy way. filled for the nonce with hope and again with despair, while the ever riding cavalier, the Present, with his keenest of sabres, stern reality, cuts away the weaklings of our speculative minds. To the lawyer, in his capacity of student of law. this cavalier of checkered history is the sculptor of a laudable ambition as he traces on the adamantine corner-stone of his legal knowledge, Butler's words, “With books and (money) placed for show Like nest-eggs to make clients lay. And for his false opinion pay." Historian. a University of Georgia. ■ Caw Department-Calendar, i$96-97. Sept. 16, Wednesday, Autumn Term begins. Matriculation. " 17. Thursday, Lectures on Constitution of United States begin. Blackstone, Book I. taken up by class. Oct. 1, Thursday, Examination on Constitution of United States. “ 2, Friday, Lectures on Medical Jurisprudence begin. “ 5. Monday, Clark on Contracts »aken up. •• to, Saturday, Examination on Blackstone, Book I. “ 12. Monday, Blackstone, Book II, taken up. Nov. 14. Wednesday, Examination on Blackstone, Book II. •' 15, Thursday, Fishback’s Elementary Law- taken up. “ 18. Wednesday. Examination on Contracts. " 19. Thursday, Cooley's Elements of Torts taken up. " 26. Thursday, National Thanksgiving Day. Dee. 14, Monday, Criminal Law and Code, I’art IV, taken up. • 19. Saturday. Lectures on Medical Jurisprudence suspended. " 22. Tuesday, Examination on Elementary I-aw. •' 23, Wednesday. Examination on Torts. “ 24, Thursday, Christmas recess begins. Jan. 2, Saturday, Spring Term begins. Grcenlcaf on Evidence taken up. Fetter on Equity taken up. " 15, Friday, Lectures on Parliamentary I-aw begin S4 Ian. 19. Tuesday. Birthday of R. K. Lee. Holiday. Feb. 1, Monday, Moot Parliament organized. “ 15, Monday, Examination on Evidence. • l6, Tuesday, Parliamentary Law concluded. Statute Law. Code of Georgia. Part II. taken up. " 19, Friday. Anniversary of Demosthenian Society. " 22. Monday, Anniversary of Phi Kappa Society. March 1, Monday. Examination on Equity. “ 2. Tuesday, Shipman’s Common Law Plead- ing taken up. 3, Wednesday, Lectures on Medical Juris-prudence resumed. April 15. Thursday. Medical Jurisprudence concluded. 16, Friday, Examination on Statute I-aw. “ 19, Monday, Lectures on Constitution of Georgia begin. Governmental Code, Part I, taken up. May l, Saturday. Examination on Pleading. “ 3, Monday, Moot Court organized. June 10, Thursday, Examination on Govermenta! Code. •• 11, Friday, Examination on Constitution of Georgia. •• 16. Wednesday, Commencement Day, Degrees conferred. N. B. The Code of Practice. Part III, is taken up in detail after Evidence and Pleading.Ninety-SixJUNIOR SOPHOMORZ  Class Poem « « t CLASS 96. BOYS, its forever over, our preparation season! Our studies in the sciences of logic and of k reason, Our dabblings in physics, in I.atin. French and Greek, The training of our minds to act, and of our tongues to speak. We have frolicked on the campus for four long happy years, Have grieved the honored faculty by ever cutting prayers; Have stolen spoons, have Indians burnt, and other mischief done. But now, alas! its over, our real life work’s begun. And yet our actual life-work is a season of study, too: A science begun by all of us and mastered by but few. Biology, well-known to us, the science of life we call. Its skeletons and microscopes upon our spirits pall. But now another BI03 AOYO? presents itself to view. And not a science of life alone, a science of living, too. The science of living happily, living busily and well. The making of a heaven on earth and not of earth a hell. A science as old as antiquity, or the pyramids of the Nile, And yet as new as the present is. changing all the while. A science covered by Demosthenes and other old scholars of Greece, Developed by Diogenes with his tub and life of peace. And yet withal as perishable as frost in a summer’s sun. Quite as far from perfection now as when ’twas first begun. For this immortal science ’tis impossible to teach. And yet the guide, Experience, brings it almost in our reach. One's knowledge of living successfully must perish at one’s death; To explain one’s views to others is a wasting of one’s breath. And yet, perhaps, in a few simple words the object of life is given— The object of our life on earth before our home in heaven. r The enjoyment of life ourselves, adding to joys of others; The making of friends from strangers, converting of friends to brothers; The smoothing of the road before companions' weary feet; The living of a joyful life helpful, pure and sweet. And as we grasp each other’s hand to say a long farewell, No more to hear the hast’ning sound of the dear old chapel bell; No more receptions to attend, to give the yell no more: No more to hear our “Charby" say, “won't you please shut the door?” No more to smile at years old jokes, whether we wish it or not, Cuts, politics and holidays never again to plot. Let us never forget each other—of dear old Ninety-six- - With all its college spirit, its frolics and its tricks. Let us never forget the lessons learned by weeks and months of toil, Nor our good Athenian friends, when far from native soil. Let us remember our Lucy Cobb girls, their smiles and bows and all, In the spring they loved but us alone -some other in the fall. And best of all. let us never forget, in years of toil and strife. Some of the lives seen by us in our years of college life. Lives of men thrown with us, who have mastered the science well— The making of a heaven on earth and not of earth a hell.« « glass of Hinety-Six. t « t YELL. Hi! Yi! Yi! Yi! X! Cl V! I! Hi! Yi! Yi! Yi! Georgia! COLORS. FLOWER. Navy Blue and White. Buttercup. Officers of Class of flincty-Six. WM. w. CHANDLER................... D. T. CLARK....................... ). W. GRIFFITH.................... H. V. BLACK...................... C. H. HOLDEN...................... A. P. FLOWERS.................... G. H. BOGGS....................... R. P. STEPHENS.................... M. M. LOCKHART.................... J. B. CON ALLY.................... GEO. S. CRANE..................... CRAIG BARROW...................... T. A. NEAL........................ President. Vice-President Historian. Prophet. Orator. Secretary. Treasurer. Chaplain. Poet. Captain of Football. Manager of Football. Captain of Baseball. Manager of Baseball. 3»« Class of ninety-Six . « « D., Demosthenian Society. P. A'., Phi Kappa Society. The average age of this class is 20 years. I month and 15 days. Average weight, 147 iVs pounds Average height. 5 feet. 9 inches. CRAIG BARROW. S A E. A. B., I) Ivntered Sophomore '93, Class Baseball Team ’94 and ’95, and Captain of same in 96. Captain '94 Class Football Team, on Tract Team ’95 and Captain of same in ‘96. Substitute ’93 and ’94 and Regular Quarter-back on ’Varsity Football Team '95, Charter Member J. O. W. I... Member of Athletic Council '96. and Chairman of Executive Committee of the Cotillion Club ’96. HOMER VAN VALKENBURG BLACK. X -f. Y K.. A. B.. Atlanta, Ga. Entered Sophomore Class. Vice-President ’94-95, Junior Speaker. Class Prophet '95-96. Associate Editor '95 Pandora, Member Advisory Committee '94-95. Associate Editor ’96 Pandora. G. H. BOGGS, Athens, Ga. Entered Freshman Class ’92. Member of Glee Club. Corresponding Secretary of Y. M. C. A.. Vice-President of Phi Kappa Literary Society ’96, Captain of Company A. University Battalion '95-96, President Electrical Society 95-96. TIIOS. RICHMOND BOGGS. Athens, Ga. Entered Freshman Class ’92, B. S. Member of Phi Kappa, Treasurer of Y. M. C. A. ’96. 0. C. BRAKE, A T UJ. A. B.. P. K. Attendant at Howard College ’91-94. Entered Junior Class at the University '95. WM. W. CHANDLER, Waynesboro, Ga. Entered Sophomore Class A. B.. '93. Member of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, and of the Demos-thenian Literary Society, Associate Editor of Pandora 95, Associate Editor of Red and Black '94. Speaker's Place '94-95. Standing 3d in Junior Class, 5th Sergeant of Company A. President of Class of ’96. xCHARLES COLUMBUS CARSON. Entered Sophomore Class '93, A. B. Course, Demosthenian Society, Non-Fraternity. JOSEPH BROWN CONALLY, Atlanta, Ga. Entered Junior Class, Elective, Sept. '94. Member Chi Phi Fraternity, and Demosthenian Literary Society, Associate Editor of Pandora ’96. First Base on Class Baseball Team ’95 and '96, Captain of Class Football Team’96, Guard on ‘Varsity Eleven ’95, Charter Member of the J. O. W. L.'s. Leader of Junior Hop, given complimentary to Class of '95. DAVID THOMAS CLARK, B. S., Atlanta, Ga. GEORGE S. CRANK, A T A, B. S.. P. K. Entered Freshman Class ’92. one of Freshman Class Football Eleven, substitute on ‘Varsity Football Team, ’93. Manager of Senior Class Football Team. WM. R. DANCY, Savannah, Ga. Entered Sophomore Class ’93, B. S. Member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity, and Demosthenian Society, Corporal B, Sergeant B, Adjutant Battalion. CARLOS FORD DODD. Ford, Ga. Entered Freshman Class ’92, A. B. Member of Chi Psi Fraternity, and Phi Kappa Literary Society, Sophomore Dcclaimer ’93. ARTHUR PRESTON FLOWERS, Doravjlle, Ga. Entered Sophomore, half advanced, A. B. Member of Phi Kappa Literary Society, Secretary Class ’96. JAMES W. GRIFFITH, Bogart, Ga. Entered Freshman Class ’92, A. B. Member of Demosthenian Literary Society, President Demosthenian '94, Treasurer Demosthenian '95, Spring Debater, President of Sophomore Class ’93-94, Historian of Class '96. HAYWOOD SHEPPARD HANSELL. Atlanta. Ga. Entered Sophomore Class ’93, A. B. Member of Chi Phi Fraternity, and of Demosthenian Literary Society, Manager of Tennis Team ’94-95, Manager of Class Football Team ’94, Member Glee Club and Thalian Dramatic Club. CARL H. HOLDEN, A. B.. A T A., P. K., Crawfordville, Ga. Sophomore Speaker, Junior Speaker on both Essay and Declamation, Junior Class Historian, Senior Speaker, and Class Orator. Editor Pandora, Associate Editor on Red and Black. Entered Freshman Class. 31G. P. HUNT, O: DAK TOWN, Ga. Entered Sophomore Class’93, A. B. Member of Dcmosthcnian Literary Society, President of Demos thenian ’95, First Stand in Class Junior Year, 4th Sergeant Company B '95. HENRY ROBERT HUNT, Cf.dartown, Ga. Entered Sophomore Class ’93, A. B. Stood Third in Sophomore Class, Second in Junior Class, Speaker's Place Junior Year. FRANK STANDIFER JONES. Blakely, Ga. Entered Class ’95; dropped out and returned in Class ’96, A B. Member of Kappa Alpha Fraternity, and of Demosthenian Literary Society. WILLIS BRYANT JONES. Nbwnan, Ga. Entered Junior Class '94. Member of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, and Phi Kappa Literary Society, Associate Editor of Red and Black ’95. JAMES BOTH WELL LOCKHART. Entered Sophomore ’92, dropped out one year and came back Junior in '94. Member 5 A E Fraternity, member Phi Kappa Society. A. B. Course. MALCOLM MALERY LOCKHART. Augusta. Ga. Entered Sophomore Class 93,.A. B. Member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity, Phi Kappa Literary Society, Glee Club ’95. and Banjo Club '95, Vice-President Phi Kappa ’96. Associate Editor Pandora ’96, Class Poet '96. ROBERT HATTON LOVEJOY, ? N. K. B. E. Corp. Co. A.; Color Sergt.; Capt. Co. B., University Battalion; Class Baseball Team, ’93, '94, '95. ’96. 'Varsity Baseball Team, '95, ’96, Class Football Team, '94. ’95, ’96, Secretary University Electrical Society, Editor Engineering Society Annual. SHELBY MYRICK, Americus, Ga. Entered Junior Class ’94. A. B. Member of Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, and Phi Kappa Literary Society, Junior Speaker. THOS. ALBERT NEAL, Banksville, Ga. Entered Freshman Class ’92, A. B. Member of Demosthenian Literary Society. Sophomore Declaimer, Spring Debater, President of Demosthenian Society ’93, President of Class ’94-95. Manager of Class Baseball Team '96. Associate Editor of Pandora ’96. 33ALTON SMITH OSBORNE. 5 A E. B. S.. D. Member of Glee Club '94 and ’95. Vice-President of "Thalians” '96, entered Sophomore Class ’93. WILLIAM MOSES PETITS. Entered the University fall of ’93 in Sophomore Class; Member of no Fraternity; Member Demosthenian Society: Course A. B. JAMES OSCAR PETTIS. Entered Sophomore Class, Course A. B., and is a member of the Demosthenian Society, on Class Baseball Team '94. '95 and ’96. Captain of Class Baseball Team in '95, on the 'Varsity Baseball Team in '94. '95 and '96. JOHN GREEN PITTMAN, H0. A. B. P. K. '92 Freshman; Prize in Mathematics; Assistant Secretary of Phi Kappa Society;’93 Sophomore: Declaimcr at Commencement; First Corporal; Secretary of Phi Kappa Society for two terms: ’94 Junior; Presidentof Phi Kappa Li terary Society; Fourth Sergeant; Champion Debaterfor Phi Kappa Society; Secretary of the Y. M. C. A.; '95.96 Senior; Associate Editor and Business Manager of the Pandora; First Lieutenant of Company V ROSWELL POWELL STEPHENS. Barnesville, Ga. Entered Junior Class.'94, A. B. Member of Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, and of Demosthenian Literary Society. President Demosthenian '95. 2nd Lieutenant Company B, President College Y. M. C. A. '95-96. JAMES MADISON STEPHENSON. Jk.. Oxford, At.a. Entered Sophomore Class '94. A. B. Member of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, and Demosthenian Literary Society, Sophomore and Junior Speaker, Associate Editor of Pandora ’96. HERBERT WILLIAM STUBBS. Chdartown. Ga. Entered Sophomore Class A. B. Member of Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Demosthenian Literary Society. Charter Member of J. O. W. L.'s, and Member of Thalian Dramatic Club, played on'Varsity Football Team ’93-94-95. Captain of 'Varsity Football Team '95, on 'Varsity Baseball Team ’94-95, was Chairman Executive Committee of Athletic Association '94. Member of Athletic Council '94-95, and represented the Kappa Alpha Fraternity on the Advisory Committee ’95-96. JOHN EASTON TEASLEY, Hartwf.i,l, Ga. Entered Junior Class '94, A. B. Member of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, and Phi Kappa Literary Society. 33 t - Risiory of Rinciv-Six. j j» "Armdvirumquttano? says Virgil in his immortal epic in which lie relates the story of the adventures of the valiant Aeneas leading up to the foundation of Rome. So, too. could it he said of Ninety-Six, when relating the history of her varied experiences as she seeks to lay the foundation of her knowledge her Rome. Conscious of his inability to do justice to such an inspiring theme, the historian with reluctance takes up his pen to tell of her history so brilliant in the past, and with a future so bright. In the fall of 1S92 thirty-five Freshmen (as they were called) assembled together on the historic old campus of the State University and formed the nucleus of the ('lass of Ninety-Six. It was the beginning of an eventful career, lvven the most careless observers predicted that a bright future lay before us. in our Sophomore and Junior years a number of recruits, brave and true, fell in line with us in our struggle for knowledge. From time to time some of our brightest members have been compelled to break ranks. Some have been called forth into the busy world to enter upon the active duties of life ; some have fallen bravely fighting, and some have given up in dcs| air, while several of our number, having already gained so much knowledge with Ninety-Six. arc now disciples of Klackstonc. The face of one of our brightest and most beloved members shall be seen on earth no more. In his Junior year, in the bloom of youth, his spirit was wafted from earth to that "undiscovered country from whose bourn no traveler returns.” Ninety-Six now numbers thirty-two faithful, hard-working students. Her career has been a glorious one. and great have been her achievements. In the recitation room the boys of Ninety-Six have proved themselves the peers of any of their predecessors. Hv their brilliant intellects and studious habits they have mastered the most difficult literary and scientific problems of the day. while more than one of them has succeeded in solving that most difficult mathematical problem that one and one make one. 31In the halls of the literary societies, ever since they were Freshmen, their eloquent voices and logical arguments have been heard, tearing to pieces and throwing to the winds the arguments of all others. In athletics Ninety-Six has a record of which any class might well feel proud to boast. Although we did not succeed in bearing off the pennant in our Freshman year, since then never have we been defeated on the diamond or gridiron, but our colors have waved triumphant in every conflict. On Field Days Ninety-Six has always carried off more than her share of the honors. In 1892 there were no inter-collegiate games, owing to a ruling of the trustees. The following year, however, these restrictions were removed. This year Ninety-Six furnished four men to the ’Varsity football team. The next year she was called upon to furnish four men to the football team and four to the baseball team, and for three years she has furnished the 'Varsity pitcher. On the football team of last season were to be found three Seniors, one of them the captain himself, to whom much praise is due for the record of the team. Ninety-Six has always been a model class. Although her members are possessed of brilliant intellects, they have always realized that genius is work and have always had perfect recitations and never knew what it was to ••cut." The boys of Ninety-Six came to the University for no other purpose than to gain that training which would equip them for the battles of life. Bravely have they fought through the battles of college life, and now the final campaign is rapidly drawing to a close. Soon we arc to leave these familiar walls and pleasant scenes to grapple with the more difficult problems of the world. We hope that we have so lived and laboured while at the University that we may be victorious in these sterner conflicts. But whatever of power or influence we may attain, or whatever of success may befall us in the future, we shall always attribute much of our success to the training we received while at the old University, and pleasant recollections will always cluster around our Alma Mater, and we will always cherish fond hopes for her future. Historian. 3JM. « n Senior’s Reflection t t a PON the platform of the very last car. My checks l»y the cool breezes fanned. I, a poor, weary, worn-out lad. Was speeding over the land. Finals were o’er. Commencement was done. My girl bidden a tender adieu: My “clip" reposed safe, in the tray of my trunk. Tied up with its ribbon of blue. 1 mused o’er the friends I was leaving behind, Perhaps for ever and aye. And especially of her I had bidden “Good-bye” On the glorious yesterday. The echoing yells of the ’Varsity swells, The Seniors of old Ninety-six, Continued to sound in my wearied cars. With the noise of the engine to mix. I grieved for the life 1 was leaving behind. The days so happy and free, And dreaded to enter the pathway of life. Seeming dreadfully steep to me. I was out of touch with the friends at home. After my four years' stay In the classic walls of the 'Varsity town I was leaving behind that day. I knew on the horizon of my old sphere New stars had appeared right along: Old ones had sunk in various ways, And a new and varied throng Would take the place of my dear old friends. The friends of my boyhood days. With whom in winter I used to dance, And a-fishing go in Mays. And yet for months, I'd wistfully longed For the glorious day to come, When I could lay my books aside And work for a future home. For the real true joy of a man’s whole life Is not in his schoolboy days; From our borne, ourselves, our joys must flow. As Cotton beautifully says. And while in youth from care we’re free As jolly’s the day is long, This kind of happiness cannot be That of the poet’s song. Responsibility deepens our joy— The happiest man is he Who works (or love and trust and joy. And is not from care so free. And so with feelings of deep regret. A mixture of jOy and pain. I’d packed up all of my souvenirs And boarded the home-bound train. With Athens fading from vision. Faded, too, my college career; But there opened a vista ahead of me Of a happiness far more dear. 31Class of . . ’97 ..V « CIk Junior. No man can tell how much he knows About the earth and sea and skies. I. HE Junior leads a jolly life; Me is the envy of them all; His heart is free from care and strife. His spirits very seldom fall. II. He feels he lacks the verdant green That mars the Freshman’s beauty fair, And by his looks it can be seen, He scorns the Senior’s lordly air. III. No valid reason can he see Why he should love the Sophomore. He quite forgets, indeed, docs he. Himself, was one the year before. IV. He puts his trust in kindly Fate, And lives as best befits his mood. He has no settled love or hate, Nor docs he on his troubles brood. V. He marvels not, nor wonder shows. For all is clear to Junior eyes. VI. He thinks he knows the cathode rays. And how the earth and sun arc weighed; He hears, indeed, without amaze, How Time. Gibraltar’s Rock has made. VII. If one could ride a ray of light. And had a mind to see the sky. He'd reach the moon some summer night Before you wink’d the other eye. VIII. There’s scarcely one from all the class ' Who jeers at love, and Cupid mocks. Though each one loves some wayward lass, His love docs not outlast the rocks. IX. May Fortune smile upon the class. And joy be theirs, let come what may. May future sadness lightly pass, As in the Junior Class to-day. 41 Class of ninety-Smn j . YEL.L. Ninety-Seven! Hip! Hoo! Ray! G-E-O-R-G-I-A! Georgia!! COLORS. FLOWER. Black and Orange. Daisy. OFFICERS. HARRY DODD -G. T. TRAYLOR W. E. McCURRY J. W. SPAIN - - T. K. SLAUGHTER, M. D. DuBOSE W. B. KENT - - - President. Vice-President. Secretary. - - - Treasurer. Historian. Captain Baseball Team. Manager Baseball Team. 2members of Class of Hinety-Sewn Alfred Akerman. 5 N Charles Akerman, 5 N - - . - Thomas Basinger, K A -Frank Kells Boland. X «t Early Winn Born. .... James Dowse Bradwell. ♦iG -Robert Edwin Brown, ATQ • Fred Tilden Buicc, X $ Henry Gratton Colvin, f A E -Thomas Benton Conner, ♦AG -Walter Sullivan Cothran. ? A E ■ Benjamin Albert Crane, -•Frederick Crisp, X t -Florence Luther Culver, 5 N -Benjamin Joseph Dasher. -Rogers Burton Davis, 5 A E -Harry Dodd, X Y .... Marion Derrelle Du Bose. Howell Cobb Erwin, .... •William Brosius Fender. 5 N •Fortune Chisholm Ferrell, X 0 -Frank Lamar Fleming, X ❖ -•Charles Henry Burke Floyd. K A -Darwin Benjamin Franklin. -Malvern Halsey, X t - Roland McMillan Harper, James Walter Hendricks. - Elec.. D. Athens. Elec., ♦ K - Athens. Klee., $ K - - - - Athens. A. B., 0 K - Atlanta. A. B„ D. Athens- A. B.. ♦ K - - - - Athens. A. B.. D. Fort Valley. Elec., ❖ K - Atlanta. A. B.. D. Atlanta. A. B., ❖ K Cartcrsvillc. A. B.. D. Rome. B. S.. D. - - - - Athens. Klee. - - - - - Amcricus. A. B.. ♦ K Greensboro. A. B.. D. Fort Valley. Elec., D. - ■ . Covington. A. B.. D. Ford. A. B., ♦ K - Athens. A. B., f K Athens. A. B., D. - Valdosta. Klee., D. - I tGrangc. Klee, ❖ K - Atlanta. B. S.. D. - Appalachicola, Fla. B. S.. D. - Portal. B. S.. K Charleston, S. C. B. E„ ❖ K Americus. A. B.. D. Bloys. •f«ft ColIeRf. «Isaac Jones Hofmayer, -John Mallory Hunt, -George Twiggs Jackson, 5 A E William Bryant Kent, Joseph Ignatius Killorin, i N James Bolan Lawrence, A TQ -Lucius Arthur Lindsey, Oscar Lyndon, - George Edmondson Maddox. 5 A E James Walter Mason, Charles Brooks Mathews, -William Edgar McCurry, A T A William Lorenzo Moss, William Paul Mosteller, Ulrich Bonne)! Phillips, ATI) . George Whitfield Price. ♦AO John Peebles Proctor, -Arthur Sinclair Richardson, -John Gibson Richardson, -Orrin Roberts, .... William Arthur Sclman, Thomas Kimball Slaughter. ATI) . Parish Stewart Smith, ❖AO John William Spain, K A Albert L. Tidwell. A T A . George Thomas Traylor, Clifford Mitchell Walker, HE-Larkin Douglas Watson, Richard Franklin Watts, -Clifford Tildcn Whipple, Robert Eggleston White, -Robert Prentice White, Walker White, ❖ A 0 William Lowndes Yancey, A T A - A. B., ♦ K Albany. A. B.. D. - - Ccdartown. B. S., 4 K - - - Augusta. A. B., D. - - • Glenwood. B. S.. 4 K Savannah. A. B., »• K . • • - Marietta. B. K., D Crystal Springs. Elcc., 4 K . Athens. A. B.. D - - . Rome. A. B.. 4 K Fairburn. A. B., D. . Zcbulon. A. B.. 4- K - • Hartwell. B. E.. 4- K Athens. Elcc.. 4- K - Atlanta. Elcc.. D. - LaGrangc. A. B.. 4- K Atlanta. Elcc., D. Drake's Branch. Va. A. B.. 4 K • - Hartwell. Elcc., 4- K - - Hartwell. A. B.. 4- K Hartwell. B. S., 4- K . Powder Springs. A. B., 4 K - Jackson. A. B . 4 K - • - - Athens. A. B.. 4 K - Quitman. B. S.. D. - Atlanta. B. E., I). - Gabbcttvillc. A. B.. D. - . • • Monroe. A. B.. 4- K - - - Jackson. Elcc.. D. - I.umpkin. A. B.. D- Cochran. A. B.. D. - Butler. A. B„ 4 K . - - Van’s Valley. A. B., D. - Forsyth. B. E.. D. - Athens. «« Ristory of Hincty-Sci’cn. v « To know the history of a class, the reader must fancy himself a member of that class; he must feel as it feels; breathe the at-□. ,, m rc mosphere that it breathes. He must catch its spirit. He must yifr glory in its success; mourn its defeat. He must be in sympathy ''=3’ Hr hir V Ay with its joys and triumphs: with its sorrows and trials. My kind reader, fancy, if you please, that you arc a member of the Class of '97, and that it is your Junior year. Your first year, with its freshness, innocence, exuberance, has retired into the irrevocable past. Your second, with its feeling of self-importance and egotism, too, has skipped nimbly by. The third, unlike the other two, is now before you. You feel older. You feel more serious. You recognize more fully the importance of your work. Add to this a love for manly sports, for the fair, for the good. Consider yourself a link in the chain of college spirit which can never be broken. With these feelings, you are a member of that great class which assembled Sept. 18, 1893, to begin its Junior year. This is the season when football engages our spare time. We can well feel proud of the Juniors on the gridiron. If it be a class game, we always preserve our prowess and usually come off victors. If the 'Varsity is arrayed against Scwancc, Auburn, or North Carolina. Junior influence and Junior strength plays a conspicuous part. Nor will we be less conspicuous on the diamond. It is early to make any prediction, as yet; but judging from the past, we will stand not lower than second in the contest for the pennant, and will put some valuable men on the ’Varsity team. College life, however, is not made up of ball games. We must gain information, train our minds and learn noble ideas, in order that the world might be better for our having lived. Never has a class understood this better and realized this responsibility more thoroughly than that of ’97. Its members arc good students. In almost every field we have our stars. These stars even now arc brightening in their lustre, and no doubt some will be placed in the same magnitude with those great luminaries which our Alma Mater has been sending forth for nearly a century.Vet there is a time when we must close our books, forsake our cares, and join in the mazy dance. “On with the dance! Let joy be unconfincd!" How many beautiful germans have we led throughout the year! How we have enjoyed the smiles and charms of society! If it be asked in what virtue the Juniors excel most of all, the answer is in their admiration for the fair and beautiful. When the treasury of the Athletic Association was low. no one helped with more generous hands than did the Juniors. Nor did we help with mere loans only; but to its aid we devoted some of our best talent. In that brilliant entertainment given by the Thalians,Junior talent contributed in no little degree to its grand success. When the Red and Black was placed in the hands of the Athletic Association, two Juniors were elected on its management; much of its success is due to this fact. On that eventful day when the “dear old 'Varsity" meets Kmory in debate, many hopes will be centered in the young orator from the Junior Class. There has started a movement the first of its kind in the history of the University- which must not be unnoticed here. It is an organized movement to persuade every man to become a member of some church. It is to be hoped that this example will be followed. For, after all, the honors which we gain in life, the success which we have these are worth nothing unless we have learned to be good examples worthy of imitation. Hut the grandest thing in the Class of ’97 is the golden bond of friendship which binds its members into one great whole. My classmates, this bond will last forever! When our achievements in athletics shall have been forgotten, when the memory of our college pleasures shall have dwindled away into the remote past, when our college honors shall have been swept away by cold oblivion's unrelenting wave, even in that distant period, there will be a warming of the heart and a friendly grasp of the hand when member meets member of the Class of '97. Historian ok '97.CLASS___ • • or • • Ninety-Eight« « « Che Sophomore. . « « « i. You may talk about the classes in our old U. of G., But there is only one class in this world for me. When you see the jolly Soph, as he beats old Blumenthal, You may put it in your cranium he’s a sport, that’s all. II. And though such a heavy sport, he’s the elev’rest boy in town, He "kills” Polly, "shoots” Zip, knocks all the l’rofs. down; Studies “steen" hours each night, bums two o’clock afe; And this jolly Sophomore’s quite impossible to fail. III. In athletics, he gets there, oh yes, with both feet. Carries off all the honors, is perfect, complete; Is confident, careful, and awful hard to down; Is just the pet and darling of this gay old college town. IV. He never walks by Lucy Cobb, lie’s cut them, "doncher know:" And in the Athens parlors his welcome’s warm as snow. He has gay fancies for horses, pool he also enjoys. For our festive Sophomore is simply "one of the boys." V. Comparing us with Seniors, what contrasts you will find, We simply "outclass" them as leaders of mankind. Next year we’ll all (?) be Juniors, and as we near that shore, We bid farewell to the happy year spent as a Sophomore. E.-• .« -• glass of ninety=€igbt. YELL. Hoo! Rah!! Rah!!! Sizz! Room!! Ah!!! Ninety-eight! Ninety-eight!! G-c-o-r-g-i-a! COLORS. FLOWER. Royal Purple and Red. Cherokee Rose. OFFICERS. F. R. MITCH IvLL -M. O. MARKHAM F. G. HODGSON CRUGER WESTBROOK C. A. WKDD1NGTON JOS. ELSIKGER - -W. W. CLARKE - - ■ - President. Vice-President. Captain Baseball Team. Manager Baseball Team. JO members of (be Sophomore Class • « Hcrschel Robin Adair, George Aibon Bailey, Judge R. Barge, • Walter Garnett Basinger. Charles Harmon Black, Ralph Penn Brightwell, . James Pope Callaway. -James Ryals Conner, Uriah Harrold Davenport. • John Adrian Davis. Jr.. -Harry Timrod Dearing. Oliver Arnold Dozier, Joseph Elsinger, ... William Dabney Gholston, -Carle Homer Gray, Nathaniel Edward Harris, Jr., Charles Colton Harrold, George Cuthbcrt Heyward, Jr., Fred Grady Hodgson, Daniel Greenwood Hughes, Jr., Deupree Hunnicutt, • Alphcus Rainey Johnson. Otis Jones,.................... Edgar William Martin, - - - William Thomas Martin, Charles Allen Mize, ... Robert Downie Mure, - - - B. S- - - Gainesville. B. E. - - - Athens. A. B. Osanda. A. B . K A . Athens. A. B , X 4 Atlanta. B. S. - . - Maxcys. A. B„ K A - Lagrange. A. B. - Cartcrsvillc. B. S.. ❖ A 0 . • - Amcricus. A. B.. K A - . - Albany. B. S., X ❖ Athens. B. E. - - - Athens. B. S. • - Savannah. A. B. - Daniclsvillc. A. B. Jackson. A. B.. f A 0 Macon. B. S.. « A 0 . Amcricus. B. S. - - - Savannah. B. S.. K A Athens. B. S.. X t - . Danville. A. B., A 7 A - - Athens. A. B. - Winterville. B. S., ATQ - - Whitesburg. A. B. - - Crawford. A. B. - Wrightsvillc. B. E. - - - Harmony Grove. B. S. Athens. J)Henry Roscoc Perkins, -Edgar Erastus Pomeroy, Clinton Wing Power, Lawrence McCaskill Rambo, Benjamin Franklin Riley, Jr., Karl Denham Sanders. William Judson Shattuck, Graves Franklin Stephenson, Horace Pearson Smart, Jr., Leonard Snider, Jr., -Harvey Stovall, ... William Francis Upshaw, -Clarence Rolls Ware, -Benjamin Dickson Watkins, -Young Leonard Watson, -Connie Alexander Weddington, Crugcr Westbrook, ... Hugh Hamilton White, -Lucian Adolphus Whipple, Thomas Augustus Whitaker, Benjamin Cudsworth Yancey, - A. B., A T Q - Augusta. B. S.. $ A E - Marietta. 3. S. - - • Roswell. A. B., ❖ A 0 - Bluffton. A. B. - Athgx. A. B.. ❖AG - - - Pcnfield. A. B. - LaFayette. A. B. - - Bowdon. A. B..XY - - - Savannah. B. S.. A T A - • - Atlanta. B. S.. 5 A E Athens. B. S. - - - - Monroe. A. B. - - Jefferson. A. B. - - - Monroe. A. B. - Bairdstown. A. B. - • - - Atlanta. A. B., A T A - - - Albany. A. B. - - Spring Garden, Ala. A. B. - Cochran. A. B. - - - LaGrangc. X ❖ - Rome. a« « « history of ninety=€isbl, « « « "Thehistorian," says Johnson, “must either tel! what is false or what is true: in the former ease, he is no historian; in the latter, he has no opportunity for displaying his ability: for truth is one and all who tel! it must tell it alike." Regardless of wit and humor, we purpose to tell our little story in the cold, dry words of history. Nor do we intend to appear Hcroditorian, for the deeds of the subjects of this sketch stand revealed in the pleasant memorials of our College. The class of '98, unlike other classes which begin their second year with disquietude and trepidity, met the dawning of this dismal year determined to view the hardships, imposed by the powers that be. with a philosophical calm, and resolved, as was old Augustus, to conquer two bitter foes in the realms of Phillippi. Athletics awoke from a lethargy of ages in September of the year 1894. The shackles had dropped, her limbs were free, and there then began a career of unprecedented prosperity. With the rise of athletics, the University of Georgia began to grow in influence and power. Verily, "The battle for freedom. When once begun. 1» never tOHt, lint never won." Also, contemporaneous with the rise of athletics, was the birth of the class of '98. Modesty, indeed, will permit us to say that this class sent forth able representatives to take their stands at important posts on all of Georgia's teams, and to do battle bravely for the prominence and supremacy of their College in all the honorable contests of valor and manhood. The social feature of our class is truly remarkable. The Four Hundred, that seemingly impenetrable society, would delight to honor certain members of '98. Should any one, by reason of some petty oversightor misunderstanding, chance to occupy a position similar to that of Monsieur Albert dc Germain, a mere statement relative to his membership in the class of '98 would be an irresistible demand for an instantaneous recognition and a most humble apology. We can boast a Chesterfield and a Count in our lordly combination. We have men: and men, they arc, who can force Bacchus to exclaim, "0, I lellenicus, strike me, honored sir, lest 1 be made to blush for shame!” In politics we are said to be the rivals of the genius of Napoleon Bonaparte. Though not quite in the zenith of our power, we can truthfully say, we have come, we are now surveying, and before long we shall have conquered. Our supremacy is only a question of time. We are represented in the Thalians and the Glee Club. These important organizations began to honor us in even our Freshman year. The privilege of membership here is seldom extended to a Freshman. From this, the reader may plainly observe that there is merit in our ranks. In oratory we lead the college. We have a Thomas Gray with oratorical fervor, and an Alexander Stephens with a strong voice and an able body. The halls of our societies may be heard on Saturdays as they resound with the mighty voices of our orators who are fighting the bloodless battles of debate. When serious questions which require calm deliberation confront this class, our men show what a keen encounter of their wits can produce, and what their mettle can withstand. At the beginning of this history we did not intend to enter upon an extended narration of the deeds and achievements of the famous boys of ’98, nor did we propose to make a bugle blast of the blessings, all manifold, all pleasing in our sight, that have been heaped upon us: for we apprehended that we might cause a spasmodic demonstration of the anxieties of jealousy in the hearts of the upper Classmen, but becoming unconsciously enthusiastic as we naturally began to contemplate the noble records of our classmates, we could pursue no other course. It was as impossible for us to refrain from speaking a little of our renown as it is for some of us to refrain from telling one, whose beauty and attractions are rare, the immortal story of love. There is a matter of graver import of which it now becomes us seriously to speak. As we climb up this steep, slippery pathway of knowledge, let us not, as a class, become dizzy with self-conceit, but rather let us extend a helping hand to the sometimes helpless Freshman under us and assist them in their efforts to scale the rugged rocks; nor should we be forgetful of the upper Classmen, but give thema salutary propulsion when they arc on the eve of falling back upon ns. Let this generous spirit pervade our class and we shall become the model of Freshmen, demand the respect of our seniors, and rise in the estimation of the lasses of Lucy Cobb. if your historian has not meted out justice to his class, let this earnest prayer hide his multitude of faults: When at last he treads the shadowy pathway that leads the soul to eternal rest, and sounds the mysteries of life beyond the grave: when his quivering heart-strings shall break in death, and he closes his eyes upon this world, may he sec thee then before him still, • Pointing upward. CRUGKR WKSTBROOK, Historian.- Freshman ... Class.« Che freshman « s t ITH youthful face and humble mien. With startled look and smile serene. There steps upon the campus green The Freshman. His eyes arc bright, his knees arc weak. His voice uncertain, just a squeak. He is so lonely, humble, meek This Freshman. He’s proud he knows his A B C. Can nicely count his I 2 3; And wants to know when recess’ll be The Freshman. He has great trouble getting a yell. He learns to cuss and holler—“bad words.” He tries to be so awful swell-- Our Freshman. The Sophy loves him. the Senior, too. His wiles arc many, his brains arc few; And yet without him we ne’er could "do”-The Freshman. j:« « « Class of nincty nitto « « t YELL. Georgia! Georgia! Sis-boom-ah, Ninety-nine, Ninety-nine, Hah! Rah!! Rah!!! COLORS. I-'LOWER. White and Red. Lilac. OFFICERS. JUNIUS G. OGLESBY, Jr. a. j. McBride . . G. W. MITCHELL - - J. T. MOORE - - - T. W. RUCKER - - - A. CLARKE D. V. HOPPS - - President. . Vice-President. Historian. Captain Baseball Team. Manager Baseball Team. Captain Football Team. Manager Football Team. ». - . Cbe Trc$bmait glass. -•« -• Edgar Garnett Beasley. • William Stafford Blun. ♦AO Thomas Venable Bond, 5 A E Edgar Thompson Boswell, Harry Felton Brannen, George Ware Burney, ♦ A0 . Samuel Henry Cheney. Franklin Carter Cheney. A T A Burton Clarke. X ♦ . Arthur Clarke. X t . -Zack Lamar Cobb, Z A E Clarence S. Connerat, Jr.. 3 A E Elmer Jackson Crawford. Harry Coleman Daniel, Z A E -Joseph I .ester DcLoach. James Smith Dougherty. X t Fleming Bailey Fowler. K A Henry Carson George. X Y Garrard Glenn, • John Cornelius Glover. A T A -John Meador Goldsmith, X ❖ David Braxton Harrell • Hugh Hines Harris. -Lucius Lamar Harris. K A Daniel Gugcl Heidt, Talmagc McLeod Hicks. -Price Hinton. .............................Stilcsboro. P. K. - - - - Savannah. P. K. - - - Marietta. A. B. - • - Athens. A. B. - • - - Stilcsboro. ..................................Atlanta. A. B. - - - • Marietta. P. K. - - - - Anniston. Ala. P. K. - - - - Atlanta. P. K..............................Atlanta. P. K. - - - - Athens. D. .... Savannah. P. K. - - - - Athens. P. K. - - - - Savannah. A. B................................Hogan. P. K. - • - - Atlanta. P. K..............................Griffin. D...........................Logan vi lie. A. B..............................Atlanta. P. K.................................Rome. P. K...............Atlanta. A. B...........................Richland. B. S. ..... Athens. P. K. - - - - - Atlanta. A. Ik - Guyton. A. B. - - - - Wrightsvillc. P. K...............................Athens. 19Daniel Valentine Hopps, Marion William Howzc. 5 A E . Hugh Asbury Huggins, -Henry Hull, 5 A E John Rcncl Humphries, Edward Rawson Johnson. -Hcrschel Nathan Johnson. Percy Stokcly Johnston. -John Littleton Jones, A T A -Paul Hartwell Jones, 3 A E John B. Gordon Jones, -Robert Lewis Kennon, Edward Lyndon 1st., -Edward Lyndon 2d, William Norman Maltbic, -McCaslan Yancey Manley, -Andrew Jay McBride, 3 A E Ernest Robertson McGregor, -Gabriel Wharton Mitchell, X t -Jonathan Threatt Moore. Lee Morris, .... .Junius Godolphin Oglesby, Jr., X Manly Wingate Peacock. 3 N Grayham Daniel Perdue, William Lowry Porter. Tinsley White Rucker, Jr.. 3 A E Brantley Slater, -James Oscar Strickland. James Bolling Sullivan, 3 A E James Booker Thompson, William Augustus Thompson. A. B. D. I). -D. P. K. B. S. A. B. P. K. P. K. P. K. P. K. D. B. K. B. S. A. B. B. K. 1». K. B. S. D. -P. K. P. K. P. K. P. K. -A. B. -A. B. P. K. A. B. -I). P. K. B. S. A. B. - Savannah. Birmingham, Ala. - Athens. Athens. Halcyondalc. - Atlanta. Athens. Athens. Newnan. Albany. - Whitesburg. Brunswick Athens. Athens. Rayle. Newnan. Atlanta. Athens. Atlanta. Jackson. Athens. Atlanta. - - Cochran. - Greensboro. Atlanta. Atlanta. Ivanhoe. - Iric. Rome. Athens. - - Flovilla. COEugene Eli Thornton, X ❖ . P. K. - Henry Stephen Walden, • - A. 11. John Calvin Weaver, 5 N P. K. - Roger Sylvester Woods, 5 A E - P. K. Joseph Henry Wynn, A T UJ D. - Atlanta. Grange. Thomaston. Savannah. Kedron.. . Ristory of ninety-nine. . ••I sing of Freshmen and of duffers, the verdant little jay . With their tiny comprehension and their cutely cunning ways ” Ik it were not for the exalted opinion that the average Freshman has of himself he would, indeed, live a miserable-life. The poor little fellow finds few sympathizers during his first year at college. The mere fact of his being a Freshman closes all doors upon him : and, I might say, places the seal of condemnation upon him. He enters college full of hope and feels that he has few equals and no superiors. Hut oh! how soon arc his hopes blighted and his feelings changed. It is only a little while before he is made to realize that he is a mere drop in the bucket. When thrown with the great crowd of college men he realizes the small part that he plays and longs for the home and dear ones he left behind. Such is a fair picture of a boy beginning life in an American college. It becomes my duty to speak of the Freshman at the University of Georgia. The class of ’99 is one of the largest classes if not the largest, that has ever entered this institution. In this class we find representatives from every portion of the old State of Georgia, and boys eager to attend the University have come from other states. A large majority of the class of ’99 have entered the University with the intention of remaining until they have received their "dips." but there arc some few who have never let such an idea enter their head. It is said, that out of this large class, there is not a single one who knows where the dispensary is. I presume that the reason is that they have never asked the negro boys who run errands for them. The members of our class are very popular in society. It is very seldom that one of our members fails to receive an invitation to the Chancellor’s reception. Here the kindly doctor has a pleasant word and a gentle smile to urge us along our long, long journey. 4 There is one duty that every Freshman class is in honor bound to perform. They owe it to the scores and hundreds who have traveled the long road before. The goats at Lucy Cobb must be painted. This year an excellent committee was appointed to perform this grave duty. 1 wish here to sound their praise, so faithful were they to their trust. In athletics our class has done well. One of our members played guard on Georgia’s great team. We had another member who acted as substitute: he stood ever ready to enter the fierce conflict should one of his comrades fall a victim on the field. Besides these two star players, there are many well-trained athletes in our class boys whose destiny it is to bring fame and renown to the old institution in which they now play so humble a part. It would not do to pass over our athletic history without mentioning our great game with the Seniors. Think of it! Ninety-Nine face to face with Ninety-Six on the terrible field of battle. Through two long halves the sturdy Freshmen held their own. At the end neither side had scored. Keeping the Seniors from scoring was more than a victory for us. Sometimes it seems that ’99 is a long way off. and many of us feel like giving up in despair. But the years pass quickly by and soon we will be Seniors. Oh ! with what joy we look forward to that time. Then we can wear tall hats and carry large walking-sticks. Then we can cease to drink “ mountain dew," and quench our thirst with sparkling wines. When we think of this we feel like telling time to hurry on and bring to us that happy day. I wish that space was allowed me to say something of every member of my class. Each one deserves special mention. But, alas, I cannot hope to speak individually of my classmates. All that I can say is that a better crowd of fellows were never gathered together. Such, kind reader, is our simple history. When you know the trials that a Freshman has passed through. I know we will have your sympathy, if not your applause and commendation. Historian.  Alfred Akerman, Charles Akerman, Frank Kells Roland, Thomas Venable Rond, Early Winn Horn. Wade Hampton Born, • George Gordon Rower, Hugh Screven Rrown, -Jesse Robert Rrown, Fred Tildcn Ruicc, John Percy Cheney, -Arthur Vernon Clifton, William Walton Clarke, -George Washington Collier, Henry Grattan Colvin, Joseph Brown Conally, David Conger. -George Shaw Crane, Frederick Crisp, Rogers Burton Davis, William Rrosius Fender, -Fortune Chisolm Ferrell, Frank I unar Fleming, Charles Henry Burke Floyd, - Elective Students. j Athens. Fleming Bailey Fowler, - Griffin. Athens. Samuel Hitchcock Gillis, Omaha. Atlanta. Willis Bryant Jones, - Newnan. Marietta. James Holmes Jordan, - Molina. Athens. Oscar Lyndon. - Athens. Norcross. George Edmondson Maddox, Rome. Bainbridge. Marccllus Oliver Markham, Atlanta. Atlanta. Frank Rice Mitchell, - Atlanta. Sharon. William Paul Mostcllcr, - Atlanta. Bcllton. Thomas Lark Norris, Newton. Marietta. Ulrich Bonnell Phillips, - Lagrange. Athens. Walter Campbell Pitner, Athens. Atlanta. Fred Overby Price, - Farmington. Atlanta. Joseph Lewis Ramspcck. Decatur. Atlanta. John Peebles Proctor, Drakes Branch, Va. Atlanta. John Gibson Richardson, Hartwell. Athens. John Francis Ridley, Atlanta. Athens. William Washington Scott, - Athens. Americas. Tacitus Short, - Washington. Covington. John William Spain, Quitman. Valdosta. John Stoddard, - . - Savannah. Lagrange. Albert L. Tidwell, Atlanta. Atlanta. James Drake Weaver, Thomaston. Apalachicola, Fla. Frank Word. - Hogansville. a - Graduate Students. - V v Joseph Akcrman, A. )i„ U. of Ga., ’94, Athens George Glen Bond, Athens....................... Francis Marion Harper, Ph. B.( U. of N. C., ’88, Athens Joseph Griftith Smith, B.S., U. of Gn., '95, Ila -Rufus Benjamin Nallcy, B. K., U. of Ga., '93. Villa Rica Frederick Joseph Orr. B. K.. U. of Ga.. '95, Athens - « • Kilmer Course George Richard Barfield • - - Whitewater. Franklin Eugene Ewing .... Minnie. David Crockett Pierce Biology, Chemistry, hxtin, English, French. • Citin, English, French. • Biology. Chemistry, Psychology. - Chemistry, Metallurgy. Architecture. History. in Agriculture. « Charles Warner Green .... Crawford Osborne Rogers Hinton .... Athens. ..............................Ben. .4 .4 .4 Summary. v« v« Graduate Students Seniors -Juniors Sophomores • Freshmen -Elective Students Winter Course -Law Students 6 30 4i 48 61 48 5 4» Number of Students in Medical Department - 85 " School of Technology - 154 " Girls’ Industrial School - 363 •• State Normal School - 105 " College for Col’d Youths 301 •• Branch Colleges - - 729 280 « Total attendance at Athens Aggregate attendance at University - 2.019 — IN MEMORIAM DAVID THOMAS CLARK CLASS OF NINETY-SIX DIED JANUARY 29th, 1896 u.• - - Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity . Tended J! IN (laivmiiv el Mufetu In iit». Keu Clutter CtUHiibed im. A. L. Hull, C. A. Scudder. A. L. Mitchell, L. H. Charbonnicr, Jr., PRATRES IN CKBK. Rev. C. VV. Lane. D. D.. Thos. S. Well, Jno. D. Mcll. K. VV. Charbonnicr, PRATRES IN PACULTATE. C. H. Phinizy. VV. VV. Thomas, Robt. Hodgson, E. C. Upson. L. H. Charbonnicr. A. M.. Ph. D.. A. H. Patterson. A. M., B. E. law class. Marion M. Jackson. CLASS OK NINETY-SIX. VVm. R. Dancy, Malcolm Lockhart, Elton S. Osborne, Craig Harrow, Jas. B. Lockhart. CLASS OK NINETY-SEVEN. W. S. Cothran, C. M. Walker, R. B. Davis. II. G. Colvin, G. T. Jackson, G. E. Maddox. CLASS OK NINETY-EIGHT. E. E. Pomeroy, M. O. Markham. Harvey Stovall. Hugh S. Brown. Zach Cobb, Roger S. Woods, Ed. Lyndon. 1st. Marion llowze, CLASS OK NINETY-NINE. Bolling Sullivan, C. S. Conncrat, Paul Jones, T. VV. Rucker. H. C. Daniel. Garrard Glenn, Henry Hull, A. J. McBride, Thos. V. Bond. «« . t! $ipa Alpha epsilon fraternity. t « Roll of Active Chapters. Alpha Province. Grand Chapter—Massachusetts Beta Epsilon. Massachusetts Beta Ups I Ion . . Boston University, Boston. Massachusetts Gamma . . Harvard University, Cambridge. Mnssachusette Iota Tail, Mass. Inst, of Technology, Boston. Connecticut Alpha.............Trinity College. Hartford. Gets Province. Grand Chapter— Pennsylvania Omega. New York Alpha..................Cornell University, Ithaca. Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta, Penn. State College.State College. Pennsylvania Omega . . . Allegheney College, Meadville. Pennsylvania Delta . . Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg. Pennsylvania Sigma Phi . . Dickinson College, Carlisle. Gomma Province. Grand Chanter—Georgia Beta. Virginia Omicron................University of Virginia. South Carolina Gamma . . Wofford College, Spartanburg. Virginia Sigma. Washington and Lee University, Lexington. South Carolina Mu...............Erskine College, Due West. N orth Carolina Xi. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Gcorfia Beta..............University of Georgia, Athens. North Carolina f'lieta . . . Davidson College, Davidson. Georgia P i.......................Mercer University, Macon. South Carolina Delta . South Carolina College, Columbia. Georgia Epsilon........................ Emory College, Oxford. South Carolina Phi . . . Furman University, Greenville. Georgia Phi . . . Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta. Delta Province. Grand Chapter—Ohio Sigma. Michigan Iota Beta . University of Michigan. Ann Arbor. Ohio Epsilon . . . University of Cincinnati. Cincinnati. Michigan Alpha..................Adrian College. Adrian. Ohio Theta.......................Ohio State University, Columbus. Ohio Sigma.....................Ml. Union College. Alliance. Indiana Alpha.................Franklin College. Franklin. Ohio Delta .... Ohio Wesleyan University, Deleware. Indiana Beta......................Perdue University, LaFayette. Epsilon Province. Grand Chapter—1Tennessee Zeta. Kentucky Kappa .... Central University, Blchmond. Tennessee Omega . . . University of the South, Sewanee. Kentucky Iota.................Bethel College, Russellville. Tennessee Eta . Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson. Tennessee Zeta. Southwest'!) Presbyterian Uii'y., Clarksville. Alabama Mu...................University of Alabama. Tennessee Lambda . . Cumberland University, Lebanon. Alabama Iota .... Southern University, Greensboro. Tennessee Xu . . . Vanderbilt University. Nashville. Alabama Alpha Mu . Alabama A. and M. College. Auburn. Tennessee Kappa . . University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Mississippi Gamma................University of Mississippi. Zeta Province. Grand Chapter—Iowa Sigma. Iowa Sigma...................Simpson College. Indianofa. Missouri Beta .... Washington University, St. Louis. Missouri Alpha .... University of Missouri, Columbia. Nebraska Lambda Pi . . University of Nebraska, Lincoln. Eta Province. Grand Chapter—Colorado Alpha. Texas Rho...................University of Texas, Austin. Colorado Zeta................ University of Denver. Denver. Colorado Chi..............University of Colorado, Boulder. California Alpha. Iceland Stanford, Jr., Un'y., Palo Alto House. 71® ® €bi Phi fraternity © T« lrf J1 Prt «t«t irn. CM ChJpKr CiMMlihtf »• ?. C. B. Griffcth, Geo. T. Hodgson. I '. A. Lipscomb, W. A. McDowell, H. C. White, FRATKKS IN URBK. M. G. Nicholson, B. B. Steedly, Billups Phinizy, j. H. Rucker, FKATRH.S IN FAOJl-TATK. T. P. Stanley, W. R. Lipscomb, W. G. Woodfin, R. G. Taylor. D. C. Barrow, Jr. LAW CLASS. Walter Alexander Harris, James Henry Porter, Jr., •William J. McBride, John Armimus Wright. CLASS OK NINETY-SIX. Joseph Brown Conally, Haywood Sheppard Hansel). CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN. Prank Kells Boland, ’Fortune Chisolm Ferrell, Fred T. Buicc, Frank Lamar Fleming, •Frederick Crisp, Malvern Halsey. CLASS OK NINETY-EIGHT. Charles Harmon Black, William Walton Clarke. Harry Timrod Dcaring, Daniel Greenwood Hughes, J CLASS Arthur Clarke, Burton Clarke, lames Smith Dougherty, John Meador Goldsmith, Hugh H. Harris, •foftiollfire. Frank Rice Mitchell, John Francis Ridley, Thomas Augustus Whitaker. Benjamin C. Yancey. NINETY-NINE. •Fdward Rawson Johnson, Gabriel Wharton Mitchell, Junius Godolphin Oglesby, Jr., William Lowrv Porter, Eugene Eli Thornton.« Chi Phi fraternity • « « Roll of Active eiwpicrs. Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta , Epsilon, Zeta, ETA, Theta, Iota, Kappa, Lambda, Mu, Nu. Xi, Omickon, Pi, Riio, SioniA, Tau, Pm, Psi, University of Virginia. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Emory College, Rutgers College, Hampden-Sidney College, Franklin and Marshall College, U'nivkrsitv of Georgia. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Ohio State College, Brown University. University of California, Stevens University. University of Texas, Cornell University, Yale University, Vanderbilt University, Lafayette College, Wofford College, South Carolina State College, Amherst College, Lehigh University, Charlottesville, Va. Boston, Mass. Oxford, Ga. New Brunswick, N. J. Hampden-Sidney, Va. Lancaster, Pa. Athens, Ga. Troy, N. Y, Columbus, O. Providence, R. I. Berkeley, Cal. Hoboken, N. J. Austin, Tex. Ithaca, N. Y. , New Haven, Conn. Nashville, Tenn. Easton, Pa. Spartanburg, S. C. Columbia, S. C. Amherst, Mass. South Bethlehem, Pa. 75 « Kappa Alpha fraternity t t T«««d(d -I WnKm.-n and Cm Uiwmiiv la KM. Oiaau Chiplfr HuMUK-d iih. Dr. S. D. Benedict. Dr. C. H. Uerty, Dr. 1. C. Bloomfield, C. P. Wilcox. Jr., W. Rowland, 10. R. Hodgson. Jr., T. F. Green, Dr. Kinnebrew, P. F. Akin, M. P. Hall, J. T. Norris, Jr., F. S. Jones, •C. H. B. Floyd. W. G. Basinger. G. G. Bower. F. G. Hodgson. F. B. Fowler, •Left Colt ;c. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. C. P Wilcox. FRATRES IN URBK. J. A. Morton. I.AW CLASS. R. D. Stephens. CLASS OF 1896. D. T. Clark. CLASS OF 1897. Thos. Basinger. CLASS OK 1S9S. J. L. Ramspcck. CLASS OF 1899. Ed. Lyndon, 2d. T Sylvanus Morris, C. M. Strahan, J. D. Moss. F. S Morton. B. F. Hardeman. G. R. Nicholson, E. J. Bonjurant, L. W. Morton. J. I). Boyd, G. N. Jones, J. H. Stephens, H. W. Stubbs. J. W. Spain. J. A. Davis, Jr., J. P. Callaway, • 1 L Norris, L. L. Harris,« Kappa Alpha fraternity « t! Rod or Jictiw Chapters. Alhia . Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Cm.......................Vanderbilt University. Nashville. Tenn Beta ----- ------ --- ----- ------ ---- ----- ----- ------- Psi....................Tulane University, New Orleans, La. GAMA A...............University of Georgia, Athens, Oa. Omxoa Centre College, Danville, Ky. Dki.t ...............Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Alpha Alpha . University of the South, Sewanee,Tenn. Epsilon............................Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Alpha Beta . . University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Zeta.................Randolph.Macon College, Ashland, Va. Alpha Gamma, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge,La. Kta..................Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Alpha Delta . . . William Jewell College. Liberty, Mo. Theta .... State A. and M. College, Lexington, Ky. Alpha Epsilon . 8. W. P. University,Clarkesvllle, Tenn. Iota ................Furman University, Greenville, S. C. Alpha Zeta, William and Mary College. Williamsburg, Va. Kappa......................Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Alpha Eta...............Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Lambda . . . University of Virginia, Albemarle Co., Va. Alpha Theta . . Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky. Nu..................................A. and M. College. Ala. Alpha Iota .............Centenary College, Jackson, La. Xi .... Southwestern University, Georgetown, Tenn. Alpha Kappa . Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Omioxox...................University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Alpha Lambda . Johns Hopkins University. Baltimore, Md. Pi .............University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Alpha Mu .............Mlllsaps College, Jackson. Miss. Rho..................South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. Alpha Nv . . Columbian University, Washington, D. C. Shim a .... Davidson College. Mecklenburg Co., X. C. Alpha Omickon, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Upsilon, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, X. C. Alpha Xi . . . . University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Phi...............Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Alpha Pi. LeUnd Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. T « Phi Delta theta fraternity « « « Tctmlta Jl mum tlnwnity, UU. JUjtu Cluplrr CMritrM Hrttl K«, |»J|. 1-KATRKS IN URDB. E. K. Lumpkin, J. J. Strickland. D. I). Quillian, J. B. S. Cobb. C. G. Chandler, E. B. Cohen. S. J. Tribble. T. W. Reed. E. 1. Smith, TUTORS. J. W. Camak. I I. C. Moreno. NINETY-SIX. F. J. Orr. J. G. Pittman. Shelby Mvrick. NINETY-SEVEN. R. P. Stephens, Geo. V. Price. J. I). BradwcII. Walker White, Thos. Conner. NINETY-EIGHT. P. S. Smith. B. 1). Watkins. K. D. Sanders. L. M. Rambo. Charles C. Harrold. NINETY-NINE. Uriah H. Davenport, Geo. W. Burney, Dan. V. Hopps, W. S. Hlun, I.A Y. N. K. Harris. lv. C. Smith. Shirley Brooks. Horace B. Van dc Velde. w H. C. Moreno.«t « a Phi Delta theta fraternity. Roll of JFfciioc Chapters. . Alpha Province. Maine Alpha..............................Colby University. New York Kpsilon . New Hampshire Alpha .....................Dartmouth College. Pennsylvania Alpha . Vermont Alpha.......................University of Vermont. Pennsylvania Beta . Massachusetts Alpha...................... Williams College. Pennsylvania Gamma Massachusetts Beta................... . . Amherst College. Pennsylvania Delta Rhode Island Alpha ......................Brown University. Pennsylvania Kpsilon New York Alpha..........................Cornell University. Pennsylvania Zeta . New York Beta.................................Union College. Pennsylvania Kta . . New York Delta..........................Coliftnbia College. Beta Province. Virginia Alpha..............................Roanoke College. Virginia Zeta . . . Virginia Beta.......................University of Virginia. North Carolina Beta . Virginia Gamma .....................Randolnh-Macon College. Kentucky Alpha . . Virginia Delta............................Richmond College. Kentucky Delta . . . Gamma Province. Georgia Alpha.......................University of Georgia. Tennessee Beta . . Georgia Beta..................................Emory College. Alabama Alpha . . . Georgia Gamma.............................Mercer University. Alabama Beta . . . Tennessee Alpha.....................Vanderbilt University. Alabama Gamma . . 'Delta Province. Mississippi Alpha.................University of Mississippi. Texas Beta .... Louisiana Alpha .... Tulane University of Louisiana. Texas Gamma . . . Epnilon Province. Ohio Alpha.................................Miami University. Indiana Gamma . . Ohio Beta........................Ohio Wesleyan University. Indiana Delta . . . Ohio Gamma...............................Ohio University. Indiana Kpsilon . . Ohio Delta..........................University of Wooster. Indiana Zcta . . . Ohio Kpsilon.............................Buchtel College. Purdue Branch . . Ohio Zcta.........................Ohio State University. Michigan Alpha . . Indiana Alpha............................Indiana University. Michigan Beta . . . Indiana Beta.................................Wabash College. Michigan Gamma . . Zcta Province. Illinois Alpha....................Northwestern University. Missouri Gamma . . Illinois Delta.................................Knox College. Iowa Alpha . . . . Illinois Kpsilon.............Illinois Wesleyan University. Iowa Beta .... Illinois Kta .....................University of Illinois. Minnesota Alpha . . Illinois Zeta..........................Lombard University. Kansas Alpha . . . Wisconsin Alpha.....................University of Wisconsin. Nebraska Alpha . . . Missouri Alpha......................University of Missouri. California Alpha . . Missouri Beta......................... Westminster College. California Beta . . . S3 .............Syracuse University. ..............Lafayette College. ...............Gettysburg College. Washington and Jefferson College. ................Allegheny College. ...............Dickinson College. . . University of Pennsylvania. ..............Lehigh University. Washington and l.eo University. . University of North Carolina. ................ Centre College. .............-Central University. . . . University of the South. , . . . University of Alabama. Alabama Polytechnic Institute. ..........Southern University. ............University of Texas. , . . Southwestern University. ..............Butler University. .............Franklin College. .............Hanover College. , . . . . De Pauw University. ..............Purdue University. . . . . University of Michigan. . . State College of Michigan. .............Hillsdale College. . .■». Washington University. . . Iowa Wesleyan University. . . . State University of Iowa. . . . University ot Minnesota. .... University of Kansas. . . . . University of Nebraska. . . . University of California. Leland Stanford, Jr., University. « Delta tau Delta fraternity ts T lrt Al BMttUV .................Brti Dim Ctor: r CiuHnNd Hi:. FRATRKS IN URBK. Rev. R. M. Black, J. V. Barnett, G. F. Hunnicutt. T. 1 . Hunnicutt, T. R. Edwards, J. A. Howard. Cl-ASS OP NINP.TV-SIX. C. H. Holden. G. S. Crane. CI.ASS OK NINKT V-SEVEN. W. L. Yancey, • Albert L. Tidwell, VV. E. McCurry. CI.ASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. C. Westbrook, 1). Hunnicutt, J. P. Cheney, I.. Snider, Jr. CI.ASS OF NINETY-NINE. J. L. Jones, M. Y. Manley, S. H. Cheney, J. C. Glover, F. C. Cheney, si« « Della Cau Delia fraternity. « Roll of flctipc Chapters. Grand "Division of the South. Lambda .... Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Beta Theca . . . University of the South, Sewanee. Trim. Pl..............University of Mississippi. University. Miss. Beta Iota . . University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Beta Delta.............University of Georgia, Athens. Ga. Beta Zi ..............Tnlane University, New Orleans. La. Beta Epsilon........................Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Grand 'Division of the West. Oralcron...............University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Beta Kta . . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. xl........................Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa. Beta Kappa .... University of Colorado. Boulder, Col. Omega......................Iowa State College, Ames. Iowa. Beta Pi .... Northwestern University, Evanston, III. Beta Gamma..............University of Wisconsin. Madison. B.-ta JRho . Inland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. Grand Division of the North. Alpha....................Allegheny College, Meadville, I a. Beta Phi .... Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Bet .............................................................Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. Mu.Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. Delta .... University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Chi.............................Kenyon College, Gambler, Ohio. Epsilon....................Albion College, Albion, Mich. Beta Alpha .... Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. Pi........................Buchtel College, Akron. Ohio. Beta Beta .... De Pauw University, Grcencastle. Ind. Theta.....................Bethany College. Bethany. W. Va. Beta Zota .... Butler University, Indianapolis, Ind. Iota..................Michigan Agricultural College. Mich. Beta Psi.........Wabash College, Crawfordville, Ind. Kappa....................Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich. Grand Division of the East. Alpha...................-Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. Upsilon . . ltenssclaer Polytechnic Institute. Troy, X. V. Gamma. Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa. Beta Lambda Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. Itbo . . . Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. Beta Mu.................Tufts College. Tufts College, Mass. Sigma.Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. Beta Omicron .... Cornell University, Ithaca, X. V. Tan. . . . Eranklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. Beta Nu . . Maas. Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass.. Alpha tau Omega fraternity T.-««a a it uimuu tnuiurv Imunm u»». «... gchj WrM Boa CMr»r CiUMtbcd u7t. POST GRADUATE. Prof. G. G. Bond. O. C. Brake, W. VV. Chandler, NINETY-SIX. J. M. Stephenson. Jr., J. E. Teaslcy, W. B. Jones. NINETY-SEVEN. R. K. Brown, T. K. Slaughter, J. B. Lawrence, U. B. Phillips. C. H. Gray, Otis Jones. NINETY-NINE. J. H. Wynn. NINETY-EIGHT. G. I'. Stephenson, Henry R. Perkins.-• . - Alpha Cau Omcfla fraternity Roll of flciivc Chapters. J v Alpha Epsilon .... A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. Bela Beta Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Beta Delta . . University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Beta Psi .... Upland Stanton), Jr. University, Cal. Alpha Beta..............University Of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Alpha Theta....................Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Alpha Zeta................Mercer University. Macon. Ga. Beta Iota.................School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Gamma Gamma . Rose Polytechnic Inst., Terre Ilaute. Ind. Beta Epsilon • • . Taltne University, New Orleans. I.a. Gamma Beta....................Tufts College, Medford, Mass. Bela Epsilon...................State College, Orono, Me. Gamma Alpha . . . Colby University, Watervllio, Me. Alpha Mu..................Adrian College, Adrian, Mich. Bella Kappa .... Hillsdale College. Hillsdale, Mich. Beta Lambda . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Beta Omicron................... lblon College, Albion, Mich. Alpha Delta University of X. C., Chapel Hill, X. C. Alpha Chi................. Trinity College, Durham, X. C. Alpha Kappa .... Stevens Institute, Hoboken, X. J. Alpha Omicron . . . St. Lawrence University, X. Y. Beta Theta................Cornell University, Ithaca, X. Y. Alpha Xu . . . Mount Union College, Mount Union, O. Alpha Psi .... Whittenburg College, Springfield, O. Beta Eta.................Wesleyan University, Delaware, O. Beta Mu....................Wooster University, Wooster, O. Beta Rho..................Marietta College, Marietta. O. Beta Omega................State University, Columbus, O. Alpha Iota . . . Muhlenburg College, Allentown, Pa. Alpha Rho . . . I.ehlgh University, So. Bethlehem, Pa. Alpha UpsiIon . Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa. Beta Chi.................Haverford College, Haverford, Pa. Tau . . . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Pill . . . South Carolina College. Columbia, S. C. Beta Phi .... Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Beta Chi .... Charleston College, Charleston, S. G. Alpha Tau . So’western Pres. University, CUrkesville, Tenn. Beta Pi . Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Lambda .... Cumberland College, Lebanon, Tenn. Omega .... University of (be South, Scwanee, Tenn. Beta .eta . . . University of Vermont. Burlington, Vt. Beta . . Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Vn. Bela Sigina...............Hampden-Sidney College, Va. Delta . . . University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Epsilon ... ... Boanoke College, Salem, Vn. ot• Sigma nu fraternity, o» o» 0» II UiralM military luttntt, w» . • • • m« CMH r fiU liiN-i mi. F. C. Shackelford, PRATER IN FACULTATE. C. M. Snclling. TUTOR. Joseph Akerman. FRATRES IN URHE. G. H. Williamson, A. C. Fears, T. J. Shackelford, J. 1. Killorin. J. A. Howard. SENIOR CLASS. R. H. Lovejoy. JUNIOR CLASS. F. L Culver, •VV. B. Fender, Charles Akerman, Clem. Akerman, •J. H. Jordan. SOPHOMORE CLASS. H. II. White. •C. VV. Power, A. Akerman, M. W. Peacock, J. D. Weaver. FRESHMAN CLASS. J. C. Weaver, VV. B. Stovall, •VV. A. Baldwin. LAW CLASS. R. B. Odom, Fred. Morris, VV. F. Jenkins, Jr., R. L. Battle, VV'. L. Kemp. W. B. Hollingsworth, H. M. Calhoun, •Left College. « ■ Sigma flu fraternity. « Chapter Cist. Division I. Beta .... University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Lambda . Washington and Ia c University, I«exington. Va. l clt»............South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. Psi . University of North Carolina, Chapel Kill, X. O. Bet Tau, North Carolina A. and M. College, Raleigh, N. C. Division II. Theta. . . University of Alabama. University P. O.. Ala. Phi................University of Louisiana, Baton Rouge, La. Iota.........................Howard College. Hast Lake, Ala. Beta Theta . . . Alabama A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. Upsilon.................University of Texas, Austin,Tex. Beta Phi..................Tulane University, New Orlean , La. 'Division III. Zeta...................Central University. Richmond, Ky. Omlcron......................Bethel College. Russellville, K y. Sigma...............Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Beta Omieron . . University of the South. Sewanee, Ten n. Division IV. Nil...............University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. Beta Kappa . . Southwest Kansas College. Winfield, Kan . Rho...............University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Beta Lambda.........................Central College. Payette. Mo. Chi...............Cornell University. Mt. Vernon. Iowa Beta Mu .... University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa . Beta Gamma . . Missouri Valley College, Marshall. Mo. Beta Xi ... William Jewell College, Liberty. Mo. Bela Delta . . Drake University, De Moines, Iowa. Beta Upsilon . Rose Polytechnic Inst , Terre Haute, lud . Beta Epsilon . Upper Iowa University, Fayette, Iowa. Gamma Gamma.........................Albion College, Albion, Mich . Division V. PI................Lehigh University, Sooth Bethlehem, Pa. Beta Rho University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Division VI. Kta.........................Mercer University, Maeon, Oa. Mu...................University of Georgia. Athens. Ga. Kappa .... North Georgia College, Dahlouega. Ga. Xi..........................................Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Division VII. Beta Beta . . Dr Pauw University, Greeneastle, Ind. Beta lota......................Mt. Union College. Alliance, Ohio. Beta Zeta.................Purdue University, LaPayctte, Ind. Beta Nu...................University of Ohio, Columbus. Ohio. Beta Kta . . University of Indiana. Bloomington, Ind. Delta Theta . . . Lombard University. Galesburg, III. Beta PI..................Chicago University, Chicago, III. Division VIII. Beta Chi. Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Menlo Park,Cal. Beta Psi . . . M University of California, Berkeley, Cal.- • Chi Psi fraternity V V V Tm»M 11 tide IML HlpKj Dtfu CtuMnhMI !»♦»• FRATKKS IN UK8E. W. B. Burnett, W. D. Hammett. CLASS OF NINETY-SIX. C. F. Dodd, H. V. Black. CLASS OF XINETY-SEVEX. I larry Dodd. CLASS OF NINKTV-KIGHT. G. W. Collier, H. P. Smart, Jr. CLASS OF NINETY-NINE. H. C. George. • gbi Psi fraternity. Roll of ifctlwc Chapters. pm.........................................Union College, Schenectady, N. Y. Theta.................................Williams College. Williamstown, Mass. Mu.......................................Middlebury College, Middlebury, Vt. Ai.piia.................................Wesleyan College, Middletown, Conn pin......................................Hamilton College, Clinton, N. Y. Epsilon............................University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Mich. Upsilon...................................Furman University, Greenville, S. C. Beta...........................University of South Carolina, Columbia, S. C. Gamma.................................University of Mississippi, Oxford. Miss. Cm............................................Amherst College, Amherst, Mass. psi.........................................Cornell University, Ithaca. N. Y. Tau.......................................Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. .C Nu.............................University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Iota.............................University of Wisconsin. Madison, Wis. Kuo...................................Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. Xi..........................Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken. N. J. ALPHA DF.I.TA .... University ok Georgia, Athens, Ga. Beta Delta..........................Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. « Cbe non-fraternity Club THK idea of a Non-Fraternity Club may seem paradoxical to some, but it will not appear that way to those who are perfectly familiar with the conditions, as they arc here in college. Over one-third of the students, for various reasons, do not join fraternities; to effect some cooperation, without binding oaths, is the object of this organization. The club dates back two years, but those two years have been eventful ones for the “Nons.” We make no fight against the fraternities, on the contrary, our relations arc of the friendliest we simply use all fair means to further the interests of the "Nons.” Our men may be found in the front ranks on the athletic field, in the halls of debate and in the class-room. o» members. J J J Barge. J. R.. 98. Hendricks, J. W.. '97, Horn, K. V., '97, Hunt, J. M., '97. Horn. V. H., '98. Hunt. II. R.. ’96. Harfield. G. R., '98. Hunt, G. P , ’96. Blount. B. B., I .aw, Hicks. T. M„ ’99. Carson. C. C., ’96. Harrell, D. B.. '99. Clifton, A V., '99. Johnston, E. I .. I-aw, Cobb, Judge Howell, (honorary), Jones, J. B. G.. ’99, Flowers, A. P., ’96. Kent, W. B.. '97, Franklin, I). B.. '97. MeFIreath F... I-aw, Davis, A. R.. Law, Lindsey. L. A., '97, Dasher. B. J.. ’97, I.ittel, S.. Law, Gholston. W. D., ’98, Mason, I. W.. '97. Griffith. J. W., '96. Martin. W. T . ‘98. Gillis, S. H.. 99. Mize, C. A.. '98, Harper. R. M., 97. Morris. I... ’99. Huggins, H. A.. ’99. Mills, W. I).. Law. H  Mathews, C. B., ’97, Nallcy, R. B., ‘93. Neal, T. A., ’96, Moore,J. T., ’99, Bettis, J. O., ’96, Pettis. W. M.. ’96. Proctor. J. P., ‘97, Riley, Dr. B. F„ (honorary'). Richardson, A. S., '97, Richardson, J. G., '97, Roberts. O., ’97, Ross, J. N., Law, Shattuck, W. J., ’98. Smith, J. G.. ’95. Scott, VV. W„ ’98. MO Smith, I . L„ Law, Sclman, W. A., '97, Sclrnan, L. S., Law, Traylor, G. T., ’97, Strickland. J. O.. ’99, Upshaw, W. F., '98, Walden, H. S., ‘99, Watson. L. I)., '97, Watson, Y. L., ’98, Weddington, C. A., ’98, White, R. H„ 97. Ware, C. R., '98. Watts, R. F., ’97. Whipple, L. A., ’98, Whipple, C. T„ ’97. • Summary of fraternities. - • -■ ’9i ’97 ’98 '99 6 X O % £ j S- C H Sigma Alpha Epsilon 5 6 4 13 I 29 Chi Phi 2 5 7 10 4 28 Kappa Alpha 3 3 7 3 7 23 Pm Delta Tiieta 3 5 6 3 4 i 22 Alpha Tau Omega 1 5 4 3 3 Delta Tau Delta 2 3 4 5 • 4 Sigma Nu 1 2 3 2 6 i 5 Cm Psi 2 1 2 ' 6 Totaj 23 29 36 38 22 2 50 1M - - Che V. rn. e. n. Work. -• HE most important organization in any college is its Y. M. C. A. By the success of this can be judged the Christian life of the college. This is the only great factor in reaching the student body and keeping them interested in the advancement of the cause of Christ and in the raising of the standard of morality of their companions. If the Y. M.C. A. lags, the general religious life lags; if its members arc enthusiastic, the religious life is at its flood. As we look over this year's work of the college association of the Y. M. C. A., we can but feel gratified that there has been some improvement in the work. This advance is due to various causes; but the last year’s corps of officers, especially Mr. Orr. should be given most of the praise. It was mainly by their efforts that five men were sent to Knoxville to the Southern Students' Summer School, where, meeting with the college men of the different Southern States, and with some even from Great Britain, they necessarily became imbued with a zeal otherwise impossible. These men have entered the work this year better prepared for Christian work, and by their efforts, supported by the other Christians in college, a fairly successful fall campaign was conducted at the beginning of the year. Nothing has added more to the success of the work than has the getting of new rooms. On our return after the summer vacation, we were made glad by finding the lower floor of Phi Kappa Hall nicely fitted up. The use of these rooms was granted us indefinitely by the Phi Kappa Society on request of Mr. Orr. Here the meetings have been free from the unpleasant associations which necessarily cling to a recitation room, and therefore they have been more enjoyable to all. A change has been made in the time of election of officers, which will undoubtedly prove beneficial. Hereafter the new officers will take charge in February instead of September. This will enable them to become thoroughly acquainted with the work before the opening of the college year, a time when their greatest skill is required. In accordance with this change, new officers have been elected to take charge in April for this year. They arc as follows: G. F.. Maddox, President: F. K. Boland. Vice-President; J. B. I-awrcncc, Treasurer; C. A. Weddington, Secretary'; W. L. Moss, Corresponding Secretary; Clem Akerman. Librarian. These officers will enter office with brighter prospects than any of their predecessors. It only 105requires the hearty support and co-operation on the part of every Christian in college to make their work during the coming year successful. Having made improvements in the past, is it too much to hope that we will next have an Association building on the campus, well fitted up with reading room, gymnasium, etc.? Other colleges have such buildings, why shouldn't we ? this be our goal in the future. The University Association is not now all it should be. but it is pressing toward that point. R. 1 . S. - - - Officers of the V. m. €. fl. - - - R. P. Stephens..........................................President C. M. Walker......................................Vice-President. C. C. Carson....................,..................... Secretary. 1). 1. Clark ............................Corresponding Secretary. Thomas R. Boggs........................................Treasurer. William B. Kent....................................... Librarian. MEMIIEKs OF THE V. M. C. A. Akerman. Jos., Akerman, Clem, Akerman, ( has., Adair, W. YV , Boland, F. K., Brown, H. S„ Brown. R. E., Boggs, G. If.. Burney, G. W., Bailey, G. A.. Cothran. W. S., Clarke, A., Cheney, I. P., Dasher, ft. J., DcLoach. J. L„ Dodd. H„ Franklin, D. B„ Griffith. J. W., George, 11. C., Gholston, W. D., Heidt, I). G.. Hendricks, J. W.t Harris, W. A., Hicks. T. M„ Hunt.J. M., Holden, C. H. lones, J. I.., Lindsey, L. A., Lockhart. J. B.. Lockhart, M. M., I-awrencc. J. B„ Lyndon, Ed.. Maddox. G. E., Martin, K. W.. Mathews, ( if.. Mize, C. A.. Mason, J. W., Moore, J. T., Moss, W. L.. Nalley, R. B.. Neal, T. A., Orr, Fred. Jr., w Price, G. W„ Power, C. W„ Pomeroy, E. E., Stephenson. J. M.Jr., Shattuck, W. J.. Smith. J. G.. Traylor. G. T. Thompson. W. A.. Upshaw, W. F., Watson, V. L., W'cddington, C. A., White, V„ Whipple, L. A., Whipple, C. T.• Che Battalion. • -■ Commandant Lt. Col. C. M. Snkllings. Adjutant—W. R. Dancy. Sergeant-Major—C. M. Walker. Company A. Capt. G. H. Bofcgs. 1st I.icut. J. G. Pittman. 2nd Lieut. R. P. Stephens. Sgts. W. S. Cothran. W. White, C. T. Whipple, G. T. Traylor, B. A. Crane. J. W. Mason, L. D. Watson. Corpls. B. D. Watkins, Y. L. Watson, G. C. Heyward. Jr., A. Akerman, W. G. Bassinger. Company B. Capt. R. II. Lovejoy. 1st Lieut. T. A. Neal. Sgts. G. E. Maddox, P. S. Smith. J. D. Bradwell, W. B. Lender, W. L. Moss. G. W. Price. M. I). DuBosc. Corpls. C. R. Ware, W. F. Upshaw, J. R. Barge, C. Akerman, C. Westbrook. 10: history of the Demosthenian Eiferary Society HISTORY is such a plausible theory of the past that few men arc bold enough to deny it. It deals with all things, and intermingles fact and fancy in a bewildered, yet pleasing, confusion. It is not necessary that the historian should have been intimately associated, or personally connected, with the characters who animate the labyrinth of ideas and ideals by means of which he hopes to perpetuate something of the past in the memories of the oncoming millions. In fact, if the above were necessary, our so-called knowledge of the past would be embarrassingly limited, and the schoolboy would advance to maturcr years before his powers of memory were awakened from their innocence and lethargy. Thus it is that we arc asked by these theorists of the unknown past, to accept the plausible and say nothing, while they, like the promulgators of Grecian myths, muffle the cries of their consciences with the terse fabrication. “Ignorance is bliss. ' Impressed with these facts, the historian of the Demosthenian Literary Society pauses with his pen in his hand, turns his eyes inward, and. for a few moments, is lost in meditation. To be specific would not be just ; on the one hand the mention of the dead might provoke a tear in the eye of an unreconciled friend ; on the other, an allusion to the living might cause an external extension of that organ which at present is woefully deficient in internal development. Generalization is. therefore, my object, and in this 1 acknowledge, that with respect to many exceptions, I am generous before I am just. The history of the Demosthenian Literary Society began in the early dawn of the nineteenth century. This society tottered out modestly yet firmly, and, early in the twenties, before it was even of age, it was the proud owner of a home and the still prouder exertcr of a magnetic influence. I do not claim for her all the laurels which have been gathered by the disciples of the pen ; I do not hold that every victor on the oratorical arena once knelt at her altars and took her vows; but I do hold that many of these who have proudly illustrated Georgia in church and in State, caught their first inspiration within her classic walls and gladly pay her homage to-day. The names to be heard in the roll-call of her alumni put to shame the thought of superiors and awaken respect for those properly classed as equals. With each recurring year she adds new names to this illustrious roll, and the fall of 95 found her gathering together the votaries of the all-powerful art and holding out to them the magic wand of eloquence.Her active sons, drawing inspiration from the deeds of their forefathers, agree with Cicero of old, that it is most glorious to excel men in that in which men excel all other animals. The verdant Freshman, emboldened by Demosthenian's influence, discards the motto of Carlyle that “silence is the eternal duty of man.” Timidly, yet hopefully, he ventures forth to make his maiden effort, and while his ideas grow few and his words avoid utterance, the sympathy of his hearers crystallize desire into determination. As a.Sophomore he may be found proudly discussing the practical problems of the day and. with wonderful feeling, declaiming in touching accents, "Ye call me chief,” etc. So it is, step by step he advances until he begins to reap the rich harvest of fluency and ease. Then it is that the golden glories of oratory present themselves in their true and natural light. A simple taste is all he has had; he longs to satisfy a growing thirst. He has overcome the sterner difficulties; he would now seek fields anew. Proudly he remembers the victories of the past; hopefully he anticipates the conflicts of the future and gladly he acknowledges his debt of gratitude to his Alma Mater. The Demosthenian Society closes the year '95-96 with no self-laudation save active, earnest work. For the results of this work she is willing to wait, and since each year adds a new chapter to her history, she will jealously guard her future advancement. If her future proves as bright as her past, her sons will be satisfied and her influence most potent. « Bistory of Phi Kappa Eitcrary Society t t; f THE history of Phi Kappa during the session of ’95- )6 is notone sad to relate refulgent with brilliant advancement. It is true that the number of our members is greater than ever before, having received into our Society this year the entire Law Class, with their "massive eyes and eagle brains,” and the majority of Freshmen and Sophomores whose burning ambition has sustained Phi Kappa during the entire year. Our financial condition is indeed worthy of remark. It is mainly through our efforts that the old Magazine debt has been paid: and besides we have paid all other arrears and still have a large surplus. Since last year, through the kindness of the trustees, our Society hall has been thoroughly renovated and fitted up with all modern improvements, and now presents a neat and comfortable appearance. The lower floor, which was formerly used as a storage room, has undergone a wonderful change, and is now used as a study-hall. YVc have extended the use of this floor to the V. M. C. A., and now that organization holds its weekly meetings there. The members of the Society, though negligent of their duties as debaters, have shown that within their hearts they have the true spirit of ambition and patriotism, and our contests have all been marked by a greater number of participants than at any time in the last few years. There were twelve contestants for Anniversarian's place, and the Annivcrsarian, Mr. V. A. Harris, of Macon, may well feel proud of his victory. The Society, too, has just cause for feeling proud of its Annivcrsarian exercises this year. More interest was manifested in the exercises this year than in the past, and everything passed off grandly. The orator of the day. Mr. Harris, acquitted himself nobly and added one more flower to the wreath of literary victories that now adorns him. The subject of his speech, “The Reserved Forces," was particularly appropriate, and his closing address to the Society was full of noble sentiment. His speech throughout was characterized by deep thought, sound logic and beautiful language, and in his frequent bursts of eloquence he proved himself to be an orator of unusual ability. The Champion Debater’s contest this year was marked by unprecedented interest. The subject debated "Resolved. That the signs of the times point to the decline of our Republic,” was ably discussed by it thirteen men, and the three men selected arc well worthy of congratulations. They were: Mr. G. T. Jackson, of Augusta who won the medal Mr. O. H. Gray, of Butts county, and Mr. J. T. Moore, of Jackson. Ga. From all the signs, we may. with almost absolute ccctainty, predict a victory for Phi Kappa over Demosthen-ian in the Champion Debate at Commencement this year. Though our contests were full of interest, our debates, as has been previously remarked, did not come up to the high standard characteristic of them in the past. A faithful few have attended all the meetings and have earnestly endeavored to infuse fresh spirit into the Society, though we must say that their efforts have not been crowned with success. The lethargy hanging over the Society was fully recognized by the members, and a committee was recently appointed to frame a new constitution. In the new constitution radical changes will be made, such as non-compulsion of membership, fines for misbehavior and absence, and all in all, promises to restore interest in the Society. When the new constitution has been adopted, we trust, and really expect, that the Society will undergo a complete metamorphosis. Our old Hall once reverberated with the eloquence of Hill, Stephens, Grady and many others, who once shaped the destinies of our State and of our Republic, and it should be our constant desire and purpose to emulate them in this respect and scc that as much interest is taken in the Society as of yore, and that the grand old flag of Phi Kappa shall always wave triumphantly. I. J. H. mVOLUME I, 1886. Editor-In-Chief. G. N. Wilson, K A. Bunlncss Manager. W. B. Cook, ATQ, Associate Editors. W. K. Wooten, 5 A E. S. McDaniel, X ❖. C. F. Rice, X ❖. C. H. Wilcox, K A. W. A. Speer. ❖AO. F. S. Stone, ❖AO. R. 1). Meador. A T Q. M. B. Bond, A T A. W. S. Upshaw, A T A. R. L. Move, ❖ T A. 1 . I.. Wade. ❖ T A. A. W. Wade. 3 N. W. G. Brown. 5 N. -■ - University Publications. -• Pandora. EDITORS OF FAS DOHA FROM im TO PRESENT TINE. VOLUME It. 1887. Ed I tor-! n-Chief. C. F. Rick, X ❖ Business Manager, J. W. Daniel, K A. Associate Editors. T. W. Reed, ❖AO. Glen Waters. ❖FA. W. J. Shaw. 5 N. H. Key Milner. ATS), A. L. Franklin. A T A. VOLUME III. 1888. Editor-In-Chief. Ai.bekt Howell. K a. Business Manager. Asa W. Gkicgs, ❖ f A. Associate Editors. Wilmer I- Moore. HE, T R. Crawford. A T f}. Frank W. Coilc. 3 N. J.ucian L. Knight, X ❖. W. M. Glass. A T A. i« VOLUME IV. 1890. Editor-in-Chief. John I). Little, 5 A E. Business Manager. W. K. Wheatley, A T Q. Associate Editors. F. E. Callaway, K A. S. J. Tribble. ❖AO. J. G. Crawford. 3 N. W. D. Ellis, X ❖. W. L. Stallings. A T A. W. N. Smith. X Y E. A. Cohen.Pandora. EDITORS OF PANDORA FROM ISM TO PRESENT TIME.- CONTI NEED. VOLUME V. 1892. Ed itors-in.Chief. J. F. Lewis, X ❖. L. L. Brown, ATQ. Bunincau MDinuera, VV. E, Cristik, s N. W. T. Kelly, A T A. Associate Editors. J. C. Kimball, 5 A E. Roy Dallas. ♦AO, J. R. Lane, K A. E. W. Frey, X Y. VOLUME VIII, 1896. Editor-In-Chief. W. A. Harris, X ❖. Business Manager. J. J. GlIlSOX, A T A. Associate Editors. 11. H. Steiner, $ A E. J. V. Morton, K A. VV. W. Chandler. ATQ. VV. L. Kemp. N. H. V. Black, X Y. J. T. Dunlap, ❖AO. J. G. Smith, non. VOLUME VII. 1894. Editors-1 n-enief. Charles R. Tidwell, A T A. Noel McH. Moore. 5 A E. Business Managers. Paul L. Fleming, X ❖. John D. Steeling, ATQ. Associate Editors. Lunsford D. Fricks, 5 N. William P. Harbin, X Y. Henry Brown. K A. George VV. Beckett, ❖ AO. VOLUME IX. 1898. Editor-In-Chief. M. I . Hall, K A. Business Manager. J. G. Pittman, ❖AO. Associate Editors. M. M. Lockhart. 5 A E. J. B. Conally. X ❖. Fred Morris. 5 N. C. H. Holden. A T A. J. M. Stephenson, Jr.. ATQ. H. V. Black. X Y. T. A. Neal. R. B. Nallcy. VOLUME VI, 1893. Editor-In-Chief. Harry Hodgson. K A. Business Manager. Fred. G. Barfield, 5 A E. Associate Editors. Charles R. Xisbct, X ❖. Nat. B. Stewart, ATQ. Alfred O. Halsey, 5 N. Harry A. Alexander. E. Gerry Cabaniss, ❖AO. Greene Johnson. A T A. Eugene Dodd, X Y.• • Che engineering Society Annual « - « « « Of IlK « « • • « University of Georgia. « « Editor-in-Chief, C. M. STRAHAN, Prof, ok Engineering. Business Manager, W. L. MOSS. Editors, Asst. Bus. Mgr., R. M. HARPER. 1M R. B. NALLEY, B. E. HATTON LOVE JOY.• • Board of editors “Red and Black." . j First Term. W. A. Harris..............................................Editor-in-Chief. I. J. Hofmaykr.....................................................I.ocnl Editor. H. G. Colvin.............................................Athletic Editor. G. Noble Jones...........................................Business Manager. Second Term. Jas. D. Boyd..............................................Editor-in-Chief. Chas. H. Black - Local Editor. H. G. Colvin.................................. Athletic Editor. G. N. Jones............................................Business Manager. F. R. Mitchell................................Assistant Business Manager. G. E. Maddox..................................Assistant Business Manager. Third Term. I. J. Hofmaykr.................................................Editor-in-Chief. C. H. Black.................................................. Local Editor. Leonard Snider, Jr..........................................Athletic Editor. • G. E. Maddox...............................................Business Manager. F. R. Mitchell.................................Assistant Business Manager. Miss Berta Crisp.............................................L. C. I. Editress. 114 « Caw Quartette. « M. P. HALI...........................First Tenor. P. F. AKIN...........................Second Tenor. J. A. WRIGHT.........................First Bass. SHIRLEY BROOKS.......................Second Bass. ut. Cbc Cbalians. .« . 1S92-96. . . . Officers. . . . PRESIDENT BUSINESS MANAGER STAGE MANAGER -MUSICAL DIRECTOR PROPERTIES - MR. HALL. MR. BROOKS. MR. LYNDON. MR. BOLAND. MR. SMITH. . . . members. . . . Frank Kells Boland, Paul F. Akin, Elton S. Osborne, Parish Stewart Smith, Herbert W. Stubbs, Fred T. Buicc, Mansfield P. Hall. William S. Blun, John Francis Ridley, John Arminius Wright. Oscar Lyndon, Shirley Brooks. Fortune Chisolm Ferrell, Clarence S. Connerat, Jr., Heyood Sheppard Hansel 1, Horace Bernard Van dc Velde. lit « minstrel Performance « « v v THALIANS. PROGRAMME. « « Part T. • • « Pari IT. « « Interlocutor, Mr. Brooks. Mr. Lyndon, 1 Mr. Buicb. ) ■ Bones. Tambos. Mr. Ridley, ) Mr.Smith.) Jokes, Songs, Ere. Sweet Love op Mine So True .... Mr. Hall. Spanish Song..................Mr. Van de Velde. She Wanted Something to Play With . Mr. Buice. Four Little Curly Headed Coons . Mr. Lyndon. What Do You Think He Said? . . . Mr. Ridley. Quartette. THE JOKJSTS. Messrs. Lyndon, Buice and Ridley. WOMAN’S RIGHTS. Mr. Smith. MUSIC AND DANCING. Messrs. Ferrell, Buice, Lyndon, CONNKKAT AND OSBORNE. SEXTETTE. ORCHESTRA. 11s GRAND FINALE. Niggf.r Will Be Nigger.'« « « Che Alabama Club, « « « mono. "Here We Rest ' (At the 'Varsity.) Banquet Day. Feb., 18. (Anniversary of Jeff Davis’ inauguration at Montgomery.) Colors.—All Shades of Green. - - Song “Mammy’s Little Alabama Coon." Purpose.—To Deadbeat Georgia. Yell.—Razzlety Dazzlcty, Zip—Boom—Rah ! Coal and Iron. A1—a—bam —a ! officers. Marion Will Howze, ’99...................................................President. Hugh Hamilton White, ’98............................................Vice-President. HONORARY MEMBERS. Dr- Ri,«y-............................................. Prof. John Morris. MEMBERS. Mr. Howze, ’99, Birmingham.........................Mr. White, '98, Spring Garden. Mr. Cheney. F. 99, Anniston. : Mr. Brake, ’96, Warrior. Mr. Stephenson, '96, Oxford. in■ -j -• Che Poet’s Club, e j» jt mono. Poets are not born but made. OFFICERS. Mr. “ Maximus” Lockhart Mr. “ Pan " Smith Mr. G. Noble Jones Mr. Charles Harry Burke Floyd Most Exalted Hexameter. Most High Trochaic Iambic. Grand Spondee. Keeper of the Meter. Dave." “The Chump.” “M. F.(?) MEMBERS. ' tarry,” ”J. A. II. “ EscI," “ B.” “ Aunt Tipathy,” “H.” CANDIDATES FOR POETIC LICENSE. •G. Noble Jones. Joscpli D. Boyd. H. Grattan Colvin. EXPELLED FOR DISREGARD OF METER. « “ M. F., ” ' Dave. ” and ” The Chump. ” •N. B.—Mr. G. Noble Jones has requested that his name be omitted from this club as he has gone out of the “pome” business since the reception Lucy Cobb gave his last “song.” m « University of Georgia Boat Club. ■= « “IRIS" CREW. I-'. S. Jones,......................................N. E. Harris, Jr. R. P. Stephens,.....................................L. M. Rnmbo. “DAISY” CREW. H. V. Black,........................................E. S. Osborne. Geo. W. Collier, - Marion VV. Howzc “UNDINE” CREW. 10 C. F. Dodd. Homer George. Harry Dodd. H. P. Smart, Jr.• •» - University of Georgia electrical Society. . .« Gilbert H. Boggs. President, W. L. Moss, Vice-President. Richard H. I.ovcjoy, HONORARY MEMBERS. Secretary. Prof. I- H. Charbonnicr, • . .... Prof. A. H. Patterson, Prof. I). C. Barrow, MEMBERS. Prof. C. M. Strahan. Boggs, G. H. - Traylor, G. T. - Crane, G. S. Lindsey, L. A. - Jones, W. B. Harper, R. M. Lovejoy, R. H. - • Harrold, C. C. - Nallcy, R. B. Davenport, U. H. Akerman, J. Mize, C. A. Moss. YV. L. Basinger, T. i.’ 0» O J» E. S. Osborne. L. L. Harris. - VV. A. Harris. W. R. Dancy. -C. II. Black. J. Elsingcr, M. M. I.ockhart. L. L Harris. E. S. Osborne, University Press Association. - - -• .............................President. ..................Sec'y and Treasurer. MEMBERS. .................Macon Telegraph, ..................Savannah News, .................Atlanta journal, ..................Savannah Press, .................Augusta Herald, ..................Atlanta Constitution, - Savannah Press. m Uarsiiy Bicycle Club. ■ • Fred J. Orr, - President, G. H. Boggs, MEMBERS. Scc’y and Treasurer. T. R. Boggs, Shelby Myrick, M. Jackson, A. H. Patterson, U. B. Phillips, G. Boggs. F. J. Orr, L. Cobb. W. R. Dancy, J. M. Goldsmith. 136 LAW. M. P. Hall, J. D. Boyd. NINETY-SIX. J. B., Ckaig Barrow. NINETY-SEVEN. R. B. Davis, Oscar Lyndon. NINETY-OGHT. M. O. Markham. G. Noble Jones, II. V. Stubbs, •C. II. B. Floyd, Hir» luMcd with bonon.•= • Che Trisb Club J « James Dougherty, James B. Sullivan, Marry Daniel, John Glover, -Tom Bond, Dan Hopps, - L. L. Harris, ------- Roger Woods, - Jack McBride, ....... Edward Lyndon, 2nd, ..... Meador Goldsmith............................ Wharton Mitchell,......................... Edward Lyndon, ist, ..... Tinney Rucker, ...... Honorary member, President. - - - Vice President. Secretary. Treasurer. " Port(cr).” “ Brewer.” " (Connun)drum, Chief pun maker.” As’st “pun maker." “Chief nurse.” “Ass’t nurse. ” “ Punch maker." “Speaker." “ Bouncer. ” - "Silver La(i)kc(r).’ Hugh Jennings. (B. B. B. C.)  Che Irish Club history. « « mono. Fruff Frough, Erin go braugh. The object of the Irish Club is the upbuilding and advancement (financially) of its members. No one can Income a member unless he passed the required examination in the Freshman Class. Any member who meets a Sophomore on the street, in a public building or anywhere, and docs not cast a slur at him in some shape or form, will be subject to expulsion from the club and publicly disgraced. Kvery Irishman has a "nom de plu»u." and is accordingly known to his club members. Messrs. O'Dougherty and Sullivan, by virtue of their names, arc given the highest offices in the club. Why the other members arc given their "cognita’s" is a secret of the organization to be especially kept from the Faculty. Any member of the club found on the street in an intoxicated condition, will be publicly denounced as a "sot,” and thereafter he will be ostracized from all society in which the Irish Club rules. The Mulligan Guards is a secondary organization founded upon the principles of the Irish Club. They have no connection with this most potential society. L. L. H. Ancient and Independent Order of Sojourners. H. B. Van dk Velde.............................................President. J. N. Ross ...............................................Vice-President. I). A. McCoy } W. A. McCoy •...................................Secretary and Treasurer. W. L. McCoy .« members. .4 O. C. Brake, Alabama, J. M. Stephenson, Jr., Alabama, C. II. B. Floyd, Florida, D. A. McCoy, North Carolina. W. A. McCoy, North Carolina. W. L. McCoy, North Carolina, M. W. Hotvzc. Alabama, M. Halsey, South Carolina, H. H. White, Alabama. J. P. Proctor, Virginia, J. N. Ross, Texas. H. B. Van dc Velde, Mexico, F. C. Cheney, Alabama. i».« . United Association of Red men and Odd fellows v J T. K. Slaughter......................................................President. W. S. Cothran...................................................Vice-President. M. D. DuBose..........................................Secretary and Treasurer. members, o ■ RED MEN. W. J. Shattuck. T. A. Neal. J. I). Boyd, M. D. DuBose. T. K. Slaughter. ODD FELLOWS. H. G. Colvin, J. T. Norris, Jr., M. M. Jackson, H. N.Johnson W. S. Cothran. m• o o. Athletics 0 0 0 IN every way. except financially, this has been, by far. Georgia’s most successful year in Athletics. The new constitution of the Athletic Association, which was an experiment last year, has worked to perfection. Politics arc entirely eliminated from our athletic system. Every man has an equal chance at every office, and every faction in college has equal representation. No longer do men sneer when they hear that a certain man was elected to fill an office ; for they know that no political combination put him there, and that he did not have to resort to scheming and trickery to get the place. The officers arc chosen by men who have the very best interests of the college at heart. This being the ease, it is really an honor to hold an office. The elimination of politics from athletics has been the greatest work that Georgia has yet done in athletics. A broader spirit has spread all over the college. The question now is, not “what fraternity is he ?” but “what kind of football does he play ?" Members of the different teams know that the whole college is behind them : not only to celebrate their victories, but to sympathize with them in their defeats. Under these circumstances Georgia sent the best football team on the gridiron in ‘95 that she has ever had. Although the percentage of victories was not as large as that of the team of the preceding years, still "bigger game” was played for. The fact that they did not win more games was not due to their lack of ability so much as to the very hard schedule they had to play. Two games with a team like North Carolina within five days is too much for any Southern team ; when, in addition to that, the fact that the last three— and, in fact, with the exception of the games with North Carolina, the hardest three games of the season were played within eleven days, is considered, no one can be surprised that Georgia went down on Thanksgiving day before her splendidly trained and conditioned rivals Auburn. We would not take one iota of glory from Auburn—for they played the prettiest game we have ever seen in the South but the fact that our men were “stale" when they went into that game is undeniable. Concerning our game with Vanderbilt, the least said the better -for Vanderbilt. It resulted in a tic, and a tic that will ever remain a disgrace to Vanderbilt sportsmanship -or rather to her lack of it. Three defeats, two by North Carolina and one by Auburn ; a tie game with Vanderbilt; and three victories, over Wofford, Alabama, and Sewance ; form the record of Georgia's team of ’95. They were all faithful in their training, and determined and fearless in their work ; and every member of the team will always be among the household gods of every man who was in college when they played. 1MField day was quite a success this year. Considering the roughness of our improvised tracks, and the inclemency of the weather, the records made were very good ones. More and more interest is being manifested in track athletics here every year ; and next year we hope to have a team that will compete successfully with that of any Southern college. The condition of our finances prevented our sending a team to Nashville this year. We hope to be unembarrassed next spring. For the first time in the history of Georgia, tennis is a real department of the Athletic Association. The generosity of the trustees enabled us to have four very good courts graded in the Northeastern corner of the campus. They are filled every evening with men practicing for the tournament, which will be held in May. The champion wins a cup, given by Professor Patterson. Tennis is good sport and enables the more timid, but athletically inclined men to get healthful exercise. It is from her baseball team that Geergia expects most. Up to the time at which this goes to press, but one game has been played with a college. It was with South Carolina, and the score was eleven to ten in Georgia’s favor. This is the first year that we have had a baseball coach. Mr. Jennings, of the Baltimore team, was with us for two weeks, and taught the boys more baseball than they had learned in all their life before. Here’s wishing everlasting success to old Georgia in all of her undertakings. May her teams always have the reputation for manliness and honor and sportsmanship which they have had in the past! i» University Athletic flssociatoin, j» W. B. Kent...............................................President. I. J. HOFMAYBR..........................................Vice-President. J. W. Spain ...........................................Treasurer. G. E. Maddox........................................... Secretary. ATHLETIC COUNCIL. W. B. Kent. Chairman, W. S. Cothran. I. J. Hofmaycr, G. E. Maddox, Secretary, R. B. Nallcy, F. K. Boland, Fred Morris, L. Snider. Jr., Craig Barrow, H. G. Colvin, Dr. C. H. Ilerty. Prof. A. H. Patterson Dr. S. C. Benedict, O. C. Turner, A. L. Hull.  ’Uarsity football Ccam, ’95. • .» . H. W. Stubbs - M. P. Hall “ Pop” Warner Cochran, .... Center Rush. Moore. } Conally, ) Right Guards. ' - - I.cft Guards. Snider, Middlebrooks, ) Kent, Right Tackle. Price, Left Tackle. Killorin, Morris. ) y Right Knds. Left Ends. Clarke, Ferrell, ) Barrow. ... Quarter Back. Pomeroy. Right Half Back. N alley, - ... Left Half Back. Stubbs, Captain, - Full Back. i» v 4 Result of football Games, ’os. v Gkokgia Wofford - ATHENS. 34 Georgia Alabama - COLUMBUS. Gkokgia N. Carolina ATLANTA. 0 . 6 Georgia Sewance - ATLANTA. Georgia N. Carolina ATLANTA. 6 • - - 10 Georgia Vanderbilt NASHVILLE. ATLANTA. Gkokgia.................................. 6 Auburn - - - - 16 Total number of points scored ■ 104 Scored by opponents •Game not finished: awarded to Vanderbilt by umpire. 36 - 6 22 - o o - 6 44 TSubstitutes: Moore, C. R. I Davis. I.. F. Pettis. P. Richardson, P.o o» o» University of Georgia University of South Caroi.ina University of Georgia Champions of Baltimore - Juniors -Sophomores Freshmen Lawyers Juniors Seniors Freshmen Sophomores Sophomores Seniors • Juniors Freshmen - Lawyers Seniors - {uniors .awyer's Freshmen -Seniors - Seniors Juniors -Sophomores Freshmen Lawyers- - Baseball Scores. -■ - -■ 11 University of Georgia - - - 16 - 10 Auhukn. Alabama .... i 5 University of Georgia - - . - 13 13 Catholic Library Ass’n of Savannah 8 CLASS BALL GAMES. next. HIT . ICRROirt. - 1 1 1 9 3 2 6 23 14 3 - 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 4 5 7 0 0 i 0 0 0 0 3 • 4 S 4 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 4 6 - 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 4 8 7 - 3 3 5 0 1 0 0 10 8 4 0 0 0 1 2 0 3 4 10 '3 10 - 2 2 0 0 1 0 0 2 7 6 7 0 0 0 1 3 1 3 6 ♦ 14 21 7 2 2 1 1 1 1 0 0 O 8 12 7 3 0 0 2 2 0 1 I 9 13 2 - 0 'j 0 0 0 0 2 0 4 5 6 0 1 1 1 1 1 3 2 I 11 12 8 3 0 1 2 0 4 0 2 12 9 6 - 1 5 3 0 3 I 13 10 2 - - 1 0 2 0 2 0 5 7 11 1 1 1 1 0 6 0 0 10 8 5 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 4 4 9 10 7 WrtjC LOST rLAYr.o r»:« CKVT VICTOR! . - - 2 2 4 .500 - - - 3 1 4 .750 - - 1 2 3 •333 - - 2 2 4 .500 - - 1 2 3 •333 m Class Bsacball team. SENIOR BASEBALL TEAM. JUNIOR BASEBALL TEAM. SOPHOMORE TEAM. C. Barrow - - Captain. M. D. DuBosf. T. A. Neal - Manager. J. W. Spain J. Pettis Pitcher. Richardson - Nallcy Catcher. B. Davis • - Conally First Base. Bradwell Stubbs Second Base. Halsey - Lovejoy Short Stop. B. Crane - Barrow (Capt.) Third Base. Ferrell • - M. Pettis - - Left Field. Price - Myrick - Center Field. Flcming- Flowers Right Field. I)tiBose (Capt.) FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM. J. T. Moore Captain. T. W Rucker Manager. Weaver - Pitcher. Moore (Capt.) Catcher. Dougherty - First Base. Connerat - Second Base. Woods • - Short Stop. L. S. Harris Third Base. Heidt - Left Field. Goldsmith - - Center Field. McBride Right Field. - - Captain. C. A. Wkddington - Captain. Manager. C. A. Akekman - Manager. - Pitcher. Gray - - - Pitcher. Catcher. Weddington (Capt.) - Catcher. First Base. Westbrook - - First Base. Second Base. Whittaker - • Second Base. • Short Stop. W. W. Clark - - Short Stop. • Third Base. Short • - - Third Base. • I .eft Field X. A. Harris - - Left Field. Center Field. Calloway - • Center Field. - Right Field. C. H. Black - - Right Field LAWYER BASEBALL TEAM. Fred Morris Captain. Henry Porter - - - - Manager. Blount - - Pitcher. Nallcy Catcher. Wright First Base. Hall Second Base. Aikin Short Stop. Fred Morris (Capt.) • Third Base. Boyd I,cft Field. Calhoun Center Field. Battle • - Right Field. ■ - Tratcrnity Ccnnis Ccaflues O - i A E X ♦ Colvin, Lockhart. J.. 1 Wright, Hearing, j Hull. Jackson, ) Yancey, Hansel 1. j K A ♦ A 0 Hall. Aikin, | Moreno, Bradwcll. f Boyd, Norris J. T„ • Hopps, Blun. ATQ i n l-a vrcncc. Chandler, i .... - Kemp. Klsingcr. j Brown, Peacock, - Akerman, Weaver. A T A X Y Yancey, Holden. f - Black. Dodd.C. Glover. Tidwell. ... . George. Dodd. H. i u«•AHHD J.V09 AXISMVA• • • field Day. • Held on Campus, April Sth, rSg6. Craig Barrow...........................Captain Track Team. Leonard Snider, Jr., ----- Manager Track Team. JUDGES. Col. G. II. Yancey, Fred. Morton, E. H. Dorsey. Starter...............................Carl Von dcr Lieth. Clerk of the Course ------ H. C. Moreno. Scorer ...............................J. I. Killorin. Official Announcer....................F. K. Boland. MARSHALS. J. A. Davis, Jr., A. L. Tidwell, W. P. Mostcllcr, M. O. Markham. J. F. Ridley. EVENTS. Putting: 10 lb. Shot.—Won by G. W. Price; distance, 35 ft. 7 in. Second—R. B. Nailer. Fifty Yards I)mIi.—Won by Fred Morris; time, 53-5 sec. Second—W. S. Cothran. Standing Long Jump With Bells.—Won by J. C. Weaver; distance. 11 ft. 5 £ In. Second—Barrow. Throwing Baseball.—Won by Barrow: distance, 317 ft. Second -DoBose. Hundred Yards Dash.—Won l v W. 8. Cothran; time, 10 2-5 sec. Second—Morris. Standing Long Jump. Won by J. C. Weaver; distance, 9 ft. 6},. in. Second—G. W. Price. Mile Run.—Won by Hendricks; time, 6 min. Second—P. Running'lligh Jump.—Won by Gray; distance,4 ft. 10 in. Second—Watson. •CiJIcgc Record. •Four Hundred and Forty Yard Dash.—Won by Morris; time, 1 min. 7 2-5 sec. Second- P. Smith. Throwing 16 lb. Hammer.—Won by K. B. Xalley; distance, 8 ft. 2 in. Second-Price. Eight Hundred and Eighty Yards Run.—Won by Hendricks; time, 2 min. 39 2-5 sec. Second—Moss. Standing High Jump.—Won by Black; distance,-I feet, 2 in. Second—Gray. •Hundred and Twenty Yards Hurdle Race.—Won by Bar-row; time. 16) sec. Second—Black. •Pole Vault.—Won by Barrow; height,8) ft. Three-Legged Race.—Won by Black and Conncrat; time, 6 2-5 sec. Sack Race.—Wan by Gray; time, 13 2-5 sec. Second-Barrow.- -■» University of Georgia Records. jt c c Event. •;o yards dash .... 100 yards dash . . . . 200 yards dash .... 220 yards dash - Half-mile run .... One mile run....................... 110 yards hurdle .... Half-mile bicycle race One mile bicycle race Standing high jump - Running high jump Standing broad jump (without bells) - Standing broad jump (with bells) - Running broad jump Three standing broad jumps - Hop. step and jump - Throwing baseball .... Throwing 12 lb. hammer Throwing l6 lb. hammer Rutting 12 lb. shot - Putting 16 lb. shot •Three legged race .... Sack race. 50 yards 440 yards dash - Pole vault ..... Record. 5 2-5 sec. • 10 2-5 sec. - Fred Morris, Law. 22 3-5 sec. - - 24 3-5 sec. 2 min. 16 1-5. - 5 min. 39 sec. -16 sec. - 1 min. 39 1-4 sec. • 3 min. 27 4-5 sec. • - 5 feet 5 feet 5 in. - 9 feet 11 'A in. -11 feet 9]A in. - 18 feet 9 in. 30 feet 5 in. - - 41 feet 7 in. 334 feet - - 105 feet 234 in. • 80 feet 2 in. - - 43 feet 36 feet 4 in. - 6 seconds - 10 1-5 seconds - I min. 7 2-5 sec. S'A feet • ISO Holder. Fred Morris. Law. ’96 and V. S. Cothran, '97 B. F. Hardeman, 'S9 13. F. Pickett, ’91 J. 1). Stclling. ’94 L. Halsey, ’95 13. F. Pickett, '91 V. L. Smith. ’88 V. L. Smith. ’S8 E. E. Dougherty, ’95 A. Wriglcy, ’94 E. E. Dougherty, '95 E. E. Dougherty, '95 13. F. Pickett. '91 E. E. Dougherty, '9$ - J. C. Mcll, '88 J. C. Mell, '88 E. M. Gammon, ’95 - R. B. Nallcy, ’93 - A. Broyles, '87 F. O. Price, Law, ’95 j Barrow, '96 ( Ferrell, ’97 A. Smith, ’95 F. Morris, Law, ’96 - Craig Barrow. '96 Wortirn A rant m r Ifocoril.• • • Camp flppalacbce o o» o IT is a time honored custom for the Engineering students of the University to suspend regular exercises, don old clothes and go out on a week's practice survey each year during the balmy month of May. So, on the first Monday of that month, in the year 1896, the Engineering corps, arrayed in straw hats, hickory shirts, rolled up trousers, and broad smiles, and clothed in their right minds, though fortunately for the public they were not entirely dependent on this last named garment for clothing, assembled at the Moore Building to pack the camp outfit. By nine o’clock the heavily loaded camp wagon rolled off, carrying two of the boys to select a site for the camp and pitch the tents. The rest of the party left on the Macon Northern Railroad for Florence, where they were met by a big wagon and a double seated buggy sent over by Mr. John Bostwick, for whom the survey was to be made. A five miles ride brought us to a beautiful spot where camp was pitched and the Indian name Appa-lachcc, bestowed upon it. The next morning work began in earnest, and by dinner-time 21,800 feet of the ••Preliminary” had been run. A hard rain, lasting into the night, prevented any suppers being cooked and kept us in our tents most of the evening, except for hurried foraging expeditions to the provision tent, where soda crackers, pickles, and cold ham were available; and the way they disappeared would have done credit toalmost anything except a billy-goat. At last a bright idea, or at least a light idea—for it was original, occurred to one of the party, and soon five candles were making it “extremely hot" under a tin plate, supported by three stakes driven ip the ground under the tent, and from it the savory odors of broiling ham was scented afar. A few minutes later the crestfallen expression on the five faces, which a few minutes before were watching the proceedings so eagerly, was ludicrous to see. Somebody had upset the pan. A philosophical view of things was taken, however, and the dirt attached was credited on each man's proverbial peck. Wednesday morning brought the sun with it, and by dinner-time the “Preliminary" was finished. The rest of the day was spent in incorporating the town. From the cross-roads at the post-office as a center, a mile square was laid out, and it was called Bostwick. The streets don’t wear bclgian block yet, but they probably will soon after our railroad is built. titThe “Location" was accomplished on Thursday, and on Thursday night if anyone had taken a look in the various tents they might have guessed that something unusual was about to happen. Soap, water, and hair-brushes were being plied vigorously and Prof. Strahan even wore a starched shirt. The party, not content with having had ham for breakfast, dinner, and supper every day since Monday. was on the way to hear a lecture by Ham (Hon. H. W. J.) on his well known subject. "The Snollygostcr in Politics.” The Lucy Cobb and Normal School girls were advertised to be there, but they didn't go. The lecture was very good. Mr. Ham said that “Snollygostcr" was a word of Greek extraction, and the "Politics” was a hybrid, the “Poly" coming from the Latin language and meaning "many" while the rest of the word came from the woods and we thought so too. On Friday two water powers were calculated on a stream near the line, and afterward the solvent power of the water was tested, but it was found saturated before half the party got in. Camp was struck early Saturday morning and the survey of 1S96 declared at an end. not. however, until great things had been accomplished.. One of the Freshmen has already become a stockholder on the road, and he declared that Mr. Jno. Bostwick’s horse was the meanest thing to hold he ever saw. It is said that one of the Juniors, who is young and inexperienced, having become a 1J. E. only last year, has applied for a place as chainman on the government survey. We think the officials will probably recommend him for dragging the chain and will probably give him a ball, too. in lieu of his attending Senior hop next year. It was hinted in the Bostwick daily paper (which is almost as big as the Athens Manner and fully as large as Red and Black') that the only Senior on survey is in love with the sister of the prospective railroad president and would probably get a position as transit man when the construction is finished and the rolling stock on. He will spend the summer running an Athens street-ear preparatory to the responsible position he is to hold on the B. F. R. R. One of the Juniors says, however, if that Senior don't quit meeting the aforementioned young lady at lectures, that he will have to make raf-id transit. But I guess the writer had better stop here or he might tell something. W. L. M. 112- -■ -■ Side Calks with Students. v By Luther Masiimork. Un4t r tliU lif jdinif Mr. Matlimorr chrrr fully jii.uvr« any qncilloiit pal him by hi Mu4cnt or« pondent . -R-O J-C-S-N: I really cannot recommend anything for taking the curve out of your legs, as all such preparations arc liable to prove injurious. However, you might try "Anti-Frizz." so widely advertised as having taken the kink out of so many negroes' hair. Your words of praise for my little hook arc very much appreciated. "Bull”: It is generally considered good taste for a gentleman to pay a lady’s car fare, when he asked her to go out with him. (2) You are correct in your statement that nine-tenths of the great men never looked in a book, and are wise to follow their example. Yes, I ant a man. Jo B-y-: The check on a gentleman's suit is not usually more than four inches square; nor should light clothes be worn in the wintry season. (2) Purple and green arc not usually considered a tasteful combination; nor are elephant's breath and sky-blue pink. (3) Yes, "I.’Envoi” looks very graceful and Frenchy at the end of a poem, but you should not end all of your efforts in this style. C-a-l-e B-a-k: No. it is not exactly the thing to take away swans or other statuary, as souvenirs, from private houses or public buildings, when visiting or invited to an entertainment. (2) Yes, a twelve-inch arm is a very good one, but one should not dwell too much on one's strong point. (3) White shoestrings arc rapidly coming into vogue. No, 1 have never had my picture taken. J-h- D-v-s: While sweaters arc worn more generally now than formerly, it is not considered exactly proper to wear one every day in the week, though the washerwoman has stolen all of your shirts. You might buy some more. C-a-c-n-e C-n-c-a-: It was Shakespeare who said: “Neither a borrower nor a lender be." From what you say. I imagine that only the first part of the quotation is applicable to you. Possibly, however. Shakespeare was not speaking of collars, cuffs, cravats, sweaters, tennis racquets, slippers, scarf pins, etc., in the above. As I have often said before, I am a man. IKF-o-c-s: Curly hair is generally considered very becoming to young men. but in every ease, it should be naturally so. If you have burnt your hair while trying to curl it, use Witch Hazel Cold Cream, which is recommended for burns, bruises, etc. (2) Olives are eaten with the fingers. H-w-r-: It is not the proper thing to use expletives in the class-room. H-a-e: The proper length for a gentleman’s hair is about an inch, and in no ease should it exceed three inches. No, I do not think it will give you a cold to have it cut. Suppose you try and sec. M. (). M.: It is not strictly according to the rules of etiquette to sail missiles at the head of unoffending professors after night. Your prompt action in acknowledging it, however, was entirely au fait. Am always glad to see such traits of character in my boys. (2) I have never had a picture taken. Mc-r-d-: The wages of a trained nurse arc generally about ten dollars a week, and if 1 thought that I was not getting as much as I deserved, I would simply state it in a manly way to my employers. (2) It is not usual to go to sleep in the class-room. us •I Cbc Parting. The Senior's diploma is placed by the side His other fond treasures a picture blue-eyed. A large pack of letters, a soft little glove. And a veil that she once wore, this college boy's love. And he bids her good-bye this night though it seems. As his foot treads the measures, lie dances in dreams. And that phantom forms only keep time to the swell Of the violin old. Yet he murmurs "Farewell.” The last dance is over. The low, throbbing moan Of the last sobbing waltz through the ballroom is borne. The last word is whispered soft and low in her ear. And the german is over the last of the year. And college life's ended and real life begins With the sunrise to-morrow. Heal joys and real sins, And real disappointment must be wove in Fate’s loom For each merry reveler in Life's great ballroom. B.  -• Co my Cost Cove’s Picture. . „•= W As nameless stars in the trembling mists above, Thine eyes in sweet profusion shed their lights of love. Those lips, fit seeming for the land of bliss. Arc most worthy an archangel's kiss. And hair the such was ne'er to mortal given It fringes tho’t’s drop't from the tapestry of Heaven Thy cheeks have stolen the summer sunset's glow. Thy brow is fair as distant banks of winter snow. But as a flower, in wildwoods blooming fair. We know that thou’rt blooming, yet we know not where. T. A U6.■ - moonlight on the Gridiron v 0 O Twas a calm cold night of November, O’erhead was a cloudless sky; The stars, just like dying embers, Looked down from their throne on high. The full moon, in all its splendor. Lighted up the lustrous sky. As on the campus we wandered, A friend of mine and 1. The gridiron shone in the moonlight. The goal posts pointed above; Vet my friend, on this charming evening, Was thinking but of her love. As the captain of the ’Varsity, She'd seen him toil and fight On the field on which we wandered. On this cold November night. And 'twas bom of a noble purpose, This moonlight evening's stroll, For she gazed with terrible earnestness As we passed from goal to goal. Her eyes were fixed intently On the trodden earth beneath; And every blade of grass was moved That graced the dreary heath. Not an inch escaped her glances As we slowly walked along; And she hummed a plaintive bar or two Of the dear old 'Varsity song. But quick as a swooping eagle. Suddenly stoops she down, And holds aloft triumphantly A curly soft lock of brown. vs; ‘At last." she murmured softly. “I knew it could be found, For I saw that horrid Scwancc man Throw lots of it on the ground." And tenderly wrapping up his hair In a kerchief dainty and small, She turned to me with a happy smile. And simply said, "That’s all.” M. M. L. J Celestial Prototype. -• k. the banks of the Hoang-Ho. In the realms of the great I Am, Where the lotus blooms in splendid show. And the poppy rears its head to damn The celestial foolish that "hits the pipe," To read those lines so passing fair, That take the print of illusion type; To draw his soul more often there. I Am, the Mighty, to foster learning. Endowed a school of matchless fame: With his mind astute discerning. The method sure to preserve his name. A maiden strolled in careless case. Leaving the prints of a tiny shoe, ’Mid daisies fair and buttercup leaves (Provided these indigenous grew). Her almond eyes had a happy look, That presaged the tryst of a lover true. Their obliquity anon an increase took, As she winked “the other” a time or two. Well might she wink, this Chinese maid. As she strolled by the Hoang-Ho, For she knew the waters that rippling played At her feet, would bring her favored beau In a racing shell from the college near, So she winked to think of a pleasant hour. Spent by the side of her Senior dear. Whom her charms, well practiced, held in Swift as thc swallow that skims the face Of the mighty river, shoots the shell. Forced by arms they deem a disgrace. In a college youth, because they tell Of hours spent in exercise,-They of would-be rival schools. Whose faculties think it most unwise To conduct a college under rules Allowing an inter-collegiate game. It nears the bank and the oarsman's queue, Toyed by the breezes as he came, Greeted her, waving its ribbon blue. He reached the shore, this Mongol youth. And lovingly gave the waiting one A rub of the nose, a greeting, in truth. We arc well content to let alone. And accord the heathen every delight. He derives in ecstasy from its use. His whisperings soft were all most trite. So your | aticncc here I’ll not abuse. is power.Besides, 'tis a form of verse apart From the unskilled poet who writes these lines. That begins at the end and ends at the start. Enough then be it for her who pines For knowledge of the nothings the Mongols say, Wooing their loves under Chinese suns. To know, as she is wooed in May, From antipode to antipode the story runs. When fancies are sweetest and know no pain. When pleasures arc deepest and fear no ill. Fall surely the blows that soon arraign Weak, human feelings ’fore the dominant Will, lie mentioned departure, a presage of woe. For this simple maiden had been there before. And the youth who brought her heart so low. Had not been the first to trample it o'er. Full many a Freshman had 'listed affection And lived in her favor till some indiscretion. Had singled him out for speedy detection, "By order of Faculty" you know the expression. And Time had touched her with tender hand. No mark being left of years that were gone. And now she thought that a loving band. Held surely this last who loved her alone! But Fate inexorable not so decreed; She held him then as one of her brothers. And joined her sex inspired, indeed. With thought most happy that "Therc’re others.” J. H. Butnbr. if  Poetical Quotations j j» "All smiles and bows and courtesy was he.” Haxbkll, '96. “Age cannot wither her, nor custom stale her infinite variety.” Tiif. Collrge Widow. "A matchless pair; with equal virtue formed and equal grace.” Stephens Bros., Law. "His pencil was striking, resistless, grand.” Noble Jones, Law. “He would not Hatter Neptune for his trident." Bi.un, 99. "Go to, you arc a child." Johnson, ’99. "Thou art the friend to whom the shadows of long years extend.” Tub. "See what a grace is seated on that brow.” . Norris, Law. "He strides this petty world like some giant Colossus." Cobb. '99. "I admit you arc handsome but still I should guess that others arc handsome as you.” Davis, ’97. “ The helpless look of blooming infancy." Fowler, ’99. "Fantastic, frolicsome, and wild with all the trinkets of a child.” H. Harriss,'99. "In truth, he is a bashful youth." Connerat, ’99. “Lo! all the elements of love arc here, the smile, the blush, the sigh, the tear." Okr, '95. “His talk is the sweet extract of all speech, and holds my car in blissful slavery.” Middi.kbrooks, Law. "For none more likes to hear himself converse." Jackson, '97. "His words of learned length and thundering sound.” Walker, ’97. "A smile, a ghastly withering smile." Mason, ’97. "Too curious man.” W. M. Pettis, ’96. "Whose every look and gesture was a joke to clapping theatres and shouting crowds.” The Thalians. "And his big manly voice turning again towards childish treble, pipes and whistles in his sound." Hull. ‘99. "He had that grace so rare in every’ clime." L. Q. C. I.. Harris.'99.“Fresh as a bridegroom and his chin new-reaped, show'd like a stubble-land at harvest home." Stephenson, '96. “That beard of thine becomes thee not. It should be shaved before you’re a day older." Brooks, Law. "The glass of fashion and the mould of form the observed of all observers." Carson. '96. “It was love that taught me rhyme." Bovd, Law. "All that painting can express, or youthful poets fancy, when they love.” Our I.ucv Cobb (iIkls. "He trudg'd along unknowing what he sought, and whistled as he went, for want of thought." Pittman. ’96. “Still they gazed and still the wonder grew, that so small a head could carry all he knew.” Mvrick, ’96. “ Venit v Viditv Vint." Pkrcy Middlkbrooks.. . my Cady of moods. -• -■ . I. I pave her a flower, A rich red rose. And she laughed and she blushed And she kept it. 1 saw it next day, she had cast it away. Through the doorway her servant had swept it. II. I pave her a heart, A warm, true heart. And she smiled and she blushed And retained it; Hut she crushed it in scorn, e'er the following morn; How 1 wish she never had gained it. B.• ■» •» By the Brook. • -■ I. There's more of magic in thee. Than any magic wine ! My youth revives within me. Beside thy shade and shine. II. Again, the rose-red maiden, Dead, summers long ago : All in a woodland Aidenn, Walks dreamily and slow. The bees are humming 'round her. And greenwood branch and bloom ; With wavering belts surround her. Dusk, fire, and glowing gloom! IV. V. The amorous summer weather, Is winnowed with white wings : The dark brook mutters ever, Sweet and mysterious things. Oh sorrow, sorrow, sorrow! I wake to find me gray-These arc the fields of Yarrow. But Love is far away! K1-• •» • fl Seaside Reverie O O J» Late, one evening, near the close of the day, I sat .by the seaside, far, far away; Thinking and dreaming the moments away; And idling. The restless waves, they dashed at my feet •Then turned again, companions to meet. And crabs and fiddlers over my feet — Went sidling. I dreamed of the past, forever increasing. Of the present now in one moment ceasing. And gazed upon my trousers increasing With sadness. The moon and the stars so coyly did flirt. The tide rose up with an immense spurt And splashed all over my negligee shirt. With madness. 1 placed my feet on a neighboring stone. Dreamed of my love, my darling, my own, And the ocean with its monotonous moan. Kept swcllin'. Its arms my scat and footstool were gripping. While I sweet nectar of the past was sipping. And suddenly the stones from under me slipping. I fell in. Sadly 1 rose, and lamenting my dreaming. My rapturous thinking, planning and scheming, My way o’er the sands in the moonlight gleaming, J wended. Sadly thus my brain's machinations. Its thoughts of the future and such occupations As- seaside reveries in summer vacations Were ended. M. M. L. H tennis Setto. I T was a lovely June evening an ideal Indian summer day. He and his love had just finished one setto upon the court, the sun had set too, and now he set to courting her while they both sat to rest upon a settle, which was at the side of the court. She was at the side of the courtcr and he was at the side of the courtcc. When they had settled down upon the settle, he asked her to "settle the question, please,” for this is the way all couriers court. " Dearest,” he said," I will willingly serve you for life if you will return my love.” "C. O. D., "she whispered, which, to the initialed, means "call on Dad. “ But, ” he protested, “ should he smash me from the lobby, place me in the alley, or give me a lansdown with the aid of his pedal extremities, there would be the deuce to play.” "V'. M. C. A.," was her softly murmured answer, which, being interpreted, meant, “you might call again." He. of course, admired her spirit, and let her head settle upon the right lapel of his coatee, where it rested. And now you and I may rest.  Oriental Repartee on Oconee’s Beach. - •» Mis glance her figure wanders down While on the sands they wait, “ Mclhinks, fair maid," said he. "your gown Beginncth rather late.” She smiles, and then a look demure. To wear she doth endeavor. While she replies: “ Dear sir. I’m sure 'Tis better late than never.” I S w ■ • Sonnet. I sang of Life in other years, and said, "Thine eyes the stars’white lightning, and thy breath Sweet unto madness!”—But these years are dead; Shredded their faint, sweet gold, and whitest Death Holds their perfumcless flowers in his hands! And I shall liken Life with what compare, Who walk alone in these dim-lighted lands. The years grown grey, strangely and unaware. V 1 do not know, and yet if back to me Old days, old dreams, old faces crowding came, Could old associations set me free, Whose soul hath aged and failed like shrunken flames, Should I not cry, still cry with passionate Ruth— "Come back to me, beloved, O my youth?” MT0 o Che maiden’s Wily Ways. "W" 0U great conceited college man, ■ I You think you hold right in your hand I The way to fool all maids on land -1 But do you ? You think the maid loves only you. She is so sweet and so demure. Too gentle, kind, too good and pure. To do you. She seems so natural and good: You know full well she never could, And if she could she never would Deceive you. In her remarks, your deity Talks with spontanicty. She must, with her great piety. Believe you. But I shall tell you, I. who know, Your old "Uncle” now will show How gentle maidens catch a beau And pull him. When a Fresh, she would address, She dwells upon his sportincss. It takes not her hardest nor her best To fool him. She tells the Seniors not to drink, She knows the Sophomore docs not think. She fears the Junior oft docs wink At ladies. She says. “ do you men study, ever ?" To please you this doth fail, oh, never ! You're thought a sport, from books dissever, The greatest. You protest you study she won't believe; And thus yonr mind she doth relieve: “ For your gross neglect oft do I grieve,”— Sharp maiden. And thus you think you make her think, You’re at dissipation's direst brink; With sorrows added link by link. You're laden. She joins in football conversation. Thinks tennis the best of recreation, In spring is wild o’er the game of the nation Mow bland! Entertaining in her every word, Indeed she is rare, rare bird. She. insincere! It is absurd She’s grand! These arc but few of her old ways; Her every whim the world obeys, At her feet, his hoard the miser lays. Ah. woman. You often sneer at pleading lover, ’Though ’round his head fair angels hover, You cast him off “he'll soon recover,” - Inhuman! — Colvin, '97- fl Withered Uiolet i , J» j» 1. I saw a violet yesterday, With petals withered and dead; On the pavement hard and cold it lay Crushed by a thoughtless tread. II. I wondered who had dropped it there. And who had caused its doom; ' What hand had sought its beauty rare. And plucked it in it's bloom. VI. Ah ! Why ’twas there, and whence it came, I could not hope to know: It's owner was still without a name As I turned away to go. III. Did a mother, with hair as white as snow. That innocent flower love, For the sake of one who long ago Had gone to the home above ? IV. Or was it a child in thoughtless glee. Who. seeing the plant at its feet. Plucked the flower forsooth tc sec What made it smell so sweet ? V. Was the blossom dropped by Who blithely tripped along, A bunch of violets in her hair. And in her heart a song ? VII. But that withered flower a lesson taught. A lesson of deepest truth. “There’s many a hope," I sadly thought, "That's blighted in its youth.” VIII. We never know what thoughtless word. What cold and careless glance Has pierced the heart of one who heard, I.ikc the poisoned point of a lance. a maiden fair. 16 J' - Cbe Dying Day. 1. THK evening is rapidly fading, The vesper its course has begun; The meadows, resplendent, arc bathing In the last golden rays of the sun. II. In the distance a river is flowing. With a subdued and murmuring sound. Which the leaves, by the breezes rustling. Kcho in the forests around. III. Through the air a lone bird is flying. As if long deprived of rest. Aware that the day is dying. The truant returns to her nest. IV. The shadows are rapidly forming, The outlines becoming obscure, The landscape slowly is fading, The views no longer endure. V. The darkness has finished closing. The veil of night's o’erspread. Blackness, all pervading. The dying day is dead. (). - - A Close Attachment. -■ - -- I. RAW me nearer, all mine own. Warms my heart for thee alone. Every sense responsive thrills, Each caress my being fills. III. Nearer, nearer, I implore, Ere we part an hour more. Closer still, for I am thine. Burns my heart, for thou art mine. II. Rest and peace in vain I crave, In ecstasy I live thy slave; Dower’d with hope, with promise blessed. Thou dost reign upon my breast. IV. Thou the message, I the wire, I the furnace, thou the fire; I the servant, thou the master. Roaring, red-hot mustard plaster. P. S. in. Biological ‘Tab.” o» o» In "Biological Lab” of dear U. of G., The marvels performed arc wondrous to see. Proty here reigns, the monarch of all The freaky things gathered in “Richardson” hall. Birds, cows and horses, paramccia and bear. The crayfish and lobster and worm like a hair. All kinds of creations from a skate to a deer, In solemn assembly, arrange themselves here. His pupils, renowned for their learning and lore. Arc skilled in the art of spilling of gore. All cats, dogs and rabbits, recognizing the same, Flee for their lives if you mention their name. Under capable, competent, proficient direction, The pupil is thoroughly skilled in dissection. The scalpel is handled with delicate art And livers and tissues are torn wide apart. Bacilli are nurtured with tcndcrest care, And treated as pets by the “Lab" students here. And these embryo doctors have felt no alarm Ix-st the germs in their gambols should do them some harm in Cwilrght. i J» j» HE sun has set in the western sky: f(S) Across the grass the shadows creep; The whip-poor-will's sad and plaintive cry Awakes the owl from dreamless sleep. In glorious golden robes of light, The sun has sunk to rest at last. The crickets greet the coming night, And twilight gathers thick and fast. The stars begin to deck the sky; Their pale light scarcely can be seen. The gloom is thick in woods near by. Where grows the fern so fresh and green. And now arc heard the tinkling bells; The cows no longer care to roam. But from the cool and shady dells At last arc coming slowly home. This is indeed a 'witching hour; This space between the day and night. When dewdrops kiss each gentle flower That droops its head in soft twilight. George T. Jackson. in- •» - Cbe Song of the Dance o ( With apologies to Hoot .) ITU legs that are tired and weak, With a girl hanging on to his arm. A dancer danced in a dancing hall Dancing himself quite warm. Dance dance—dance, Those figures with many a prance And still with a voice of dolorous pitch He sang "The Song of the Dance." Dance- dance—dance, While the parents arc taking a snooze; Dance dance dance. While the boys are taking their booze. It's oh! that I might become A merman of the sea, Where man has never a leg to dance. If this be jollity. Dance dance dance. While my head gets into a whirl. Dance dance dance, 1 twist and wriggle and twirl. Heel and flatfoot and toe. Toe and fiatfoot and heel. Until from exhaustion I almost fall. Ami shake and totter and reel O men, who don't know a step! O men, who never have learned! You don't know what a snap you have. Until you're twisted and turned. Dance dance -dance. Till my legs I can hardly use; Dancing away with a double step My health as well as my shoes. Dance dance dance, My labors never cease. And what arc its wages a sickly smile. And pants with never a crease, A tired arm, a sleepy head, An ankle weak—a hand Placed for awhile within your own. And music of the band. Oh! but to breathe the breath Of the cowslip and primrose sweet. With the sky above my head And no pumps upon my feet. For only one short week To feel as I used to do Before I ever knew the art Of dancing three steps or two. With legs that are tired and weak, With a girl hanging on to his arm, A dancer danced in a parlor bright. Dancing himself quite warm. Dance dance dance. Those figures with many a prance. And still in a voice where sorrow purls, Would that its tones could reach the girls, He sang “The Song of the dance." College Alphabet, o J» A is for Akcrman, C, J.. A., and Clem, Without Jo they remind us of Ham, Japheth and Shem. B is for Burney, in grasping your hand. He shakes it and squeezes like a little man. e is for Conaliy, a youth of rare grace. His figure is handsome, but. my, see his face ! "D is for Dancy, with cheek like a girl. And hair possessing a beautiful curl. E stands for Klsinger, a handsome Dago. Words like torrents from his labials flow. F is for Flowers, who tried to curl his hair, “ Boys, let up on it. please." is his ever fervent prayer. G is for Griffith, a famous politician. Politics is his motto, politics is his mission. H is for Hull, an excellent youth. He talks all the time and never tells truth. I is for " Ike,” whose brains arc not few, Tho' he does strut around in trousers light blue. J is for Joneses, of whom there arc a few, It also stands for Johnson. likewise Jackson, too. K's for Killorin, the boys call him “Jake," At “ running 'round corners " he surely takes the cake. L is for Lockhart, who sports a moustache, And never docs anything hasty or rash. M stands for Morris, who runs like a deer. And captains the 'Varsity sans foible or fear. is for Nallcy, always rough and ready, Next year he’ll yell to 'Varsity: “Steady, boys, steady.” O is for Osborne, a jolly little cuss. He's never in the background anywhere round a fuss. ■p stands for Pliny. otherwise known as Hall, Who edits Pandoras and puts up great ball. Q stands for Quillian, the jolly one-armed freak, To strike out the 'Varsity in vain he did seek. B is for Ramspeck with such a pleasant smile, And yet as Shakespeare says.“he’s a villain all the while.” mS stands for Stephens, a noble pair of twins, Each bears the other's likeness and answers for his sins. T is for Teaslcy, with lovely curly hair. "Fashioned so slenderly, young and so fair.” CJ is for Upshaw, who sports all the week, His equal in intellect in vain you will seek. V is for Vandc and V is for Velde, He writes poems equaling Pliny the Elder. w is for Watsons, Watkins and Ware, Who go Out every night and get on a tear. X is for " X-rays,” illustrated by us Long before Auburn raised such a fuss. y stands for Yancey, Will as well as Ben, One plays tennis all the time; one hearts now and then. Z stands for " Zip," and has for years past; Thank heavens, this ditty is ended at last. - Conclusion. j» j» IN coming to write the conclusion of this Paxdora, mingled with a sigh of relief that the work has been completed, is the pleasure afforded me in expressing my sincere thanks for all aid rendered in this effort. I make no apology for this book. it speak for itself. If it is creditable, give it that reputation; if not, be as generous as possible. We have had many difficulties, but with earnest efforts and untiring energy, we have surmounted all, and now stand to hear your comment. Mr. J. G. Pittman, the Business Manager of the edition, has made a most efficient officer. By his indefatigable industry he has made this a financial success, as well as aided in the literary work. Mr. Malcolm Lockhart, too. has been untiring in his assistance, and has given the most valuable aid of any Associate Editor on this, or any preceding edition. With these two assistants I undertook the responsi bility of producing this volume, and had it not been for the support given by them, my hopes and efforts would have been in vain. • As for the other Editors, I express my appreciation for their assistance, as limited as it has been. To Mr. Murphey and Miss Smith I again extend my individual appreciation for the aid given in this publication. 1 wish in conclusion to extend thanks to Messrs. Foote Davies for their patience, uniform kindness, and courtesy. M. P. Hali.4 4 Title Page .... Yells.................... Hoard of Editor Preface.................. Dedication .... Trustees .... Departments And Degrees Faculty.................. Faculty of I-aw School . Calendar .... Law Class— Poem .... OlHcers .... Member .... History.................. Calendar Law Department Skniok Class— Class Poem . Officers .... Members History .... Poem .... Junior Class— Poem.................. Officers .... Members .... History .... Soi'iiomokk Glass— Poem .... Officers .... Members .... History .... Contents. 3 Freshman GlaM— 4 Poem 6 0 Ulcers «5 Members . . . 59 0 History 02 10 Elective Students . . . 01 11 Graduate Students . . 05 12 Agricultural Students .... . . . 65 13 .Summary 65 14 Is Mf.moriam — David Thomas Clark . . 60 17 Fraternities— 18 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . 68 19 Chi Phi 72 21 Kappa Alpha • . "0 24 Phi Delta Theta 80 Delta Tau Delta .... 84 27 Alpha Tau Omega .... . . as 29 Sigma Xu 30 Chi Psi 96 31 The Non-Fraternity Club . 100 37 Summary of Fraternities . . 101 The Y. If. C. A. Work .... . . 105 41 The Battalion . . 107 Deinosthenlau Literary Society . . . . 108 43 45 Pill Kappa Literary Society . . 110 University Publications— Pandora Ttio Engineering Society Annual . 114 49 Board of Editors ted an-l Mack 116 50 Law Quartette 51 The Thalians ...... 53 The Alabama Glut 121 JWThe Poet’s Club.................................122 University of Georgia Boat Club .... 123 University of Georgia Kleotrical Society . . . 124 University Press Association................... 125 'Varsity Bicycle Club...........................126 J. O. W. L..................................... 127 The Irish Club..................................128 Ancient and Independent Order of Sojourners 130 United Association of Bed Men and Odd Fellows . 131 Athletics— Athletic Article............................ 131 University Athletic Association .... 136 ’Varsity Football Team...................... 139 Results of Football Games....................140 ’Varsity Baseball Team...................... 143 Baseball Scores..............................144 Class Baseball Teams........................ 145 Fraternity Tennis leagues....................146 Field Day.................................. 149 University of Georgia Records .... 150 Camp Appalachee................................ 151 Side Talks with Students........................153 The Parting.................................... 166 To My Lost Dove’s Picture.......................156 Moonlight on the Gridiron...................... 157 A Celestial Prototype...........................158 Poetical Quotations............................ 160 My Lady of Moods................................162 By the Brook................................... 103 A Seaside Reverie...............................164 A Tennis Setto................................. 165 Oriental Repartee on Oconee’s Beach ... 106 Sonnet ......... 167 The Maiden’s Wily Ways..........................168 A Withered Violet.............................. 160 iso The Dying Day A. Close Attachment Biological “ Lab ” Twilight The Song of the Dance .... College Alphabet Conclusion Advertisements Grinds 1S6-190-195 List or Poll I’ or. Illustrations— Frontispiece Board of Editors S The Lawyer 10 The Senior A Senior's Reflection 36 The Junior 40 The Sophomore • . . 48 The Freshman 30 Fraternities Sigma Alpha F.psilon .... 69 Chi Phi Kappa Alpha 77 Phi Delta Theta .... Delta Tau Delta 85 Alpha Tau Omega 89 Sigma Nu 93 Chi Psi Non-Fraternity Club .... . . 101 The Thalians Athletics 133 ’Varsity Football Team . . . . . . 187 ’Varsity Baseball Team 141 University Boat Crew . . . . 147 The Last . . 178SMITH HENDERSON, Engraving Visiting Cards a Specialty. , The New Book, Stationery and Sporting Goods Store. We solicit the patronage of the Students, and they will always find a welcome in our store, dS £ 114 Clayton Street; ATHENS; GEORGIA. ATTENTION STUDENTS! r » Go to + ■ - c f$» t The Kimball House | For Spring and Summer we can show you the Swellest styles in i j« o» i Men's Fine Shoes ❖ for Fine Service when in ffi | Atlanta. | in the city, as we are our Own Manufacturers of these goods, and the Only Exclusive Men's Shoe House in Atlanta. . j jl . j jt Mail Orders promptly filled. N. HESS' SONS, CHAS. ADLER, Minagrr. 13 Whitehall Street, ATLANTA, GEORGIA. INthe Central R. R., of Georgia Is the Route to Travel If you are seeking Speed, Comfort and Safety. id a a a They have the best equipment and track in the Southern States. HOJOS. THOMPSON. Proprietor. WARREN LELAND, Jr., Mgr. Kimball house, ATLANTA, GEORGIA. Golle e Headquarters in Atlanta One of the Largest and Finest Hotels in the South. American and European Plans. In Shoes and [urryshings We carrv the largest and most select line in Athens. Sole Agents for the celebrated......-........... Burt Packard Correct Shapes. • Anyone buying shoes of us can have them polished free of charge at our store................- - - - h . W[ ZRS { CO., ATHENS,------------GEORGIA. IE. 1b. m. IE. Borsefc ¥ ¥ ¥ 9 ¥ Ifccn's Clothing a nb jfunuturc. ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ U5 to 121 Clapton Street.SEABOARD RIP( LINE R. R. Route of the famous. “Atlanta Special. ? 'T' . '7 %y w • . , . . .. . v sjr w «r SRv . A • ' A .A. .A. A A A A A A AV ' • ,■ J$ « • The favorite of the Southern people, is the finest and best train between •S $ _ Atlanta and the Hast, passing through Elbcrton, Athens, Abbeville, y (Greenwood, Clinton, Chester, Raleigh, Richmond, Norfolk and A Washington connecting with Pennsylvania R. R. for New York and p yC ' A , « Poston. S. A. L. through trains Atlanta to Norfolk. No.$4 through A fa . . $ trains between Atlanta, Columbia and Charleston............................. -(• ■S? SK - ?•' '7' '7' '7' '7' '7' 'V '7' ® . S' . W . . JSK . . V A A A A A A V» A AV AV AV A AV' A A AV AV AV' AV ........For Time-tables, Rates, Etc., Apply to.......... W. B. CLEMENTS, B. A. NEWLAND, T. ). ANDERSON, Trav. Pass. Agent, Atlanta, Ga. Gen. Pass. Agent, Atlanta, Ga. Gen. Pass. Agent, Portsmouth, Y» • - 0rinds. . . Hlun (to President of Htaiians): " What arc you all going to present at your next entertainment?” Hull: “Tom Sawyer.” Blun: “Why, I didn’t know that that had been plagiarized." Prof. McPherson: " Mr. Hicks, why was the scigc of Delos so named?” Hicks: " It was named after Delosthcncs, Professor, but they only took the first part of his name.” Scott (after an hour’s search in chemical "lab"): “Crane, please tell me in what ease 1 will find the ignited sulphur?" Harris: “ I have the blues awfully to-day." Cobb: "I am glad you have changed color, for up to this time you have had the greens.” Prof. McPherson: “ Mr. Cobb, who was the founder of the Hamitic race ?” Cobb: "Professor, 1 can’t think right now whether it was Hamlet or Mohammed." Hinton translates civtfusmoribus agris as " citizens dying in the fields," and prospera satis as "enough posterity." Prof. McPherson: "Mr. Goldsmith, what was the name of one of the earliest races found in Europe ?" Goldsmith (hearing in a vague whisper, "Turanian”) : "The Geranium race, sir."University Jeweler, - — 0 h. SCllDDEI , Diamonds, Sterling Silverware, Watches, Cut Glass. ATHENS,................GEORGIA. Perkins Manufacturina go., YELLOW PINE LUMBER. Gar Sills. Railroad. Bridge and Special Bills Sawed to Order. Flooring. Ceiling. Siding, Finishing. Mouldings, Shingles and Laths. . . . DOORS, SASH AND BLINDS_ AUGUSTA,.............GE.ORGIA. B. RAPHAEL. ercb pt Tailor - - - AND--- A er s Furpisber. Broad St., ATHEN5, GA. Me Ibave_________—_______ Cbc JBcst HaaortcO Stocfc ot 0 jfine S)ru00f Chemicals, [patent flDefcidnes, Collet articles, Etc. In Northeast Georgia. Ver low PrlMs to Ncrtlunt and DtaUrj. fl 2«r.ts tor nvyltr'i C.i.-'Olo. Ipalmer lUinncbrcw, 105 Clacton Street, - Athene. Ocorflla.Photographs OF ALL SIZES. ♦ ♦ ♦ The Finest Quality and Finish Only. ADAMS’ PHOTO STUDIO, AO' j Whitehall Street. ----- ATLANTA. OR. _______ TAKE ELEVATOR------------ COnPflNY I . W. McUKECOK, Air«n« for Athene 33 fErtCHTREE STREET, ATLAtiTA, 3d. NO SECRET.------------- EVERYBODY KNOWS R. C. BLACK KEEPS THE MOST STYLISH SHOES and SLIPPERS IN ATLANTA. __35 WHITEHALL STREET. High-Class Photography in all Branches at Popular Prices. LENNEY’S STUDIO, SP 3 Whitehall Street. - - ATLANTA. GA. . . . Special attention paid to Carbon Work. . . . SOUTHEASTERN BOOK DEPOSITORY M. E. CHURCH. SOUTH. Methodist Book "" Publishing Co. COOK PEACOCK. Managers. . . . Books, Blank Books. Stationery. Printing. . . . ioo Whitehall Street. - • • ATLANTA. GA. iwElegance CUe call Is the Term that Fits our a at Spring Stock of Clothing, Hats and Furnishings. ' Attention also to our splen-ot at did stock of Bicycle Suits. Send us your Order. A A a a George Muse Clothing Co., 38 Whitehall Street, v Atlanta, Ga. | 1 ccdurortli SWC 14 Whitehall 5t Atlanfo.Ga hirst Shoe Store across the Railroad. Customers’ Shoes Polished Free. The Most Complete, Up-to-date Shoe Store in Atlanta. SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS. ■ - Grinds. - • - Minton (In Latin library) : " Prof. Hooper, was Hannibal blind ?” Prof. Hooper: “Why no; why did you suppose so ?” Hinton : “ Well, all of the statues and busts of him represent him so.” Professor of Latin : “ Mr. Perdue, where was Actium ? ” Perdue: “ Don’t know, Professor, but it was a very prominent promonitory, was it not ?” Professor H.: " What is Avernus noted for?” Johnson. '99: “ It was the Romans' principal summer resort. I think, sir.” Tcasley (translating ttvec unp ts Mmt. Benoit etage) : ‘‘Madam Benoit mounted to the fourth story with one light step.” Prof. Smith (in Physiology): " Mr. Goldsmith, what becomes of a man when he starves ?" Goldsmith : " He dies. Professor.” Dodd (reading Cicero) : " Now Titus Pomponius was strenuously seeking to become pretext." Prof. McPherson : “ Mr. Daniel, what was the Mesopotamian empire ?” Daniel (who has been thinking of her): “ Professor, Mesopotamia was one of the richest and most wealthiest men known to the world in olden times.” i Dinutitiori, Baltimore, Md., 2 an 3 W. German M. Waahlngton. D. 6., Cor. 7UIJ B.St».,lt. W. Siseman Sir os. , One SPrice Clothiers, Uailot's, Scatters, furnishers, 1S and 17 "Whitehall Street, Sltlanta, Soorgia. ts ts t « . . . No Brancn Store in THIS Gltu. • • Maddox’s Studio 9? Photographers. - 2 Crayon Pastel AND Portraits. Call and Sec Our Work. vniHl Studio, 109 Bast Broad Street, ATNCINS,...........GEORGIA.Gille nd’s P rce, ATHE NS, GEORGIA. NEXT TO BOOK STORE CORN ER. 9 ¥ ¥ ¥ CWE, Soda Fount, Confections "nd Fine -Havana Cigars. ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ Most Popular Place in Town. Open Until 12 O’clock Every Night. E. I. SMITH, LEADING DEALER IN IMen’s Hne — ,Shoes. Cor. College Ave. and Clayton Street , ATHENS, QA. Lucy Cobb Institute, ATHE NS, GEO'RGIA. The Exercises of this School will be Resumed First Wednesday in September, 1896. M. A. LIPSeOMB, Principal.Booth House, ---------------------------- 28 Hancock Avenue, ATHENS, GA. Best Boarding-house in the city. Situated in the most desirable locality in Athens. Conveniently near Campus, Post-office, Y. M. C. A., Churches, and immediately on the Electric Car Line... Rooms Large, Comfortable, and Well Fur- House run in connection with best Mar-nished, Electric Light, Hot and Cold Baths. ket in the city. ® ® ® ® ® GEO. M. BOOTH, Proprietor. G. r. McDAININEUU— - -Photographer, All Work vt 115 Broad Street, Strictly First-Glass. ATHENS, QA.Wesleyan female College, Iflacon, 0a. —- Macon given second best health record of American cities by Tenth U. S. Census. The city is one of the loveliest, and the surrounding country is picturesque and beautiful. The work it has done for nearly sixty years attests its merit. Bishop McTycirc is reported to have said that Wesleyan had left its impress on womanhood from the shores of the Pacific to the Tyl cc Beach. Send for Catalogue, enter now for next fall, and thus become one of the goodly number of women who are scattered all over this Southern land, and who enjoy the benefits and the incomparable prestige of Wesleyan College Alumna:. Oldest female College In the World. Best Plant In the South. For Choice Cut Flowers and Plants Visit The West View Floral Co., either at their City Store. 5' Peachtree Street, or their greenhouses at West View Cemetery. Our Specialties arc . . Choice Cut Flowers, Bouquets for Weddings and Receptions, Wedding Decorations, Decorative Plants, Bedding Plants. Floral Designs of all Kinds. .•........... Telephone JI9. Clf S. STERN CO. . . . Clothiers, ® ® ® Hatters, • • • Furnishers. Suits Made to Order and Pits Guaranteed. Clayton Street. Opponltc Poat-offli ATHENS, GA. Grinds. 4 " You can see us, if so desirous, either at ’Varsity Place, at the Post-office, or walking before Lucy Cobb. ” Watt Harris, Charlie Black. And «v would like to add that if you wish to see them quickly go to the last named place first. Will some Senior in the French class please tell inquiring students which one of the Faculty "sat on’’ Mikey Pittman? On the record of reports in the military department can still be seen where Taggart is reported for “ catching birds while in ranks." Some gossips are whispering it about that Gray and Slaughter had some mysterious and interesting connection with a five-gallon oil-can. We advise them to make a clean breast of the whole affair. Shelby Myrick has made the wonderful discovery that grasshoppers arc under the class “ Insects." and informed l)r. Hoggs of that fact. ir.Rone Better Chan the Best. £ • •«• J Books. Stationery. 9 and Dealers In ♦ ¥ ¥ £ Athletic Goods ? and Bicycles. V»lv-v j-4 Spalding’s Baseball, Football, And a Tull Cine of Athletic Goods . . On Sale in...... ATHENS, GEORGIA. tv. -; i Gymnasium and I Athletic Ulcar of McGregor. . • CKas. Morris, fatter And ‘jHAberdAsher. Sole Agents for Knox and Young’s Famous Hats. All the latest fads of the season in furnishings. Suits made to order a specialty. Cor. College Ave. and Clayton Street, ATHENS, GA. 3ob printing. dollcflc TIQorh a Specialty. ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ Will print at lowest rates, in latest style, on good material, all kinds of job work, from visiting cards to books.. ♦ ¥ ¥ ¥ E. D. STONE, BANNER BUILDING. JACKSON STREET. ATHENS. GA.B. B. Pavis. PBNTIST. ATH0NS. - - - G0ORGJA, ATLANTA. CA. FULL BU8INE8S COURSE. OQC SUtlonrrs, T»iW x4p, tit, liuliidoA. v03 . . . CntAlogue Free. . . . 9 ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ II5J4 East Clayton Street. ) fllMcbael JSros., Btbens, Ceoroia. V.-»! V Specialties: Carpets anb Draperies for jfraternity Iballs. V.- s N ) S " TRibbons for all Society Colors. Write tor estimates. Samples free. fHMcbael Bros.THIS ISSUE OF THE PANDORA Printers, Binders, Engravers, Electrotypers, Stereotypers. is from the presses of The Foote Davies Co., ATLANTA, GA. All the work Printing, Binding and Engraving was done by this Establishment. Jt V O v J 

Suggestions in the University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) collection:

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1893 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1895 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1


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