University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1897

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 266 of the 1897 volume:

Blip If you art going torideahorse, Ride a thoroughbred: IIuou ait going lorideawiitt] Ride a Stearns e.e.$tcarn$$eo. MAKERS: Syracuse, n. V. Buffalo, n. y. toronto, Ont. San Trancisco, Cal. Brown House, MACON, QA '0 m »V Directly opposite Union Passenger Station. Rapid transit to all parts of the city by electric cars, which pass the door. This well-known and popular hotel offers to visitors a convenience of location, cuisine and service not equaled by any other hotel in the city. T. C. PARKER, Proprietor. Perkins Manufacturing Co. I 1 LUMBER, DOORS, SASH AND BLINDS. AUGUSTA, GEORGIA. LITHIA WATER AND BATHS CURB Kidney and Bladder Troubles, Rheumatism, Insomnia and Gout. SWEETWATER PARK HOTEL, LITIIIA SPRINGS, GA. 20 MILES (‘ROM ATLANTA. tl. T. I5LAKC, Proprietor. Late of Pass Christian, Miss., and Manitou, Col. Massacre, electric, vapor, noodle, slmwcr, Meant and mineral bath ; modern iX)-room hotel, dry climate, altitude 1,3)0 feet; rates, $14 to $25 per week, discount by the month; rooms with private bath, toilet, hot and cold running water ,911(1 steam heat; glass enclosed {torches and •tin parlors. Six daily trains to Atlanta, 45 minutes ride; also telephone communication. Office opposite A ragon Hotel. Electric lights. Florida and New York sleepers pass our door; stop on your way home from Florida and fret the malaria out of your system; on the main line between Birmingham and Atlanta. II( u c y ' ' TXX f, M ; A V MONABOt CYCLE: MFC (0. cukaco • nlwtock • London lit Harris Sc 3$ loom fie Id, Uhe photographers, IIS 8. 32road St. IVThe University of Georgia ATHENS, GA. ESTABLISHED BY THE CONSTITUTION OF THE STATE IN J7S5 ENDOWED BY THE GENERAL GOVERNMENT, j Jt jt The Head of the State System of Public Instruction. OPEN TO ALL WHITE MALES FROM ANY STATE. Tuition absolutely free except in professional schools, the only charge being $15.00 per year for incidental expenses and use of library. DEPARTMENTS: I. FRANKLIN COLLEGE, offering regular classical degree of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Letters, n. STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS, offering the degrees of Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Engineering. III. SCHOOL OF LAW, offering the degree of Bachelor of Law which entitles to practice in all Georgia courts. SPLENDID SCIENTIFIC AND LITERARY EQUIPMENT. se .. 3 nonciALOR uATMiy UID HOUR not 11 » .. S3 m ft .0 _ »'— BUKIiSLK T, llC-PLBLW . RUJlUALAtD 4mO 3«W I Cbe Stodder I Puncturele$$ Cire !3rJ = ---—° I RESILIENT, Light, Dur- able, and Guaranteed » against puncture; no leather, r i steel, or wire. ® Stodder Punctureless Tire Co., 58 Warren St., New York City. Also Standard Bicyles, are high-grade in every particular, price 100. Special inducements to clubs. Reliable Agents wanted in all unoccupied territories. Address, The Standard Bicycle Co., 7th Ave., 28th and 29th St., New York City. fm Drim satfAW. Nty Y6RK ,wm lJ «Vbobu » AiToonrpTiRt" se DAVID CL.ARK. Prosldnnt. C. h. GARDNnR. Gonornl Mnnnftor. EASTERN WHEEL WORKS, WASHINGTON. N. J __HIGH-GRADE BIGYGGES. Bicycle© at Factory Price©. No flgente’ Profit©. The Right Way to Buy. J!i JJ MCTORY TO RIDCK DIRDCT. Wo Sovo You Ovor 100 Por Coni. We request every reader of this "ad” who contemplates the purchase of a bicycle to write us immediately. Wo can snvo you money. Wc sell our wheels direct to riders at wholoaolo factory pricoft, charging but a small advance on the cost of materials and labor, thus saving you all agent’s, dealer's, and middleman's profits. This means a saving to you of at least 100 por cent., while at the same time we supply you with a much better wheel than you could otherwise obtain for double our price. Illustrated circular free on application. ADDRCHH EASTERN WHEEL WORKS, Drowor 222. WASHINGTON. N. J. VII Wheels That Please MUST BE. Perfect in Construction, Beautiful in Finish, Pleasing to the Eye. I The Go-I ightly Kind Are Such. They Are the Easiest Running Wheel Made. High Grade. Will Please Any Cycler. CATALOGUE FREE. AMES FROST CO., Chicago, 111. VlllTENOGRAPHERS, Bookkeepers, Clerks, and other competent assistants supplied to business nouscs without charge for our services. jt $5.00 REWARD. to anyone for first information of a vacancy for a Bookkeeper, Stenographer, Teacher, or Clerk which we successfully fill. Eastman Business College Has in its half a century of work developed the capacity of thousands into well-trained men and women, capable to fill every demand of a business career. Known everywhere for the thoroughness of the preparation given at small expense. Arithmetic, Bookkeeping, Correspondence, Penmanship, Commercial Law, Stenography, Telegraphy, and Typewriting practically taught. Terms reasonable, l ime short. o cis tm an DZational business College, POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. Has no vacations. The Journal or Annual Catalogue will interest you. Write for it. Address CLEMENT C. GAINES, President, Poughkeeptie, N. Y. WANTED, A Thorough Business Man Unemployed young men whose education has been finished in public schools, academics, and colleges to write for our plan of Home Study. We teach (by mail anti personally) in a short time Is the description of the man who becomes successful, is known to and has the confidence of the community. Young Men Trained some useful vocation, and, what is better, get employment for our students. Situations secured, without charge, for all Graduates of the Business and Shorthand Courses, an invaluable feature to many young people. Refers to Bankers, Merchants. and other prominent patrons in every part of the world. Address as above. To be all-round business men—or they may take up a special branch of business and be thorough in that. No better illustration of the value of a business education can be offered than the success of those who have graduated from Kastman Business College, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. IXTho 1897 BEN-HL'R BICYCLES embody more new and genuine improvements in construction than any other bicycles now before the public. Never before have Buch excellent values been offered lor the money. Our new line, consisting of eight superb models at $60, $75 and $125 for single machines, and $150 for tandems, with the various options offered, is such that the most exacting purchaser can be entirely suited. CENTRAL CYCLE IY1FG. CO.. 72 Garden Street. INDIANAPOLIS. IND. OUR FIND POSTER CATALOGUE MAILED FOR TWO 2-CBNT STAMPS. XTHERE’S A___ d jd)mon6 . . IN THE FIELD. ROUGH ROADS CAUSE YOU NO ANNOYANCE, WHEN YOU RIDE A Cushion Frame Bicycle. Durability Increased. BONDURANT CO., Agents, ATHENS. OA. Comfort Secured. Appearance Unchanged. RICHMOND BICYCLE CO.. RICHMOND, INI). XIinronnm To those who need a Pure Whiskey lor the sick-room and boo Standard of Purity. IteiTUCKT Dew Whiskey. This whiskey is made of the very best of grain and pure limestone spring water is used, Is aged in barrels in a United States Government bonded warehouse and put up by us in cases of three gallons, single gallons, and in five and ten gallon packages, perfectly pure. Don’t buy MISERABLE COMPOUNDS OF Spirits, alcohol, Pruno-Juice and Glucose, when you can buy a genuine honest whiskev for the same money. Our guarantee of FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS is on each package that we send out, that we have never used a gallon of spirits, alcohol, etc., in our house. Our whiskey is old, pure, and mellow and prices reasonable. 4 Years Old, $2.50 Per Gallon. 8 Years Old, $3.50 Per Gallon. 12 Years Old, $4.50 Per Gallon. Shoes. Our Business on a Boom. Why? Because Our Styles and Prices are Right. Come to See Us. J. G. GAKUTON, Successor to McKeldln St Carlton. ...ATLANTA. ♦ f® J. C. r I. DANIEL., Whithhau St.. Atlanta. Ga. 5tyush Footwear, Only highest grades In stock. Lowest prices. SPECIAL RATE? TO UNIVERSITY A EK. has. 10. Uidwell, hotographer, 55X Whitehall st. Atlanta, Georgia. No charge for package. P. O. Money Order • should accompany each order. Send money order for a gallon and try it, and if it is not all we claim for it we will refund your money. Goods will be shipped in plain boxes. Old Kehtuciit Distilikt, LOUISVILLE, raracn. jg J. NORTHROP, j| | StllRTMAKEK, M W PEACHTREE ST., ATLANTA, GA. S® 1 - 8 jh Mail Orders Promptly Filled. ijK University Patronage Solicited. XUPANDORA Published by the Fraternities of the University of Georgia. JUNE, 1897. VOLUME X.0 W. LD iW %V Pandora. Price, Si.25; Postage Prepaid, Si.50. Address, SMITH HENDERSON, Athens, Ga. Press of thu Fooru Davies Co., Atlanta. Georgia. Engravers. Respbss Co.. Chattanooga. Tennessee.HE task of disarming criticism is a fruitless one. He who tries to influence opinion by what he may say must necessarily fail. Pandora realizes that a preface is seldom read, and never heeded. One who pleads for mercy acknowledges his impotence and magnanimous people accord him but pity. An excuse is generally construed as being a whine. Pandora is before you. We have done our best. If we have failed, our excuse is inability.Co the Women of Athens, Youna «and «old,« whoso« devotion «to«every«student«interest«is -always in«substantial«evidence,« Pandora is Dedicated. 6J. YV. Spain. K A. P. E. Smith, 4 A 0. H. G. Colvin, S A E.,Editor-m-Chief. Harry Dodcl. X Y. F. L. Fleming, X J . W. H. Kent. A. L. Tidwell, A T A. R.E. Brown, AT Q., Business Manager. Hatton Lovejoy, 5 N. J. W. Hendricks. 1 is ha tOITSR-IN-GHIEF. Oi tf3 ™ v BusmEss manager a j£ Assist •• •» KN OrGANIZATISNS. 3 k »4A f. jfay M. f Statistician. H Athletics. j kiisisPandora «expresses«its« heart-felt«thanks and «acknowledges«its lasting «•- obligations to those who have« assisted in «the« work of«its « publication. ♦ Artists. ♦ ♦ ABBOTT, BLUN, COTHRAN. CLARK, MISS GOODWIN, MISS GLENN, HOLST, McGREGOR. MISS SCHALLKR, MISS GARLAND SMITH, MISS SMOKE, MISS JENNIE SMITH, DENNIS II.. FOWLER, MURPHEY, RILEY. WALTER. Contributors. ABBOTT, BOYD, COTHRAN, FLOYD, GLENN, MURPHEY, TICHENOR, UPSHAW 101896. Skptrmbrr 14, Monday: Examination for admission. September 6. Wednesday: Session begins. October i. Thursday: Medical school opens. November 26, Thursday: National Thanksgiving Day. December 22, Tuesday: Christmas Recess begins.' 1897. January 5. Tuesday: Exercises resumed. Examinations for Entrance, half advanced. January Jf), Tuesday: Birthday of R. E. Lee; Shropshire medal contest—Monday observed. February 19, Friday: Anniversary of the Demosthcnian Society. February 22, Monday: Washington’s Birthday; Anniversary of the Phi Kappa Society. March 17, Wednesday: Senior Essays due. March 24. Wednesday: Junior Essaysduc. Competitive Senior Orations. April 7. Wednesday: Commencement of Medical School. Competitive Junior Speaking. Examination in Elementary English. April 14, Wednesday: Sophomore Competitive Declamation. May 1, Saturday: Senior Competitive Debate. May 8, Saturday: Junior Competitive Debate. May 15, Saturday: Sophomore Competitive Debate. May 22, Saturday: Freshman Competitive Debate. May 24. Monday: Final Examinations begin. (u.NE 10. Thursday: Board of Trustees meet in Athens. unbii, 12, Friday and Saturday: Examinations for Entrance. use 12, Saturday: Sophomore Declamation. Senior Class Exercises. June 13. Sunday: Baccalaureate Sermon. June 14, Monday: 11 a. m.. Oration before Literary Societies. 4 r. m., Junior Orations. June 15, Tuesday: n a. m.. Alumni Oration. 4 p. m., Senior Orations and Essays. June 16, Wednesday: Commencement Day—Summer Vacation begins. Skitkmbkr 13, 14. Monday and Tuesday: Examination for Entrance. September 15. Wednesday: Session opens. Law School opens. October 1. Friday: Medical School opens. it University Alumni Associations ¥ ¥ ¥ At Atlanta. President, ANDREW J. COBB. First Vice, LEWIS W. THOMAS. Second Vice, BURTON SMITH. Sec’y and Tkeas., OSCAR C. TURNER At Savannah. President, JOHN SCREVEN. Vice-President, P. W. MELDRIM. Sec’y and Treas., DAVIS FREEMAN. At Ittacon. President, JAMES MELL. Vice-President, J. H. BLOUNT, Jr. Treasurer, LOUIS WARREN. Secretary, MONROE OGDEN. executive Committee. W. I.. CLAY, ' 12 A. R. LAWTON, S. B. ADAMS. trustees of the Uniomity ¥ ¥ ¥ IS96-1S97. His Excellency, Gov. VV. Y. ATKINSON, Atlanta, Ex Officio. VV. H. FELTON, Cartersvili.e, N. J. HAMMOND, Atlanta, H. D. McDANIEL, Monroe, F. G. DuBIGNON, Savannah. JOHN SCREVEN,Savannah, A. T. MeINTYRE, Thomasvillk, W. H. FISH, Americus. H. PERSONS, Talbotton, VV. E. SIMMONS, Atlanta, A. O. BACON, Macon, D. B. HAMILTON, Rome, H. T. LEWIS, Greensboro, N. L. HUTCHINS, Lawrenceville, R. L. GAMBLE, Louisville, S. R. ATKINSON, Brunswick. A. L. HULL, Athens, H. COBB, Athens, N. E. HARRIS, Macon, From the State at Large. From the State at Large. 5th Congressional District. From the State at Large. 1st Congressional District. 2cl Congressional District. 3d Congressional District. 4th Congressional District. From the State at Large. 6th Congressional District. 7th Congressional District. 8th Congressional District. 9th Congressional District. 10th Congressional District, nth Congressional District. Resident Trustee. Resident Trustee. President Technological Board. W. Y. ATKINSON, Newnan, President Board of Commissioners Girls’ Industrial College. P. W. MELDRIM, Savannah, President Board of Commissioners Colored Industrial College. Term Expires Sept, ist, 1899 Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1901 Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1903 Term Expires Sept. ist. 1897 Term Expires Sept, ist, 1897 Term Expires Sept, ist, 1897 Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1897 Term Expires Sept, ist, 1903 Term Expires Sept, ist, 1897 Term Expires Sept, ist, 1901 Term Expires Sept, ist, 1901 Term Expires Sept, ist, 1903 Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1899 Term Expires Sept, ist, 1899 Term Expires Sept, ist, 1899 Term Expires Sept, ist, 1899 Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1901 Ex Officio. Ex Officio. Ex Officio. 13 University of Georgia. Departments. Degrees. Time. I FRANKLIN COLLEGE, Athens, Go., . confers A. B. . . Four years' course. II. STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE t S. B. . Four years’ course. AND MECHANIC ARTS, Athens . ( Bachelor of Agriculture,Three years’ course. Branches: North Georgia Agricultural Col- j B. E. . Four years’ course. lege, Dohtonego “ ( C. E. . . Graduate course. Middle Georgia Agricultural College, Milledgeville .... “ West Georgia Agricultural College, C. and M. E. . . Graduate course. Hamilton. 111. SCHOOL OF LAW, Athens B. L. . One year's course. IV. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE, Augusta . M.D. . Three years’ course. V. SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY, Atlanta M. E. . Four years’ course. VI. GEORGIA NORMAL AND INDUS- TRIAL INSTITUTE. VII. COLLEGE FOR COLORED YOUTHS. •Incor|K rated in accordance with "MorrlU Act." 14 Administrative Officers of the University. Wm. E. BOGGS. Chancellor. L. H. CHARBONNIER, Dean. A. L. HULL, Secretary. W. D. HOOPER, Treasurer. MISS SARAH FRIERSON, Librarian. Absence Committee. D. C. BARROW. Chairman. W. H. BOCOCK, C. M. SNELLING. 15 faculty of University of Georgia ¥ WILLIAM ELLISON BOGGS. D. D.. LL. D.. Professor ok Metaphysics and Ethics. A. B.. South Carolina College. 1859; D. D., Southwestern Presbyterian College. 1873. LL. D., Central University. 1889. Born at Ahmednuggur. Hindostan, May x2, 1838. Professor of Ecclesiastical History and Polity, Columbia Theological Seminary. 1882. Chancellor and Professor of Metaphysics and Ethics, University of Georgia 1889. LEON HENRI CHARBONNIER, A. M., Pit. D.. Professor of Physics and Astronomy. Born in France, August 2, 1838. Educated at Military School of France. Adjunct Professor Ancient Languages, University of Georgia. 1866-1868. Professor Civil Engineering. 1868-1877. Since then Professor of Physics and Astronomy. Honorary A. M. and Ph. D., University of Georgia. Member of American Association for the Advancement of Science. DAVID CRENSHAW BARROW, Jr., C. . M. E.. Professor of Mathematics. B. Sc., C. M. E., University of Georgia. 1874. Assistant State Geologist. 1874-1876. Instructor in Pure and Applied Mathematics, 1878 1882 Professor of Applied Mathematics, 1882-1889. Professor of Mathematics. 18S9. HENRY CLAY WHITE. B. Sc., and Ph. D.. F. C. S.. Professor of Chemistry (Terrell Professorship). Born in Baltimore. Maryland, December 30. 1850. B. Sc., University of Virginia, 1869 C. and M. K„ University of Virginia. 1876. Ph. D., University of Virginia. 1885. Follow American Association Advanced Science, 1880. Corresponding Member British Association, 1NS7. Fellow Chemical Society (London), 1S93. Professor Natural Science St John's College, Maryland, 1871-1872. Lecturer Peabody Institute, Baltimore. Maryland, 1871-1872. Professor of Chemistry. University of Georgia, 1872. State Chemist of Georgia, 1880-1890. President State College, 1890. Contributor to Scientific Journals. President Association of Official Chemists of the United States, 1883. tofaculty University of Georgia.—Continued, JAMES BENJAMIN HUNNICUTT, A. B.. Professor ok Botany A. B.. Emory College. 1858. A. M.. Emory. :S6o. Born Coweta County. Georgia, 1836. Professor of Latin. Emory College. 1861. Professor of Agriculture, University of Georgia. 1891. Assistant State Commissioner of Agriculture, 1890. Member American Congress of Farmers. Professor of Botany, University of Georgia. JOHN HANSON THOMAS MePHEKSON. A. B.. Ph. D.. Professor ok History and Political Science. A. B.. Johns Hopkins University, 18S6. Ph. D.. Johns Hopkins University, 1890. Born in Baltimore. Maryland. October 30. 1865. Fellow in History. Johns Hopkins University. 1889-1890. Instructor in History, University of Michigan. 1890-1891 Professor of History and Political Science. University of Georgia. 1891. Member American Historical Association. Author oi "History of Liberia." » CHARLES MORTON STRAHAN, C. AND M. E.. Professor ok Engineering. C. and M. K., University of Georgia. 1SS3 Born in Goochland County. Virginia, May 9, 1864. Assistant State Chemist. 18S2-1S90. Instructor in Mathematics and Ancient Languages. University of Georgia. 18S4-1SS7. Assistant Professor Analytical Chemistry, University of Georgia. 1887-1890. Professor of Civil Engineering. University of Georgia, 1890. Contributor to Popular Science Monthly. Author "Clarke County and the City of Athens. ” State Director of National League for Good Roads. B F. RILEY. A. B.. D.D., Professor ok English. Graduate Associate Reformed Presbyterian College of the South; South Carolina. 1S71. Taught Private Schools. 1872-1873. Elective Course at Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. Greenville. South Carolina, and at Crozicr Seminary, Chester. Pennsylvania, 1S73. Pastor at Cartcrsville. Alabama. 1876; at Albany. Georgia. 1877-1878, at Opelika. Alabama, 1879-1883. Editor Alabama Baptist, 1S84. Pastor Livingston, Alabama. 1884 18S8. President Howard College. 1888 x893. Professor of English. University of Georgia, since 1894. ITfaculty University of Georgia—Continued. WILLIS HENRY BOCOCK. A. B . A M.. Professor of Greek and Latin Languages. A. B.. Hampden-Sidney College. A. M., Hampden-Sidney College, Lniversity of Virginia. Instructor in University School, Charlottesville. Virginia. Greek Master, McGuire's University School, Richmond, Virginia. Professor of Greek, Hampden-Sidney College. Vir ginia, 1886-1889. Professor of Greek, University of Georgia, 1889. WILLIAM DAVIS HOOPER. A. B., Adjunct Professor op Latin. A B., Hampden-Sidney College. Virginia, 1889. Born at Liberty, Virginia, August 13, 18G8. Professor of Latin and Greek, Southwest Georgia Agricultural College, 1889-1890. Instructor in Latin and Greek University of Georgia. 1S90. JOHN PENDLETON CAMPBELL, A. B.. Ph. D., Professor of Biology. Born at Cumberland, Maryland, November 20. 1S63. A. B., Johns Hopkins University. 1885; Follow. 1886-1887; Ph. D., 188S. Professor of Biology, University of Georgia, t888. Member American Society of Naturalists, American Physiological Society. Author of "Biological Teaching in the Colleges of the United States," and articles in "Studies from the Biological; Laboratory of the Johns Hopkins University," Educational Review, etc. CHARLES MERCER SNELLING (Graduate V. M. I.), Adjunct Professor op Mathematics and Commandant of Military Department. Assistant Professor Mathematics, Virginia Military Institute, 1884-18S7. Commandant of Cadets and Professor of Mathematics, South Georgia Agricultural, 1887-1888. Commandant of Cadets and Instructor in Mathematics, University of Georgia, 28SS. 18faculty University of Georgia.—Continued CHARLES HOLMES HKRTY, B. Ph.. Pii. D.. Adjunct Professor of Chemistry and Physical Director. Born in Millcdgcvillc. Georgia. December 4. 1867. Graduated at Middle Georgia Military and Agricultural College in 1884. B. Ph.. University of Georgia, 1886. Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University. 1890. Assistant Chemist Georgia Experiment Station. 1890-91. Instructor in Analytical Chemistry in University of Georgia, 1891. Contributor to Amt-yuan Chemical Journal, Bcrichctc der Deutsche Chemischen Gesellschaft. Member of "Die Deutsche Chcmische Gesellschaft. ” American Chemist Society. Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science. Adjunct Professor of Chemistry. 1895. JOHN MORRIS, A. M.. Professor of Modern Languages. A. M.. Randolph.Macon, 1883. B.L. University of Georgia. 1S84. B. L. University of Virginia, 1885, Summer School. Practiced Law, Birmingham, Alabama. 18S5-1S90. Professor of Latin and Greek. Georgia Military Institute. 1890-1891. Professor of Latin and Greek, Southern Female College. Virginia, 1892-1S93. Instructor in English. 1893-1S96. ANDREW HENRY PATTERSON. Ph. B.. B E.. Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering. University of North Carolina. 1S91, A. B.; Harvard University, 1S92, A. M., Ibid 1893. Born in Salem, North Carolina. September 28. 1870. Instructor in Physics and Electrical Engineering. 1894. OSCAR HOLMES SHEFFIELD.. C. E.. Instructor in Engineering and Drawing. University of Georgia, B. E., 1891. C. E.. 1S92. Born in Early County, Georgia. February 22. 1867. Secretary for the State of Georgia of the National League for Good Roads. Instructor in Engineering and Drawing. 1892. 19 Cbe Caw faculty ¥ ¥ ¥ HOWELL COBB. A. B., B. L.. Professor ok Law. A. B.. University of Georgia, 1862. B. L, University of Georgia, 1866. Phi Kappa Society. Born Athens. Georgia. July 9. 1842 Professor of Law. 1889. Judge City Court of Clarke County. 1879. SYLVANUS MORRIS. A. M.. Professor of Law. A. M., University of Georgia, 1874. B. I... University of Georgia. 1S77. Practiced Law. Athens. Georgia, 1S77-1893. Solicitor City Court two terms. Professor of Law, University of Georgia. 1893. SAMUEL C. BENEDICT. M. D.. Special Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. 20 JOHN D. MELL. A. B.. B. L.. Special Lecturer on Parliamentary Law. fl Sketch of Georgia’s history. E University of Georgia was chartered in 1785 and is the second oldest State University in America; Pennsylvania being first. The people of the sparsely settled country recognized the necessity of a higher scat of learning for the welfare of the country than was then accessible to them. In pursuance of this idea the legislature in 178$ set aside land for its establishment and maintenance and in the same provision wc note these words, “And whereas the encouragement of religion and learning is an object of great importance to any community, and must tend to the prosperity. happiness and advantage of the same, Be it therefore enacted,” going on with the charter. The trustees were appointed and set about their work. The location was the first thing to be settled. The town of Greensboro was to be laid off and land sold to raise money to build the college buildings. Failure to get a quorum changed plans and finally, after a meeting of the “Coffee Mouse” in Louisville, the capital, a committee was appointed to select a location. They decided that Jackson county was the best place and, after much traveling about over this county. Cedar Shoals was selected. John Millcdgc then purchased the tract containing 633 acres and presented it to the trustees. The town was laid out and named Athens. Josiah Meigs, of Yale College, was appointed, "upon examination,” to build one or more log buildings and to teach until the attendance should demand a tutor. In November the President reported that there were several buildings on the Campus and Front Street: that the attendance was between thirty and thirty-five, and that the philosophical apparatus, the equal of any institution, was on its way from London to Savannah. The college grew until iSn.whcn President Meigs became unpopular for political reasons and resigned. It then was poorly supported until 1816, when it suspended exercises. The new Constitution, after the war of 1S12, put the institution on firm financial footing, and with new buildings it began again to prosper. This prosperity has continued ever since ; the attendance at times fluctuating, but additions have been going on both as to buildings and to the faculty. The last five years have seen the greatest improvement, for so short a time, in the history of the institution. The attendance this year is the largest in its history. The State seems to be awakening to its importance and ’tis well, for there is not another University South that has joined the classical courses with the mechanical and other features of training that fit men for life, both mentally and physically. Her record has been grand, her future is bright. Her destiny is with her alumni. S. 21. w CRe Battalion. . , '-oi.oxe, O. M - D C. M r._ ‘ ELLinC, -- 1: P°MER°V. rg V3W-Af„Jor COTII RAN. 3- B. JK. I-- 13. C HANK. Wai son. 3- 4- W. C . W. F. R MAN. Basi NGER, U PSHAW, H. S. Walof.n, A. Thompson. Company B. C7 7f f 7i„% O. E. Maddox. i- W. White, 2. F. K. Boland, i. I__A. Whipple, Z. H. H. White, 5- , G. D. Perdue. 2 j . G- Oglesuv, 22 3 G. W. Price, W. B. Keni . 3 .- 3. C. A. Wf.ddixgton, 4. C. C. Harrolo, Clem Akbrman. C7t?r-f 0r 7 s . - H. A. Huggins. B. Slater.SENIOR OFFICERS OF THE BATTALION.-poll  Officers of tbe Caw Class. F. L. FLEMING J. H. LEWIS . J. R. HUTCHISON . H. W. NALLEY SHELBY MYRICK H. S. BROWN HATTON LOVEJOY J. P. CHENEY H. E. CHAMBLISS President. Vice-President. Secretory. Treasurer. Historian. Captain Football Team. Captain Baseball Team. Manager Football Team. Manager Baseball Team. 25 • Caw Class i$ ?7 » ¥ ¥ Name. Athens Address. Home Address. Samuel Kendrick Abbott, K A . K. A. House Atlanta. Hope Hill Alexander Dougherty Street . . Blakely. Alonzo Machumtry Brand . . 220 Prince Avenue . Lithonia. Jessie Robert Brown .... Prince Avenue . Sharon. Hugh Screven Brown, 5 A E . . Booths, 28 Hancock Atlanta. •Campbell Wallace Brumby, ATfi Pulaski Street Athens. Rufus Roy Burger . 204 S. Lumpkin Watkinsvillc. James Welborn Cainek, tAO . Meigs Street . Athens. Howard Evans Chambless .511 E. Lumpkin Forsyth- John Percival Cheney, AT A . Victoria Hotel . Marietta. Zachariah Simpson Childers . Central Hotel 1 .aCrosse. Robert Murdock Coburn . Booth’s, 28 Hancock Savannah. •Harry Hatchett Cook, K A . . Booth's, 28 Hancock . Fort Gaines. Bryant Thomas Castcllow Central Hotel Georgetown. Lester Clayton Culver, 4 A 0 . Victoria Hotel . . Culvcrton. William Washington Dykes Central Hotel LaCrosse. John Halbrook Estell, Jr. . Victoria Hotel . Savannah. Frank Lamar Fleming, X t Lucas House . Atlanta. James Flourney Foster . Athens .... Athens. William Ryan Frier .... 511 N. Lumpkin Street . Alapaha. Patrick Haralson .... . Central Hotel . . Blairsville. Robert Emmett Hollingsworth, $ N Central Hotel Macon. James Robert Hutcheson . Yahoo .... . Draketown. Erasmus Ripley King, 5 N Yahoo .... . Irwinton. Jefferson Randolph Lawrence . 247 S. Jackson Street Atlanta. •John Harris Lewis .... Thomaston. •Edward Jefferson Love . Central Hotel . Quincy, Fla. Hatton I.ovejoy, SN . C07 Meigs Street . . Athens. Carlton Montanious McKenzie . . Central Hole! . Cordcle. William Norman Scott Malthie Central Hotel . Washington. Henry Marlin .... . 511 E. Lumpkin Street Dawson. Clarence Henry Martin Central Hotel Cuthbert. Stilson Maurice Matthews . . S. Jackson Street Austin, Tex. Melville H. Messbaum Victoria Hotel Bainbridge. • Lett College. 20 Name. •Percy Middlcbrooks Frank Rice Mitchell. X •John Scott Murray. t A0 Shelby Myrick, 4 A G Hiram Warren Nalley Thomas I.ark Norris, K A J. Earnest Palmour, $ A E •Claude Payton John Littleton Perkins William Archibald Peterson, ATQ Melville Jackson Poulk Andrew Jackson Ritchie, X ■ John Sterling Roberts Percy Romilla Schowalter, $ N Richard Morris Scruggs . William Marshall Shaffner . William Davis Sheffield. 5 N . John William Spain. K A George B. Stovall, X ❖ Walker Reynolds Tichcnor, K A . William Gordon Warncll •Left College- Athens Address. Home Address. Booth’s, 28 Hancock Farmington. Lucas Mouse Atlanta. Booth’s, 28 Hancock Anderson. S. C. Commercial Hotel Amcricus. Bowden House Villa Rica. K. A. House Newton. Booth's, 28 Hancock . Gainesville. 1018 N. Pulaski Asheville, Ky. Yahoo .... . ML Airy. 141 Washington Street Mount Vernon. 232 S. Lumpkin LaCrossc. Central Hotel Rabun Gap. Old College . Buchanan. 247 S. Jackson Street . Mobile, Ala. 511 N. Lumpkin Street Stone Mountain. Central Hotel . Daytona, Fla. Victoria Hotel . . Arlington. K. A. House Quitman. 227 S. Jackson Street . Madison. Millcdgc Avenue Atlanta. 511 Lumpkin Street . Oneida. 27 history of the Caw Class of ’97 ¥ ¥ THE sublime achievements of the Law Class of 1897, as recorded in this brier sketch, will, no doubt, astonish the casual reader. He will be overcome with admiration when he is aware of the brilliancy of their career. After perusing this page his mind will be filled with surprise and wonder. From the towering mountains in the North to the sea washed shores in the South came the sturdy sons of Georgia, stepping upon the campus green on a bright September morn in 1896. There was case in their manner and dignity in their step. The students at large were dazzled at their Parisian style, and they soon became the sports of college and strictly gentlemen of leisure. Throughout the year they have maintained this reputation with great honor to themselves and to the University. Hut not to Georgia alone is the credit due for such noble gentlemen. Texas, Florida, South Carolina and Alabama should be mentioned as furnishing the Class with worthy members. This notable body was composed of fifty-five men when the session began, thus possessing the exalted honor of being the largest Law Class in the annals of the institution. Hut this is not the only fame which it has won. The names of ex-congressmen, ex-legislators, judges, and sheriffs have graced its roll. Elderly gentlemen touched with grey, as well as youths not known to be out, have been constituent parts of this famous assembly. As time passed away, ten of the most loyal and devoted members of the Class bade farewell to their comrades and departed for regions unknown. Though somewhat disturbed by this sad occurrence, the ranks were closed and all resumed their labors with new zeal and energy. There is no walk in the realm of college life upon which the lawyers of '97 have not entered. In the society halls they have proved themselves to be debaters and orators of the highest ability. Through their untiring efforts the literary societies have been given a new impulse, and interest in oratory has been revived. In the field of literature also, they have won many laurels. But although occupied with deep and intricate subjects, still athletics have not been neglected. Both the football and baseball teams have drawn valuable players from its members, the very mention of whose names is calculated to elicit applause. In the world of society every one knows what a prominent stand the lawyers have taken, their presence having been indispensable for the success of the gayetics occurring during the college year. But above all other matters their propensity to sleep stands out in bold relief, at the same time, however, they have occasionally been students in the strictest sense of the word. The Class has performed all of its duties well, carrying out the time-honored custom of the Law School to a letter. Upon April 1st it made a most creditable showing, together with those whom its members did always most long to see, the Lucy Cobb girls. The history of the Law Class of eighteen hundred and ninety-seven clearly evinces the fact that erelong when all go forth with their diplomas there will be no dearth of great men in the State to occupy the offices of honor, and to battle for the cause of justice. Shelby Myrick. 28m m m Class of ., i 1897.- ■ Senior Class Officers. B. J. DASHER A. L. TIDWELL T. BASINGER T. K. SLAUGHTER F. K. BOLAND I. J. HOEMAYER H. G. COLVIN W. B. KENT J. 1. KILLORIN J. D. BRAD WELL BEN CRANE President. Vice-President. Secretary. Historian. Chaplain. Orator. Poet. Captain Football. Manager Football. Captain Baseball. Manager Baseball. 31 Class of ninety-Seven. Name. College Address. Home Address. Chas. Akerman, 5 N.............................Washington Street...........................................Athens, Ga. Vice-president Sigma Nu; President Phi Kappa. T. Basinger. K A...............................Campus......................................................Athens, Ga. Frank Kells Boland, X • . . . Lucas’s............................................Atlanta, Ga. Secretary and Treasurer Freshman Class. 1893-94: Half-back Freshman Team. 1893; Freshman Baseball Team. 1894; Manager Glee Club. 1894-95; Secretary University Tennis Association, 1894; Treasurer V. M. C. A.. 1894-93; Business Manager Red and Black, 1894; 4th Corporal Co. B. 1894-95; Treasurer Phi Kappa. 1895; Member Thalians. 1893-97; Musical Director Thalians, 1894-97; President Thalians. 1896-97; Manager 'Varsity Baseball Team, 1895 and 1896; President Phi Kappa. 1896; Vice-president Y. M. C. A.. 1896-97; Director University Orchestra, 1895-97; Chaplain Senior Class; President Senior Science Club; Treasurer Atlanta B. H. S. Club; Cuban Club; 2d Lieutenant Co. B E. W. Born.....................................Prince Avenue........................................Athens, Ga. J. D. Bradwell, $ A 0..........................Normal College.......................................Athens, Ga. R E. Brown, A T Q..............................Washington Street .... Fort Valley, Ga. Henry Grattan Colvin, ? A E . . . . Mil ledge Avenue..................................Atlanta, Ga. Cotillion Club: Thalians; Senior Science Club; Cuban Club; Senior Football Team, quarter-back; Athletic Advisory Committee; Tennis Manager, two terms; President High School Club; Sophomore Speaker; Athletic Editor Red and Black, three terms; Junior Hop Committee. '96; Cotillion Club Committee, '97; Pan-Hellenic Committee. '97; Banquet Club Committee: Banjo Mandolin Club; Vice-President Thalians. '97: Senior Class Poet; Editor in Chief '97 Pandora. T. B. Conner. 4 A 0 Campus .... Cartersvillc, Ga. Walter Sullivan Cothran, $ A E . Dr. Goss’s . Rome, Ga. President Freshman Class; First Prize in Mathematics. ’94: Sophomore Speaker; 1st Corporal Co. A; 1st Sergeant Co. A; Captain Co. A; Treasurer Athletic Association. '94-95: Manager 'Varsity Football Team. '96; Member Athletic Council, '95 and '96; Class Baseball Team, '94. '95, '96; Class Football Team. '96; Member 'Varsity Track Team, '96; Half-back 'Varsity Football Team, '96: Secretary Advisory Committee. '95 and '96; Secretary Demos- thenian Literary Society. '95; Cuban Club; Senior Science Club. Benjamin Albert Crane. ♦ K............................................................................Athens, Ga. Lieutenant of Co. A; Secretary of Senior Science Club: Business Manager of Senior Baseball Team; Vice-President of Freshman Class; Member of Junior and Senior Hop Committees; Entered Freshman Class. 1 L. Culver. 5 N..............................Dougherty Street .... Greensboro, Ga. B. J. Dasher....................................Campus..........................................Fort Valley, Ga. President Senior Class. 33Name. College Address. Home Address. Harry Dodd..........................................................................................Ford, Ga. Member Chi Phi Fraternity; President Dcmosthenian Society; Sophomore Medalist; Junior Speaker; President Junior Class; Treasurer Athletic Association; Anniverssrian Dcmosthenian Society; Exchange Editor of The Georgian; Editor in Chief of Red and Mack: President Y. M. C. A.; Associate Editor of ’97 Pandora. M. D. Du Hose, K A . . . . . Prince Avenue.....................................Athens, Ga. Tennis Champion, '96. H. C. Erwin................................Hill Street..........................................Athens, Ga. President Junior Class; President Phi Kappa Society. D. B. Franklin.............................Milledgc Avenue .... Statesboro, Ga. R. M. Harper...............................Lumpkin Street..................................Americus, Ga. J. W. Hendricks..............................Campus................................................Bloys, Ga. I. J. Hoftnaycr............................Booth’s..............................................Albany, Ga. J. M. Hunt..................................Campus............................................Ccdartown, Ga. President Dcmosthenian Society; Champion Debater. '97. George Twiggs Jackson, t K, S A E . . . Milledgc Avenue..................................Augusta, Ga. Sophomore Speaker in '95; Won Champion Debater's Medal in Phi Kappa Society in '96. and Senior Speaker's Place in ■97: President of Phi Kappa in 1895; Assistant Editor of University Engineering Annual; Member of Senior Hop Committee; Entered Freshman Class. William Bryant Kent..........................Campus.............................................Glcnwood, Ga. Right-guard '9.1 'Varsity; Librarian Y. M, C. A.; Y. M. C. A. Delegate to Knoxville; Treasurer of '97- in Junior Year; Athletic Advisory Committee, '96 and '97; President Athletic Association; Chairman Athletic Council. '96; Member Athletic Council, ’96 and "97; President Dcmosthenian Society; Captain Senior Football Team; Champion Debater in 97; ad Lieutenant Co. B; Editor '97 Pandora. L. A. Lindsey........................... Campus......................................Crystal Springs, Ga. W. E. McCurry, A T A . . Hancock Avenue..............................Hartwell, Ga. George Edmondson Maddox, S A E . . Goss’s..........................................Rome, Ga. Sophomore Speaker; Secretary Athletic Association, two years; Secretary Athletic Council, two years; Assistant Business Manager Red and Mack: Business Manager Red and Mack, two terms; Class Football Team; President Dcmosthenian Literary Society; President Y. M. C. A. J. W. Mason................................Campus ....'. - College Park, Ga. C. B. Matthews...............................Campus..............................................Zcbulon, Ga. W. L. Moss.................................Hancock Avenue.........................................Athens, Ga. U. B. Phillips, A T Q........................Washington Street .... LaGrangc, Ga. George Whitfield Price, t A 0 . . . Campus........................................Atlanta, Ga. A. B. Degree; Junior Speaker; Lieutenant Co. B; 'Varsity Baseball Club of '96; 'Varsity Track Team, '96; Varsity Football Team. '96; Captain 'Varsity Baseball Team, '97; Class Baseball Club in '96 and '97; Member Athletic Council in '97; Sergeant Co. B in '95 and '96; Entered Sophomore Class in '94. 33Name. College Address. Home Address. 0. Roberts...............................Prince Avenue . Hartwell, Ga. A. S. Richardson .... Prince Avenue................................Hartwell, Ga. 1. G. Richardson . ... Prince Avenue........................................Hartwell, Ga. W. A. Sc 1 man ...... Campus......................................................Powder Springs, Ga. T. K. Slaughter, A Tfl...................Campus...........................................Jackson, Ga. P. S. Smith, 4 A ©.......................Dougherty Street...................................Athens, Ga. A. L. Tidwell, A T A . . . Booth’s .... . . Atlanta, Ga. Assistant Business Manager of '97 Pandora; President of Athletic Association, '97; Chairman of Athletic Council; Secretary of Advisory Committee; Chairman of Sophomore Hop Committee; Member of Junior I lop Committee; Chairman of Senior Hop Committee; Member of Pan-Hellenic Committee; Vice-President Senior Class. C. M. Walker, 5 A E...................Goss’s.............................................Monroe, Ga. L. D. Watson..............................Campus...........................................Jackson, Ga. Senior Class Secretary. R. F. Watts...............................Athens............................................Lumpkin, Ga. C. T. Whipple..................................Campus Cochran, Ga. R. P. White...............................Lumpkin Street..............................Van’s Valley, Ga. W. White, 4 A 0...........................Normal College...................................Forsyth, Ga. W. I.. Yancey, A T A . . Hearing Street...................................Athens, Ga. 34 history of tbc Senior Class ¥ v FOUR years ago.in the very heart of the great financial panic.forty-nine youngsters met on the campus of the University of Georgia and banded themselves together with a high purpose and a firm determination. The crash of banks and the cry of hard times never deterred them from planking down the necessary coin to achieve success in their undertaking. They were known as Freshmen then, and their purpose was to win for themselves great honor and make the University proud of her sons. The theory of evolution receives new support from the history of that class, for who would recognize in the lordly Seniors of to-day the Freshmen of 1893. They were mere college lads four years since; now they arc ready to enter the battle of life, well-equipped for its struggles and armed with the most powerful weapon of warfare, intellectual training and culture. In the Sophomore year this class had seventy-four members; in the Junior year fifty-six; in this, the graduating year it has forty-six members and is one of the largest Senior classes the University ever had. With no desire to praise where merit is not present; with no wish to cover with flattery fault or error; it becomes my duty, as historian of the Senior class, to paint in modest colors the picture of their achievements and in unpretentious phrase to tell the story of their college work. To a splendid record as students in their Freshman year they added new laurels as Sophomores. While in that class the curriculum of the University was raised, and the studies of the Sophomore class became much harder than usual. Nothing daunted by the increased requirements of study, they entered faithfully upon their work and achieved success. As orators the members of the Senior class have always stood at the forefront. It was the verdict of all present at the Chapel in 1895 that the Sophomore speeches of that Commencement season were the best ever delivered from the college rostrum. The members of the class of '97 have reason to be proud of the interest they have always taken in the literary societies. To their eloquent voices and logical reasonings is due in no small degree the movement inaugurated this year to bring about the glorious renaissance of oratory at the University of Georgia, and as a result of the zeal felt by its members for debating, the class of ’97 furnished last year two of the leading champion debaters. In literary and journalistic circles the members of the class of '97 have achieved much reputation and at present the editor-in-chief of both our monthly magazine and our weekly paper arc among its members. 3SIn athletics ’97 has stood pre-eminent since the Freshman year, having the winning team in the class games of football and the best baseball team in college. In our Sophomore year we furnished three of the ’Varsity football eleven, three in the Junior year, and four in the Senior year. This year we have the captain of the baseball team; while in track athletics several of our members have broken hitherto existing college records. Hut the end of college days must come, and the student must emerge from the halls of his Alma Mater to assume the duties of citizenship. The members of ’97 have almost reached the parting of the ways, and the familiar scenes of the old campus must take their places in the halls of memory. The Class of ’97 faces the future with no misgivings. Grateful to the University of Georgia for its invaluable educational training, bound to each professor by the tics of enduring friendship, we shall soon go forth to earn reputations for ourselves. The passing years will no doubt bring many changes. The raven locks will sooner or later be silvered by the frost of time; the sparkling eyes will be dimmed; the noble brows will be furrowed; the strong limbs will be enfeebled. But throughout all changes, the memories of our college days will remain fragrant and refreshing. The members of ’97 will go into different fields of labor, will be separated no doubt by many miles of space, and many will never meet again on this side of eternity. Yet in the after years, as memory turns their thoughts backward to the days of long ago, they will all respond in the words of the immortal bard: “Let Fate do her worst, there arc relics of joy. Bright dreams of the past which she can not destroy; Which come in the night-time of sorrow and care. And bring back the features that joy used to wear; Long, long be my heart with such memories tilled, Like the vase in which roses have once been distilled. You may break, you may shatter the vase if you will. But the scent of the roses will hang ’round still.” T. K. Slaughter. « $% titiitwf ri a 9: e wL. V _) _) . . . or ’98. $  Officers of nitiety=0gbf N. E. HARRIS L. A. WHIPPLE C. A. MIZE . C. C. IIARROLD W. F. UPSHAW . C. H. BLACK . CLEM AKERMAN Y. L. WATSON C. H. GRAY . •Deceased. 39 President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Historian. Captain Baseball. Manager Baseball. Captain Football. Manager Football.♦ ♦ Juniors. ¥ ¥ ¥ Name. Course. College Address. Home Address. t Robin Adair .... B. S. . Atlanta. A. Akerman Elective . 111 Washington Street Athens. C. Akerman ... . . A. B. . Athens. + T. P. Atkinson .... . Elective . Yahoo . Jackson. G. C. Collier .... . Elective . Victoria . . Atlanta. J. Ryals Conner .... A. B. . Yahoo Cartcrsville. G. A. Hailey B. E. . Lumpkin Street . Athens. J. R. Barge .... . . A. B. . Yahoo . . Osanda. W. G. Basinger .... A. B. Campus Athens. C. H. Black .... A. B. Lucas . Atlanta. A. B. Blackshcar .... . Elective . . Athens. f R. Blanche Elective . 28 Hancock . Quitman. R. P. Brightwell . . . . B. S. . Hodgson’s, Millcdgc . Maxeys. G. G. Bower .... Elective . K. A. House . Bainbridgc. W. H. Born . Elective . Prince . Norcross. Park A. Dali is .... B. E. . 268 Oconee Street . LaGrangc. U. H. Davenport . . . . B. S. . Cor. College and Hancock Amcricus. f John A. Davis A. B. . . Albany. Harry Dcaring B. S. . . Milledgc Avenue . Athens. R. J. H. DcLoach . . A. B. . Yahoo Bloys. J. F. Dorsey A. B. 28 Hancock avenue . Gainesville. VV. D. Gholston . P)lectivc . Yahoo . Gainesville. S. H. Gilles .... Elective . Victoria Omaha. Homer Gray .... . A. B. . Jackson Street .Jackson. N. E. Harris . . . . A. B. 36 Hancock Avenue . . Macon. C. C. Harrold .... . . B. S. . Jackson Street Americus. t T. P. Henderson Elective . . Campus Covington. F. G. Hodgson .... . . B. S. . Harris Street . . Athens. D. G. Hughes .... Elective . Victoria Macon. Dcuprcc Hunnicutt. . A. B. . Millcdgc Avenue . . Athens. fW.E. Jones . . B. S. Victoria . Rome. L. L. Linder .... . Elective . Yahoo . Dublin. W. T. Martin . A. B. . Campus Wrightsville. t Left College. Deceased. 3 Name. W. M. Matthews . C. A. Mize R. D. Mure f P. Middlebrooks H. R. Perkins . D. C. Peira . E. E. Pomeroy . L. M. Rambo J. F. Ridley 13. F. Riley . W. D. Sanford . H. P. Smart . E. E. Thornton J. E. Turner . William F. Upshaw L. C. Warren Ben D. Watkins Young L. Watson C. A. Wcddington Cruger Westbrook L. A . Whipple H. H. White Ben C. Yancey Course. B. S. B. E. B. S. Elective . A. B. B. Ag. Elective A. B. Elective B. S. Elective A. B. Elective-Elective B. S. Elective A. B. A. B. A. B. A. B. A. B. A. B. A. B. I Left College. 41 Home Address. College Address. Hancock Avenue Yahoo Hills Street Booth’s Commercial . Victoria Milledgcville Avenue Booth’s Booth’s . Campus Hancock Avenue Booth’s . Booth’s Davis’s Yahoo Yahoo Yahoo Yahoo Yahoo Fear’s . Austin, Tex. Harmony Grove. Athens. Farmington. Augusta. Ben. Marietta. . Bluffton. Atlanta. Athens. Augusta. Savannah. LaGrange. Elberton. Monroe. . Louisville. . . Monroe. Bairdstown. . . Atlanta. . . Albany. Cochran. South Garden, Ala. . Rome. Junior history ♦ ♦ TIME in its ceaseless passage leaves along its trail scattered fragments that tell of a once living present that has blended itself with the past —that awful depository of the dead. In whatever time, under whatever circumstances, he may live, it is the duty of the historian faithfully to gather these scattered fragments together and weave them candidly into a true story that shall truthfully depict to the world the time of which he writes ; not alone of its glories, its achievements, or its possible reverses, but also of the latent causes that have silently wrought out these results. Reasoning from these causes and the effects they have already produced, it is further his duty as well as his privilege to draw well-defined conclusions as to their final outcome both upon the age that gave them origin and the indefinite future. of about fifty of Georgia’s best young men have gone from day to day to the various recitation halls on our campus that are prescribed by that revered assembly, our Faculty. That the individuals of this band have merited the compliments heaped on their perseverance and their success is no wonder when it is known that they were gathered together, some from the neatly-curved plow-handles, some from the schoolroom where they had acted the parts both of pupil and teacher, and some from the cultured case of society's dreamy life. Varied as their pasts had been they met on common ground for the one common purpose of developing intellectuality. As Freshmen, this band of ’98 never shirked a duty. Oh, how proud we felt when, arrayed in our button-bespangled uniforms, we first answered “here” to the sergeant’s roll-call and bravely stepped forward at the sound "green squad, fall out!” In the balmy springtime of 1895 wc wandered pensively over the hills and through the vales that surround our little city like philosophers of old and bards of all times, only wc were under command of our professor of botany. Flushed with the dignity of Sophomore, wc were shown into a small brick building “where the ivy clingeth,”and there we were confronted by a spectacled monster whose knowledge passed all understanding. "To be or not to be” was the lowering cloud that overshadowed our destiny for that one long year, and at last as the session drew nigh unto its close, wc looked into the majestic calm of its serene countenance, but it only murmured, "Ay, at Phillippi." There are some who linked their destinies at first with ours, but who have already cast themselves upon the flood of human existence. To them wc extend a cordial hand of brotherhood, and hope for them that brilliant success they arc so earnestly seeking. There is another one of our Class who is with us now no more. The God who gave him his sunny nature and his penetrating intellect called him home in the flower of his young manhood to worship at a worthier shrine than the fame of human ambition. 42 For three years a bandPerhaps men may be found in other Classes more brilliant than those who complete our ranks, but never will more honest men be discovered. There have been times in our career when the mists of suspicion hung over us low ; then it was that the men of ’98 stood firmly together and demanded that justice be meted out to the guilty and the guilty only, and our fair name be vindicated. The present is fast gliding away. Soon the men of ’98 will be launched on the sea of life for weal or for woe. Although futurity is a sealed mystery that no man knoweth, yet we feel safe in judging the future of ’98 by its past. The men who constitute its numbers have hitherto shown themselves peerless in the class-room, invincible in athletics, unsurpassed in oratory, profound in thought, and lucid in the exposition of thought. Such college men as these arc the thinkers and the actors who sway the minds and shape the actions of the next generation. In whatever department of life they may cast their lot, we arc sure that our classmates will always be found in the foremost ranks of their chosen occupations; in politics, champions of the people’s rights ; in commercial industries, promoters of public welfare; in science, the clearest thinkers and the most patient investigators; in religion and education, noblest among the benefactors who seek for humanity the highest earthly attainment, ideal, moral and mental culture. In union there is strength. The Class of ’98 early learned this truth and bound closely the tics of common brotherhood. May this fraternal spirit abide ever in the breasts of our loyal classmates, linking heart to heart as we drift adown the current of life. This done, we know that the names of those of ’98 will be written high on the scroll of fame immortal. Wm. Francis Upshaw. 43BIRD’S-EYE VIEW OF CAMPUS. Officers of ninety-nine. J. L. JONES F. B. FOWLER . H. A. HUGGINS DAN HOPPS . . GARRARD GLENN C. CONNER AT . A. CLARKE J. DOUGHERTY . CALVIN WEAVER . President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Historian. Captain Football. Manager Football. Captain Baseball. Manager Baseball. n♦ ♦ Class of ninetV'Dine. Name. Athens Address. Home Address. Alexander Pratt Adams Mrs. Steedly’s Savannah. James I4'. Alexander . 605 Hill Street . . . Atlanta. G. Floyd Alford 258 Lumpkin Street . Willingham. William Stafford Blun . . Mrs. Steedly's . . Savannah. Judge Burnes 103 North Hull Street Athens. W. L. Bush . 258 South Lumpkin Street Winder. R. M. Charlton 214 Milledge Avenue Savannah. Arthur Harper Clarke . Hancock Avenue . . Atlanta. Burton Clarke Mrs. Steedly's Atlanta. Zack Lamar Cobb . . Hill Street Athens. Clarence S. Conncrat, Jr. Savannah. Lawrence Cothran . Hancock Avenue Rome. Elmer Jackson Crawford . Campus . Athens. Lamar Cobb Denmark . . 605 Hill Street . . Quitman. Thos. N. Denmark . . 605 Hill Street Savannah. John Thomas Dennis . . 510 Jackson Street . Katonton. John Thomas Dennis, Jr. 510 Jackson Street. Katonton. Eric Meldrim Donalson . 72 Hancock Avenue . Bain bridge. James Smith Dougherty . . Geo. Booth’s . Atlanta. Paul Henderson Doyal . 435 Bloomfield Street . . . Rome. Alexander Dunn 435 Bloomfield Street Warm Springs. Fleming Bailey Fowler . Kappa Alpha Club House Griffin. Garrard Glenn Mrs. Dclany . . Atlanta. James Jefferson Goodwin, Jr. . . Campus Ncwnan. Leonard Haas .... . Myers House . Atlanta. Magnes Sigmund Maas . Myers House . . Savannah. Francis Marion Hailey 220 Prince Avenue Hartwell. Cosmo Richardson Hardee . . 214 Milledge Avenue . Savannah. Hugh Harris . 5 South Milledge Avenue . . Athens. Daniel Gugcl Heidt. Jr. . 435 Bloomfield Street Guyton. Talmagc McLeod Hicks . . Campus .... Wrightsville. Milton M. Hirsch . 27 Hancock Avenue Atlanta. Daniel Hopps Stccdly Ranch Savannah. Hugh Asburv Huggins . 403 South Jackson Street . Athens. Harry Hull ... . Milledge Avenue . . Athens. 9Name. Roy Jenkins John Littleton Jones Robert Lewis Kcnnon Ed Lyndon R. G. Mason A. J. McBride, Jr. Clark Me Michael . Jonathan Threatt Moore . Frank Winder Moore . Lee Morris . . Junius Godolphin Oglesby. J Otis Ashmore Partridge . Manly Wingate Peacock Graham D. Perdue D. C. Pierce Joseph Edward Price James B. Ridley . James Beall Ridley . Robert Lee Ritchie Tinsley White Rucker, Jr. Atherton Seidell Brantley Slater . Ben Thomas Smith T. Frank Sparks. George Franklin Stephenson James Strickland . James Bolling Sullivan, Jr. Wm. Augustus Thompson Joseph Booker Thompson . William Duncan Tutt Henry S. Walden John Calvin Weaver . Thomas Augustus Whitaker Joseph Henry Wynn . Athens Address. Home Address. . Graveyard Geo. Booth's . . 130 Hull Street 201 Jackson Street . . Yahoo .... John Morris . . Kappa Alpha Chapter House Campus .... . 505 North Jackson Street 17 Hancock Avenue . . Hutchins’ Mrs. Doyal’s . Commercial Hotel . 247 Jackson Street . 76 South Lumpkin Street 468 Capitol Avenue . 510 Jackson Street . 510 Jackson Street . Campus . Dearing Street . . Dr. I. II. Goss Campus .... . Campus .... Mr. Leuton Sparks . Grady Avenue . Campus .... . Geo. Booth’s Campus .... . Campus .... Mrs. Ash .... . Yahoo .................... Commercial Hotel . 203 Lumpkin Street Campus .... . Eaton ton. N'ewnan. Sparks . Athens. Fairburn. Atlanta Fort Valley. Jackson. . Atlanta. . Athens. . Atlanta. Lincolnlon. Cochran. Greensboro. . Ben. Atlanta. LaG range. . I.aGrangc. Rabun Gap. Atlanta. . Atlanta. . Ivanhoc. Ila. Cave Spring. Bowdon. . Iric. Rome. Flovilla. Athens. . Elberton. . Grange. Thomaston. LaGrangc. . Kcdron. 47 history of tlte Class of ninety-nine ¥ ¥ ¥ THE history of any year at the University never passes unheard by the outside world for lack of proper announcement. The public is kept well informed of movements of interest in college circles by the University's three publications. But it is different with a class of the University. There arc only two ways by which the records of a class can be laid before the public: first, through the annual medium of the historian’s two pages in the Pandora, and second, by the members of the class taking so prominent a part in college affairs that by the law of correlation the idea of the University will always bring up a conception of this class, and the history of the college will be a history of the class. Some classes have pursued the former of these courses, and some the latter. In two years of corporate life the class of 99 has most decidedly taken the latter course. lienee, to write in detail the history of the class would be to give a history of almost every organization, idea and movement that has had life at the University for the last two years. The guiding star the directing force—of the class has always been a desire to take part and to lead in everything that is going on; and its chief characteristic, individually and collectively, has always been to put it in the strongest word, ubiquity. And it was this impelling force, this characteristic, that gained for us even when Freshmen, the reputation of being the strongest class in college, and the most versatile—in the way of having in our ranks men of all talents, of every way of thinking -and has made our mere class history pale beside the record the members of the class made as individuals outside of these narrow confines. But, to view our record from the other side and to view our past strictly as a class, we sec first the fact that for both of two scholastic years we have been, not only the largest class in college, but the largest that ever came to college. This fact, when it became known the first of last year, directed some attention at once to the class, and it was not long bcfoie the class was making its influence felt in other ways. During the football season of 1895-96 the class entered heartily into all the preliminary contests before the great games. In the ’Varsity eleven was a Freshman,and just before the close of the season we (I say “we," for though eleven men did the work, the crowd of cheering Freshmen on the lines contributed much to the result) played a o too game with the Seniors. The events following the dire defeat of Thanksgiving Day were all opportunities for members of ’99 to apply their talents. The Thalian performance and the Shropshire contest preceded the opening of the baseball season. In all these events Freshmen were actors. In the class games ‘‘99" put into the field a team that well represented the class and was certainly enthusiastically supported in every game by the members of the class, who would attend in a body and alternately cheer their own team and guy that of their opponents. The Commence-ment, which came close upon the heels of the baseball season, was noticeable for the fact that we were the first Freshman class that ever gave a german at that season. 1 he prosperous year of 1896-97 opened most auspiciously. The newly organized football team gave rare promise of its ability, and it is a matter of history how well it redeemed the hopes of its friends. Our class shared the general prosperity. With a membership of over eighty it has made an even better record now than that of last year, and gained recognition of its merits from all. Its members have taken advantage of the increased opportunities offered them, and have extended the fame of the class into quarters hitherto inaccessible to them. Within the past four months two prizes have been brought in by members of “99” ; the Clyde Shropshire medal and the pennant in the class baseball games. To secure this last trophy the Sophomores commissioned a team that was as fine a body as any class has ever put forth or ever can ; and this team won the pennant easily, without losing a game. The approaching Commencement, like its predecessor, will be made unique by the occurrence of the first Sophomore hop from a time whence the memory of man runneth not to the contrary. Here ends the history of the class. We are tempted to say, in the words of the church service. “Here endeth the first lesson.” For, not through any merit of the historian, but simply from their own merit, the facts in the case of the Class of ’99 teach a good anti wholesome lesson. It draws a pleasing picture, docs this record made by my class, of the display of those powers inherent in every American boy. in every Southern boy. Two more lessons arc yet to be read before we hear, as Seniors, the baccalaureate sermon, but from all indications they both will be much on the same line as that of the record of the past two years, and will join it in amplifying and expounding the text suggested : That energy and honor, courage and intellect, whether they meet in one man or a body of men, yet point to the same result—success. . Garrard Glenn. oA ■ I¥ ¥ Century Class Officers ¥ ¥ ¥ F. P. CALHOUN . . President. C. U. YOUNG Vice-President. A. C. PERKINS . Secretary. H.C. GEORGE . Historian. P. E. JOHNSON . Poet. HOWELL TREZEVANT . Captain Football. ED. LYNDON, II. . . Manager Football. T. C. MAYSON . Captain Baseball. J. W. RURNETT . . Manager Baseball. 51♦ freshmen. Name. College Address. Home Address. John Jacob Fredrick Bernhard, A T A Mrs. Olive’s Savannah. Sewell Williford Black, K A . 28 Hancock Avenue . . . Atlanta. Lucian Hull Boggs .... Campus . . . . . Athens. Stein Bryan, 5 A E 145 Millcdgc Avenue . . Savannah. William Henry Bullock Central Hotel Bullocksvillc. Jackson Wilbur Burnett Hill Street . . . Athens. Ferdinand Phinizy Calhoun, X $ . 32 Hancock Avenue . . Atlanta. Hcndlcy Lafayette Calhoun. X Y . Mrs. Olive’s . Brunswick. Louis Garrard Castlcman, 5 A E Mrs. Delany’s, Hill Street . . Atlanta. Anderson Green Cozart, § A E 123 Hancock Avenue . Washington. John Aquilla Crawford Barber Street . . Athens. John Henry Crouch Mrs. Gilleland’s, Jackson Street . Gay. Charles Julian Davison Boswell’s . Wood vi He. Fair Dodd, X Y . Victoria .... Ford. John Lamar Erwin .... 804 Hill Street . . . Athens. Stewart Floyd Foster . 28 Hancock Avenue . . Madison. Von Gammon, 5 A E . 28 Hancock Avenue . Rome. Homer Carson George, X Y . Victoria Logansville John Williford Goodrum . Barber Street . . Athens. Ralph Montgomery Goss, A T A . 129 Hancock Avenue . . Athens. Daniels Rawls Groover, K A K. A. House . Statesboro. Walter Jones Hammond, K A K. A. House Thomasvillc. John Rucl Humphries 318 Milledgc Avenue . Halcyondalc. Homer Erwin Johns 28 Hancock Avenue . Atlanta. Paul Edwin Johnson, X Y . Victoria .... . Decatur. Percy Stokely Johnson . 851 Lumpkin Street Athens. Thomas Richard King 499 Barber Street . . . Athens. Kieffer Lindsey .... Yahoo Crystal Springs. Edward Lyndon 11, K A '. 822 Prince Avenue Athens. Thomas Clifford Mayson, K A K. A. House . Decatur. Porter Fleming McCathern, A T Q Mrs. Gillcland’s, Jackson St. Waynesboro. Julian Berry Benson McCurry, K A . 129 Hancock Avenue . . Hartwell. Ernest Robertson McGregor . . 17 Millcdgc Avenue . . . Athens. Robert Boyd McWhorter . Boswell's Woodville. David Jackson Duke Myers . Yahoo . . Lafayette 62Name. William Truslow Newman. Jr., X John Gideon Oglesby, 0 . Herbert Leonidas Peacock, $ N Andrew Claudius Perkins, A TQ John Edward Pittman William Lowry Porter, X . Houston William Quillian George Willis Radcliff, K A . William Riley Ritchie Lamar Cobb Rucker, HE . Emory Power Shannon, t A 0 Robert Head Strickland, K A . John Laurens Tison . William Howell Trczcvant, 5 George Ephriam Usher John Bearden Waldrupe George Walter, ? A E Charles Emory Weddington . William Monroe White Cameron Ulmer Young, K A . Charles Mcll Young . College Address. Victoria . 255 N. Jackson Street Commercial Hotel Commercial Hotel . 233 Hoyt Street . 32 Hancock Avenue 205 Hancock Avenue . 28 Hancock Avenue Yahoo Dearing Street 256 N. Jackson Street K. A. House . Central Hotel 123 Hancock Avenue Yahoo Davis’s 14 S. Millcdge Avenue Yahoo 907 Hill Street K. A. House 603 Jackson Street Home Address. . . Atlanta. Elberton. . Cochran. Augusta. Athens. . Atlanta. . Athens. . Columbus. Rabun Gap. . Athens. Elberton. Griffin. . Garnett, S. C. Marietta. . Springfield. Rockmart. . Savannah. Atlanta. Watkinsville. . Valdosta. . Athens. S3 freshman glass history ¥ ¥ ¥ DOKS it seem strange to you that a new era in the history of the University dawned in the same year in which the Century Class entered it? This year all previous records were broken, in not only athletics and sports, but attendance. Many things of historic importance occurred that will be pointed to with pride in future years, but, in our opinion, this year will be looked upon with greatest interest because it was the one during which the members of the Century Class were called Freshmen. When we first entered the University, the “Sophs" tried to impress upon our dull and undeveloped ( ?) brains the fact that they were the greatest, most learned, and sportiest class that the University had ever enrolled. But soon we showed these egotistical fellows that they were of small importance compared with the Freshmen. Soon after we entered college the time arrived for electing class officers. On the day of the election an all-wise and powerful “Soph” wanted to instruct us in politics. We listened patiently to his talk, but said nothing. In order that lie might give us a few pointers in holding elections this “Soph ” kindly went with us to the recitation, after which the election was to be held. However, at the last moment we rejected his advice, and gave him a lesson in the science of politics that he will never forget. lie at once saw what great minds the Freshmen had. Since then he has become one of the leading politicians in the Sophomore Class, solely because he profited by his experience at a Freshman election. In athletics the members of the Freshman Class have taken a prominent stand. Two of its members are on the ’Varsity baseball team and their strength has been one of the chief causes of the good record made by the team. We also have a great boxer a young Fitz—the best physically developed man in college. It is true that our class baseball team did not win any games, but this was doubtless due to their modesty in the presence of so many ladies. Socially the Freshmen are favorites of all, easily impressing everyone by their personal beauty and magnetism, and by their superior intelligence. In musical and dramatic circles the Freshmen arc leaders. Who was there at the Thalian performance that will not remember the brilliant hits of the endman, our class-mate? Who will forget the virtuosity of the leading men in the Banjo and Mandolin Club—likewise members of this great Century Class? In oratory our class is second to none. Every Saturday brilliant members of the Freshman Class may be heard in the halls of the old Phi Kappa and'Dcmosthenian societies, teaching the “Sophs” and upper-classmen how to debate, and demonstrating their overwhelming superiority in oratorical power and ability. It is to be regretted that space will not permit me to say more about this great class. The history of the University this year has been its history and will continue to be until 1900. Soon our happy Freshman days will be days in the past, to be ever cherished in our memory. Soon we shall pass into upper classes where we can do more good and where, if we meet with such success as we have had this year, the Century Class will be acclaimed the greatest that ever attended the University of Georgia. Homer George. M tutors ¥ ¥ ¥ ADAM HOGGS, II. C. MORENO fellow. HOMER V. BLACK. Graduate Students. H. V. BLACK, H. C. MORENO, G. H. BOGGS, R. B. NALLEY, T. R. BOGGS, F.J.ORR, G. G. BOND, P. J. SHE AROUSE, F. M. HARPER, J. M. STEPHENSON. G. P. HUNT. IN MEMORIAM PROFESSOR CYPRIAN PORTER WILCOX DIED SEPTEMBER 7, 1896. IN MEMORIAM EMERITUS PROFESSOR WILLIAMS RUTHERFORD DIED AUCUST 21, 1896.IN MEMORIAM CARL HOMER CRAY CLASS OF NINETY-E1CHT DIED JANUARY 12, 1897. THE SYMPATHY OF CEORCIA’S STUDENTS IS EXTENDED TO THEIR PROFESSORS COL. L. H. CHARBONNIER AND dr. j. h. t. McPherson IN THEIR RECENT SAD BEREAVEMENTS Sigma Alpha €p$ilon Traternity ¥ ¥ ¥ T.andfd Jl Ib UatmtUf 8f IIUtlM l« its . 6«rau Bm CMptir CtliMMKd lit . Colors, Purple and Old Gold. •A. L. Hull. C. A. Scudder, A. L. Mitchell, L. H. Charbonnicr, Jr., A. I '. I-atimcr, MEMBERS IX THE CITY. Thos. I. Mell, Harvey Stovall, Chas. H. Phinizy, E. W. Charbonnicr, John Gcrdinc. Jr., Edw. B. Mell, W. W. Thomas, Jos. Hodgson, John D. Mell. Robert Hodgson, E. C. Upson. MEMBERS IX THE FACULTY. I,. H. Charbonnicr, A. H. Patterson. H. S. Brown, II. G. Colvin, W. S. Cothran, Zack Cobb. Ed Lyndon I. J. B. Sullivan. C. D. Conncrat, I.amar C. Rucker, •Vanalbadc Gammon. A. G. Cozart, CLASSES OF NINETY-SEVEN. R. B. Davis, •Ernest Palmour, G. T. Jackson, Jr., CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. E. K. Pomeroy. CLASS OF NINETY-NINE. ♦Paul H. Jones, T. W. Rucker. Jr.. Thos. X. Denmark, Garrard Glenn, Harry Hull, CENTURY CLASS. G. I. Walter, •Stein Bryan, L. G. Castleman, G. E. Maddox, C. M. Walker. A. J. McBride, L. A. Cothran, E. M. Lunccford, R. M. Charlton. W. H. Trczevant, •C. C. Schley L«ft Collcuc.SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY. Sigma Jflpba epsilon fraternity ¥ ¥ ¥ Chapter Cist. PROVINCE ALPHA. Massachusetts Beta Upsilon.........Boston University. Boston. Massachusetts Delta .. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Worcester. Massachusetts Iota Tau___Mass. Institute of Technology. Boston. Connecticut Alpha..................Trinity College. Hartford. Massachusetts Gamma..............Harvard University, Cambridge. PROVINCE BETA. New York Mu.....................Columbia University, New York. Pennsylvania Sigma Phi............Dickinson College. Carlisle New York Sigma Phi. St. Stephen's College. Annandaleon Hudson. Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta.....Penn State College. State College. Pennsylvania Omega................Allegheny College. Nuadville. Pennsylvania Zeta.............Buckncll University. Lewisburg. PROVINCE GAMMA. Virginia Omicron........University of Virginia. Charlottesville. South Carolina Gamma. ......Wofford College, Spartanburg. Virginia Sigma.......Washington and Lee University, Lexington. Georgia Beta.................University of Georgia, Athens. North Carolina Xi...University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Georgia Psi.........................Mercer University. Macon. North Carolina Theta..............Davidson College. Davidson. Georgia Epsilon.....................Emory College. Oxford. South Carolina Delta........South Carolina College. Columbia. Georgia Phi...............Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta. South Carolina Phi................Turman University, Greenville. PROVINCE DELTA. Michigan lota Beta............University of Michigan. Ann Arbor. Ohio Theta...............Ohio State University. Columbus. Michigan Alpha........................Adrian College, Adrian. Indiana Alpha........................Franklin College. Franklin. Ohio Sigma...........................Mt. Union College. Alliance. Indiana Beta...................Purdue University. LaFayottc. Ohio Delta.................Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware. Illinois Psi Omega........Northwestern Uni%-ersity. Evanston. Ohio Epsilon............University of Cincinnati. Cincinnati. PROVINCE EPSILON. Kentucky Kappa.......................Central University. Richmond. Tennessee Omega.........University of the South. Scwanee. Kentucky Iota.....................Bethel College, Russellville. Tennessee Eta......Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson. Tennessee Zeta......Southwestern Prcsby. University. Clarksville. Alabama Mu..........University of Alabama. University P. O. Tennessee Lambda...................Cumberland University, Lebanon. Alabama Iota............Southern University. Greensboro. Tennessee Nu..................Vanderbilt University, Nashville. Alabama Alpha-Mti.......Alabama A. M. College. Auburn. Tennessee Kappa...............University of Tennessee. Knoxville. Mississippi Gamma.....University of Mississippi. University. PROVINCE ZETA. Iowa Sigma.........................Simpson College, Indianola. Missouri Beta...............Washington University, St. Louis Missouri Alpha................University of Missouri, Columbia. Nebraska Lambda-Pi..........University of Nebraska, Lincoln PROVINCE ETA. Arkansas Alpha-Upsilon...University of Arkansas. Fayetteville. Colorado Zeta...............Denver University. University Park. Texas Rho........................University of Texas. Austin. California Alpha.Leland Stanford, Jr.. University. Palo Alto. Colorado Chi......................University of Colorado, Boulder. California Beta.........University of California, Berkeley. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Boston, Mass.; New York City; Pittsburg, Pa.; Atlanta. Ga.; Chicago. 111.; Chattanooga, Tcnn.; Jackson. Miss.; Kansas City. Augusta, Ga.; Savannah. Ga.; Alliance. Ohio; Cincinnati, Ohio; Mo. 63 Cbi Pbi fraternity ♦ ¥ ¥ Tniukd at Priattiw, im. Cia Chapter (itubliihed i» 7 Colors, Scarlet and Blue. Billups Phinizy, F. A. Lipscomb, W. R. Lipscomb, C. B. Griffith. MEMBERS IN THE CITV. J. H. Rucker, Geo. T. Hodgson, W. A. McDowell, F. H. Dearing, W. G. Wood fin. B. B. Stccdlcy, T. P. Stanley, M. G. Nicholson, R. G. Taylor, H. C. White, MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY. D. C. Barrow, Jr. CLASSES OF NINETY-SEVEN. Frank Kells Boland. Frank Lamar Fleming,Laiv, Frank Rice Mitchell, Iuiw. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. Charles Harmon Black, Daniel Greenwood Hughes, Jr., Albert Edward Thornton. Jr., Harry Tim rod Dearing. John Francis Ridley, Benjamin Cudsworth Yancey, CLASS OF NINETY-NINE. Alexander Pratt Adams, Roy Dennis Jenkins, James Smith Dougherty, Burton Clarke, James Beall Ridley, Hugh Hines Harris, John Thomas Dennis, Jr.. Arthur Clarke, Junius Godolphin Oglesby. Jr., •John Meador Goldsmith. John Thomas Dennis. Sr., Thomas Augustus Whitaker. CENTURY CLASS. Ferdinand Phinizy Calhoun, •William Lowry Porter. •L fi College. 64CHI PHI FRATERNITY.  Cbi Phi fraternity ♦ ■¥ Roll of flcttw Chapters. Alpha, University of Virginia, Charlottsvillc. Va. Beta, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. Gamma, Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Delta, Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. Epsilon, Hampdcn-Sidney College, Hampdcn-Sidney, Va. Zeta, Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, Pa. ETA, University op Georgia, Athens, Ga. Thkta, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. Iota, Ohio State College, Columbus, 0. Lambda, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Mo, Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. Nu, University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Xi, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Omicron, Sheffield Scientific School, Yale College, New Haven, Conn. Pi, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tcnn. Rho, Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. Sigma, Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Tau, South Carolina State College, Columbia, S. C. Phi, Amherst College, Amherst, Mass. Psi, Leigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. 67 Kappa Alpha fraternity. Fred. S. Morton, Sylvanus Morris, N. K. Hodgson, Jr., Harry Hodgson, S. K. Abbott, Lmv, H. H. Cook, Law, CUibllihed jt HJMhiiwitOR J«d ttt UaitVMliy, KM. Simnu Chopl.-r CtUMithtd tttt. MEMBERS IN THE CITY. Charlie Hodgson, J. VV. Morton, VV. John D. Moss, J. A. Morton, E. B. F. Hardeman, Joe Morton, J- 1 J. C. Bloomfield, C. R. Nicholson, T. CLASSES OF NINETY- SEVEN. T. L. Morris, Ijiw, T. Basinger, •J. J. VV. Spain, M. D. Du Bose, W. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. VV. Basinger, G. F. Bower, F. G. Hodgson, A. B. Blackshear, J. F. Alexander, CLASS OF NINETY-NINE. F. B. Fowler, K. M. Donalson, J. CENTURY CLASS. S. VV. Black, T. C. May son, fl. Morton, E. Lyndon, II., VV. J. Hammond, C. U. Young, D. R. Groover. R. H. Strickland, •Left College. •Georgia School of Technology. W M. Rowland, R. Kinnebrew, E. Bondurant, F. Green. L. Ramspeck, Law, R. Tichenor, Law. J. A. Davis, Jr. . McMichael. I. B. McCurry, « V. Radcliff.KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY. ♦ ♦ KaMNi JIlplM Traternity. Roll of Active Chapters. ♦ V Alpha.............Washington and I.ec University, Lexington. Va. GAMMA..........................University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Dblta........................Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Epsilon................................Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Zkta......................Raodolph-Macon College. Ashland, Va. Eta............................Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Thkta....................State A. and M. College. Lexington. Ky. Iota.......................Furman University, Greenville. S. C. Kappa...............................Mercer University, Macon. Ga. Lambda................University of Virginia. Albemarle Co., Va. No......................................A. and M. College. Ala. Xi...................Southwestern University, Georgetown. Tenn. Omicron.........................University of Texas. Austin. Tex. Ft......................University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Tenn. Ri«0.....................South Carolina College, Columbia. S. C. Sigma..................Davidson College. Mecklenburg Co.. N. C. Upsjlon........University of North Carolina. Chapel Hill. N. C. Phi.........................Southern University. Greensboro. Ala. Chi.......................Vanderbilt University. Nashville. Tenn. Psi..........................Tulane University, Now Orleans, La. Omkca..............................Centre College, Danville. Ky. Alpha Alpha...............University of the South, Scwancc, Tenn. Alpha Bkta................University of Alabama. Tuscaloosa. Ala. Alpha Gamma-------Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, I-a. Alpha Dbi.ta.................William Jewell College. Liberty, Mo. Alpha Epsilon.............S. W. P. University. Clarksville. Tenn. Alpha Zf.ta.......William and Mary College, Williamsburg. Va. Alpha Eta.......................Westminster College. Fulton, Mo. Alpha Thkta..................Kentucky University. Lexington. Ky. Alpha Iota.......................Centenary College. Jackson. La. Alpha Kappa...........Missouri State University. Columbia. Mo. Alpha Lambda..........Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Alpha Mu........................Millsaps College, Jackson. Miss. Alpha Nu..................Columbia University. Washington. D. C. Alpha Omicron..........University of Arkansas. Fayetteville. Ark. Alpha Xi...................University of California. Berkeley, Cal. Alpha Pi..........Lcland Stanford. Jr.. University. Palo Alto. Cal. Alpha Zeta..........................University of West Virginia. T1 Phi Delta Cbeta fraternity ♦ » » Tcandtd at ItUanl UalMTlKT, i» ». Hlpha CKaplir CEarKrrt Hprll », 1171. H. K. Lumpkin, J. J. Strickland, E. I Smith. E. J. Orr. MEMBERS IN THE CITY. J. B. S. Cobb, S. J Tribble, C. Y. Chandler, T. W. Reed, D. D Quillian, E. B Cohen, E. H. Dorsey, W. R. Foote. H. C. Moreno, Geo. W. Price, P. S. Smith, Lester C. Culver, Low, TUTOR CLASSES NINETY-SEVEN. Walker White, J. D. Bradwcll, Thos. W. Conner, J. W. Camak, Ijixv, Shelby Myrick, Low, J. Scott Murray, Iuiiu Chas. C. Harrold, L. M. Rambo, CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. U. II. Davenport, B. D. Watkins. W. D. Sanford, Xat. E. Harris, Jr. John T. Dorsey, CLASS OF NINETY-NINE. VV. S. Blun, D. V. Hopps, George W. Burney, Joseph E. Price. Emory P. Sha; CENTURY CLASS. inon, John G Oglesby. T2 Emory P. Shannon, John G Oglesby. PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY.  College Chapter Addresses ♦ ♦ » ALPHA PROVINCE. Maine Alpha—Colby University, Waterville, Me. New Hampshire Alpha Dartmouth College, Hanover. N. H. Vermont Alpha University of Vermont, Burlington. Vt., Delta Theta House. Massachusetts Alpha- -Williams College, Williamstown. Mass., Phi Delta Theta Lodge. Massachusetts Beta—Amherst College, Amherst. Mass., Phi Delta Theta House. Rhode Island Alpha—Brown University, Providence R. I.. 46 University Hall. New York Alpha—Cornell University. Ithaca, N. Y.. Theta House, Edgcmorc Lane. New York Beta—Union University. Schenectady. N. Y. New York Delta—Columbia College. New York. N. Y.. I'h Delta Theta Suite. 114 K. 54th Street. New York Epsilon -Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y., I'h Delta Theta House. Pennsylvania Alpha—Lafayette College. Easton, Pa. Pennsylvania Beta—Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Pa. Pennsylvania Gamma—Washington and Jefferson College. Washington. Pa. Pennsylvania Delta- Allegheny College. Meadvillc, Pa. Pennsylvania Epsilon—Dickinson College. Carlisle. Pa. Pennsylvania Zkta—University of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia Pa., Phi Delta Theta House. 3250 Chestnut Street. Pennsylvania Eta—The lashigh University. South Bethlehem, Pa.. Phi Delta Theta House. BETA PROVINCE. Virginia Beta—University of Virginia. Va. North Carolina Beta—University of North Carolina. Chapel Virginia Gamma—Randolph-Macon College, Ashland. Va. Hill. N. C. Virginia Zeta Washington and Lee University. Lexington. Va. Kentucky Alpha -Centre College. Danville. Ky. Kentucky Delta—Central University. Richmond, Ky. GAMMA PROVINCE. Tennessee Alpha—Vanderbilt University, Nashville. Tcnn., Phi Delta Theta House. Tennessee Beta—University of the South. Sewanec, Tcnn.. Delta Theta House. Georgia Alpha—University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Georgia Beta—Emory College. Oxford. Ga. Gkorgia Gamma—Mercer University. Macon. Ga. Alabama Alpha—University of Alabama. Tuskaloosa. Ala. Alabama Beta--Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Auburn. Ala. DELTA PROVINCE. Mississippi Alpha—Univ. of Mississippi, University P. O., Miss. Texas Beta—University of Texas. Austin, Tex. Louisiana Alpha—Tulane Univ. of Louisiana. New Orleans, La. Texas Gamma -Southwestern University, Georgetown, Tex. EPSILON PROVINCE. Ohio Alpha—Miami University, Oxford, O. Ohio Beta--Ohio Wesleyan University. Delaware. O. Ohio Gamma- Ohio University, Athens. O. Ohio Delta -University of Wooster. Wooster, O. Ohio Epsilon—Buchtel College, Akron, O. Ohio Zeta—Ohio State University. Columbus, O.. Phi Delta Theta House, 1463 N. High Street. Ohio Eta—Case School of Science. Cleveland, O. Indiana Alpha—Indiana University. Bloomington, tnd. Indiana Beta- Wabash College. Crawfordsvillc. Ind. ZETA Indiana Gamma—Butler University, Irvington. Ind. Indiana Delta—Franklin College, Will J. Martin, Franklin. Ind. Indiana Epsilon -Hanover College, Hanover, Ind. Indiana Zbta- -Dc Pauw University, Greencastle. Ind. Indiana Theta—Purdue University, West Lafayette, Ind Michigan Alpha- University of Michigan. Ann Arbor. Mich. Phi Delta Theta House. Michigan Beta State College of Michigan, Agricultural College (Lansing), Mich. Michigan Gamma- Hillsdale College. Hillsdale. Mich. Illinois Alpha -Northwestern University, Evanston. 111., Phi Delta Theta House, 2018 Orrington Avenue. Illinois Dp.lta—Knox College. Galesburg, III., Illinois Epsilon- Illinois Wesleyan University. Bloomington, III. Illinois Zeta Lombard University, Galesburg, III., Theta House. Illinois Eta—University of Illinois. Champaign. 111. Illinois Theta—University of Chicago. Chicago, 111. Wisconsin Alpha -Univers of Wisconsin. Madison. Wis., Phi Delta Theta House. Missouri Alpha—University of Missouri. Columbia. Mo. Missouri Beta -Westminster College. Fulton. Mo. Missouri Gamna -Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Iowa Alpha Iowa Wesleyan University. Mount Pleasant, la. Iowa Bkta—State University of Iowa. Iowa City. la. Minnesota Alpha University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn., Box 13 U. of M. Kansas Alpha -University of Kansas, Lawrence. Kan. Nebraska Alpha—University of Nebraska, Lincoln. Neb., Phi Delta Theta Rooms, State Block. California Alpha University of California, Berkeley. Cal., Phi Delta Theta House. California Beta -Lcland Stanford. Jr., University. Cal., Phi Delta Theta House.¥ ¥ ¥ Alpha Cau Omega fraternity. ¥ ¥ ¥ femtkd at uirgluia military Tasrttitt, Mis. Georgia niptva B«a Chapter Established. 1 7 . MEMBERS IN' THE CITY. Hon. H. H. Carlton, Col. E. T. Brown, Prof. E. C. Branson, James Barrow, Prof. G. G. Bond, POST-GRADUATE. C. W. Brumby. J. M. Stephenson. CLASSES OF NINETY-SEVEN. William Archibald Peterson, Imiu, f Campbell Wallace Brumby, Law, Robert Edwin Brown, Ulrich Bonnell Phillips, Thomas King Slaughter. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. f Thomas P. Atkinson, L. Lee Linder, H. Roscoe Perkins, Lindsay C. Warren, Carl Homer Gray. CLASS OF NINETY-NINE. Thomas Franklin Sparks, Graves F. Stephenson, Joseph Henry Wynn, W. Duncan Tutt. CENTURY CLASS. J. J. Frederick Bernhardt, Porter F. McCathcm, Andrew C. Perkins. t Left College. ■Deceased.ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY. Alpha Cau Omega fraternity. Roll of Active Chapters. Alabama Alpha Epsilon.............A. and M. College. Auburn, Ala. Alabama Beta Beta.........Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Beta Delta................University of Alabama, Tuskaloosa, Ala. Beta Pst.....................I .eland Stanford, 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 Zbta................University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Gamma Gamma. .. .Hose Polytechnic Institute. Terre Haute. Ind. Beta Epsilon..................Tulane University. New Orleans. l.a. Gamma Beta........................Tufts College, Medford, Mass. Beta Epsilon.............................State College. Orono. Me. Gamma Alpha....................Colby University. Watcrville. Me. Alpha Mu.............................Adrian College, Adrian. Mich. Beta Kappa......................Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich. Beta Lambda............University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Mich. Beta Omicron.........................Albion College. Albion, Mich. Ai.ritA Delta .. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Alpha Chi............................Trinity College, Durham, N. C. Alpha Kappa......................Stevens Institute, Hoboken, N. J. Alpha Omicron....................St. Lawrence University. N. Y. Beta Theta.......................Cornell University, Ithaca. N. Y. Alpha Nu..................Mount Union College, Mount Union. O. Alpha Psi...................Whittcnburg College, Springfield, O. Beta Eta.....................Wesleyan University, Delaware. O. Beta Mu.........................Wooster University, Wooster, O. Beta Eho..........................Marietta College, Marietta, O. Beta Omega........................State University, Columbus, O. Alpha Iota..................Muhlcnburg College, Allentown, Pa. Alpha Kiio...............Lehigh University, So. Bethlehem. Pa. Alpha Upsii.ON..................Pennsylvania College. Gettysburg. Pa. Beta Cm.....................Ilavcrford College. Haverford, Pa. Tau.................University of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Phi................South Carolina College, Columbia. S. C. Beta Pm.......................Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Beta Cm...........i.........Charleston College. Charleston. S. C. Alpha Tau. .Southwestern Prcsby. University, Clarksville. Tcnn. Beta Pi...................Vanderbilt University. Nashville. Tcnn. Lambda.............................Cumberland College, Lebanon, Tcnn. Omega...................University of the South. Sewanee, Tcnn. Gamma Epsilon.....................Austin College, Sherman. Tex. Beta Zkta.................University of Vermont. Burlington, Vt. Beta................Washington and Leo University, Lexington, Va. Beta Sigma........................Ilampden-Sidncy College. Va. Delta...............University of Virginia. Charlottesville, Va. Epsilon..............................Roanoke College, Salem. Va. T9 Delta Cau Delta fraternity. TJ«a a « Bflbwy GcllW. ut«. B u DdU Cfcapitt CMJMirtxd i»»J. MEMBERS IN THE CITY. T. R. Edwards, G. F. Hunnicutt. CLASSES OH NINETY-SEVEN. John Pcrcival Cheney. Law, William Edgar McCurry, William Lowndes Yancey Albert L. Tidwell. CLASS OH NINETY-EIGHT. Crugcr Westbrook, Deuprcc Hunnicutt. CLASS OH NINETY-NINE. James Jefferson Goodrum, Jr., John Littleton Jones, John Cornelius Glover Frank Winder Moore. CENTURY CLASS. Robert Lee Pope, Ralph Montgomery Goss. Wilbur Littleton Hunnicutt. J. W. Barnett, T. P. Hunnicutt, DELTA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY. Delta Cau Delta fraternity ¥ Roll of Active Chapters. Grand Division of the South. Lamrda...................Vanderbilt University, Nashville. Tcnn. Pt.....................University of Mississippi, University. Miss. Pm.................Washington and f.ec University. Lexington, Va. Beta Delta.....................University of Georgia, Athens. Ga. Beta Epsilon..........................Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Beta Tjibta.................University of the South, Sewanee, Tcnn. Beta Xi.........................Tulare University. New Orleans. Grand Div.jion of the West. Omicron..........................'..University of Iowa, Iowa City, la. Beta Gamma.................University of Wisconsin. Madison. Wis. Brta Eta.............University of Minnesota. Minneapolis. Minn. Beta Kappa..................University of Colorado. Boulder, Col. Beta Pi...................Northwestern University. Evanston. 111. Beta Kmo........Lcland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. Beta Tau....................University of Nebraska. Lincoln. Neb. Beta Upsilon................University of Illinois. Urbana, 111. Grand Division of the North. Beta...................................Ohio University, Athens, O. Delta.................University of Michigan. Ann Arbor. Mich. Epsilon..............................Albion College, Albion. Mich. Zkta...............................Adclbert College, Cleveland, O. Iota, Michigan Agricultural College. Agricultural College. Mich. Kappa.........................Hillsdale College. Hillsdale. Mich. Mu.......................Ohio Wesleyan University. Delaware, O. Chi..............................Kenyon College. Gambicr. Ohio. Beta Alpha..................Indiana University. Bloomington. Ind. Beta Beta..................Dc Pauw University. Grcencastlc. Ind. Beta Zxta. .Butler College. (Un. of Indianapolis). Irvington. Ind. Beta Pm..................Ohio State University, Columbus. Ohio. Beta Psi.....................Wabash College. Craw ford ville. Ind. Grand Division of the Eas;. Alpha........................Allegheny College. Meadville. Pa. Gamma.......Washington and Jefferson College, Washington. Pa. Nu................University of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia, l’a. Rho.............Stevens Institute of Technology. Hoboken. N. J. Sioma....................Williams College. Williamstown. Mass. Upsilon...........Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Troy. N. V. Beta Lambda..................Lehigh University. Bethlehem. l a. Beta Mu.......................Tufts College. Tufts College. Mass. Beta Nu. .. .Massachusetts Institute Technology. Boston. Mass. Beta Omicron....................Cornell University. Ithaca. N. Y. Beta Chi......................Brown University. Providence. R. I. Alumni Chapters. New York. Chicago, Nashville. Twin City. Pitts’burg. Nebraska. Cleveland. Detroit. Grand Rapids. New Orleans. New England. Cincinnati. 3 Sigma flu fraternity ♦ Tc »dfd Uiralnla ihiHury Tujtituif, ut . mu Cbapitr €tuMI»hM is . MEMBER IN THE FACULTY. C. M. Snelling. MEMBERS IN THE CITY. F. C. Shackelford, A. C. Fears, J. A. Howard. G. IT. Williamson, T. J. Shackelford, CLASSES OF NINETY-SEVEN. H. H. Alexander, Law. R. E. Hollingsworth, Law, R. H. Lovejoy, Law, Chas. Akerman, T. 1.. Culver, H. Marlin, Jaw, W. O. Sheffield, Law, P. R. Schowaltcr, Law, E. R. King, Law, J. 1. Killorin. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. H. H. White, Glcm. Akerman, A. Akerman. M.W. Peacock, CLASS OF NINETY-NINE. Cobb Denmark. J. C. Weaver, CENTURY CLASS. II. Peacock. SIGMA NU FRATERNITY. - Sigma Hu fraternity. Chapter Cist. DIVISION L Beta..................University of Virginia, Charlottesville. Va. Psi...........University of North Carolina. Chapel Hill, N. C. Delta................... South Carolina College, Columbia. S. C. Beta Tau ... .North Carolina A. and M. College, Raleigh. N. Cl. Lambda......................Washington and lasc, I-cxington. Va. Theta. . Upsilon Phi.... Zeta. Sigma Nu......... Rito...... Beta Xi... Psj DIVISION IL University of Alabama, University P. O.. Ala. Beta 1 111.... .University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Beta Theta. . ... University of Louisiana. Baton Rouge, La. DIVISION IIL ..........Central University. Richmond, Ky. Omicron........ ......Vanderbilt University, Nashville. Tenn. DIVISION IV. .......University of Kansas. Lawrence. Kan. Beta Lambda ......University of Missouri, Columbus. Mo. Beta Mu. .... .........William Jewell College. Liberty, Mo. DIVISION V. DIVISION VL Eta.............................Mercer University. Macon. Ga. Xi.............. Kappa...................North Georgia College, Dahloncga, Ga. Gamma Alpha. Mu..........................University of Georgia. Athens. Ga. DIVISION vn. Beta Beta..................DePauw University, Greencastle. Ind. Beta Nu........ Beta Zkta.....................Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Delta Tiikta. , Beta Upsilon. .. .Rose Polytechnic Institute. Terre Haute, Ind. Beta Pi.......... Beta Eta...............University of Indiana. Bloomington, Ind. Gamma Gamma Beta Iota....................Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio. DIVISION VHL Beta Ciii.......Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford, Cal. Gamma Cm________ Beta Psi................University of California, Berkeley, Cal. .....Tulanc University, New Orleans. La. Alabama A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. Bethel College. Russellville. Ky. .......Central College. Fayette. Mo. University of Iowa. Iowa City, Iowa. I high University. South Bethlehem, Pa. ..............Emory College. Oxford. Ga. Georgia School of Technology. Atlanta, Ga. .. University of Ohio, Columbus. O. Lombard University, Galesburg, 111. University of Chicago, Chicago, 111 ......Albion College, Albion. Mich. University of Washington. Seattle. Wash. 87 Cbi Psi fraternity. Tcumlfd ai U imi College is«i. Hlpha Dftu euaNUtKd it«». MEMDICRS IN THE CITY. MEMBER IN THE FACULTY. O. H. Sheffield. CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN Harry Dodd. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. W. U. Burnett, W. D. Hammett. Geo. W. Collier, H. P. Smart, Jr. CENTURY CLASS. H. L. Calhoun, Fair Dodd, Paul E. Johnson, VV. F. Newman, Jr., Homer C. George.CHI PSI FRATERNITY. Cbi Psi fraternity. Roll of Active Chapters. Pm .... Thf.ta .... Williams College. Mu .... Middlebury College. Alpha .... Wesleyan College. Phi .... Epsilon .... University of Michigan. Upsilon Furman University. Beta .... University of South Carolina. Cm .... Psj Cornell University. Tau .... Wofford College. Nu University of Minnesota. Iota .... University of Wisconsin. Rho Xi .... Stevens Institute of Technology. ALPHA DELTA . University of Georgia. Beta Delta Lehigh University. Gamma Delta . Stanford University. Delta Delta . University of California. 91 Summary of fraternities. FRATERNITIES. '97 ’98 '99 Century Class. Post-Grad. Total. Sigma Alpha Epsilon . S 1 13 8 0 30 Chi Phi 3 6 12 2 0 23 Kappa Alpha .... 8 5 4 10 0 2 Phi Delta Theta .... 9 7 4 2 1 23 Alpha Tau Omega 5 5 4 3 1 18 Delta Tau Delta .... 4 2 4 3 0 '3 Sigma Nu IO 3 3 1 0 17 Chi Psi i 2 0 5 I 9 Total 48 3i 44 34 3 160 92 nonpaternity Club ¥ «• Richardson. J. G. Selman. Hutcheson. Born. E. V. Scruggs. Horn. W. H. Hendricks. Warnell. Martin. Smith. Proctor. Richardson. A. Brand. Mize. Weddington, E. Xalley. H. W. Burger. DoLoach. Walden. Kent, Mason. Lindsey. McWhorter. Barge. Turner. Roberts. Smith. R. H. nonpaternity Club Hicks. Dasher. Whipple. C. T. Myers. Fricks. Huggins. Dykes. Franklin. Haralson. Usher. Whipple, L. A. Roberts. Lindsey. Harper. Moore. Gholston. Waldrop. Nalley. R. B. Watson. Matthews. Upshaw. Wcddington, C. A. Bush. Martin. W. T. Perkins.TK.Tbouv.NK 'dhrtZlT fffF -ZN o g r t-A - •■ y o , -X 1 I P -J N? r- . ji-an i ilX rfr-ytt— ■U-y-i =? =z W 4IF - :£=frfef=p ;; gjn K,rl i J ■£ Kc h j vfgf: |y ju- rl j- ¥ m-r k ,-:-| 1 - -■ ■ -—-- = -¥=H c-pr i - fg a=l - f f±4 - ? y =: ii t-f' }■+ f J mm 06 henry grattan colvin, parish Stewart smith, trank kells boland, john william Spain, waiter sullivan cothran, tom lark norris, john francis ridley, george edmond maddox, walker reynolds tichenor, john tucker dorscv, danicl greenwood hughes, john adrian davis, nathanicl cdwin Harris, william danicl sanford, william archibald peterson, frank rice mitchell, edgar crastus pomcroy. 98 j, tl | tyukpaliDeupree Hall, Thursday Evening1, June JOth, at 10 p. m. COMMITTEE: Grat Colvin, 5 A E, J. W. Spain. K A, W. A. Peterson, A T ft, C. Akerman, 5 N, C. H. Black, X -t , Will Blun, 4»A0, A. L. Tidwell, A T A. H. V. Black, X Y. JOOTYPES OF UNIVERSITY BELLES.Wesleyan Female College, Macon. Southern Female College. Lagrange. j TYPES OF GEORGIA COLLEGE GIRLS. Lucy Cobb, Athens. Southern Female College. College Park. 103 J J Girls’ Normal and Industrial Institute, Milledgcville. LaGrange Female College, LaG range.IN Deupree Hall, Friday Evening, June JIth, at JO p. m. jt VM jt COMMITTEE: N. E. Harris, C. H. Black, E. E. Pomeroy, Fritz Hodgson, Hugh White. Sophomore fiop. Deupree Hall, Saturday Morning:, June 12th, At U A. M. J- o «. J- COMMITTEE: Arthur Clarke, Ed. Lyndon I., Bailey Fowler, Will Blun, J. J. Goodrum, Jr. 1Q6 Cotillion Club Gorman. ¥ Dnprtt flan me day ewfin , just uth, at ta P. m. J COMMITTEE : Henry Grattan Colvin, Junius Godolphin Oglesby, John William Spain, Hal Cadwalladcr jMorcno.107 Deupree Hall, Wednesday Evening, June 16th, at JO p. m. j jt COMMITTEE: A. L. Tidwell, Chairman, W. S. Cothran, G. T. Jackson, I. J. Hofmaycr, Ben Crane. Programme of Commencement. June 12—Sophomore Declamation. June 13—Baccalaureate Sermon. Morning : Oration Before Literary Societies. Afternoon : Junior Orations. Morning: Alumni Oration. Afternoon : Senior Orations and Essays. June 16—Commencement Day June 14— June 15— 108109 Cbe Pandora. Its Origin and fjistory. N consideration of the fact that the Pandora of this year is the tenth volume of the series, and that between the issuing of this and the first volume eleven years have elapsed, a glance backward over the history of this annual would be both pleasant and profitable. Not only would it enrich the reader with interesting information relative to the Pandora itself, but it also would present a faithful record of eleven years' history of the University of Georgia. During all the period of its existence, the Pandora has uniformly accomplished the purposes for which it was created. It has been nothing more nor less than an accurate portrayer of life at the University. Its existence has been entirely dependent for prosperity or failure upon the circumstances affecting the career of the University. A successful year with the college produces a good Pandora; a bad year is marked by a poor issue. The first Pandora was issued in 1886. It was the second college annual ever published in the South, and so was quite a pioneer in these fields of work. This first number was bound in pasteboard, and was about one-third the size of the present volume. Yet to issue this book, small and unpretentious though it was, required double the number of editors now employed. College life then afforded not many outlets for spirits and energy. Football was unknown in the South, and baseball, for that year, was limited to a game with Mercer and one with the Athens City Nine. The illustrations were few in number and poor in quality, being rough pen and ink sketches. The usual resort of Pandora editors of later times for filling up space, the various social clubs and organizations of the University, were conspicuously absent from this number; so after the class histories and the fraternity statistics, the remainder of the volume was devoted to that other ingredient of college annuals, wit. But humor, like honor and shame, is dependent upon no conditions; so, in this respect at least, the Pandora of 1886 was fully the equal of any of its successors. The Pandora of 1887 was similar in appearance to its predecessor, but contained more. Several clubs were given space in its pages, a humorous feature was an illustrated poem depicting the woeful experiences of an initiate of "ZctaChi,”a bogus fraternity. We notice that in this issue the Pandora assumes a great function of the press. In the series of clever cartoons is depicted a want of the University which has never yet been satisfied, the need of a gymnasium. After a statement of the fact that the lack of funds is a grave menace to the Pandora’s existence, the suggestion is made that the trustees appropriate a certain sum to defray a part of its necessary expenses. The Field Day was observed this year and this Pandora contained a list of the winners. 110 %With regard to external appearances and general artistic merit, the Pandora of 1888 was a decided improvement over that of the year before. It was bound in cloth with a neat cover design. The illustrations were of a higher order, but in other respects it had made no advance. Its editor faces another long-lived issue, the question of appropriations. In two cartoons he represents Emory and Mercer as being favored by the Legislature, while the University is left out in the cold. The gloomy forebodings of the editor of 1887, with regard to the lack of funds, were now realized. No Pandora appeared in 1889 and 1891. Hence Volume IV is unique in that it was neither preceded nor followed by issues. In shape and appearance it was like the issue of 1888. In it is chronicled the final end of "Zeta Chi,” which for so long had menaced the peace and quiet of bucolic Freshmen. The noteworthy events recorded in the Pandora of 1892 were the unwelcome substitution of the monthly, the University Magazine, for the Reporter, and the installation of a new Chancellor. The growth discernible in the first three numbers of the Pandora had ceased in the two following. Hut the year 1892 marked the beginning of a new era in the history of Southern colleges. That year saw the first inter-collegiate football game ever played in the South; and Georgia and Auburn were the contestants. That one game marked the beginning of a movement that resulted in a casting aside, on the part of Southern colleges, of the old exclusiveness, of old prejudices, and the assumption of new life, new ideas, new hopes. As if to mark the beginning of the new era, the Pandora of 1893 came out different from all its predecessors in appearance and contents. It was of the rectangular shape with the attractive cover design of red and black that has been .observed by all succeeding issues. The illustrations were a great improvement over those of the past. The custom was here introduced of inserting pictures of the members of the different fraternities. The newly organized Thalians and Georgia’s football team were given prominent places in these pages. Editorially, this Pandora urged the concentration at Athens of the various departments of the State University. The issues of the next three years, 1894, 1895, 1896, are of the same degree of excellence attained by the Pandora of 1893. Replete with wit and humor, they present, in a most charming manner, the record of the momentous years in the University’s history, and full justice to all the events that have occurred in the time ending with the spring of 1896. Here we must stop. The volume for the present year has not yet left the press. But the nine volumes already issued present pleasant reading for an idle hour. Such bright and sparkling records can hardly faij to interest even one who has never led the life they depict so well. The beautiful analogy of the I idy of Shalott, who, from her tower-room, could discern by means of her magic mirror all that passed up the pleasant path to Camclot, could well be applied here. These old Pandoras can throw upon the retina of the reader's mind a view of a bright and pleasant trip of the path of life, with forms continually crossing, some familiar, some strange, but all possessing the rare and charming brightness that only belongs to youth. Garrard Glenn. m Pandora ♦ EDITORS OE PAX DOR A FROM SS6 TO PRESENT TIME. Volume I., J886. - Editor in Chief—G. X. Wilson, K A. Business Manager—W. B. Cook, ATQ. Associate Editors—W. E. Wooten, 5 A E; S. McDaniel, X ♦; C. F. Rice, X «t ; C. H. Wilcox, K A; W. A. Speer, U 0; F, S. Stone, ❖AO; R. D. Meador, A T Q; M. B. Bond, A T A; W. S. Upshaw, A T A; R. L. Moye, t V A; P. L. Wade, 4 T A; A. W. Wade, 5 N; W. G. Brown, $ N. Volume II., J887.—Editor in Chief—C. F. Rice, X t . Business Manager J. W. Daniel, K A. Associate Editors—T. W. Reed, 4 A 0; Glen Waters, UA; W. J. Shaw, 5 N; H. Key Milner, ATQ; A. L. Franklin, A T A. Volume III., J888.—Editor in Chief—Albert Howell, K A. Business Manager—Asa W. Griggs, HA. Associate Editors—Wilmcr L. Moore, $ A E; T. R. Crawford, ATQ; Frank W. Coilc, 5 N; Lucian L. Knight, X ❖; W. M. Glass, A T A. Volume IV., 1890.—Editor in Chief—John D. Little, 5 A E. Business Manager -W. K. Wheatley, ATQ. Associate Editors -F. E. Callaway, K A; S. J. Tribble, ❖ A 0; J. G. Crawford. S N; W. D. Ellis, X ❖ ; W. L. Stallings, A T A; W. N. Smith. X Y; E. A. Cohen. ' Volume V., J892.—Editors in Chief—J. F. Lewis, X ❖; L. L. Brown. ATQ. Business Managers—W. E. Cristie, 5 N; W. T. Kelly, A T A. Associate Editors—J. C. Kimball, 5 A E; Roy Dallas, t A 0; J. R. Lane, KA; E. W. Frey, X Y. Volume VI., 1893.—Editor in Chief—Harry Hodgson, K A. Business Manager—Fred G. Barfield, 5 A E; Associate Editors—Charles R. Nisbct. X t ; Nat B. Stewart. ATQ; Alfred O. Halsey, S N; Harry A. Alexander; E. Gerry Cabaniss, ❖ A 0; Greene Johnson, A T A; Eugene Dodd, X Y. Volume VII., J894.—Editors in Chief—Charles R. Tidwell, A T A; Noel McH. Moore, £ A E. “Business Managers—Paul L. Fleming, X ❖; John D. Stclling, ATQ. Associate Editors—Lumsford D. Fricks, $ N; William P. Harbin, X Y; Henry Brown. K A; George W. Beckett, ❖ AO. Volume VIII., J895.—Editor in Chief—W. A. Harris, X 4 . Business Manager—J. J. Gibson, A T A. Associate Editors—H. H. Steiner, 5 A E; J. W. Morton, K A; W. W. Chandler, ATQ; W. L. Kemp, 5 N; H. V. Black, X Y; J. T. Dunlap, ❖ A 0; J. G. Smith, non. Volume IX., J896.—Editor in Chief—M. P. Hall, K A. Business Manager—J. G. Pittman, ❖ A 0. Associate Editors—M. M. Lockhart, $ A E; J. B. Conally, X ❖; Fred Morris, 3 N; C. H. Holden, A T A; J. M. Stephenson, Jr., ATQ; H. V. Black. X Y; T A. Neal; R. B. Nallcy. Volume X., 1897.—Editor in Chief—H. G. Colvin, ? A E. Business Manager—R. ‘E. Brown, ATQ. Associate Editors- T. L. P'lcming, X 4 ; J. W. Spain, K A; P. S. Smith, ❖ A 0; A. L. Tidwell, A T A; Hatton Lovejoy, 5 N; Harry Dodd, X Y; W. B. Kent; J. W. Hendricks. 112T ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ H Sketch of Journalism at the University. HE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA is, unquestionably, the pioneer of College journalism in the South; and indeed, not five colleges in the country can boast of having a publication older than the Georgia University Magazine, published first in 1854. By the courtesy of Mr. Frank M. Potts, of Atlanta, who was a student here at that time, two volumes of this old magazine have come into the hands of the author of this sketch. They were collected by him during his college course and carried to his home in Alabama. When “Wilson’s Raiders” invaded that part of the State, his home was sacked and the Magazines scattered all over the place. When he returned from duty in the army he gathered together as many as he could find; they were sufficient to make two nicely bound volumes of about one thousand pages each; and are probably the only copies in existence. The Magazine was begun by George Moore, Jr., a member of the Senior Class of 1854. It seems that he tried to persuade his class that the publication of a magazine was a possibility, but could not get a majority of them to agree with him. By way of convincing the skeptical members, he got out the first issue on his own responsibility. It was such a success that the class immediately took charge of it and elected five editors, of whom George Moore, Jr., was one. Its publication was continued by the Senior Class until the beginning of the war. It was supported entirely by subscription and depended, by no means, solely on the students for its support. There were no advertisements and the class of reading matter was of such a high character that it could be read profitably by almost any one. The articles did not have an exclusively local savor, and, indeed, some of them were decidedly psychological in their nature. The average monthly issue consisted of about forty pages. It was a publication of which any college might well be proud. The disastrous effects of the war hindered the publication of any kind of journal for a long while, and it was not until 1870 that another venture made its appearance. A magazine was published then for awhile, but it has been impossible to obtain a copy of it. About 1884 the University Reporter, a newspaper, was issued under the patronage of the two literary societies. Its publication was discontinued in 1891, much to the regret of the students and the pleasure of the faculty, who were responsible for its demise. The societies issued in its place, the University Magazine, and selected the editors for its management. The societies also started the publication of a weekly paper, the Red and Black in 1893. Both were supported for one year by the societies, when the monthly magazine withdrew and left the Red and Black the whole field. The Red and Black was discontinued by the faculty in 1895, in March. It was started again in September, as a private venture, by Walter Harris, Harry Floyd, Grat Colvin and I. J. Hofmayer. In January, these men turned it over to the Athletic Association, under whose patronage it is still published. The Georgian, a monthly magazine, is now in its first year as a college magazine. It is issued by the literary societies. There is no better training anywhere than is got by a connection with one of the college publications, and it is to be hoped that the University will continue to offer splendid advantages in the line to its inmates. 113 Editors engineering Annual ¥ ¥ ¥ Editor-in-Chief, A. H. PATTERSON. W. L. MOSS, PROF. CHARBOXNIER, PROF. PATTERSON, MOSS, LINDSEY, HARPER. TIDWELL, CRANE, Associate Editors: F. G. HODGSON, Contributors: PROF. BARROW. PROF. SHEFFIELD. Students: BASINGER, SELMAN, BROWN, JACKSON, HARROLD, Business Manager, U. H. DAVENPORT. G. T. JACKSON. PROF. STRAHAN, PROF. SNELLING. DAVENPORT. MIZE, DALLAS, WALDRUPE, MYERS. Cbe Georgian. PUBLISHED BY DEMOSTHENIAN AND PHI KAPPA SOCIETIES. JAMES WALTER MASON SHELBY MYRICK HARRY DODD . CLIFF M. WALKER . C. H. GRAY M. W. PEACOCK . ♦ Deceased. . Editor in Chief. . . . Local Editor. . Exchange Editor. . Business Manager. Assistant Business Manager. ns editors of Rod and Black for i$96 and i$97 ♦ f May to December 1896. Editor-in-Chief, I. J. HOFMAYER. Business Manager, G. E. MADDOX. Athletic Editor, H. G. COLVIN. Local Editor, C. H. BLACK. Asst. Business Manager, F. R. MITCHELL, December 1896 to April 1897. Editor-in-Chief, SHELBY MYRICK. Business Manager, F. R. MITCHELL. Athletic Editor, H. C. MORENO. Local Editor, A. PRATT ADAMS. Asst. Business Manager, a. j. McBride. April 1S97 to December 1897. Editor-in-Chief, MARRY DODD. Business Manager, A. J. MCBRIDE. Athletic Editor, II. C. MORENO. Local Editor, J. W. SPAIN. Asst. Business Manager, L. A. COTIIRAN.First Tkku: Black. HoyuAYv.K. Maddox Mitchell. Colvin. EDITORS OF RED AND BLACK FOR THE COLLEGE YEAR. Second Term ; Third Term : Adams. .McBride. Cothran. McBride. Moreno. Mymck. Mitchell. Moreno. J)odd. Spain 117I LITERARY SOCIETIES.tbc Demosthenian Society. LMOST SIMULTANEOUSLY with the birth of the Nineteenth Century was founded one of the oldest literary societies now in existence— the Demosthenian Society of the University of Georgia. The exact date of the founding of this organization is not definitely known, but has long been held to be the year 1801. Recently there has been a change of opinion in favor of the year 1803, since the earliest records point back no farther, but all true and loyal Dcmosthenians incline to the former date. The object of this society, as set forth in its cumbersome and dignified preamble, was “the advancement of science and the cultivation of correct and forceful speaking.” In the earlier years of the society, much more regard was paid to exercises in declamation and oratory than is now the case; and it may be remarked that all sessions of the society were held in the strictest secrecy. Since my advent into university life, the debates have received pre-eminent attention, ail other exercises being held subordinate and often dispensed with entirely. It has been often and truly said that the history of Georgia has been the history of her University. This is certainly a great tribute to Georgia’s noble institution, but no greater than it deserves. But if we trace this expression of praise to its true source, we might say that the history of Georgia’s University has been the history of her literary societies; and in this latter, the Demosthenian Society has played no inconspicuous part. She has furnished to the State and to the nation some of the most illustrious citizens of this century. She has furnished learned jurists, noted lawyers, progressive physicians, enthusiastic scientists, and eloquent divines, all of whom have willingly testified that their success was mainly due to the training received within her hallowed halls. The most illustrious men of Georgia have been members of one or the other of her University’s literary societies; and of this number, Demosthenian can claim a liberal share. Her musty records and faded minutes contain the names of many a noble Georgian who has honored her name. But of late years the glory of Demosthenian began to wane, and for a time it seemed that she was destined to lapse into a state of inactivity and uselessness. Various causes were assigned to account for this decline, but none seemed satisfactory. Every one had his own theory as to the great underlying forces at work, and also as to the manner of reviving the society; but not until vain theorizing was displaced by earnest and conscientious work did the former glory of Demosthenian resume its accustomed brilliancy. For the last two or three years there has been a tendency to return to the old regime which was in vogue during the society’s greatest usefulness, and in this is to be found the solution of all the problems that have perplexed the minds of earnest Demosthcnians. Already an increased interest in the exercises of the society is manifest, and erelong the luster of old Demosthenian will return to shed its brightness upon uno Demosthenian amid the plaudits of those who have sought to revive her former glory. (Harry Dodd. Anniversarian.) 120DEMOSTHENJAN ALUMNI. Williams Rutherford. W. Y. Atkinson Benjamin H. Hill Jno B Gordon. Judge Emory Speer. Intercollegiate Debate. - first Annual Contest-north Carolina-Gcorgia. Utlwnlty Chapel, JUN»», fla., $Jt rd»yA€wil»a, may nh, u«7. f ' v QUERY. “ Resolved that the principles of the Swiss ‘Initiative and Referendum’ should be incorporated into our scheme of government.” MASTER OF CEREMONIES. Mr. Harry Dodd...................................Georgia. DEBATERS. C. M. WALKER. AFFIRMATIVE. North Carolina— Mr. David B. Smith. Mr. H. Groves Connor. Jr. NEGATIVE. Georgia— Mr. Cliff M. Walker, Mr. George T. Jackson. JUDGES. Hon. Lewis W. Perrin, of Abbeville, S. C. Judge Marshall J. Clarke, of Atlanta. Ga. Judge John P. Shannon, of Elberton, Ga. GEORGIA WAS THE VICTOR! 1 2 G. M. Jackson.John Milledge. Howell Cobb. Dr. James Whitehead. VERY one is familiar with the prominent part the University of Georgia has played in the history of the State. But of equal value in historic interest have always been the two literary societies of the University. The history of the University in the past is closely linked to their history, and neither a Freshman's conception nor a Senior's memory of the old University would be complete with them absent. A glance backward, however brief, over the history of one of these institutions, would be of value and interest to anyone. The record of the life of Phi Kappa begins in 1S20, when four members of the Demos-thenian Society, which had been established since 1801— Wm. Crabbe. J. H. Lumpkin, E. Mason and Henry Mason—resolved to secede from it and form a new society. Joined by several other friends they met and and founded the Phi Kappa Literary and Debating Society. In some respects it resembled a modern fraternity, as it has some secrets known only to its members, and for the first period after its foundation absolute secrecy was maintained in regard to all its proceed- JJ3" That being already a Dcmosthen.an he could not accept the place, but as a candid man he must confess that the Phi Kappa was much superior to the Dcmosthenian as a training school for oratory." The Civil War put an end to this golden age of literary societies. For the first few months of the struggle, the college went on as before. The South did not need all of her men then. But April 25, 1861, the entire Junior Class left college for the front, and of this number thirteen were members of Phi Kappa. The exodus of students thus begun continued, until in IS63 there were only five men on Phi Kappa’s roll. Then the meetings were discontinued, and for the first time in its history the doors of Phi Kappa were closed. They remained closed for three years. In 1866 the meetings were resumed, and for the first decade following the history of Phi Kappa was much the same as it had ever been. A new generation came to college with new ideas. The college broadened into a University. A military department was attached and the student had now a choice of five courses. The result of all this was to open new fields to energy and talent. Correspondingly, the attention of many students was drawn away from the literary societies. The attendance dwindled. Still the shadow of Phi Kappa with that of its partner continued to grow less until the trustees appeared on the scene and by a scries of measures, such as making it compulsory to join the societies, and only allowing those to try for Sophomore and Junior places who are in good standing in the societies, contrived to bring them once more before the notice of the students. Already this act has proved of much good to both, and this year has witnessed a great revival of interest and zeal among the members of Phi Kappa. Phi Kappa has changed much since the halcyon days before the war,yet to-day the society fills just as large a sphere of usefulness. Though changed conditions have made it so that only a part of the students now give it that attention which it deserves, yet those who do attend its meetings derive just as much benefit from them as ever did its members in the days of old. There are always those who have tastes that only this training can gratify; there are always those who covet the honors it is in the power of the society to bestow. It is whether the number of these shall lessen or increase that shall determine the stand Phi Kappa will take in the future. The day of its glory is past, yet it can return. The day of its adversity is almost past—will it return? That such will not be the case, but that with the growth of the University will Phi Kappa increase should be the prayer of every one who loves the good, respects the noble, and venerates a glorious past. Garrard Glenn. t K Anniversarian. ings. Its object was the mental and moral elevation of its members, and this was to be secured by social contact and competitive exercises in oratory. From the day of its origin the course of Phi Kappa was smooth and its record one of advancement. Although at first looked upon with disfavor by its older rival it steadily grew in strength and popularity, gathered recruits year by year, and soon changed the popular conception of it as a mere student clique into a realization of its merits as a permanent organization, founded upon a solid basis and viewed with favor by both faculty and students. In a few years it was enabled to erect a wooden building for its accommodation. Not long afterwards, in 1832, through the efforts of one of Phi Kappa’s greatest alumni, Alex. H. Stephens, the brick hall which the society still occupies was built. This event marks the achievement of the highest point in the growth of the society. From that time on to the outbreak of the Civil War its life was but one pleasant, unbroken record of usefulness. It was the custom then in both of the societies to elect as honorary members various prominent men. The great nullificr, Jno. C. Calhoun, was an honorary member of Phi Kappa, and it is said he once presided over one of its meetings. It was two honorary members of Phi Kappa, Jno. Milledgc and W. C. P. Whitehead, who joined Howell Cobb in 183$ in paying a debt the society incurred in building its brick hall. A reply from one gentleman who was elected an honorary member is recorded, and we can imagine the applause that followed when the secretary read to the society the words of the gentleman: 125 Alexander H. Stephens. Joseph Henry Lumpkin.Alfred Akerman, Clem Akerman, Robin Adair, S. K. Abbot, T. R. Hoggs. Lucien Hoggs, Geo. W. Burney, W S. Hlun, Frank K. Boland, Chas II. Black, Prof. I). C. Barrow, Arthur Clark, Burt Clark, H. L. Calhoun, R. M. Coburn, T. B. Connor, J. H. Crouch. B. J. Dasher, John DeLoach, J. T. Dennis, Jr., Harry Dodd, Garrard Glenn, C C. Harrold, F. M. Haley, N. E. Harris, Jr., J. W. Hendricks. De University V. m. €. fl OFFICERS. Harry Dodd . E. E. Pomeroy . Arthur Ci.ark Hugh H. White . G. K. Usher MEMBERS. F. G. Hodgson, W. L. Hunnicutt, J. M. Hunt, Roy Jenkins, P. E.Johnson, J. L. Jones, R. L. Kennon, Win, B. Kent, Thos King, Linder. K. Lindsey, G. E. Maddox, J. W. Mason, J. B. McCurry, W. E. McCurry, --McCathren, R B. McWhorter, W. L. Moss, Prof. John Morris, D. T D Myers J. G. Oglesby, Jr. R. L. Pope, A. C. Perkins, PL E. Pomeroy, J. P. Proctor, . President. Vice-President. . Secretary. Treasurer. . Librarian. E. Price, . C. Pierce, H. R. Perkins. II. L. Peacock, Prof. A. H. Patterson, B. F. Riley. Jr. L. M. Rambo, R. H. Smith, B. Slatei, T. K. Slaughter, J. W. Spain, Horace P. Smart, Prof. C. M. Strahan, Prof. O. H. Sheffield, Albert L. Tidwell, A. E. Thornton, G. E. Usher, W. F. Upshaw, C. M. Walker, C. A. Wcddington, C. P'. Wcddington, L. A. Whipple, C. T. Whipple, H. II. White, Walker White. Cbc moes of a Smooth Artist ¥ ¥ ¥ Being a One-Act Tarce, in Tour Scenes as Acted in Athens in January. Cast of Characters: Casting Bow Wow. a student, the hero. K. A. Dark, his friend, another student, and an accomplice. R. O. M antic, a law classman and in the crowd, Phiram Quick, a college president. Mr. Rankin Justick, an exponent of city law. Miss Pkara Round, a Cobbstitutc teacher. Also, a Cobbstitutc watchman. IMK: January, 1897. Place: Athens. Scene I.—Milledge Avenue, near Lucy Cobb. Enter Bow Wow, Dark, and R. O. Mantic. Bow Wow : “Do you know, I’m darned tired of this place? Not a thing to do. Been here fifteen hours and haven’t had a bit o’ excitement except getting rolled on by hundred and ninety pounds John Davis, last night in bed." Dark : "I don't think this place is so slow. I’ve had a pretty good time of it, after all.” Bow Wow : “Well, do you know, the only thing that makes me doubt that the Earth moves is the fact that Athens is on it? Place has stood still since its foundation. Need'nt tell me Athens wasn’t this big and just as it is when Columbus landed.” R. O. Mantic : “Why not suggest something to liven up things then, Capting? If the town were but old enough for us to show our chivalry by rescuing some imprisoned lady, or breaking a lance upon the armor of some dastardly villain, we should not sigh for sport. But the only villains we have are Athens cops, and alas! ’twould be a poor lance that did not deserve a better fate than being broken on one of them.” Bow Wow: “All that’s very nice, Mantic, but wc ought to be able to get up something to do that’s practicable. Those old goats have been painted more often than has the greatest beauty in the world—1 guess that’s because they're such willing models, though. And as for lifting gates, I haven’t a doubt that Shem and Ham and all that crowd, when they were little, took off the gates of the different pens when old Noah wasn’t looking- by the way, the mixing up o’ those animals that way might account for the different varieties l’roty was talking about in Biology the other day.” Dark (credulously): "That’s so—might.” Bow Wow: “Haven’t a doubt of it. Lots o’ these things could be accounted for in a common-sense way. if folks’ud just think about ’em sensibly. But what or whom to do—that’s the question. I’ve thought of cutting a sluice in the water tower.but it is too near police headquarters, and the town wouldn’t get damp even before the cops would know it. Wouldn’t these old prohibitionists be mad if we could make the town wet? Wonder to me some of these fellows don’t try to keep street sprinklers from going.” R. O. Mantic: "Now, Capting, you’re too severe. You’ll be telling us next that the prohis arc trying to overturn the proverb in the Bible about ‘earning your bread by the sweat of your brow’ because they’re opposed to dew in any form.” Dark : "Why not kidnap that watchman at Lucy Cobb? We could dress Mantic, there, up in a coat made of the letters he has received from girls, and the pistol-balls couldn’t touch him." Bow Wow : “Why’s that? I should think that ’ud be a rather light protection.” Mantic : "I suppose it’s because they’re too sacred for a pistol-ball to defile, eh, Dark?” Dark : No, it’s ’cause that would be a coat of mail.” Silence. Silence. Bow Wow (noting it) : "You know, that’s the worst thing about getting off a joke. I remember how embarrassed I was at the Auburn game. Tichenor, you know, Auburn's quarter-back, didn’t like a decision the umpire made, and came off from the team to talk about it to him. I was standing in a crowd of fellows and women, and one of the girls asked me what he was doing. I told her he was making a quarter-back kick. I'll never forget that silence. I turned so red and my face burned so, that it lit a cigar that 1 was holding in my mouth just for show.” Dark (sighing for revenge and winking at Mantic): "I say, Capting, what was that good one you got off down at the house the other day?" Bow Wow (falling in) : "I was telling about the difference in the way girls treated fellows. For instance, Miss-------didn’t invite me to that little supper she gave and I met her down town and told her 1 thought she had treated me foul. I had my revenge though, ’cause she went right down to Gil-leland's and treated Bailey Fowler.” Silence. Bow Wow : “Let’s sit down here on this curbstone.” All sit down. Bow Wow : "I came across a funny thing the other day. Man died —claimed to be the greatest advocate of laziness in the world. Spent his whole life trying to raise a seedless watermelon—said the seeds were the only objection he had to a watermelon. That man was lying down under a tree and he saw the tree beginning to fall. He didn’t do a thing but lie there and get killed—too lazy to save his own life. I say, I think we ought to build that man a monument over on the campus." Mantic : “Well, this ain’t gettinganything to do by a darn sight. What’s the matter with your fertile brain. Capting?” Bow Wow : "I reckon it’s the scarcity of guano in the shape of bright company, R. O. But we do want to do something—something slick. Anybody can do those old tricks that Bob Toombs and that crowd used to work around here.” Dark (listening) : “1 hear voices singing over in that Cobbstitute chapel.” Bow Wow : “So do I. Now’s our chance to get in that slick work. Let’s go over there and get in the back and see the rehearsal. We can write it to the girls and they’ll wonder how in the d-----we found out about it. They’ll think we’re slick ducks." Mantic: "You can’t mean it, Capting. You wouldn't think of going over there and annoying those lovely, lovable and much-beloved young women. Why, Fate would follow you with a sharp lash to your grave and Honor would have no more resting place in your bosom. Why, I feel it's almost a desecration to look upon so much purity.” Dark: "Desecration, the mischief! Let's go up there and sec what they’re doing, Capting.” Bow Wow: "I don’t know, maybe Tawn is right. Let’s wait a minute. Tell you what I've been thinking. Dr. Boggs was saying the other day that if you were to show Cuvier a tooth or a bone of an animal, he could draw the animal, although he had never seen it before. You know, I like that man Quick, after all. Now 1 don't see the sense of having to photograph the sun. If the science of Astronomy is as far advanced as that of Paleontology, why couldn’t you show some great astronomer a ray of the sun and let him construct it?" Dark : "Do you believe that?" Bow Wow : "Certainly, I do. By the way. you remember Dr. Campbell was telling us about the way young oysters fastened on to things and how several had been found attached to old pipes and other things that had been dropped into the ocean by travelers. Friend of mine had a right funny experience that way a couple of summers ago. He was dead in love with a girl and had a deadly rival. Things didn’t seem to be coming his way; but that rival didn’t appear to be in any better fix. She went down to the sea-coast in the early part of the summer. The rival went down two weeks later. My friend couldn't get down there until a week afterwards. The two fellows didn’t have much use for each other, but they got together and decided that that girl shouldn’t keep 'em both hangin’ round there all summer—that she would just have 130 to make a decision. She’d been worried a good deal by a loss she had sustained a couple of weeks before. It was a gold bracelet to which she was very much attached, but which apparently was not sufficiently attached to her. She didn’t know where she had lost it. That girl must have had a good deal of romance about her, for when those fellows began trying to force things to an issue, she told them that the one who should find her bracelet would be the favored suitor. The other fellow had dead loads of money and he sent off and got a detective. My friend trusted to luck. One day a crowd went out hunting oysters. Of course, youknow the rest. My friend came across several clinging to a bright gold object, which turned out to be the bracelet. The girl must have been out boating and dropped it into the water.” Mantic: “Wasn’t it tarnished?" Bow Wow : “No, the salt in the water had kept it fresh.” Dark : "I hear those girls singing again.” Bow Wow: “Well, let’s go and sec what we can see. Might have some sport.” Mantic : “Well, you fellows can go if you want to, but it shall never be said of me that I ever did aught to annoy fair woman—the one perfect thing we have on Earth.” Dark : “Well, conic on, Bow Wow, let’s see if we can’t do that slick work you were talking of.” (They go up to door and try to get in. Mantic walks slowly away. Door suddenly bursts open and Miss Pcara Round. Cobbstitutc teacher, appears. K. A. Dark skips nimbly off. Bow Wow scorns flight.) Miss Round (annoyed): “Well, what do you want?” Bow Wow : “A spring bonnet; 1 heard this was a great place for style.” Miss Round (suspiciously): “Do you think this is a millinery store?” BowWow: “Fact is, madam, you didn’t give me time to think. Never had anyone rush out to see me so before in all my life. Must not get to see men often up here.” Miss Round: “Now, your actions are very suspicious. What is your name, anyway?" Bow Wow : "Excuse me, madam, but I did not ask for an introduction. Things have come to a pretty pass when a gentleman can’t go out for an evening stroll without being interrogated at every turn.” Miss Round : “But I insist—what is your name?” Bow Wow : “Surely you must be a student of law and are practicing your cross-questions on me. Suppose I might as well inform you at once that I am not a professional witness. If you will call and send your card up in a conventional manner, I’ll be glad to receive you. Till then adieu.” (Starts off when watchman—an officer of the law— comes up.) Miss Round: “Do you know this young man?” Watchman : "Seen him often—think he plays on the scrub football team, but can’t call his name.” Tkachek : “Perhaps you’ll tell us the names of your companions?" Bow Wow: “Certainly. The one with light hair is Mr. B. Love, the other is Mr. 1. Bedam.” (To watchman)—“1 say. aren’t you a jeweler?" Watchman: "No. Why?’’ Bow Wow: “They told me you were a watchman.” Watchman : "You might as well tell us your name, because we can easily find out.” Bow Wow (starting off) : “Then, if you must know, I am little Willie Green. You must cheer up when I’m gone.” (Waving hand to Miss Pcara Round.) “Tra la.” (Exeunt.) Scene II. (A court-room. Watchman, Rankin Justice, the mayor, Bow Wow, and K. A. Dark.) Rankin Justice : “Well, what are the young men charged with?” Bow Wow (aside): “I wish I could‘go off.’” Dark (aside): "You’d better take care that you don’t bust.” Watchman: “May it please your honor, they were caught trespassing upon the Cobbstitute grounds and refused to give their names. One of the teachers found ’em out through pictures in one of the young ladies’ rooms.” nDark (aside) : “I’ll never have another pho- tograph taken." “Bow Wow (aside): “I wish I wasn't so blamed good looking. Those girls would have ’em." Justice (to Bow Wow): “What is your name?” Bow Wow : “Capting Bow Wow, may it please your honor.” Justice : “What is your occupation?" Bow Wow : “I have none." Justice : “I mean, what work do you do?” Bow Wow : “None—I’m a student." Justice : “Do you plead guilty to the charge of disorderly conduct and trespassing?” Bow Wow: “I walked up to the Cobbstitutc chapel door—if that’s disorderly conduct, I confess my guilt. I f it’s sacreligious to go upon that ground up there. I must acknowledge my irreverence.” Justice : “How long have you been in college?” Bow Wow : “Two years." Justice : “Well that’s long enough for you to have learned that a student has no rights in this town and absolutely no chance in a court of justice. I'd be lifted from my position by the ring that put me on this honored bench, were I to deal just—I mean lightly, with any student who comes up before me. Your ignorance is simply unpardonable and, as will appear, criminal. Why, if I should let you go, Athens police would rise up as one man against me and my followers call me an encouragcr of sedition. I’ll fine you ten dollars and costs." “And you,” (turning to Dark) “I’ll fine you the same. There’s no use to hear your side of the case—the policeman has told me how it happened.” Bow Wow : “But, I say, your honor, I haven’t got the money here. Don’t you think the city would open an account with me? I’ll settle on the first— 'pon my word.” Justice: "Really, the city never docs things like that, but I'll give you until to-morrow at 3 p. m. to raise the money. Good-day.” Bow Wow : "Aren’t there a good many matches made here, your honor?” Justice : “Not that I know of—why?" Bow Wow : "’Causeso many people come here to court. Good-evening.” Scene III. (The President’s office. President seated at desk, writing. Knocking without.) Phiram Quick : "Enter.” Enter Bow Wow and Dark. President: "I summoned you two young gentlemen here to tell me about your recent very rude conduct.” Bow Wow : “But Doctor—” President (interrupting): “Now tell me all about it. I shall be glad to hear you.” Bow Wow : "Well, you see, Doc—” President (interrupting): “I understand you have been committing the most dastardly deeds upon premises which should be sacred to every nature with a particle of the old-time chivalric feeling about it. Those young and beautiful girls arc up there without a bit of protection, and for you to intrude upon, or annoy them in any way is—pardon my language, gentlemen, but 1 must say it—criminal, nothing else. Is my information correct?” Dark : "Now, Doctor, it’s just—” President (interrupting) : "I have further knowledge -and from a reliable source—that you have both, students of the University, been taken up in the public court and been fined. Shame upon you to thus disgrace the University. Fie! To think of young men just on the verge of manhood being brought up in a public court of justice and being fined!” 132How Wow : “But, Doctor, you don’t under—” President: “You make absolutely no defense. Then my information must be correct. Don't you know that such things and occurrences and happenings as this, arc what give the University a bad name throughout the country. No sooner do you do a deed like this than it is flashed throughout our glorious commonwealth where a million eager eyes literally devour any news reflecting upon our college. A supreme degradation! To think that you who should love and foster your alma mater, your kind, loving, protecting mother—bringing shame and disgrace upon her." Bow Wow (persistently): "Doctor, let meex ” President (interrupting): “I just tell you, gentlemen, this thing can not go on. If you intend to do these malicious, marauding acts, you can’t stay here and do them! You can not do it! The whole, entire State is talking about it now. Think of it! University students caught in the Cobbstitute yard, and in the broad open daylight. What will the trustees say? The good name of the University is at stake. 1 can not allow it. So, in view of your weak defense and the apparent incxcusablcncss of your conduct, I now suspend you indefinitely. You must leave town within twenty-four hours. Had you said anything to make your conduct less blamablc, 1 should have mitigated the sentence somewhat. However, your future conduct shall determine the length of your suspension. You may go." (Exeunt.) Scene IV. (Two weeks later. Capting BowWow’s room at college. R. O. Mantic, Bow Wow, Dark, and students.) Mantic : Well, Capting, it certainly seems good to see you both back again. Guess you won’t want to do any slick work soon again.” Bow Wow : “The next man who says ‘slick’ to me will have to dodge an Indian club or fill an early grave. I never did understand how you got out of it all, though, R. O.” 133 Mantic: “That comes of having a brain to think and a tongue to talk. 1 called on the Principal up there and gave her the smoothest little song and dance you ever heard of. She not only promised not to do anything to me, but wrote Phiram a note in your behalf; which, no doubt, accounts for your presence here ’ Bow Wow : "Well, we had two weeks good holiday, a nice time sixteen miles from here, at Farmington, and arc back again alright, so I guess we needn’t kick. Certainly was nice of those fellows to sign the petition getting us back.” Mantic: “What did you do to pass away the time down at Farmington? Found it pretty dull, 1 guess.” Dark : “Not much. Had something to do all of the time. Treated us like exiled nobility, didn’t they, Capting?” Bow YVow : “That’s what. We led the society down there. I led one figure in a german down there that was so complex that every man tripped himself up. Girl down there fell dead in love with Dark. She and Dark got so spoony that they’d go out and sit on the lines of the tennis court and think their feet were hanging over. But I say, fellows, didn't hear about my being kidnaped down there, did you?” Mantic: “No. Who stole you?” Bow Wow : “A cow hooked me.” Dark : “There’s the chapel bell, guess we’d better go to college.” Bow Wow: "I’m not feeling very well to-day; guess I won’t go over. Just tell them that you saw me.” {Exeunt all but Bow Wow.) Mantic (looking back through the door): "I say, Capting, you’re a slick one. Mow do you like that man Quick, anyway?" (Mantic shuts door as Bow Wow reaches for dumb-bell.) CURTAIN. C. my £ady’$ gems » A II! my lady’s gems arc rich and rare, -% The clustered curls of golden hair, % That weave their meshes round your % heart And bind it close—you sure would start, Did you but know, a whole half crown,. My lady gave for these, up town, Those humid eyes of azure hue, That sparkled like the liquid dew, Ah ! their glances quickly tell, Of belladonna’s mystic spell. The pearly teeth that sparkling shine, Thro’ dewy lips, like ruby wine, Arc not her own—some dentist hand. With cunning craft, those teeth have planned. The lash, and brow of penciled grace Arid lustre to the charming face. And prove that she, like "Maids of York,” Full well hath learned the use of cork. The glowing cheek with youth’s sweet blush, Is touched by carmine’s tinted brush ; The slippered feet, that swiftly glide To music’s pleadings, by your side, When softly, through the dance she moves, Arc sadly like my lady’s gloves, Too tight, by far, for aught but pain, But oh ! beneath Pride's haughty reign, She breaths no sigh, but sweetly smiles, And all your eager soul beguiles. But oh ! my lady, sweet and fair, In thy casket, rich and rare, One jewel holds my eye, my mind, And fills my heart with love sublime, The purest pearl that e’er adorned The richest monarch's jewel crown ; The crystal diamond, Hashing bright, That dazzles with its varied light; Or any jewel that e’er did grace, The noblest of a high-born race; But shadows seem—devoid of charm, When viewed by that light so pure and warm. Of that one jewel, owned by you— O, my lady, fair and true, For that one gem 1 kneel, I plead, That its soft light my soul may lead, Up—up—through earth’s dark, cheerless gloom, And all my life with love illume. O, do not bid me to depart— Yield me that gem, sweet maid, thy heart. 1« H Rdic ¥ ¥ ¥ OULD I be too rash in deeming That the fragile wraiths endreaming In these Antillc leaves— As they waken and are streaming Through thy lips in graceful seeming Love-compelling fancied figures upward in the air—in deeming That of starlit nights and twilights These fairy forms will whisper, and will tell Of swift and heedless flights Of speechless hours, voluble with love, That words were far too harsh to bear ? Editor's Note. -The above lines are engraved on a cigarette ease evidently presented to a ‘Varsity man by a Miss G—--------------, which name, also engraved on the ease, appears in the Lucy Cobb roll for iSSS. The ease was purchased by a citizen of Athens at an Atlanta pawnshop. ' F. CIk Passing of Opportunity An Allegory. GLADSOMELY down the road of life the youth walked. Long the way stretched before him, but Ambition, a goodly companion, marched ever at his side, and Hope had smiled and whispered to him that at the turning of the highway he would find Success. And yet how bright the wayside seemed ! Sometimes the sun was warm and the youth longed to lay his tired head on the cool grass ’neath the shady trees, and once a merry group of laughing boys and girls invited him to join them in their revels, but he asked: “Is Success with you?” And they had laughed and said: “No; but Pleasure is.” And then he frowned, and went on, for Pleasure, so Ambition whispered, was not for one in search of Success. And once a beautiful creature, singing a siren song, waved her beckoning hands toward him and he fain would have joined her, but Ambition frowned and sternly said: “Look again,” and lo! when he turned again the creature was no longer beauteous but was a ragged hag, and Ambition smiled and told him that she was called Sin. Hopefully down the road of life the youth walked. And once he saw an old man seated disconsolately by the highway and asked him : “How long ere 1 reach the abode of Success?” “Perhaps never,” said the old man solemnly. "What a foolish old man,” thought the youth, and passed on. But Ambition spoke not. Long the way seemed and at last the youth saw a tall figure approaching. “Surely this is Success,” thought the youth gladly, but when the figure drew nearer he said : “No, this can not be Success. The lips arc too close set—the eyes too stern.” And so he passed the tall, strong figure by. And Ambition sighed. And then the youth glanced back and was dismayed ! For the figure he had carelessly passed was no other than Opportunity, who knew well the road to Success ! Sadly down the road of life the youth walked. And Ambition left him, and Disappointment came and followed shadow-like at his weary feet ! And ever the road stretched straight before him. Moral : Tis quite a pity that we arc not as familiar with the face of Opportunity as we are with the cut of her dress behind ! J. D. B. i» Tn the $mok«. HERE’S no melancholy in slumber, There’s no sorrow in repose; I would fain be of the number Of those jolly men who doze. I’d never feel Ambition’s thrill, Nor Disappointment’s sting; Regret could not my being fill— Content would be my King. Why haste we through this troublous life, And ne’er draw peaceful breath? We’d kill our brother in the strife— Yet all must end in death. C. 137fl$ Cimt Goes On. HEN a Freshman he wrote of hei : Thou art so fair, so cute, so sweet, And have such small and dainty feet. I do not dare come even near. But am satisfied to gaze, my dear. When a Sophomore, he wrote of her : My angel yes, my own, own girl, Oh, ever dear to me you'll be; 1 ne’er can love a one but you, And know that you love only me. When a Senior, he mused of them: How vague a thing is man’s desire, How wont it is to change! He spurns to-day love’s last fierce fire, And puts it past mind’s range. 1 longed for love and then caresses, But now I hate the sight of dresses, And sigh for innocence. When a Junior (two years later) he wrote of her: Whene’er 1 hold your hand in mine, The joy intoxicates like wine, And pleasure is my only thought; 1 sip the nectar from your lips, And to that shrine make frequent trips, And all the world with joy is fraught. m C. Over the Ctkpbont. J three Act tragedy. By John Henry Slangs. CHARACTERS. Jack Hardup, hero—A Sophomore with a penchant for society. Mabbl Pou.RO. heroine—An Athens society irl who dotes on Sophomores. Jacob Stkinbkin—The villain, who runs a livery stable and has his suspicions about student nature. Time—1897. A. D. Place—Athens. Georgia. ACT I. Scene: A hallway containing a ’phone; enter Mr. Hardup. (Ting-a-ling-ling.) “ Hello! That Central? Well, give me No. 92, please." (Ting-a-ling.) “ Hello! is that Judge Pulleg’s?” "Yes.” "I want to see Miss Mabel, please.” "All right.” (Pause.) " Hello, is that you, Miss Mabel ? I know it is, though. I’d know your voice anywhere. How arc you, anyway?” " I’m glad.” "Yes, it is a very pretty day to go driving. By the way, can’t I come out at five and take you ?” "What?” "Oh well, break that old engagement, anyway.” You say you will, I'm so glad. At five, mind.” ACT II. Same place. Half minute later. (Ting-a-ling-ling.) "Hello! Give me Steinbein’s stable, please.” “Hello, I want tospeak to Mr. Stein-bein.” "That’s him?” “All right”(commandingly), “I wish you to send me your best team at five this afternoon.” “Fix it jam — what — can’t send it?” "What in the why can’t you?” (Pause.) “Oh, 1 II pay that next month.” (Pause, anxiously.) “Please send it this time, Mr. Stcinbein.” (Pause, plead-ingly.) "I am obliged to have it.” Hello, Hp.i.i.o, (louder) HELLO, you blanked, blanked Jew, anyway.” ACT III. Same place. One hour later. Jack seen standing at ’phone, perspiration pouring off his face. “Say, 1 am sorry, Miss Mabel, but I have just had a note from Prof. Black saying that I must come to his office at half-past five. I’ll have to ask you to excuse me this afternoon. Say, couldn’t we take that ride on the evening of the first?” “An engagement.” "How about the second?” " Engaged too?” "You say you have engagements up to tenth? Well, let’s take a walk out to the Park next Saturday evening. It’s nicer, anyway. Good-bye.” ACT IV. "Hello, Central! Give me dispensary! (Sotto voce.) Ha! Ha! 1 have a quarter left. I’ll drown me sorrows!” Curtain. Red lights. Red eye. Fireworks. B. 139 maid of fltbons. AIR maid, thou art a farmer, The Freshman’s sure salvation; Thou makest polished Seniors By your care and cultivation. Thy crop is green before it’s worked— Thou dost reverse it all: The farmer’s crop comes up in spring— Thine gets here in fall. ito H Student’s farewell. ■ ''RAVIS, you know how often I have told you that I love you with my whole heart,” said sweet little Mary Middleton as she care- lcssly tipped aside with her wing-like sleeve the jaunty cap of her ardent wooer. “Yes, and 1 believe you as I trust a woman’s word.” "And is that not enough?" " No, not for one who loves as I love you." “What would you have then, Sir Potentate? Do you wish me to be as silly as yourself, and swear it to you on my bended knees?” she rejoined with a slight but tremulous laugh. " Do not jest with me, Mary. By the holy shrine of love, I am as serious as yon tranquil moon; my love is as constant as the north star, and as deep as the limitless abyss of space around it." “And perhaps as warm.” Travis was silent. He had tried in a hundred ways to seek the sweet boon of sipping nectar at Mary’s lips, but each time the artless girl had succeeded in thwarting his long-cherished purpose. Knowing that the next day he must bid farewell to his native town for college, he had sought this last opportunity to be alone with the idol of his heart by persuading her to take a moonlight wheel with him to the lovely, though deserted Meadow Grove, the village picnic grounds. As the sound of Mary’s voice died away on the stilly air, he cast his frowning face dejectedly downwards. A moment later he raised his eyes abstractedly to the resplendent moon; slowly his features lighted up with a stern resolve as he gazed scarchingly into the blue of heaven above him. Turning deliberately to the smiling girl beside him, and speaking in a tone of deepest melancholy, he began: “To-night, Mary, you are fixing your destiny and mine. To-morrow, I must leave you. It is for you to determine whether, while absent, I may think of you as my own true love, or must torment myself by trying to believe you were only a sweet dream that flitted across the desert of my existence. In short, I offer you my heart, my love, my life. You may accept with words, but you must seal with a kiss.” “Mow chilly this breeze is, had we not better hasten home before it is cooler?" she said, affecting indifference, though her burning blushes and the responsive pressure she gave his outstretched hand full well revealed her true sentiments. As they wheeled slowly homeward in the mellow moonlight, neither spoke a word; Mary, because she was too happy; Travis, because he could not think of any appropriate remark. But it was a sweet silence—a silence in which spirit communed with spirit, and soul mingled with soul. Each, reading from the book of hope, saw the future one long, sweet dream of never-ending joy. It is only when lost in the bliss of speculation that the human soul enjoys its existence. MlAll was still and silent at the Middleton homestead. Everything was sleeping save the beautiful flowers as they gleamed and glittered like half-concealed gems in the soft effulgence of moonlight. Through this sea of sparkling beauty led the marble walk along which they glided softly. Just as they crossed into the deep shadow of the massive brick building, Mary gently alighted and walked briskly to her favorite honeysuckle bower. There she plucked a beautiful bouquet of the fragrant snow white flowers, and, perceiving Travis already by her side, she carefully pinned it on his coat, saying, sweetly and low, “A remembrance of my love.” For an instant, she contemplated him with an angel’s smile, then, as if all the rest of the living world were slipping away from her, she fell on the breast of Travis, mingling her golden tresses with the dark curls of her lover, and while covering his hot cheek with the purest kisses, her soul tenderly whispered in his open ear, “Travis, 1 love you, and I love none other, and I shall love you until (lowers cease to bloom in summer.” Francis. - Cime’s Inconsistencies. LURED by ambition’s promises of fame, He buried love and fought for renown; Dazzled by dreams of an earth-honored name, He put each passion in his young heart down. When years passed on and fame knocked at his door, And sought to place his name o’er other men’s above, He heeded not her call—ambition's reign was O’er With shadows of the past he dreamed of love. J. D. B.«■ mben you Are Gone HEN you arc gone, and 'neath the shade Of lakeside dogwoods, all arrayed In livery of green and snow, I wander forth alone and know That springtide loves must surely fade, Shall I, with sorrow overweighed, Weep o’er the scenes where we have played At queen and bondman—luckless beau— When you arc gone? Or else with cynic gibe upbraid The fateful day I fell, fair jade, Beneath your witching spell; ah, no! Pray do not think you’ve touched me so— I’ll straightway woo some other maid When you are gone. M. r ♦ Jit Parting. INCE we may never meet again In all the after-coming years, Grief o’er our parting is but vain Since we may never meet again. Yet this one memory retain— 'Twas my last kiss dried thy last tears— Since we may never meet again In all the after-coming years. L. Htc Part I. IN the shades of early morning At the ancient L. C. I., Where the goats unpainted rest beneath The wakeful watchman’s eye, Collected in the corridors A group of maidens stands, Determination on their brows And hats within their hands— ’Till at a given signal “ Forward,” the damsels cry, And rush down by the backyard gate And for the wagon fly. Behold, the teachers now appear And on the rebels swoop And bind the hands of all of them Save eighteen of the group. But these sped swiftly down the streets With shouts of girlish glee; Right well did they take in the town And "Clem” for twenty-three. The lawyers—that chivalrous crowd Which nothing can surpass— At sight of them raise voice and hats And cheer the maids "cn masse.” It was a most inspiring sound To hear the attorneys yell— With "Hi-yi-yi for L. C. I.” Their lusty voices swell. Naught cared the maids for falling rain, Nor let it damp their fun, But through the mud and college boys Their charges swiftly run. Like Gilpin, of historic fame, us They set the pace and flew; They broke all records, broke all rules, And broke the wagon too. Now homeward trot the'weary nags, The girls all singing loud— "Go to your rooms,” this ominous note Strikes horror to the crowd! Part II. Before the awful tribunal Eighteen poor lassies stand With hearts bowed down by weight of woe And handkerchiefs in hand; "Speak up, you wicked, wicked ones, And let us hear your say," But no one spoke and no one moved Throughout the meek array Until, by desperation urged, On bended knees they fall— "Oh pity, pity, mighty one, And spare us, spare us all!” "Young ladies,” spoke the stern Decree, "I spare you, here you stay, “Nor shall you leave this study ground; "Now hear me and obey: "You shall not go to any show, "Ball game or such events; "You shall not go to town to shop, (?) "Roll hoops or walk the fence. "No dance or dinner; pic-nics—nit. "I here pass my decree; "Fifty demerits 1 give to each "For disobeying me. "Your food shall bread and water be, "Except on Sunday, when "Bologna sausage you shall have— "And have it only then. "Beyond the shadow of the goats “Your footsteps shall not pass;“Ten hours hard of study each “Shall have, or leave the class. "No later than the hour nine "Shall anyone remain; "From frizzly frocks or fancy silk "All of you shall abstain. “You shall arise at six o’clock "And, armed with heavy broom, “Dust, sweep and clean, make up the beds "And tidy up your rooms. “Five chapters in your Bibles, girls, “Shall each one read, per diem] "Besides this, every one of you "Must memorize a hymn. “Each one of you shall wear a cap “To every meal each day, "And on it shall be written— “ ‘I am a G. A. K.’ “Your afternoons shall all be spent "In making windows shine, 1 "In sewing, stitching, ironing, “And all things in that line. "If anyone thinks of a boy. "Or speaks the name of one, "Or laughs, coughs, sneezes, winks or smiles -"Down to the train she'll run. "And, finally, you shall not wear "Your hair in bangs or curls, “Chew gum, wear rings, or anything— You April foolish girls!” Oh, reader, who may scan these lines. Be taught a thing or two: Break not the rules so wisely made, Or else your act you’ll rue. Think twice before you take a ride On April Fools’ great day— Twill case your heart of sorrow, and Twill drive dull care away. I.. A. C. Hi - J1 Shattered Romance r t ¥ Bv R. Q»««- - - V XHEY had been flirting at long range ever since the beautiful Miss Cathode entered the I a Institute. Jack had sent her innumerable boxes of Huyler’s (of which he was reminded every month—the first.) and Miss Cathode had smiled most charmingly at him when he had won the lnmdred-yard dash on Field day. when he had knocked out a winning three-bagger during one of the intercollegiate games, and at various other times when Jack’s athletic prowess had brought him into happy prominence. She had also shown her preference for him by donning his fraternity badge, and confessing to one of her numerous confidential friends that: "That good-looking Mr. Sterling was so interesting, and looked so intellectual ” (Jack did look that way in his black sweater). As for Jack, he had long since confided to his chum that "the Cathode filly is a corking high-stepper—a regular lou-lou.” The Institute girls thought it an ideal match—“ perfectly lovely,” as one of them had said. So far, the course of true love had run in smoothest channels. True, they had never met, and had only conversed by proxy, but what boots that? The blind God laughs at distance as well as locksmiths, and they do say that in some cases " distance lends," but that’s another quotation. CHAPTER II. The opening lawn-party of the gay Commencement season was at hand. Jack had dressed himself with unusual care, and was looking "away up in G,” as he himself classicly, and with becoming modesty, expressed it. He was going to see and talk with Miss Cathode that very evening. How he looked forward to it! She was standing talking to a bevy of chattering school friends when Jack came up the walk. Jack was holding his head high (because of that confounded high dress collar), and did not see her at first, but at last a mutual friend succeeded in getting them together, and in a few moments they were seated in a romantic little spot all by themselves. The sound of a waltz floated lazily across the lawn now brilliant with both electric and social lights, and the breeze that softly stirred the shrubbery came to them laden with the perfume of rarest flowers. No love story ever started with a more auspicious stage setting. Jack could not see anything of Miss Cathode except the top of her head (because of that blasted collar), but somehow he was sure that she was looking " up to the limit.” A few moments passed, and the convic- 147tian slowly dawned upon Jack that probably he ought to say something, and so, looking over that collar, he blurted out, without apparent mental effort: “Say, it’s a beaut night, aint it?” Miss Cathode started. She had been posing. "Yes, indeed it is,” she said rather softly. “Such a night ought to remind us of how much we arc indebted to God for letting us live in this beautiful world.” And Miss Cathode sighed very prettily. (She was one of the best sighers at the Institute.) Jack, not knowing what else to do, grunted. "Don’t you think, Mr. Sterling,” went on the intellectual Miss Cathode, "that the time is ripe for women to rise in their might and exert all their power and influence in making better this world?” (Debutantes and college girls begin all conversations this way.) " I don’t think," said Jack, scarcdly. This was all beyond him. lie didn't like girls much, anyway. Pause. “Are you fond of music, Mr. Sterling ?” “ Nit,” said Jack. Pause. Pause. Jack was getting nervous. How he wished he was down at Blumy’s with the rest of “the gang.” He was out of his sphere. " Do you think that Mr. McKinley’s Cuban policy will be more aggressive than Mr. Cleveland’s was,” asked the intellectual Miss Cathode. “ Grcccc’ll eventually get autonomoney, and oughtcr,” replied the athletic Mr. Sterling, catching at a straw, and missing, of course. Luckily for Jack some one interrupted them at this stage of the conversation, and he made his escape to the room of a friend around the corner, where, after an hour’s steady attention to a big black bottle, he succeeded in forgetting the intellectual Miss Cathode, for a while, at least. The next morning he refused toattend a dance given by his frat., and spent the time playing pool. He was unusually taciturn, but confessed to his opponent “ that girls were a puzzle, and that Miss Cathode was a ’rum’ one, for fair.” He has been an ardent woman-hater ever since. As for the intellectual Miss Cathode, she looked extremely thoughtful when her dearest friend asked her how she liked “the handsome Mr. Sterling," and said nothing. She is now more intellectual than ever. B. MSWHEN weary of body, When troubled in mind, When cares o’crtakc me As they do oftcntime; When lonely 1 feel In my room after night, I take down my pipe To put matters aright. Oh, my truest, my best, Oh, my strongest old friend, Is quick to revive me, To put cares at an end, To settle all troubles, To make me feel well; Of the joys of my pipe I never can tell. i« W. R. T. Cbe Pbilantbropic Pickpocket. DO YOU see that big fellow going along there?” said Tom Mcnly to me one day, who was over here on a visit to his younger sister at Lucy Cobb, and who had known me all my life. He was a Georgia man of about ’86. I looked out of the post-office door over toward Palmer Kinnebrew’s drug store and saw a strapping fellow, apparently about thirty-two years old. leaning indolently against an awning-post, and intently watching a woman who was passing'along the sidewalk. "Yes,” said I, "but it's rather dark and I shouldn’t mind seeing him better. He looks like good football material." "That’s exactly what he is,” said Tom. "When he was in college he was considered to be about the best man in the State. We didn’t have any football here then, but there were plenty of ways for a fellow to use his muscles and to display his grit. Wrestling was the one great sport in those days, and the best wrestler in college was looked up to in about the same way that you fellows look up to a Captain of a successful football team." It was not at all hard for me to believe that the man he spoke of occupied that enviable position when in college, and I was already filled with that admiration which every college fellow feels for a man with a good build and a reputation for grit; so I suggested that we walk across the street and get a better look at him. We did so and as he was not noticing me, I had an excellent opportunity to observe him closely as we passed. He had the characteristic broad shoulders of an athlete, and was marked by that peculiar forward stoop which athletes generally assume when their muscles arc in repose. Hcwasof good height and was beginning to grow stout. He looked like a man who had sown his wild oats and who could not quite get his own consent to regret it. However dissipated he may have been, it had not had the effect of breaking down his constitution, for he looked to be in fairly good condition that morning as he passed by us, coming down the street. The best thing about his face, which was rather handsome and intellectual, was the determined expression of his mouth and the penetrating look that came from his cold gray eyes. I knew that Tom had a story to tell about him, so I suggested that we go down to the club-rooms and have a chat. Right here I might mention that Tom was about the age that the athletic individual seemed to be, and that stories of Tom’s wild escapades and encounters with town and college authorities were still tradition at Georgia, handed down for about ten years from Senior to Freshman; and indeed, some of them were so good and appealed to the college boys’ idea of fun so decidedly that they were in no immediate danger of dyingout. The Senior at college occupies about the same position that the "oldest inhabitant” does in a town. It certainly is a privilege to be able to tell a story in your own way and with your own decorations thrown in; and the Senior enjoys this to the utmost, for he knows that ISOnone of the boys he is talking to know any better, and so can not contradict him. He never fails to impress it on the mind of the verdant youth that things arc nothing now to what they used to be even in his memory, and that it is foolish to hope that there ever will be the fun here that there was a few years back. Tom has outgrown all of his wildness, however, and, indeed, even finished college very creditably —that is, he was graduated. I lit the lamp, although it was not quite dark. Somehow on a rather cold evening a lamp seems so much better a light to tell a story by than gas. When we were seated Tom lit a cigar and looked thoughtfully out of the window in the direction of Yahoo—the college dormitory. I pulled diligently on my pipe and refrained from interrupting his reverie. Finally he said: “1 guess you know that old place is not what it used to be. There were no watchmen and no electric lights on the campus in my day, and all of the fellows who believed that it was ruinous to a man to spend all of his time studying roomed in Yahoo. The Zeta Chi (the hazing club) was running in full force then, and I tell you they used to make things lively around this old place. I'll never forget the night we tried to initiate the man you saw on the corner -his name, by the way, is Henry Goodman. It was against the rules to have any man in the club who had not been fully initiated and we all wanted to see Henry one of us. He was a big fellow, as you may well believe, and we knew he would be useful in case any of the future members should become unruly during their initiation. When we approached him on the subject he expressed his willingness to join, so we met him way off in a corner of the campus and put him through the various degrees without any objection on his part. Finally he was ordered to strip and go back to Yahoo with only a night robe on. lie refused to do this. Well, there was nothing for us to do but carry out the commands of the club, so we started at him. He was much larger than any of us, but then we were thirteen and he but one. Two fellows grabbed him but he broke away and ran. And pretty soon we were strung all across the place where your athletic field is in pursuit of Henry Goodman. I was the nearest man and was pretty close behind him. Before I could realize what had happened he had turned suddenly, grabbed inc around the waist, thrown me sprawling on the ground and started off again. I yelled to the fellows to go on and the chase was renewed. Well, eight fellows met the same fate that 1 did. The night was rather dark and the rest probably thought that we had turned our ankles or given out of wind, and so they kept up the pursuit. Henry outran the other five men and locked himself in his room and was asleep in a short while.” “What did you do about it?” said I, “ostracize him?” “No, we didn't. We changed that constitution and took him in.” 1 saw that this was but an anecdote that had occurred to him and was not what he had come up there to tell me, so I cocked my feet up on a tabic and began blowing rings up towards the ceiling. Finally he said: “Well, so much in passing. After he had given me that licking we became the very best of friends. My roommate graduated that year and he lived with me for two years—my Senior and Law year. He wasn’t exactly a wild fellow, but he ‘got off’ once in a while. He very soon became the greatest favorite in college, and the girls liked him very well, too. That is, those he went to see did, the others wondered what there was about him that made people speak so well of him. Some girls like eccentric people andI’ve often thought that that was the secret of his popularity with them; but he was only different in that he did not make love to every woman as a preface to an acquaintance. “Henry was very much in love with a Miss Ellen F----------, who was at Lucy Cobb in those days However, I might mention that it was not an ideal Lucy Cobb case, for Henry had known the girl and loved her before she ever entered the Institute. Although a good many of the other fellows rushed her and tried to get her to wear their fraternity pins, she remained true to Henry’s fraternity and showed her preference for him in so very decided a way that they soon stopped. He used to wear a very fine diamond ring of hers and it seemed to be a kind of token between them. I know that instead of making the ordinary signs when the teacher’s back was turned, they would both look at the ring, nod, and appear perfectly pleased.” He paused fora moment, evidently expecting me to contradict him about the constancy part of the story, but I refrained and was not conscious of the doubt that must have been expressed on my face. Anyway, his reputation for veracity was too great for me to question even such a statement as that. My pipe went out, so 1 lit a cigarette at the lamp. “Well, how did it turn out?” asked I. “Like all the other Lucy Cobb cases, I suppose.” “Don’t be in such a hurry—I’m coming to that. Everything went on all right and finally one fall he took a trip North and was in New York when the Yale-Princeton game was to be played. He had kept up pretty well with the big teams and although we had no football here he was a great admirer of the sport and understood it pretty well. Of course, he had picked the winner and felt that it would be just like finding the money to back Yale. The night before the game he got with a crowd of congenial spirits—he had a cousin North who had introduced him to some of the men from both colleges--and the usual tanking up was resorted to by way of having fun. Then the coming game came under discussion and Henry was enthusiastic in his admiration for Yale. He had drunk just enough to make him very excited and adventurous. Some one in the crowd suggested that, as he was so enthusiastic, he back his judgment. Henry said he was perfectly willing to do so, and to the amount of Sioo. The man took the bet. Henry intended to leave soon after the game and had gone through with almost all the money he had. When he felt in his pocket he found he had his railroad ticket to Athens and about S90 in money. He had gone too far to draw back, so he told the man to wait. He had nothing but the ring to raise the money on, and he had a hard fight to get his consent to let that go. You know how a man can persuade himself that he can’t lose, and also to what lengths a college man will go to keep from being called a bluffer. Well, fie thought that the amount was so small that he just was obliged to have it, and, besides, he hadn’t read every paper that fall for nothing, and he I5iknew that Yale was bound to win—and then she would never know. So he dashed into the nearest pawn-shop, got thirty dollars on the ring, and hurried back to the hotel. He fulfilled his boastful offer and lost a great deal of his self-respect. The money was put in the hotel vault and the crowd went out for a good time.” "Of course Yale won,” said I. “If she had, 1 should have no story to tell. The score was five to nothing in her favor, her full back’s goal from the field being the only point that could be scored by either side. The Princeton men had almost given up and the Yale crowd were ready to crown their hero. In the last twelve minutes of the game I.amar got the ball on a kick, dodged the whole Yale rush line, jumped over the full back as he tlived for him, and placed the ball squarely between the goal posts. It was no trouble for the full to make the goal and the score stood six to five. Princeton had no trouble in keeping Yale from scoring again, and Lamar’s name is reverenced now at Nassau. If you have ever bet on a losing team, you can form some faint idea of Henry’s feeling. He said afterwards that his chin hit the-ground at the same time the ball did when Lamar put it between those posts.” “How did he get out of the scrape—borrow the money from his cousin?" "Not much. He was too proud for that. He would have stayed in New York and worked for awhile before would have asked them to help him out of his trouble. After he had come back from town he thought he would take a little walk and collect his thoughts. He plunged his hands in his trouser’s pockets and started off. He had about S17 in his pocket; but the ring which had never been off of his finger for two years and which had often acted as a charm to him when he was tempted, lay in a pawn broker’s showcase and he needed Si3 to redeem it. He knew that if he came back without it Ellen would notice its absence at once and he would rather have lost the wrestling championship than have had that happen. What was he to do? He heard a soft step behind him as he walked and thought he felt a hand fumbling at his vest pocket. Quick as a flash he grabbed at it with his left hand and his fingers closed tightly about a man’s wrist. The man writhed and struggled but Henry held him fast and led him to the edge of the sidewalk. It had all been done so quietly that none of the passers-by were attracted by the incident. The man was well-dressed, and Henry was about to let him go. with a contemptuous word, when an idea struck him. The man begged pitifully not to be turned over to the police. Henry said: ‘If you do not give me Si 5 this instant I’ll call that cop and let you get your board and lodging free for a while.’ The man laughed, but Henry’s look convinced him that he had a desperate man to deal with, and the upshot of it was that the man handed over the amount. Henry redeemed his ring and took the next train for Athens.” “Well, what became of the girl?” “They were married during the Christmas holidays. Henry’s father gave him an interest in his business and he has been doing well ever since. I had not seen him until we happened to meet here this week since we left college. He told me the final chapter yesterday. He was writing some letters soon after their marriage and his wife happened to sec one addressed to a Mr. Slickman, New York. Of course she wanted to know what he was doing writing to a man whose name was evidently an alias. ‘I am just returning a loan,’ said Henry.” G. C. J»3 €ye$ ♦ WIN temples of the queen of night Confiscating with Love's own light Are Amy’s eyes. Made to love, obey, command, Made to be adored by man — A masterpiece of Nature’s hand. Are Amy’s eyes. Softly murmuring as summer brooks That flow thro’ green, sequestered nooks Are Amy’s eyes. Dearer far than treasures rare, Dearer than all for which men care. Nothing mortal can compare With Amy’s eyes. ft Ballade of mine Uncle. . v 9 ’Twas ever thus with the college beaux, With the fathers who “staked” them, faraway. Their silver through careless fingers flows, And when it’s gone there’s the deuce to pay. And if, in some modern college fray, The victor were given a jeweled crown, ’Twotild safely rest ere the close of day In the pawn-shop here in this college town. a quiet street where no one goes, n the sullen heat of the summer day, Where Solomon Levi may sit and doze think in his miserly, skinflint way, Of the students who borrow and can't repay— Full many a name is written down And many a treasure hidden away In the pawn-shop here in this college town. Mandolins, dumb-bells, guitars, chapeaus— A senior officer’s dress-coat grey, And volumes of verse and volumes of prose, All jumbled in seeming disarray. With pipes of meerschaum, briar and clay, Belonging to Robinson, Smith and Brown, Arc fated to languish many a day In the pawn-shop here in this college town. ENVOI. They’ll miss me to-night from the german gay, 'Though my Phyllis may wear an anxious frown, For my dress suit’s in soak—and in to stay In the pawn-shop here in this college town. Larky 1M After Cbm Years J Rondel of Regret. EAR sweet old dead Bohemian days, The dear dead days that we spent of yore! When life’s hard logic was unlearned lore, And our feet were set in untrodden ways. When our hands were grasping for worthless bays, And youth was before us, an open door— Dear sweet old dead Bohemian days, The dear dead days that we spent of yore. 1 fashion this rondel in heart-felt praise Of the days long vanished, the nights passed o’er, Of the jolly good fellows I’ll meet no more, Who’vc emptied their glasses and mended their ways Since the dear old dead Bohemian days. M. H Girl’s may. " If you kiss me,” said the maiden, Looking up with saucy eyes, “ I will scream, and then my papa Will rush here in great surprise.’ Still undaunted I pursued her, Tantalizing, dainty miss, And within the parlor corner On her lips I pressed a kiss. Then she kept her promise nobly, Loud her scream rang through the house, But when "papa” came, she murmured: "What a frightful little mouse.” " B.” It7 Cbe Pirate f ♦ BLITHESOMELY over life’s summer sea My bark was sailing, light and free. What cared I for love or death, With sails tight stretched by the wind’s sweet breath. And the waves, like a cradle, rocking me, As on I sailed o’er the heaving sea. But love turned pirate, and captured me, And the winds laughed loud and the winds laughed free, For with love came grief and the fear of death, And a bitter-sweet to the breeze's breath, For love is a tyrant of life’s dread main, And brings with each joy a touch of pain. “ B ” its ’ Ulben etbd Plays ♦ HEN she strikes the keys with fingers light, All the world seems gay and bright, And trouble vanishes from sight, I seem to tread on air— She’s sweet and fair. Now speedily my gay mood veers; A heavy chord brings up vague fears, And all mirth quickly disappears; Thus with my heart she flirts, Entranced I bear these hurts. Then it’s gentle as a summer breeze, And thaws from out my heart its freeze, But pours therein love’s dread disease, Which is more tantalizing— Though not at all surprising. Now o’er the keys she gently skims, How sweetly they declare her whims! A joy. her voice—a prayer, her hymns. Dull life’s a distant haze Whenever Ethel plays. But is my heart thus captivated, My soul aroused and elevated, My very being all elated, If another person plays? No, I prefer fair Ethel’s ways. G. C. 1 91 „ ■ o 'CVVAS in Atlanta at the game (J And Cothran had the ball; Yes, all but one—the sturdy Tick— The score was six to naught, Around the ends he quickly sped And every eye and nerve was strained, And soon had passed them all. To see if he be caught. Adown the field he sprinted fast, Straightway at Tick he flew— And now they were ten feet apart, My muscles frigid grew! I thought I heard an awful fall, A crunch of bones, a thud! Now Tichcnor crouched, prepared to spring— They had fire in their blood. ICO And Tichenor dived at Cothran’s knees, How fast my hot blood flowed! But Tick passed through—now Peter says He's glad his legs are bowed.♦ Cbeir Usual €nd ¥ ¥ ¥ A GIRL’S life in a college town is peculiar in a great many respects—that is, as long as she goes with the college crowd. Generally, her period in college lasts until she is cither married or has worn out her false teeth. The population is an ever-shifting one, and in a few years a fairly popular girl will meet with about every type of youth that exists. Ida Clare was not the simplest maiden in the world, and she had seen two or three Freshman classes enter college. She was quite a favorite with the boys, on account of her cheerfulness and versatility. She knew how to smile indulgently upon the conceit of the Junior, and tolerated the Freshman in so benign a manner that much of his awe was removed, and he sometimes actually drew forth his hands from his pockets when in her presence, and ceased trying so desperately to seem at ease. She possessed that peculiar and sometimes dangerous faculty of drawing people out and making them talk of themselves. Interest in her did not seem an affectation, yet. when one got away from her and thought it all over, he could not see why she should be so very highly entertained by what he had said. It generally sufficed to know that she was, and one always gave her just a little further insight the next time. The skeptical in college wondered how so sensible a girl could be content to receive men night after night whom she could instruct with ease, and from whom she could never gain a new idea. They generally explained it on the idea of the innate feminine craving for popularity, and yet the most cynical could not call her politic. She was a girl, beautiful, and conscious of the security of her position. She seemed to hold the real truth of her nature rather in abeyance, and was not inclined to show the genuine depth of her character often, because she seemed to recognize the fact that it might be mistaken for idle sentimentality. There was an under-current of incredulity in her whole nature, and yet she was discerning enough to know generally when she was being told the truth. She never offended a sensitive man by disbelieving him at the wrong time, and, yet, the “ college joker" never had any talcs to tell of how he had fooled her. She appreciated the very great mistake that some girls make by trying to be too up-to-date, and yet she despised that hypocrisy which was gushing in its interest for everything and ever seeking to be trusted. Every woman is a different person with different men. No one can deny the utility of such a makeup. What would make a girl very entertaining to one man, could but bore another unbearably. It is unfortunate that the woman must always be the one to furnish the pleasure, and on whom the responsibility of the entertaining rests, but nevertheless it is true, and it always has been ever since—well, ever since I entered college. Men think only of what kind of a time they had; they never ponder on how 161the poor girl enjoyed herself. The girl must be frivolous with this one, very serious with that one, sentimental and lofty in her ideas with another. Another still is perfectly content if she but sit up and laugh at his delicious humor. This being true, how can we know that we ever see a woman as she really is? These various ways of hers are but the spires on the temple, and they are that to which most men pay their devotion; very few ever sec and worship at the real shrine within. Were 1 a woman, to give up my position as entertainer would be the kind of emancipation I should seek. Well, Ida was a woman who understood men rather well; she attracted them at will, simply by humoring their conceit. She possessed all the dangerous versatility of an incorrigible flirt, without the lack of heart of one. She was in reality almost cynical, and her pet skepticism was a crowning belief in the frivolity and insincerity of the human race—but especially of men, since her very great attractions did not make her many friends among women, and she felt as though she really knew very little about them. In short, she possessed as much truth and sincerity as a society life would allow her to have. No man living could say that she had ever encouraged him unduly, and yet none could consider her cold. To such a woman, intellectual and analytic, William Sinclair was an oasis in a desert. She recognized him as a man who was her equal in intellect and in every way honorable. He had a sly trace of cynicism which was only evident to the very discerning. There was never any bitter sarcasm in his conversation; his incredulity and skepticism was evidenced in the sly questions that he asked, and in the delight he took in making people tell pleasant truths about folks they did not like. The thing that made him so attractive to Ida was the fact that he seemed utterly unsentimental, and as analytical as herself. She had never heard of his having an affair, and love seemed to be a thing that he kept out of, because he did not care to risk unpleasant consequences. One day, after they had become what is known as very good friends, the following conversation took place. Ida, seeking to interest him, thought to give him an opportunity of talking about himself, so she said: “ Mr. Sinclair, how is it that I never hear of your being in love? It seems to be more a part of a college course than anything but football.” I have always looked upon love as an university for which conceit and credulity arc the training schools. Unless you have a diploma from one of them you can not enter the college.” “ I am afraid you arc cynical," said Ida, knowing that a great many men liked to be told that even when they were extreme optimists. “ I don’t know about that,” rejoined Sinclair. “ If I am, it is not from a sense of superiority. I may sneer at men, but I include myself among the number. Cynicism, to my mind, implies a very superior intellect; those who try to be so without this qualification can only succeed in being disagreeable. No, Miss Clare, I despair of ever being cynical.” “Then I know you are a woman-hater,”—Ida was beginning to become interested. "There you do me great injustice. I am not a rake, a debauchee, or in any way wild enough to be attractive, and I have noticed that nearly all woman-haters come from those ranks. No, Miss Clare, I do not know women well enough to hate them!” There’s no such thing on earth as an utterly unsusceptible man. There arc some who keep their 162feelings so well under control that they never allow themselves to be desperately‘in love; but the struggle that they endure and the doubt that they force into their organism cost them more pain than are endured by twenty men of a different nature who have "loved and lost." Platonic friendships arc nearly always one-sided. They arc ideal and enjoyable at first, but moonlight nights arc dangerous; but William Sinclair felt so confident of himself that lie did not recognize this fact. Ida thought their friendship ideal, and knew it was a delight to her. Sinclair acknowledged that he had never found so much pleasure in a woman’s company before, and when he reflected on how often he called on her, he was surprised at himself. He could not see exactly how this could go on, but reflected that she would tire of it in a few weeks, let him know it, and that would be all—he would simply have to give up one more pleasure. It would be unpleasant for a few weeks; there would be a feeling of vacancy at times, but then he would recover. The friendship developed more and more. No one thought of her loving him, but in a college town two visits a week for one week constitute a desperate affair on the man’s side. For the ordinary public opinion lie did not care, so lie never denied that he loved Ida. He reflected that if he did, it was no reflection on her, and certainly it was a compliment to him to get credit for such good taste. But no matter how independent a man may be, public opinion and the gossip’s tongue will affect him somewhat. The very greatest reason for the impossibility of platonic friendship is, that gossips’ tongues will wag, and that busy people will take messages. They begin in a whisper that can scarcely be heard, but when this becomes a roar, it is unpleasant. Sinclair knew that his friendship was developing to a marvelous degree, but he never acknowledged even to himself that he loved. Their conversation often turned on the subject of the liberties men take with women. Of course, she tried to blame the men, and Sinclair expressed himself rather forcibly on the subject, taking the ground that it never could occur unless the woman allowed it. Among other things, he said: “ If women who do these things but knew the opinion that men have of them, and the remarks they make, they would be content to sit unnoticed at every ball, and indeed, never even get to an entertainment, before they would allow it. I know that with some women it is adopted as a way of being attractive; they go into it coolly and with wide open eyes, because they prefer to be noticed, even at such a cost. There’s nothing in the world a man admires so much as purity—that is, when he is thinking of marrying, and the girl with arm-prints around her waist generally gets a man from a neighboring city.” One night they were sitting together out on her porch. The moon was shining and ever and anon it would go under a thin cloud and shed that soft light which seems to permeate one’s every fibre and to awaken irresistibly gentle and benign thoughts. The man who fails to be drawn out of himself on such a night is a man without heart. Sentiment has always been the moon’s faithful and ever present ally. She looked simply angelic so near to him there, with her eyes raised to heaven in reverie and the moon’s rays kissing those arched lips. Sinclair could stand it no longer and, almost before he was conscious of what he was doing, he had poured forth those feelings against which he had been struggling for months, and which nothing could have stopped. They swept away doubt, bitterness, resolution. She tried to stop him but he could not desist. When he had finished, she said: “ I have never once thought of you in this way. It seems such a pity that our friendship should 163end in this manner, for 1 know it can never be the same after this. The only man 1 have ever known that I could love is your best friend—James Bowlen. Why don’t you try to be such a man as he is.” Oh, the horrible pain of a wound delivered by one we love! Her speech called back all of his independence, his manliness, his pride. lie took up his hat, bowed politely to her and said in a rather choked voice: “I'll tell you why. Miss Clare, because I have never seen a woman that I thought worthy of him.” G. C. na. fl Rcuery of a Bachelor ¥ ¥ ¥ TIS strange when a man is acquaint with a girl, Whom he tries to forget when he goes far away, How one little thing—a poor straggling curl— Will torture his memory by night and by day. His pains more acute than the thirst of poor Midas, Whose hands touching objects did turn them to gold— Tis hard to have Dame Fortune divide us— ’Tis harder to suffer the pain I have told. ’Tis hard to awake from a sweet blissful dream; ’Tis hard, when one's sad to have to look gay; ’Tis hard to find false a friend that did seem As true in his love as one’s mother in grey. I remember the beautiful smile on her face— 1 sec it before me now as I write. But above all her beauty, her charm, and her grace Was her innocence—surely she’s God’s acolyte. Now I sit and smoke in my bachelor’s den, And she’s gone away—another man’s wife. Well, if it be crime to love her, then 1 suppose I shan’t taste everlasting life. Yet 1 might have had her—so much for pride That, as a grim spectre, oft steals away bliss. She misunderstood—my heart withered and died, I’ve a sweet sacred sorrow saved from the abyss. C. 165 i- H Ballad of Burdens ♦ f » Wllh Hpdcgkt both»« Itir. $ivi»tu»nf and to tb Rndtr. I. THE burden of hard study—dig away, Grind over musty books, and sweat and pore From morn to night, from night almost to day O’er dreary Math, and many a classic lore; So that your blue-list mark reads ninety-four, And you to take an honor shall aspire When, lo ! That boot-lick, Jones, gets three points more— This is the end of every man’s desire. II. The burden of the athlete—in the clay Pf Georgia’s campus, toiling bruised and sore Through many a glorious hot-contested fray, Under grey skies and chilling showers downpour, Thinking your like at half ne’er played before; Till on some fatal day you muff a “skyer,” Making the “fluke” whereby your rivals score -This is the end of every man’s desire. The burden of fair maidens—after they Come forth from Lucy’s Cobb confining door To taste Commencement’s joys—for which you pay— Although your love by all your gods you swore. Yet when your pleading’s done, for all your love, It gets you naught—for of your suit they tire; And you shall see your dollars—nevermore! This is the end of every man’s desire. l’f.nvoi. Students, a man whose college life is o'er Has found each god—save Bacchus—is a liar; Use wel’.iwhat joys you have, they’re soon no more; This is the end of every man’s desire. L. 1C6 Georgia's System of Athletics. UP TO EIGHTEEN NINETY-FIVE the method of choosing men for the various offices of an athletic nature was of such a kind that when the best man got the place it was regarded as an event, and indeed often looked upon as a mistake. Four or five years convinced Georgia that popular elections and political trickery necessarily went together, and that men in general were not broad enough to look to the best interests of the college when personal considerations were to be conserved by doing otherwise. The formation of cliques, the "sprung" meetings of the associations, the bitter and sometimes the dishonorable methods—it was .ill called “politics”—that characterized the elections in those days, will be remembered by some of the older men in college. All of that bitterness has been dispelled and the cliques dissolved. The men seem to have broadened out in every way, and, indeed, it is very seldom that any asperity characterizes even a class election. All of this transformation throughout the college is due to the change in the way of electing the Athletic Association officers, which is briefly this: All officers—except the captains of the teams, they are chosen by the members of their respective teams —are nominated by an advisory board. This board consists of a representative from each fraternity, two from among the non-fraternity men, and the physical director. All of these men pledge themselves solemnly— and. indeed, by oath that they will not allow any consideration other than the best interests of athletics to govern them in their voting, and that they will cuter into no clique or combination. It is obvious that if even fairly honest men are chosen as representatives on the advisory board, no politics will be apparent. Nine of the votes arc required to nominate. The nominations are sent to the general Athletic Association, where they may be defeated by a three-fifths vote. The Athletic Council is composed of all of the officers of the association, a member of the faculty, a resident and a non-resident member. They meet at least once a month and the various sports arc kept in touch with each other by the discussions which arc had at these gatherings. It is “all for one and one for all.” They arc the men who have the most intimate knowledge of athletic affairs, and they do a great deal of good by mingling with the men in general and explaining any apparent inconsistencies. All that is necessary for nothing but good to come of the system is that the greatest care should be taken to select the best men for positions on the advisory board (for that is the very foundation of it all) and for the college at large to stamp out any evidence of politics the moment it exhibits itself. To no one man is as much credit due for this state of things as to the physical director— Dr. Ilerty. lie has worked early and late, has given his thought and has lent valuable pecuniary aid to the furtherance of the cause of athletics at Georgia for the last eight years. The boys can not be too grateful to him. His energies have ever been bent towards the putting of athletics on a high plane and his whole aim has been to have above everything—purity. itsALUMNI ATHLETIC FIELD. football Ceam, University of Georgia, iso6 ¥ ¥ ¥ R. B. Nalley.................................Captain. W. S. Cothran,...................................Manager. M. Wight II. S. Walden R. Blanche T. P. Atkinson G. W. Price . L. E. . L. T. . L.G. . C. R. G. H. L vcjoy W. B. Kent Y. L. Watson Van Gammon R. B. Nalley W. S. Cothran {J. S. Dougherty, E. E. Pomeroy, J. T. Moore, J. W. Spain, H. S. Brown, P. Middlcbrooks. R. T. R. E. Q. -B. L. H.-B. R. H.-B. Games Played by the Ceam of ’$6. October 24, in Spartanburg, S. C., Georgia, 26; Wofford College, 0. October 31, in Atlanta, Ga., Georgia, 24; University of N. C., 16. November 9, in Athens, Ga., Georgia, 26; Scwanee, o. November 26 (Thanksgiving Day), in Atlanta, Ga., Georgia, 12; Auburn, Ala., 6. 170'VARSITY TEAM. Cbe Georgia Second Gleoen ¥ ¥ ¥ €. €. Ponwrov, ttlnwiicr. 6ord:n Hcuw, CipUie. Watkins . . . C. Mize . . R. E. E. Lyndon I. j Murray ) I.. G. } . L. E. Trczcvant Alford ) Brown . . . Q.-B. Born i Connerat ) . L. T. Donalson ) Bower . . R. H.-B. Weddington ) t A. Clarke . L. H.-B. . R. T. Moore ) Pomeroy . F.-B. Substitutes: Coburn, King. Killokin..................................Coach. Barnesville, December n, 1896. 20. 172 Georgia Second Team Gordon Institute O, GEORGIA'S SECOND ELEVEN.THE CAPTAIN, COACH, AND MANAGER OF GEORGIA’S SUCCESSFUL '96 TEAM. R. B. Nallby, Captain. Glens S. Wakkbk, Cornell. W. S. Cothran. Manager. Left Half-Back. Coach. Right Half-Back. THESE MEN WILL LOOK OUT FOR GEORGIA’S INTERESTS NEXT FALL. T. R. Mitchell, Manager. Charles McCarthy. Brown, W. 13. Kent, Captain. Coach. 174BALL 1. J. HOFMAYER, Manager. G. W. PRICE. Captain. V  On tlK Diamond. ¥ ¥ ¥ Georgia’s Ccam. I. J. Hofmayer, Manager. G. V. Prick, Captain. Moork, Catcher. Sanford, ,,ilchcrs Richardson, 1 ,tcncrs- Dougherty, First Rase. Ticicknor, Second Rase. Matthews, Third Rase. Johns, Short Stop. Foster, Left Field. Price. Center Field. Lovkjoy, Right Field. Substitutes who have played in one or more games: McRkidk and Weddington. In Athens: In Athens: In Athens: In Atlanta: In Athens: In Auburn: In Athens: In Atlanta: In Athens: In Macon: Chelr Record. Georgia, 10; Lexington. 6. Georgia, 7: Athens. 6. Georgia. S: Atlanta Professional, 6. Georgia. 4; University of Pennsylvania, O. ( Georgia, o; Vanderbilt, 1. Georgia, 12: Vanderbilt, 4. Georgia, i: Vanderbilt, 3. Georgia, 20: Auburn, 2. Georgia. 11; Wake Forest, 12 (ten innings). Georgia, n: North Carolina. 10. Georgia, 6; North Carolina, 15. Georgia, 16: Mercer, 7. Jennings. Georgia has played, so far. twelve games. She has won eight and lost four. Virginia is yet to be met.I 'VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM.Ulbat Others Say of Us.—Some Clippings Concerning Our Game with Pennsylvania. Atlanta Looking Glass. Editorial: That was a glorious victory won by the Georgia boys in the ball game of Thursday last, and it has filled the rooters with a joy too high and holy to be expressed in clumsy words. Heretofore the haughty athletes of the great universities of the North have Ial orcd under the delusion that their Southern brethren were ••farmers. " They have declined to believe that a Georgia team could play a good enough game of ball to make it interesting, and even Lost Thursday the partisans of the Quaker club went out to the grounds with a premonition that they would be bored and that the contest would prove too one-sided for actual sport. It did prove one-sided, but not in the manner anticipated. In shutting out their famous antagonists, the University of Georgia nine covered itself with glory and has accomplished an important work in establishing a standard for Southern sport that will command respect all over the land. Hurrah for C'apt. Price and his gallant team ! Philadelphia Public Ledger: Atlanta, April 15.—Among the chaotic pandemonium of yells and a flutter of the red and black of Georgia, mingled with the glorious red and blue of Pennsylvania, the two crack teams of the North and South met in battle array upon that most beloved of arenas, the diamond, to-day, and Pennsylvania was shut out. the score being 4 to o. Interest in the game had been on the increase ever since the announcement of the match, until to-day the local lovers of the national game had wrought themselves up to the fever heat. Of course, Pennsylvania had a goodly number of •■rooters,” who gave the ‘Varsity lads a great send-off upon their first appearance, and who made themselves heard throughout the game. Atlanta is the home of hundreds of Georgia graduates, and quite naturally the spectators were made up largely of adherents of the great Southern University. The game was really in the nature of a society event, and “sponsors." as they arc called here, were selected for both teams. These sponsors arc the creme de la creme of the Southern queens, and were attended most gallantly by the substitutes of both teams. The game itself was intensely exciting; even more so than the one yesterday with North Carolina. In the first inning it became evident that Pennsylvania would have trouble hitting young Sanford, for he disposed of Huston. Robinson and Rad-cliffc with five pitched balls. Sanford had a variety of deliveries, fair speed and a sharp curve ball, but there is noearthly excuse for Pennsylvania's hitters to be retired without a single hit. Not a Pennsylvania man reached second base, and in fact but 20 men faced Pitcher Sanford. Sanford virtually won his own game in the second inning, when he made close connection with a low fast ball and put it over the left field fence. Of course, thccrowd went wild, and the fever heat of the crowd seemed to act as a damper to the ••ginger" of Pennsylvania. Inning after inning the Philadelphians were retired in order, until finally in the ninth inning they determined to hit it out, but. as in the first inning, Huston. Robinson and Radcliffe were easily retired in the order they came to bat. Georgia earned a run in the seventh inning and another in the ninth, while the other in the latter inning was the result of an error. Wilhelm made a magnificent stop in the fourth inning of a hard hit ball over second base, and recovered himself in time to catch the runner. He also caught a difficult fly in left field, with three other fielders trying for it at the same time. Philadelphia Inquirer : Atlanta, April 15.—The University of Pennsylvania lost the last game of their Southern trip to-day to the strong team of the University of Georgia. There was a large attendance present, about 3000 taking advantage of the good weather to get a chance to sec the visiting Quakers play. This is the first time that a Northern college has been represented by a baseball team in Atlanta. The game had been advertised most extensively for about a week and the town gave a cordial welcome to the strangers. The game was won and lost upon its merits The decisions of the umpire were very questionable at times and Captain Hlakely had considerable fault to find. The result of the game, however, was not influenced by any of these decisions. Sanford was in the box for the Georgia team and the Quakers were unable to solve his delivery. He pitched a steady game and shut his opponents out without a hit. He also aided his team materially at the bat Dickson pitched for the University of Pennsylvania and, although not hit hard, could not save his team from defeat, owing to the poor batting exhibition given by the Quakers. The score was increased by two misjudgments in the outfield and a stupid infield play. Atlanta Journal. Editorial: The complete and overwhelming victory of the Georgia team marks an era in the history of athletics at the State University. The institution now takes rank with the leading universiticsof the country in athletics. not simply because it shut out Pennsylvania. allowing it only one scratch hit and only one man to get so far as second base, but because the play of the Georgia boys was well-nigh perfect and of very high order. The Georgia team can cope with any University team in the country and will add largely to its laurels before the season is over. We expect to sec Georgia distinguish herself in football as highly as in baseball. Last year she had an unbeaten team and she will have a stronger one this year. The athletic spirit is high at the University of Georgia and the manner in which it is being controlled and directed will, we believe, add greatly both to the usefulness and popularity of the institution It has not been found that the average grade of scholarship has suffered by reason of increased attention to sports; discipline is as easily maintained as ever and the boys in everything pertaining to their college duties give quite as good an account of themselves as ever. We congratulate the Georgia boys on their great victory yesterday and predict that the University of Georgia will soon be recognized throughout the country as one of the leaders in college athletics. Philadelphia Press: Telegraphed to “The Press” by the Coach ot Hie Pcnusvlvaqia Team. Georgia's victory was due entirely to the masterly pitching of Sanford For’the entire nine innings only thirty Pennsylvania men faced him and only one got as far as second, not a hit being scored against him. Tichcnor and Moore did the best fielding for Georgia, while Matthews and Price led at the bat. Wilhelm and Jackson did grand star work for Pennsylvania in the field. Wilhelm's one-handed pick-up and and assist to first in the third brought forth great apulause, while Jackson pulled down a foul fly close to the carriages after a hard run. Pennsylvania's best efforts did not result in hits, every ball resting safe in some Georgia player's glove, while in fielding two apparently easy flies were allowed to drop safe by the Quakers. Georgia played a steady, hard game all through and won the game on her merits. Georgia's first run was a homer over the left field fence in the second inning by Sanford. Another was added in the seventh on a three-bagger by Moore and a single by Price. Two more were made in the ninth on an error, a three-bagger by Uovcjoy and a single. Class Baseball games ♦ Sophomores . 17 to Juniors 7 to Sophomores • 17 to Sophomores . 14 to Seniors . 21 to Juniors .... 9 to Juniors . 12 to Lawyers 16 to Sophomores . 16 to Seniors .... 2 to Freshmen..........................4 Seniors...........................6 Seniors...........................6 Lawyers...........................1 Freshmen..........................2 Lawyers...........................8 Freshmen..........................8 Freshmen..........................7 Juniors...........................7 Lawyers...........................3 CUSSES. 1899 . I898 1897 • Law 1000 . Percentages. AVERAGES. ..............................1.000 ..................................... 750 ....................500 250 000 185 %SOPHOMORE BASEBALL TEAM—THE CHAMPIONS.Cbursday, may 6, i$97. Event. i Mile Run, Pole Vault. . . . too Yards Dash. . Putting 16-lb. Shot, Winner. U. B. Phillips fGordon Bower fW. S. Cothran G. W. Price . . Running High Jump, Hull and Brown 880 Yards Dash, . Yancey . . . 220 Yards Dash, . . W. S. Cothran Throwing i6-lb.hammer G. Y. Price 120 Yards Hurdle, . V. S. Cothran Running Broad Jump, Weaver . . . 440 Yards Dash, . . HVcaver . . Second. Hendricks . Brown . Weaver . . Brown . Born . . . Akerman Weaver Black . . . L. A. Cothran Yancey . . Record. 5 min. 13 sec. . . 8 ft. 6 in. 10 2-5 sec. . . 32 ft. 3 in. . . 5 ft. I in. 2 min. 23 3.3 sec. . . 23 2-5 sec. 80 ft. 10 4-5 in. . . 16 1-5 sec. . 20 ft. 4 in. . 57 sec. •Urnke College record. fE jualed College record. 183CRc $. T. fl. ft. meet at Hasbuille and Georgia’s Best Records. Nashville Record. Georgia Record. ONE HUNDRED YARDS DASH. Seldcn (Scwanee), io 1-5 Morris and Cothran, 10 2-5 PUTTING SIXTEEN POUND SHOT. Crutchfield (Vanderbilt), 37 feet 1 inch. F. O. Price, 36 feet 4 inches. RUNNING HIGH JUMP. Buchanan (Scwanee), 5 feet inches. A. Wrigley, 5 feet 5 inches. MILE RUN. Harvey (Auburn), 4 min. 50seconds. Phillips, 5 min. 13 1-5 seconds. ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY YARDS HURDLE. Buchanan (Sewanee), 16 4-5 seconds (high hurdles). Cothran, 16 1-5 seconds (low hurdles). RUNNING BROAD JUMP. Weaver (Georgia), 20 feet 9 inches. Weaver, 20 feet 4 inches. FOUR HUNDRED AND FORTY YARDS RUN. Underwood (Vanderbilt), 53 3-5 seconds. Weaver, 57 seconds. TWO HUNDRED AND TWENTY YARDS RUN. Cothran (Georgia), 24 1-5 seconds. Cothran, 23 3-5 seconds. THROWING THE HAMMER. Crutchfield (Vanderbilt), 97 feet 2l 2 inches. Gammon '95, 105 feet 2]4 inches. HALF MILE RUN. Van Ness (Auburn), 2 min. 6}4 seconds. POINTS. Vanderbilt .... 34 Scwanee.........................22 Auburn..........................14 Georgia.........................13 Georgia sent but six men to the meet: Black, Captain; Weaver, Yancey, Cothran, Phillips, and Hendricks. P. E. Smith went as manager, and John Mahan, of New York, as coach. Georgia is justly proud of her showing, as there were eleven colleges represented.UNIVERSITY TRACK TEAM.. . University of Georgia flfbletic Council for isoo=’07 ♦ ♦ For 1896. W. B. Kent, Pres. A. A. I. J. Hofmaycr, Vice-Prcs. J. W. Spain, Treas. G. E. Maddox, See. R. B. Nallcy, Capt. F. B. Team. Fred Morris, Capt. B. B. Team. Craig Barrow, Capt. Track Team. F. K. Boland. Mgr. B. B. Team. H. G. Colvin, Mgr. Tennis. W. S. Cothran, Mgr. F. B. Team. Prof. A. H. Patterson. Dr. C. H. Herty. Dr. L. C. Benedict. L. Snider, Mgr. Track Team. O. C. Turner. A. L. Hull. For 1897. A. I.. Tidwell, Pres. J. D. Dougherty, Vice-Prcs. C. A. Weddington. Sec. Harry Dodd. Treas. William B. Kent, Capt. F. B. Team. F. R. Mitchell, Mgr. F. B. Team. G. W. Price, Capt. B. B. Team. I. J. Hofmayer, Mgr. B. B. Team. C. H. Black, Capt. Track Team. P. K. Smith, Mgr. Track Team. B. C. Yancey, Mgr. Tennis. E. E. Pomeroy, Mgr. Second Eleven. C. H. Herty, Faculty Member. A. H. Patterson, Faculty Member. A. I.. Hull, Trustee Member. John Welch, Resident Alumnus. A. C. Newell. Non-Resident Alumnus 18$ATHLETIC COUNCIL FOR J897. tennis tournament. „ Colvin | Erwin ) McBride ( Jackson H ll Boland Price Upshaw M. I-ockhart B. Lockhart Yancey Heidt Hopps Du Bose Colvin Erwin 6-i; 6-2. Jackson Hull 6-3; 6-3. Price 6-3; 6-4. M. Lockhart 6-2; 6-1. Yancey 1-6; 6-3; 6-3. Du Bose 6-1; 6-2. Erwin'' 6-4; 6-0. Erwin 4-6; 6-3; 6-4. Hull M. I oc iUi) 7 51 6-4. I i DuBOSK. ! Champion 6-3; 4-6; 6-3; 6-4. Du Bose 6-1; 6-1. DuBosc 6-3; 6-3. 163 CIk Weapons of Georgia’s Cung Brigade veils. Hoo! Rah! Rah! Moo! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Georgia! Georgia! Georgia! Rah! Rah! Georgia! Georgia! Rah! Rah! Hoo! Rah! Hoo! Rah! 'Varsity! ’Varsity! Rah! Rah! Rah! Hoo! Rah! Hoo! Hoo! Rah! Hoo! What in the — can Auburn do! Not—a—dog- - gone—thing! Wally—hoo—wah! Hee—wah! Hoo—wah! Wally—hoo—wah! Hee—wah! Hoo—wah! H oo— wah! Wee—Wah! Georgia! Hi! Yi! Yi! Yil Hip! Hoo! Ray! ’Varsity! Varsity! U-G-A! Razzlety! Dazzlcty! Sis! Boom! Ah! Georgia! Georgia! Rah! Rah! Rah! Hulla, Balloo! IIoo ray! Hoo ray! Hulla, Balloo! Hoo ray! Hoo ray! Hoo ray! Hoo ray! 'Varsity! ’Varsity! U-G-A! G-a! G-a! Rah, rah! G-a! G-a! Rah, rah! Hoo rah! Hoo rah! Old U. of Georgia! Sengs. ALABAM. Tune: "Sweet Marie." II. Hue on, ' . I've a secret in my heart, Alabam. A talc I would impart, Alabam. When our half-backs get the ball, You may look out for a squall— And we'll get a goal that’s all, Alabam. See us slam—Alabam! Alabam—see us slam, For you’re in a mighty jam, Alabam. There will be a sickening thud; You arc full of tacks and mud, And we’re out for Auburn’s blood, Alabam. RAH, KOR GEORGIA. Tune: “ You Know how late." G. C„ '97. Occasion: ’95 Carolina Game. N. C., 10; Ga.. 6. You know how late old Wofford died It looked just like a suicide; But ere old Wofford’s tears arc dried, N. C. will be right at her side. For Stubbs will buck right through this line When Nalley makes that hole so fine; When Morris leaves their ends behind, That team will for a sprinter pine. When l'ricc and Kent down in their tracks The very fleetest of their backs; Their blocking broke with awful whacks, The team will all go home in hacks. And when the game is o’er and won, When Chapel Hill is all undone, They then will know it’s not such fun To try our team to overrun. Cbc Weapons of Georgia’s Lung Brigade ♦ « GEORGIA RAH. Tune: "Dixie" F. K. B., ‘97. Oh, the ball’s with Georgia Speedy gains she's making; The foe is rattled its line is breaking! Georgia Rah! Georgia Rah! Georgia Rah! Georgia Rah! There’s a touch-down, Georgia, And the game is taken, You’re still our glory—our faith’s not shaken! Georgia Rah! Georgia Rah! Georgia Rah! Georgia Rah! Chorus. Oh Georgia, now and ever Georgia Rah! Georgia Rah! Oh Georgia, now and ever— Yes, forever and forever! Georgia Rah! Georgia Rah! Georgia, Rah! Ran! Rah! for Georgia. THAT AUBURN HAIR. Tittle: "A Rambling Oak," etc. F. A’. .. '97. Occasion: Auburn, ’95, ’96. We arc the jolly Georgia boys And like most any hair; Long or short or straight or curled Is good enough to wear; We like the grey of grandpa, The negro’s stubborn wool; But auburn hue will never do— That auburn hair we’ll pull! Chorus. That auburn, auburn, auburn, auburn, Auburn hair we’ll pull! That auburn, auburn, auburn, auburn, Auburn hair we'll pull! We like the grey of grandpa. The negro's stubborn wool; But auburn hue will never do— That auburn hair we’ll pull. THE LATEST BULLY. Tune: "The Kent Fully." G. C.. 97. Occasion: Thanksgiving, ’96. Have yo’ heard about dat Auburn team, dat’s jes' come to town? Dey’sc bin aroun’ de country a-layin’ players down, We’re lookin’ fur dat crowd—dey must be found. We've been waitin’ fur dose people fur many a dreary day, An’ when we run aginst ’em, dey’ll have no chillen’s play— An’ we’ll show ’em how winnin’ is our way. Chorus. When we walk dat fiel’ aroun’, ’roun’, ’roun’, ’roun’; When we walk dat fiel’ aroun’, ’roun’, ’roun,’ ’roun’, When we walk dat fiel’ aroun’ A better team dan Georgia’s can’t be foun’ For Nalley’U run aroun’ dcre ends a hundred yards or mo’, Our team will do scch buckin’ as was never seen befo’ An’ ragin'ly will Alabama roar. Into a thousan’ pieces, their line Kent will tear, An’ ol' man Blanch an’ Trice, an’ Wight will make dat crowd to swear— Like Delilah, dat auburn hair we'll shear. auburn’s colors. Tune: "John Rrown's Body," etc: Auburn’s colors will be a deep, deep blue, Auburn’s colors will be a deep, deep blue, Auburn’s colors will be a deep, deep blue. As Georgia wins that game. Chorus. Glory, glory to old Georgia! Glory, glory to old Georgia! Glory, glory to old Georgia! G-e-or-g-i-a! Palms of victory, Palms of victory, Paints of victory. We shall wear.TRUTH PUCK She Wa$ excused. Che Difference. Forncyman : “You know one of the Lucy Cobb girls was accused of being in love, and the faculty had her up and tried her.” Thuckcr : “Indeed ? What was the result ?” Forncyman : “A miss trial, of course.” Ambiguous. Charley Black : “I say, didn’t hear about my accident, did you ? I was going down the street the other day, in the snow, and my feet slipped from under me, and I was knocked senseless.” Boland (dubiously): "Impossible!" "That fellow going along there is one of the finest examples of what habit will do for a man, that I know of anywhere,” said Peter Cothran one day, as a certain Yahoo student passed along. Every one in the crowd resigned themselves to the hearing of a story and Cothran went on : “He ought to be ashamed of himself, too. Came from my county and I know all about him. When he was there, he was one of the hardest working fellows 1 ever saw —spent all of his time raisin’ craps.’” “Well," said John Davis, "I don’t see how habit gets in that ?” 191not talkative. •‘Why up here,” said Peter, “he spends all of his time shooting craps.” And every hoy recovered. “HOLDING THE TRAIN.' Che Reason. Ridley : “Why is a drunkard the vainest man in the world ?” Smith (on other end): "I don’t know, why ?” Ridley : "Because he looks in his glass so often.” Depends on Row you Cook at It. Dr. Campbell (to class in Zoology): "Gentlemen. the roar of a lion can be heard for several miles.” Castleman (sotio voce): “That’s nothing! The noise made by the rowers of the Yale crew was heard around the world." Brill Yantz: “You know I went out to see Miss Sally Vatc the other night and she sat there for an hour and a half and didn’t say a word !" Notter Biter : “She must be a dumb belle.” Of an Reims. Her hair is a cinnamon red And she looks like a Beardsley design— And yet, when the worst has been said, Her hair is a cinnamon red. Yet this lady I’m crazy to wed, For her wealth dazzles me with its shine, ’Though her hair is a cinnamon red And she looks like a Beardsley design. 192“A PALI. IN COTTON.’ •Why is an Indian death-song an accident?” "Because it is always done by chants.” Maddox (throwing astronomy at Cothran): I'll make you see stars!” Coe Big Jin Otic. "Boys, P. Smith told the biggest lie I ever heard the other day,” said June Oglesby to a crowd one day. Everyone agreed with him when he finished in this way: "Smith tried to make some of us believe that George Jackson had lost his voice.” Boland is quite a religious fellow, but he likes his little joke. The latest one is about his Sunday-school class. After one of the little scholars had told him that there were ten Commandments, he asked the youngster what happened if one of them were broken. "That would leave nine,” was the reply.” "I had my picture taken the other day," said Billy Matthews. "Oh, you didn’t, really,” said one of the boys, just to see what was coming. "Yes, I did,” said Billy, delightedly, "if you don’t believe it, I'll show you the proof. i THE PACE THAT KILLS. B tribute. “Yes, I.eavem Bind was the most popular fellow that ever came to this university. Every one was very fond of him and hated to sec him go. [ never saw a fellow so sought after in all my life. Why when he left, the merchants just couldn’t stand it. Some of them went so far as to send a special officer to bring him back.” Jin eye for Precious Stones and Business. Some of the engineering students were laying off the baseball field. Lindsey wanted to know if it was right. Lovcjoy suggested that Rafe be asked about it. Everyone wanted to know how Rafe got in that. "Why, he ought to know a diamond when he secs one,” said Hatton. The ballet girl was making up, Soon on the stage she'd be; And as her maid drew on her clothes She said: "You’re stuffing me.” oJl Geed 30b. Moore: “I'll tell you what I’d rather be than anything else in the world—a good policeman.” Hughes: "Why?” Moore: "Because he’s always a-resting.” “PUTTING THKIK JIHADS TOGKTHER.” Blun: “Hear about Tom Norris? Went down to Macon the other night to a dance. They say he was so graceful that he was the cynosure of all eyes." Bower: “No trouble to believe that. Tom certainly docs dance well and we all know he is a sinner. sure.” Bleed mill Out. Dr. Riley (in class): "Now. gentlemen.Madame dc Stael was a woman of very loose morals. Although she was one of the most brilliant women of the last several centuries, her character is not above reproach.” Maddox (sotto vocc) “No wonder, her mother was a Ncckcr.” 1M Parish Smith thinks it is totally unnecessary to teach the proud young ladies at the Lucy Cobb haughty culture. Criolct- CbanRsgiving Right, '96. He’s lost all his tin, And he feels like a jay— He backed Auburn to win, So he lost all his tin. I gathered it in And went smiling away; He lost all his tin And he feels like a jay. Cbrcc Commencement farewells. I. - To Her. “Through the misty maze of the dance “He guides the college belle, “And with fond heart high filled with love, He murmurs his farewell.” II. —To Him. "Shut up the book! The chapter is ended! "College life's over! Say, pardner, good-bye! “Though he leaves with a sob, a laugh is intended; Hut how can he laugh when he’d much rather cry?” III.-To It. “Aw, say Blumy, don’t get gay; "When I get hence I will pay “Every cent that 1 owe to you, Lemme have my trunk! Do! Do!!” “B.” Quite a Warrior. “I went out to a little reception the other night,” said Jawlcy to a crowd in Bloomic’s, and I never suffered so in all my life before. Miss Eat Teague sat down at the piano, and although there were some really fine performers there, she kept her scat on that stool all the evening, and had the whole company cursing the inventor of that really fine instrument. Wouldn’t give anyone else a chance at all.” “She seems to have held the forte against terrible odds,” said Badpun. Hofmayer (humming in library): “I wish I had a good voice.” Boland (trying to study): “1 do, too; or that you’d shut up, one.” "GETTING A RUSH.’ Positively Shocking. Kent will have his little joke. The other day he came up to a crowd of boys and said: “One of the boys played a joke on Prof. Patterson, the other day. He left his battery in his recitation-room the other day and cut the current off. One of the boys came in and started the current again. When Pat came in to move it back to the laboratory, he got hold of the two poles and saw that some one had played a trick on him.” "Well what did he do?” asked a good Samaritan. "He was shocked.” Deceptive. Fowler: ‘.‘I tell you. fellows, they’re not what they’re cracked up to be.” Kent: “What’s that?” "Rotten nuts.”The maid was angry with the man He asked her what about? Her father came upon the scene— The man was then "put out.” “Ok Reason Why.” Filled with rapture, he embraced her. Proud that she was now his bride— They had lately left the altar. Where the nuptial knot was tied. “Oh! how glad I am,” lie whispered, To this Mrs. who late was Miss. “That before our marriage solemn You refused my lips to kiss!” Dimpled smiling then her face was, “I knew better,” said his dear, “For before 1 caught you, sweetheart, Host six that way last year." “A SALT AM) BATTERY. fl$ in a Cooking Class ¥ ¥ "Let the punishment fit the crimo." "When he appeared A secret pleasure gladdened all that saw him.” Dr. Boggs. “Thou, who hast the fatal gift of beauty.” Horn's, 'q8. “One whom the music of his own tongue Doth ravish, like enchanting harmony.” Jackson, 'gj. "Eat what you like, but pocket nothing.” Mandolin and Banjo Club, “There’s not a trace Upon his face Of diffidence or shyness.” Hughes, ’gS. “No braver gentleman, More daring, or more bold, is now alive." Bower, ’g8. "Their various cares in one great point combine, The business of their lives, that is—to dine.” University Banquet Club. "His pencil was striking, resistless, and grand, His manners were gentle, complying, and bland." Abbott, Law. "And when night Darkens the streets, then wander forth the sons Of Belial, flown with insolence and wine.” G. A. K.’s “Let him be kept from paper, pen, and ink, So he may cease to write and learn to think.” Myrick, Juiw. i»; "My only books Were woman’s looks, And folly’s all they taught me.” Morris, Law. “A braver choice of dauntless spirits Did never float upon the swelling tide." Cuban Club. "I love its giddy gurgle. 1 love its fluent flow, I love to wind my mouth up, I love to hear it go." Deariug, ’g8. "The gravity and stillness of your youth The world hath noted." Calhoun, 'oo.“If dirt were trumps, what hands you would hold.” Moore, gg. “Me could on either side dispute, Confute, change hands, and still confute." Cobb, 'gg. “His years but young—but his experience old." Lyndon II., 'oo. “Of all speculations the market holds forth, The best that there is for a lover of pelf, Is to buy A. P. A. for the price he is worth, And then sell him at that which he sets on himself.” Adams, ’gg. “Some men were born for great things, And some were born for small; Of some it's not recorded Why they were born at all." Freshman Class. “He hath planted in his memory An army of good words." Groover, ’gg. “Thou art pale in mighty studies grown." Lyndon, ’gg. "Each in his breast the secret kept." Yukpali. "His wit invites you by his looks to come, Hut when you knock, it never is at home." Smith, ’gy. "Sometimes a violent laughter screwed his face." Oglesby, ’gg. "Her love was sought, 1 do aver. By twenty beaux or more.” 1M Maid of Athens. “Noble by birth, yet nobler by great deeds.” Me Bndt '99. “’Tis pleasant sure to see one’s name in print.” Black, '98. “A fitting emblem of the helpless child." McMichael, '99. “Eternal smiles his emptiness betray. As shallow streams run dimpling all the way." Harris, '99. “Men such as choose Law practice for mere gain.” Imw Class. "Fashioned so tenderly—tall—and so fair." Dennis II., '99. “A lonely stillness, so like death, Prevails when he’s around.” Rucker, '99. “And one of his greatest charities is music.” Boland, '97. "With eloquence innate his tongue was armed.” Dodd, '97. “Plays such fantastic tricks before the high heaven As make the angels weep.” Class of '99. "I am so fresh that the grass Turns pale with envy as I pass.” Goodrum, '99. “To those who know thee not, no words can paint! And those who know thee, know all words are faint.’ Lucy Cobb Girls. J. F. A.oOfficers. Frank Kells Boland, President and Musical Director. Henry Grattan Colvin, Vice-President. John Francis Ridley, Stage Manager. Parish Stewart Smith, Business Manager. members. Frank Kells Boland, Burton Clarke. Ferdinand Phinizy Calhoun, Erie Meldrim Donalson, John Thomas Dennis. Jr., Daniel Valentine Hopps, Manley Wingate Peacock, John Francis Ridley, William Stafford Blun, Henry Grattan Colvin, Lester Clayton Culver, John Thomas Dennis, Nathaniel Edwin Harris, Wclson Maurice Matthews. James Beall Ridley, Parish Stewart Smith. Albert Edwin Thornton, Jr. Mrs. E. T. Brown, Mrs. H. C. White, Mrs. Billups Phinizy, Mrs. J. C. Benedict, Mrs. A. W. Thomas, Mrs. S. H. Williams, Mrs. Leon Sledge, Patronesses. Mrs. C. B. Griffeth, Mrs. E. K. Lumpkin, Mrs. W. B. Burnett. Mrs. Homer Nicholson, Mrs. M. D. DuBose, Miss Sarah Frierson, Miss Mary Anne Frierson. 9 Programme of Cbalians. Seventh Performance, New Opera House, February 22, 1897. Programme. Part I. minstrels, Songs. jokes, etc. 1 Mr. Matthews. x ( Mr. Smith. Box“' f Mr. Calhoun. Tambos- Mr. J. F. Ridley. Interlocutor. Mr. Coi.vin. Opening Chorus.....................March from "El Capitan." Song.........................."I’ll Make that Black Gal Mine." Messrs. Calhoun and Matthews. Ballad.............................."Molly on the Trolley." Mr. John T. Dennis, Jr. Ballad........................"Old Jim's Christmas Hymn.” Mr. Hoefs. Song.................."Around His Bed I'm Going to Creep." Messrs. J. F. Rjdlky ano P. Smith. Song..................................."Hot Toraalc Alley.” Mr. Calhoun. Ballad............ Tell Me that You Love Me Once Again." Mr. Donalson. Ballad............' Laugh and the World laughs With You." Mr. Blun. Song..................."They Wanted Me to Take His Place." Mr. J. F. Ridley. Ballad...................................."Katie Mahonc." Mr. J. B. Ridley. Finale....................'Miss Ambolcna Philipoena Snow." Part II. Quartette.........."My Hatne is Where the Heather Blooms." Messrs. J. B. Ridlp.y. Boland. Blun, and Calhoun. Dance.............................................Mr. Peacock. String Quintette...................."Eleven O'clock Toast." Messrs. Harris, Calhoun, Thornton, Hopes, and Donalson. Skirt Dance................................Mr. B. Clarke. King Rainy’s Daughter. (BURLESQUE.) J Damnisb flfrico Drama. By Henry Hurts. Dramatis Personae. King Rainy...................................Mr. Blun. Count Tristian..........................Mr. J. F. Ridley. Sir Geoffrey.................................Mr. Smith. Sir Almerik.............................Mr. J. B. Ridley. Ebn Jahia. a physician..................Mr. J. T. Dennis. Bkrtrand................................Mr. Matthews. Iolantiik, king's daughter............Mr. J. T. Dennis, Jr ScKNe -Cusy I.obb chapel. Time—January. 1897. Part III. Proposal Under Difficulties. J Tarcc Comedy. By John Kendrick Bangs. Cut. Bon Yardslry.... 1 Seekers for the hand of J_Mr. Colvin. Jack Barlow.....1 Dorothy Andrews. (----Mr. Culver. Dorothy Andrews.........................Mtss McKenzie. Jennie, a Maid......................Miss.Mozelle Lyndon. Hicks, who does not appear.THE THALIANS. BKKfl Tac-simile Cotter from John RcndcricR Bangs to T. R. Boland, the Challan's President. Harper Brothers’ Editorial Rooms. Fkanklin Square, New York. A £T m 7 .7 7 r za - » r ■ ,4 7 -A z University mandolin and Banjo Club. OFFICERS. CHARLES H. BLACK . President. I- . PHINIZY CALHOUN Musical Director. NAT. E. HARRIS, JR. . Manager. MEMBERS. C. H. Black. J. DcLoach, E. Pitman, W. S. Blun, E. M. Donaldson, J. B. Ridley, G. G. Bower, N. K. Harris, A. E. Thornton, Jr., E. P. Calhoun, D. V. Hopps, Warren, G. Colvin, E. Lyndon I., J. C. Weaver. Mandolins- Calhoun, Harris, Lyndon, Thornton, Weaver. Blun. f Black, Bower, “cT , Pitman. Warren. Banjos I r Colvin, I lopps. Ridley 201 UNIVERSITY MANDOLIN AND BANJO CLUB.OFFICERS. F. K. BOLAND..................................President. B. A. CRANE...................................Secretary. PURPOSE: “THE ADVANCEMENT OF SCIENCE.” Chas. Akcrman, Thomas Basinger, F. K. Boland, H. G. Colvin, W. S. Cothran, B. A. Crane, F. L. Culver, B. J. Dasher, ----Davis, MEMBERS. H. Dodd, Roland Harper, I. J. Hofmayer, J. M. Hunt, Geo. T. Jackson, William B. Kent, L. A. Lindsey, G. E. Maddox, W. L. Moss, O. Roberts, P. E. Smith, A. S. Scilman, T. K. Slaughter, C. M. Walker, C. T. Whipple, U. B. Phillips, J. P. Proctor. 206F. K. BOLAND, M. S. HAAS, L. HAAS, Violins. D. V. HOPPS, Flut£S H. HULL, J. E. PITMAN, 'Cello. W. S. BLUN, Piano. engagements. Athens New Opera House. “Karnival of Kommerce." Clyde Shropshire Medal Contest. “Captain Dick.” Anniversary Demosthenian Society. Anniversary of Phi Kappa Society, “Butterfly Fete.” “Baby Show.” Gibson and Living Pictures. 207E. T. K.-FRESH MAN CLUB.♦ €. C. K. Colors, Royal Blue and Old Gold. OFFICERS. LOUIS GARRARD CASTLEMAN „ CAMERON ULMER YOUNG FAIR DODD................ PAUL EDWIN JOHNSON WILLIAM HOWELL TREZEVANT William Truslow Newman, Jr., Robert Head Strickland, George Walter, Ferdinand Phinizy Calhoun, MEMBERS. Anderson Green Cozart, Julian Berry McCurry, Daniels Rawls Groover, Jr., Hcndley Lafayette Calhoun, William Howell Trelevant. President. Vick-Presides i . Secretary. Treasurer. Herald. Paul Edwin Johnson, Fair Dodd, Cameron Ulmer Young, Louis Garrard Castleman. F. BAILEY FOWLER .... President. W. A. PETERSON .... Vice-President. J. W. SPAIN............................Secretary and Treasurer. Colors: Crimson. Yell: Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Who Rah! Who Rah! V-i-r-g-i-n-i-a. members. VV. A. Peterson, V. M. 1. W. M. Mathews, Pantops Academy. J. W. Spain, St. Albans School. J. B. Sullivan, Pantops Academy. F. B. Fowler, McCabe’s L'niv. School. C. S. Connerat. Bellevicw High School W. J. Hammond. St. Alban's School. Stein Bryan, Bellevicw High School. J. P. Proctor. G. K. Maddox, Emerson Institute. U. H. Davenport, V. M. I. 210 IUlotto: Ole’ll Jill Get Shot in the Cause or Cuba. COLOKS. Red, White and Blue. FLOWER. Tobacco Plant. MASCOT. Cork Screw. OFFICERS. THOMAS I.ARK NORRIS . I. J. HOFMAYER J. F. RIDLEY .... P. S. SMITH .... G. GORDON BOWER . E. E. POMEROY President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. Com missary-General. Lord High Admiral. T. "L-ark” Norris, H. Grattan Colvin, P. S. Smith. Frank K. Boland, G. G. Bower, E. E. Pomeroy, J. C. McMichael. John Dorsey, Frank L. Fleming, J. W. Spain. MEMBERS. Pratt Adams, R. H. Strickland, J. G. Oglesby, Jr., C. 11. Black, W. S. Cothran, G. E. Maddox, E. M. Donaldson. Ed Lyndon, I. F. B. Fowler, George Walter, F. R. Mitchell. I. J. Hofmayer, A. L. Tidwell. Daniel R. Groover, Walter Trezevant, William Sanford, W. A. Peterson, James Dougherty. Reynolds Tichenor, J. F. Ridley. HONORARY MEMBERS. Mr. William McGregor, Mr. Randolph Russell, Mr. C. H. B. Floyd, Mr. John A. Davis, Jr inPARISH SMITH J. A. DAVIS, Jr. B. D. WATKINS President. Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. H. G. COLVIN, J. W. SPAIN, MEMBERS. F. L. Fleming, T. I.. Norris, P. Smith, Abbott, Watkins, Colvin, Davis, Spain, Culver, Peterson, Fowler, Maddox, Bower, Sullivan, Rambo, Brown, Pomeroy, Black, Ridley, Walker, Myrick, Black, H., Tidwell, Jones, Sheffield, Moreno, Hopps, TOASTS. Lucy Cobb Girls......................... The University ..... The Thalians............................ Red and Black........................ Literary Societies ..... Law Class............................ Athens Girls............................ Second Eleven........................ Football Team of ’97 213 J. G. OGLESBY, Jr. Mitchell, Adams, Oglesby, Bryan, Hughes, Jackson, Blun, Crane, Groover. Charlie Black. G. T. Jackson. J. F. Ridley. Shelby Myrick. C. M. Walker. F. L. Fleming. T. L. Norris. Gordon Bower. F. R. Mitchell. - Georgia University Art League Organized march I, W7. Purpose : To illustrate Pandora. OFFICERS. SAMUEL KENDRICK ABBOTT GEORGE WALTER .... LAWRENCE COTHRAN . WILLIAM STAFFORD BLUN President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. MEMBERS. Sam K. Abbott, Lawrence Cothran, Burton Clarke, John Dennis, I., F. Bailey Fowler, Marry Hull, Earnest McGregor. Benjamin F. Riley, Jr. Miss Jennie Smith. Miss Garland Smith, Miss Iza Glenn, HONORARY MEMBERS. Miss Ida Schallcr, Mr. Pierre Holst, Miss Caroline Goodwin, Paris, Mr. Eugene Murphy, Mrs. May B. Cobb, Mr. Chas. II. B. Floyd. 213W. A. Peterson, W. S. Cothran, Shelby Myrick, J. B. Sullivan, A. Seidell. Thomas N. Denmark, Bon Yancey, Emmet Lunsford, Burt Clarke, R. E. Perkins, H. G. Colvin, J. W. Camak, C. J. Davison, Garrard Glenn, Harry Hearing, Ralph Goss, Atlanta Boys’ fiigb School Club. OFFICERS. H. G. COLVIN .... President. A. L. TIDWELL . Vice-President. W. R. T1CHEXOR . Secretary. F. K. BOLAND . Treasurer. C. H. BLACK .... Orator. B. CLARKE . Artist. . H.S. BROWN .... Janitor. MEMBERS. S. K. Abbott, J. F. Alexander, H. V. Black, J. D. Bradwcll, K. 1 . Calhoun, A. Clarke, G. Glenn, L. Cothran, L. Haas. J. S. Dougherty, M. Hirsch, F. L. Fleming, A. J. McBride, J. C.. McMichacl, F. R. Mitchell, J. G. Oglesby, Jr., G. W. Price, J. E. Price, L. C. Rucker, T. W. Rucker, A. Seidell, C. E. Weddington 215 Athens fiigb School Club H. C. ERWIN...............................President. HARRY HULL.............................Vice-President. BEN CRANE.................................Secretary and Treasurer. Yell: When at school, "To college" we cried, Now we’re in college, we wish we’d died. members. CLASS NINETY-SEVEN. B. A. Crane, M. L). DuBosc, H. C. Erwin, W. L. Moss. CLASS NINETY-EIGHT. G. A. Bailey, F. G. Hodgson, R. D. Mure, Jr., H. Dcaring, D. Hunnicutt, B. F. Riley, Jr. Z. L. Cobb, CLASS NINETY-NINE. Harry Hull, E. Lyndon I., L. Morris. L. Boggs. J. L. Erwin, J. J. Goodrum, CENTURY CLASS. W. Hunnicutt, J. Burnett, P. Johnson. Tom King. E. Lyndon, II., E. McGregor, PL Pittman, H. Quillian, C. Young. 2ie University Press Association ¥ ¥ ¥ Chas. II. Black . . President. Homer C. Gkorge . Vice-President. Nat. E. Harris, Jk., Sec. and Treasurer. MEMBERS. Black, C. H........................... Cothran, W. S. . George, H. C.......................... Harris, N. E....................... Heidt, D.............................. Jackson, George .... Mitchell, F. R. Oglesby. J. G...................... Ridley, J. F.......................... Thornton, A. E., Jr. ... Watkins, B. D. Whitaker, T. G. Atlanta Journal. . . Rome Tribune. Augusta Chronicle. . Macon Telegraph. Savannah Press. . . Augusta News. Atlanta Constitution. Atlanta Daily Commercial. New York Journal. La Grange Graphic. . . Walton News. IM Grange Trumpet. Object of the Club is the protection of the honor of the University of Georgia from slanderous and misrepresenting newspaper reports, and the advertisement of the progress of our College in its various departments.♦ . young fiarris Club ♦ ¥ OwmUM march lit, t«7. mcm IN Tim fiMty Mabt l« € b mowb. Mountains arc the glory of the earth ! The culminating point of scenic grandeur and art.—1 Conte. COLORS. Olive and Light Blue. flower. Mountain Laurel. YELL. Hi, yi, yi. Hullabaloo, Moonshine corn And mountain dew. For twelve “plunks” cash We get our hash— Way up“yander” in the "mount’ins. OFFICERS. President, S. “Kirby’s Cove” Abbott, ’96. Law, University of Georgia, ’97. “Why, whenccforth, and what for?” 1st Vice-President, P. “Bald Mountain” Harralson, ’94. Law, University of Georgia, '97. “Of frame portentous and of manner bland.” 2d Vice-President, H. “Brasstown Creek” Dodd,’93. University of Georgia,’97. "Ha, Cicero! Writhest thou in that eternal sleep?” 3d Vice-President, VV. “Crow Gap" Ritchie, ’91. Law, University of Georgia, ’97. “His face grown pale with mighty studies.” MEMBERS. “The Officers.” HONORARY MEMBERS. Composed of students in attendance at the State Normal School at Athens. Lee Finley, ex-’97. John D. Chandler, cx-98. 218 editorial. Some comments bearing on the attacks made by the Very Wrong Rev. Warren Candler, of Emory College, on the proposed introduction of a Bible Course in the University. v only thing that can prevent a respectful hearing being given ton man of acknowledged intellect is a reputation for narrow-mindedness and bigotry. The position assumed by Mr. Candler last fall when he left his college and clerical duties to come to Atlanta to fight, with all the asperity of a venomous nature, the proposed bill helping out the University, was a peculiar one, at least, for one whose mission in life is to inculcate that rarest Christian virtue charity—into other men’s minds, and to foster in them kindness, brotherhood and good will towards men. I Ic could have nothing whatever to gain by it except the gratification of a feeling which, it seems to a sinful University man. should not find lodgment in a clerical breast; it would appear that the presence therein of so much of the “milk of human kindness” would drown the “green-eyed monster” immediately upon its appearance. It may be that the monster has soured the lacteal fluid; or could it possibly have happened that the depth was never sufficiently great to discommode the terrible object with the emerald orbs? “Singing psalms in a side-show” may not be able to sanctify a circus; no more can the bigoted utterances of warped divines influence the minds of thinking men. The opinion of'a prejudiced man. no matter how great his intellect, can never carry weight. We quote two articles bearing on this controversy from the Constitution of April 18; one a communication, the other an editorial: [ From ttu Constitution, April 18, 1896. j “I.KTTP.RS FROM THE ProPJ.E. ” Bible Bistory at the State University. Editor Constitution: The attacks on the proposed Bible teaching to students of the University of Georgia seem to me so misleading and uncalled for that 1 think a short reply is in order, and ask space for the same in your esteemed journal. The most vigorous opponents to the plan arc Rev. W. A. Candler, president of Emory College, and Rev. H. R. Bernard, financial agent of Mercer University Their relation to these denominational colleges naturally enough inclines them to be antagonistic to the State University. 1 do not blame them for strong partisanship in favor of the institutions in which they have such deep personal interest, but in the “Bible Chair” controversy it seems to me that their attacks have been impetuous and ill-advised. They have attacked a movement to promote Bible study among students when they themselves arc teaching :t; and they lay stress upon it to draw students to their schools, while they harp on the ungodlincssof the University. Rev. Bernard objects to the movement on the ground that it tends to bring about a “union of church and state.” In this he is mistaken. The plan contemplates nothing of the sort. Fair-minded men like these eminent gentlemen should investigate before they criticise so blindly. 219The State is not called upon cither to sanction the movement, to furnish any funds for its support or to make the course of study obligatory upon any student of the University. Any student of the University or any other institution of learning in Athens can arrange to take courses in Bible study if they wish to do so. The courses arc entirely voluntary. The expense will be borne by private subscription and the Bible teacher will be selected by a local committee, no two members of which belong to the same church. There arc a good many citizens of the State who believe that Bible study is salutary to the proper development of character. To the young men and young women especially do they think it is beneficial, and accordingly they will establish a Bible lectureship at Athens, where so many students of both sexes are gathered. All who desire to take advantage of these lectures, which will be delivered by Bible scholars of recognized ability and character, will be privileged to do so without cost. If the histories of Greece and Rome arc thought worthy of place in education, surely the study of sacred history is important. If mythical stories and traditions that arc not true arc studied by scholarly men, why not the most beautiful and true stories of the Bible? Dr. Candler says the whole movement is “much ado about nothing” and that "it is but just to say the establishment of a Bible chair at the university, but not in the university, can no more impart a Christian character to the institution than singing psalms in a side show can sanctify a circus." This dignified expression of opinion from so eminent a divine as Dr. Candler will doubtless have weight with very few. I differ from him. E. R. Hodgson. Athens, Ga., April to. (Editorial.) Cbe Bible a$ a history Study. Elsewhere in this issue of the Constitution will be found a communication from Mr. E. R. Hodgson, one of the leading business men of Athens, calling attention to certain criticisms aimed at the proposed chair of Bible history and literature to be established at the State university. Mr. Hodgson explains in detail the nature of this proposed addition to the university’s catalogue of studies, and shows, that in raising a protest against the chair of Bible history and literature, its opponents arc proceeding upon a false theory. As Mr. Hodgson clearly points out in his letter, there can be no valid objection to the chair raised when once the confusion which now exists in the public mind is removed and its real character is explained. Most of those who antagonize the movement to create a Bible chair at the State university do so upon the cautious but mistaken idea that it contemplates the introduction of doctrinal theology into the institution. Such is not the purpose of the chair, however, nor anything like it. Instead of aiming at theological instruction, it aims merely at giving the students of the university a thorough knowledge of Bible history, dealing only with those accepted facts which underlie all denominations and which can not possibly excite controversy. In other words, the object of the chair is to teach Bible history just as Greek and Roman history is taught; and. if no objection is raised to these branches, which necessarily deal in 22some measure with pagan philosophy, why should objection be raised to a chair of sacred history? Since there is absolutely nothing in the proposed chair which antagonizes the creed of any religious sector denomination, but, on the contrary, much which sheds light upon all of them in common, the movement is one which should receive the cordial indorsement of Christians generally throughout the State. But the argument may be extended still further. Whatever a man's peculiar views on the subject of religion may be, it is necessary to a completeand well-rounded education that he should know something of Bible literature and history. Aside from any question of mere theology and wholly without regard to its inspiration, the Bible is a book which should be thoughtfully studied in our schools and colleges, as well as in our religious seminaries. In addition to setting forth the creed of the world’s highest civilization, its influence in shaping the destiny of the human race is beyond that of any other factor. These considerations make it plain that the movement to create a chair of Bible history at Athens is not only a wisely directed one, but one, indeed, which should have been started long before this. Still another objection to the proposed chair is that it tends to bring about a union between church and stale. Such, however, is not the case. As fully explained by Mr. Hodgson, the State is not called upon to furnish a single dollar toward the support of the Bible chair, nor is it even asked to sanction the movement. The expense of the department is to be met by private ndividuals, who intend to extend its advantages not only to students of the university, but also to outsiders. Compulsory attendance is not asked by its founders, nor is any one expected to attend the lectures who can not do so consistently. In the light of these considerations, it appears that all objections to the Bible chair at the State uni-sity arc ill founded. Jews as well as Gentiles can profit by the opportunities which such a chair affords without injury to their religious faith, and there is absolutely nothing in the movement which calls for antagonism. We heartily commend to our readers a careful perusal of Mr. Hodgson's card. 221  Conclusion. A —|— ‘aHE one "rand privilege of an editor in chief is the writing of a "Conclusion’’ which few V | % will read, and none will heed. Still, the discharging of any part of a debt of gratitude j) must necessarily be a relief. In a preceding page Pandora has expressed its thanks to i'Uf its artists and contributors. •tt'A' m I do not believe I exaggerate when 1 say that Mr. R. E. Brown has proved him- self the best business manager a Pandora has ever had. He has been tireless in his efforts and they have met with success. If there be anything praiseworthy in the book his efforts in its business management arc responsible in a large degree for it. My every intercourse with him has been pleasant and I gladly pay this deserved tribute to his indefatigable efforts. Mr. Will Spain has also assisted me very materially in Pandora's publication. lie has done excellently in his department and has managed a difficult task well. I thank him most heartily. My one regret is that the work in Pandora is not more representative—both of the work of the editorial board and the college at large. The work has been done by a very few; but, I suppose, shall not want for critics. 1 thank again Pandora’s artists and contributors. Grat. Colvin. 222 Contents. ¥ ¥ Title Page.............................................3 Greeting.............................................. 5 Dedication.............................................6 Board of Editors...................................... 8 Facsimiles of Signatures of Board of Education . . 9 Testimonial to Contributors...........................10 Calendar..............................................it University Alumni Associations........................12 Trustees of University................................13 Departments and Degrees...............................14 Administrative Officers of University .... 15 Faculty of University..............................16-20 A Sketch of Georgia's History.........................21 The Battalion 22 Law Class — Officer 25 Members...........................................26 History...........................................28 Senior Class- Officers..........................................31 Members...........................................32 History...........................................35 Junior Class— Officers..........................................39 Members...........................................40 History...........................................42 Sophomore Class Officers..........................................45 Members...........................................46 History...........................................48 Freshman Class- - Officers..........................................51 Members...........................................52 History...........................................54 Tutors............................................55 Fellow............................................55 Graduate Students.................................55 In Memoriam....................................56-57 Fraternities— Sigma Alpha Epsilon...............................60 Chi Phi...........................................64 Kappa Alpha.......................................6S Phi Delta Theta...................................72 Alpha Tau Omega...................................76 Delta Tau Delta...................................80 Sigma Nu..........................................$4 Chi Psi...........................................SS Summary of Fraternities...............................92 Non Fraternity Club................................93-94 Pandora Two-Step...................................96-97 Yukpali...............................................98 Pan Hellenic Ball....................................100 Junior Hop...........................................104 Sophomore Hop........................................105 Cotillion Club German................................106 Senior Hop...........................................107 Programme of Commencement ..... 108 University Publications— The Pandora.......................................no Editors of Pandora 1886-1897 . . . 112 A Sketch of Journalism at the University . 1 3 Editors Engineering Annual . . . . 114 Editors The Georgian.............................115 Editors Red and Black............................116 Literary Societies- Dcmostbenian Society.............................120 Inter-Collegiate Debate . 1 . . . 122 Phi Kappa Society................................123 University Y. M. C. A............................126 Literary Department— The Woes of a Smooth Artist......................128 My Lady's Gems...................................134 A Relic..........................................135 The Passing of Opportunity . . . . 136 In the Smoke.....................................137 As Time Goes On..................................138 Over the Telephone...............................139 Maid of Athens...................................140 A Student's Farewell.............................141 Time’s Inconsistencies...........................142 When You Arc Gone................................143 At Parting.......................................144 224April ist, 1897. in Athens........................ 45 A Shattered Romance............................ 47 To My Pipe..................................... 49 The Philanthropic Pickpocket . . . 5° Eyes...........................................154 A Ballade of Mine Uncle........................ 55 After Three Years.............................. 5 A Girl’s Way................................... 57 The Pirate.....................................158 When Ethel Plays............................... 59 The Touchdown.....................................160 Their Usual End................................ 6 A Revery of a Bachelor.........................165 A Ballad of Burdens............................... 66 Athletics— Georgia's System of Athletics.....................iGS Football Team. 1896.............................. 7 Georgia's Second Eleven........................... 72 On the Diamond.................................... 7 What Others Say of Us............................. 79 Class Baseball Games.............................. 80 Field Day......................................... 83 The S. I. A. A. Meet at Nashville ... 184 Athletic Council, 1896-97......................... 86 Tennis Tournament................................. 8S The Weapons of Georgia's I.ung Brigade . 189-90 Twice Told Tales..................................... 9 As In a looking Glass................................ 97 Clous and Organizations— The Thalians......................................200 Programme of Thallions............................201 Letter to Thalians from John Kendrick Bangs . 203 University Mandolin and Banjo Club . . . 204 Senior Science Club...............................206 orchestra.........................................207 E. T. K...........................................209 Old Dominion Club ...... 210 Cuban Club........................................211 Banquet Club . . . ■ . . . . 212 Georgia University Art League .... 2x3 Bicycle Club......................................2x4 Atlanta Boys’ High School Club .... 215 Athens Boys’ High School Club . . . . 216 University Press Association......................217 Young Harris Club.................................218 Editorial...............................................219 Conclusion..............................................222 Full Pack Illustrations— Frontispiece..........................................2 Picture of a Lady.................................... 7 Editors of Pandora....................................8 Senior Officers of the Battalion .... 23 Law Class Picture....................................24 Senior Class Picture.................................3° Junior Class Picture.................................3$ Bird's Eye View of Campus ... 44 Freshman Class Picture...............................5° Fraternities.........................................59 Sigma Alpha Epsilon..................................61 Chi Phi..............................................65 Kappa Alpha..........................................69 Phi Delta Theta......................................73 Alpha Tau Omega......................................77 Delta Tau Delta......................................Si Sigma Nu.............................................S5 ChiPsi...............................................S9 Non-Fraternity Club...............................93-94 Social Organizations.................................95 Yukpali..............................................99 Types of University Belles..........................101 Types of Georgia College Girls . . . t 3 Editors Red and Black...............................x«7 Literary Societies..................................119 Dcmosthenian Alumni.................................121 Literary............................................»27 Athletics..........................................if 7 Alumni Athletic Field...............................169 'Varsity Team.......................................171 Georgia’s Second Eleven.............................173 Captain. Coach and Manager. 1896-1897 Football Team........................................... 74 Baseball............................................ 75 'Varsity Baseball Team..............................177 Sophomore Baseball Team.............................181 University Track Team...............................185 Athletic Council. 1897..............................187 Clubs and Organizations ..... «99 The Thalians........................................202 University Mandolin and Banjo Club . . . 205 E. T. K.............................................207 Finis...............................................223 Advertisements......................................229 215) I ISmart Shapes _ In all Colors and Combinations in Tine Shoes for men. t- BLOODWORTH CO., J4 Whitehall Street, ATLANTA, GA. Olright, Hay $ Co. jewelers. IMPORTERS OF Largest Manufacturers OF Precious Stones HIGH-GRADE § AND flrt Wares ‘•I Fraternity Badges, ¥ Fraternity Jewelry, •5 Fraternity Novelties, and 140 and 142 Woodward Avenue, $ DETROIT, MICH. Fraternity Stationery, IN THE UNITED STATES. Miss Rosa L ¥oi der LictlL THE PLACE TO BUT W ART EMBROIDERY GOODS, WASH SILKS, GERMANTOWN WOOL, and ZEPHYRS. College Avenue, ATHENS, GA. J. T. DERRICOTTE, CLAYTON STREET. Boot and Shoe fy aker A? m A m «r r "Repair Work a Specialty. PATRONAGE OF STUDENTS SOLICITED. Prompt Attention and Good Work Guaranteed. I Watermans Ideal Fountain Pen Mahes its marh all around the World Shall It make your mark also? Tully guaranteed. Tor sale by your Stationers. D. P. HASELTON, ... Dealer In High-Grade... PIANOS AND ORGANS, % BOOKS, % STATIONERY, WALL PAPER, and MOULDINGS, g I Students' Patronage Solicited. Small Musical Instruments, Picture Framing, Artists’ Materials, 112 CEAYTON STREET, ATHENS, GEORGIA. SMITH HENDERSON, 114 Clayton St., Athens, Ga. We Guarantee Satisfaction. ? SCHOOL AND B r; BLANK BOOKS, OFFICE SUPPLIES, NEWS DEALERS. nBankers Guarantee Fund Life Association, OF ATLANTA, GEORGIA. A Successful Southern Enterprise. SSS’d ACTUAL COST $1,000 PER ANNUM GUARANTEE FUND PLAN. (Less Membership Fee and Guarantee Deposit, Paid But Once in Life.) Ape 25 30 35 40 45 50 Bankers' Actual Cost _ 7.68 8.16 8.64 9.24 10.02 11.94 Bankers’ Maximum Rate.. 12.96 . 14.42 16.48 | 32-20 1 20.24 26.24 OU1 Line Rate 20.50 23 30 27.10 39.10 48.50 W. A. II EM I’ll 11.1.. Pkksidkxt, President Atlanta Trust and Rankin? Co., Business Manager Atlanta Constitution. GEO. R. DkSAUSSURE, Vjck-Pkksii bst, Vice-President Exchange Bank. W. L. PEEL. Vice-Pre«. Maddox-Ruckcr Banking Co. J „« w't DIRECTORS: o J J J CRAIG COKIELD, Gf.nkkal Maxagkk, Insurance. KDW.S. PRATT. Capitalist. DR. J. D. TURNER. Thkasuhm. President Exposition Cotton Mills, Pres. Atlanta and Anniston Compress Co. CLIFFORD L. ANDERSON. Attorney at Law, llrm of King A Anderson. Pres. Mutual Aid, Loan Inrcstment Co. WM. S. WITHAM, President Country Banks. F. R. BUNKER, SsCKBTARY, Insurance. THE ASSOCIATION HAS NEVER HAD A DEATH CLAIM DUE AND UNPAID. Agents with satisfactory references can secure profitable contracts. CRAIG COFIELD, General Manager, 539 to 545 Equitable Bldg. EIMER AMEND, “ Manufacturers and Importers of 205, 207, 209, and 211 Third Avenue, Cor. 18th St., NEW YORK. Finest Bohemian and German Glassware, Royal Berlin and Meissen Porcelain, Purest Hammered Platinum, Balances and Weights. Zeiss Microscopes, and Bacteriological Apparatus, Chemically Pure Acids, and Assay Goods. $ m % m the Amateur Photographer Can buy all the popular KODAKS, HAND CAMERAS, and necessary PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES FROM w Glenn Photo-Stock Co., -------------------------- $ 39J Whitehall Street, 32i South Broad Street, ATLANTA, GA. mA. W JACKSON, MERCHANT TAILOR- 6 £ I All Work Guaranteed. Clothes Cleaned Pressed and Dyed Special Prices to Students «. 214 Broad St., ATHENS, GA. Law Bros. tlcodquortorH for MEN’S FIND MATS and SHOES, and FURNISHING GOODS. 10 Whitohtiil Stroot. ATLANTA, GA. Cbomas T. Grccnc, Jittorney at Caw, it Clayton Street, Athens, 6a. % t-t t VtJ-t- £«$ tc-te- ft $ 0ft1- ft ft© ft ftftftP Michael Bros. SPECIALTIES: anJ D perieS — for Fraternity Halls RIBBONS FOR ALL SOCIETY COLORS. Write for Estimates. Samples Free. MICHAEL BROS. ATHENS, GA.1 E. I. SMITH CO., m m $ s $ $ LEADING DEALERS IN, 'OOOO Corner College Avenue and Clayton Street Athens, Ga. job Printing. COLLEGE WORK A SPECIALTY....... Will print at lowest rates, in latest style, on good material, all kinds of job work, from visiting cards to books........ t D. STONE, BANNER BUILDING, JACKSON ST. ATHENS, GA. We Have THE BEST ASSORTED STOCK OF FINE DRUGS, CHEMICALS, PATENT MEDICINES, TOILET ARTICLES, ETC., IN NORTHEAST GEORGIA. Very Low Prices to Merchants and Dealers. AGENTS FOR HUYLER S CANDIES. ■ «$«•( y j$jt. Tor Tinest w. | Photographs, 49 Whitehall St, ATLANTA, GA. handsomest Studio in the South. Lady In Attendance, everything new and Complete. PALMER KINNEBREW, J05 Gayton Street, ATHENS, GA. The Place to Buy Ribbons, Gents Furnishing Goods, Suits, and Pants Patterns-— CORRECT THINGS AT RIGHT PRICES. Davison Lowe’s.You Get the Profits j Of Dealers, Agents, Jobbers and Middlemen by buying direct from the manufacturer. No better wheel made than the Acme Bicycle Built in our own factory by skilled workmen, using the best material and the most improved machinery. We have no agents Sold direct from factory to the rider, fully warranted. Shipped anywhere for examination. WRITE FOR Our Interesting Offer Acme Cycle Co., Elkhart, Ind. 44 444 4 «4« 44444 44£| {UX-Kubne, i | Photographer, Atlanta, 6a. y 5J xP Studio, n 1 2 (Uhitehall Street. mmmmm cnas. STERN CO., V CLOTHIERS, HATTERS, FURNISHERS. Suits made to order and fits guaranteed. Athens, qa. Clayton Stmikt, Opyoshte Post-o.hc . The Talmadge House, WALTON ST.. ATLANTA. GEORGIA. University Patronage Solicited. d URAND’S RESTAURANT, UNION DEPOT, ATLANTA, GA. Wc offer to visitors a convenience of location. cuisine, and service not equaled by any other restaurant in the city........ Folsoms Restaurant, Bost Service. Finest Cuisine. 5pcciM RMcj to 5tu4cnt$. as marietta street, ATLANTA. GA (Svauman, Swcllcst Fabrics. Best Work. CbeTatlor, Ulblteball Street, Btlanta, Georgia. Students of the University of Georgia will do well to see my samples and get quotations on suits before buying. The Finest StLaundry In the South. .g I Gmiiiiiaii Steam Laundrij. % Eadanjed anti Remodeled. % Telephone 610. noand :j, Peachtree St . rtTLflMfl, Gft. VIIF. G. MERTINS, Importing Tailor and Maker of Fine Clothes For the States of Georgia. South Carolina, and North Carolina. 924 Broadway, AUQUSTA, Ga. Your Correspondence Solicited. i 4 m m ■m t i V,. B. B. Davis, DENTIST, i y M y 115Yi E. Clayton St., .JK • » ATHENS, GA. Mi m I- Vi': Efl.s W.F. DORSEY, Men’s Glothing and Furniture, 1 115 to 121 l6lm Glayton St._ • m, '• • • v m L. h. CHARBONNIER, JR., CO. Wholesale and Retail Dealers In... Coal. ClIMMNT, Lime. Buildups' Supplies. Fire Insurange Sole Agents... "Glen Mary” Coal. ATHENS, GA. A RS. F. C. BODE, No. 8i Prince Avenue. Ice Creaa Saloon, Breads. Cakes. Confectioneries, and a Complete Line of FANCY AND FANVILY groceries. Promptly Delivered at Any Part of the City.George Muse Clothing Co. FASHIONABLE UP-TO-DATE CLOTHIERS, HATTERS, AND FURNISHERS.---- Our Clothing fits and wears well. You will be pleased with your purchases from us. SEND US YOUR ORDER. 38 Whitehall Street, ATLANTA, GA. Booth Bouse, 2$ fiancock floenue, Athens, 6a. 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 furnished, Electric Lights, Hot and Cold Baths. House run in Connection with best Market in the city. GEO. M. BOOTH, PROPRIETOR. Law Course Business Men. University of Georgia, LAW DEPARTMENT. SUMMER COURSE. From July 20 to September 1,1897. Tor Information. Wrlto to SYLVANUS MORRIS, Profensor of bttw, ATHENS. GEORGIA.'n ft 'ty 'ty 'ty 'ty 'ty 'ty 'ty 'ty y y 'ty IE VICTORIA W Location Convenient for Students....... Large Sample Rooms. Rot and Cold Baths Athens, 0a. V U it it VI it it vi it it it it it it it it Jos- W. Turner, THE TOBACCONIST 18 College Avenue. o?0 The Imperial Gafe - AMD Soda Water fount. OTARRBLL KNOTT. Proprietors. We have on hand at all times a fine line of Cigars, Tobacco, Cigarettes, Pipes, and Smokers’ Supplies.............. ¥ ¥ ¥ Tobacco and Gi ars a Specialty. Open until 12 o'clock every night. 'PHONE 151. 10 COLLEGE AVENUE.MADDOX’S STUDIO.- . v % xH xHij x xli) Crayons and Pastel Portraits. £ jtj j j j NEW FINISH SPECIALTY. $1 $ Srh o tograph ers All Work Guaranteed First-Class CALL AND SEE SAMPLES. Studio, 109 E. Broad Street, ATHENS, GEORGIA. A Simple Tire Repair. Puncture-, in the well-known Morgan A Wright tire are mended about .vs easily as a man would clone a hole in hi linger with a hit Of court-pla ter. Inside of the inner tube ot the tire lie a long strip of patching rubber, like this: By injecting M.AW. quick-re-pair cement through the puncture Into this inner tube, and then pressing down on the tire with the thumb, like this. the repair strip inside is picked up by the cement, thus closing the puncture, like this: Very simple, but—now every rider should remember these two “buts," or he will fall: Before injecting cement, pump up the tire. If you don't, the Inkkx tube will be flabby, like this. and the cement will not get inside of it. where the repair strip lies. When you have a puncture, get right off. Riding a tire flat, when it has a tack or nail in it, may damage it considerably. uf Lenney’s Studio. High-Class Photography in % f All Branches f At Popular Prices. £ g c SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO . % CARBON WORK. S3 % Whitehall St., ATLANTA, GA. HOTEL WEINMEISTER American and European—ca Clean Rooms, Good Table. Moderate Charges. C. J. WEINMEISTER, Proprietor. Next 10 U. S. CsMoo Hca e ssd Post-Olflce. ATLANTA, GA. XIHvimball 1bou«e, Htlanta, (5a. tstststs 305. (Thompson, proprietor. 5eo. 'em. ScoviUe, fPanager. Rates = American Plan, - - $2.50 to $5.00 per Day. European Plan, - - $1.00 to $3.50 per Day. European Plan (double rooms), $2.00 to $6.00 per Day. Restaurant Open from 6 A. M. to Midnight. Opposite the Union Depot. Electric Railway at the Door to All Parts of Atlanta. No Charge for Delivery of Baggage. Hold your Checks for Kimball House Porter. One Hundred Rooms with Private Bath. Two Passenger Elevators. No Waiting for Transfer of Baggage. HU IRailroabs Entering Htlanta have ©ffices in tbe Ifootel. XII Georgia’s yellow Kids ♦ All dis worl' is bright and gay, Nuttin’ tall to do but play; All dc year to me is May, So keep dc change. — Outcault. Men is lean an’ men is stout I cuts all dc men right out, None is in it w’en I’m erbout, So ring her off. —Davis, ex-'gS. I leads the mighty Junior team Who frum de ball did knock dc rcem; And of de "Track” I am dc cream Of all de college. —Black, 'gS. Dis is a easy place to stay. Don't go to collidgc once a day; Got no debts I have to pay, Not even Rloomie. —Murray, ex-lxiiv. ffilft ®3:-53Hi;§ So Simple — liSSil Every woman will rejoice to have at last a illll bicycle that she can understand and take §j§££'£j§ care of herself. Mungcr, their designer, has 3££ IS removed every complication from i§§ S a SH2$ 3 Royal UJorcestor Cycles. ' epyp-2? 3§Siaa rr H ti r r Beautiful in lines and finish. Light, yet very strong. New ideas in bearings which reduce friction fully one-half and make • • m• • ' 2? • fS • 3 these wheels the easiest running. 99:f$9§ „ SEND FOR CATALOGUE. $$£333 99 «3:| 3»»m WORCESTER CYCLE CO., F™'" WCMJTomcoHW. ,7 Murray St.. NEW YORK. wOKCESTnK, MASS MV Che Royal morccster Cycles... Hmbody all of the best known devices for perfect construction and correct adjustment.................. $0 Simple. A lady or a child can now care for their wheel, because they can easily understand its simple mechanism.. So true. Each wheel is most carefully tested and thoroughly tried before it is sent out......................... So easy Running. New ideas in bearings have reduced friction fully one-half. Send for catalogue....................... Worcester Cycle Co., is IHurray $t„ n. V. XV f v ff ff v ff v Iff v q f f) q ff rf v q jv j rj i f v jv ff vANY BICYCLE u v v «. w Jfi May be listed at ioo; but it requires merit, style, and quality to be worth it. The “Royal Worcester” embodies all these points, and many others. Catalogue explains; free by mail. Equipped with all the modern improvements. Every ball rolls” and friction is reduced to a minimum. FACTORIES: Middletown, Conn. Worcester, Mass. WORCESTER CYCLE CO., 17 Murray St., NEW YORK XVICOLLEGE BOVS . . . Should buy Lamps, Chimneys, Oil, Oil Cans, and Room Fixtures in Tinware and Crockery from................. J.. H. HUGGINS SON, No. 218 South Side Broad Strut. Patronize this House when you want to Rent or Buy in this Line. Chas. fv orris, Hatter and Haberdasher. 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 St., Athens, Ga. m I Seo. C. Uho mas, --------------------------% jittorney at Maw, Clayton St., Jit hens, 3a. % s £ E. S. PRICE, ■£ s Ui 7 m 9 ih Attorney at Law, • jjj £ I Clayton St., Athens, Ga. fK u. ESTABLISHED 1818. Brooks Brothers, Broadway, cor. 22d St. New York City. Clothing and Furnishing Goods Ready Made and Made to Measure. In our department of Clothing to order will be found a complete assortment of Scotch and English Suitings in “all the year round” seasonable and tropical weights, and a large variety of other goods, giving the fullest opportunity for selection. In recognition of a general desire for appropriate dress for Outing purposes, we have given special care to the selection of all articles embraced in this class. They Include Knickerbocker Suits, Red Golfing Jackets Scotch hand-knit Stockings in suitable colors and designs, Golfing Caps and Gloves, Highland Gaiters, etc., etc, Our Furnishing Department contains an exceptionally rich and handsome line representing the best loreign makers and selected in London for this season’s use. Catalogue, samples, and rules for self-measure sent on application. Wheq You Need Anything In the Jewelry line, don’t go looking around in every little shop, but go direct to . . . • • SKIFF, The Jeweler. . . He keeps the Best assortment, does the finest of Watch and Jewelry repairing. Patronize SKIFF, The Jeweler, is good advice. . . . CLAYTON STREET. - ATHENS. GEORGIA.18S8. .... 1897. JEucy Cobb Snstitute Jit hen 8, Sa. FOR CATALOGUES AND INFORMATION, APPLY TO M. A. LIPSCOMB, Principal. 444444444444444444444444444444444444 s “ATTENTION, STUDENTS i 5 I Buy your Shoes direct from the manufac- J JJ5 turers. We arc the only exclusive deal- ers in................................. u, MEN’S FINE SHOES in the city. We carry all the latest styles vtj in all sizes and widths. u «n ! 5 m ; Sporting Shoes of All Kinds a Specialty. SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS. £ | N. HESS’ SONS, : i CHAS. ADLER, Manager. ATLANTA. GA. 5 13 Whitehall St. || Cut Flowers and Bedding: Plants Shipped to Any Point...... A Full Line of Seasonable Flowers and Plants Always on Hand . . . . THE C. A. DAHL CO., SEEDS AND BULBS. io Marietta St., ATLANTA, GA. Jos. W. Ttimer ATHENS, GA. SOLE AGENT FOR J J Silverman's Pickings. 2 OUNCE PACKAGE, 10 CENTS. Elkin-Watson Drug Go. ATLANTA. GA. Aftonl Tor. HUYLBR’S FINE GANDIES. Prompt Attention Given to Mall Orders. Every 'Varsity man. student or Alumnus should subscribe for the .. IReb anb Blach .. WEEKLY. $1.00 PER YEAR. Official organ Athletic Association of University. Students trade with those who advertise in Red and Black. Georgia’s yellow Kids ¥ ¥ T My goil guv me de stony stair, No mournin' will yousc see me wear; In de woods she aint dc only dear, i’ll git another. —Boland, 97. I’se in sassiety and love, My goil, ain’t she a peach, a dove; Gooder’n angels far above, Well maybe. —Norris, law. Dis year 1 almost earned a G, Dat’s de only thing for me; On me breast next fall ’twill be Just watch me. —Bower, 98.s PEACHTREE ST., ATLANTA, GA. jfurmsbes Cbotce jflowevs for HU Occasions. Ornamental ® plants for Ibomc decoration. I ; W ebster’s International Dictionary A THOROLOH REVISION OF TME UNABRIDOHD. The purpose of which has been not display nor tho provision of material for boastful ami showy advertisement, but the due. judicious, scholarly, thorough perfecting of a work which In all the stages of its growth has obtained in an equal degree the favor and confidence of scholars and of the general public. It is the stnndarU of tho U. 8. Supreme Court, all the State Supreme Courts, tbo L'. S. Government Printing office, and of nearly all the Schoolbooks. Warmly commended by State Superintendents of School , and other Educator almost without number. The International is Invaluable in tho household, the school-room, and to the teacher, scholar, professional man, and self-educator. IT IS THE BEST FOR PRACTICAL PURPOSES, BECAUSE Words are easily found • • • Pronunciation Is easily ascertained. Meanings arc easily learned • • • The growth of words easily traced, ond because excellence of quality rather than superfluity of quantity characterizes Its every department............ THE BEST. W Spec!men pages sent on application to C. MEKKI.4M CO., Publishers, Spring licit!. Mass., V. S. A. Boilers anb Engines GET OUR PRICES. J J Complete Cotton, Saw. Grist. Oil and Fertilizer Mill Outfits. Also Gin. Press. Cane Mill and Shingle Outfit. Building, Bridge. Factory. Furnace, and Railroad Castings: Railroad Mill. Machinists’ and Factory Supplies. Belting. Packing. Injectors. Pipe Fittings, Cast Even? H a$. Saws. Bles. Oilers, etc. CAPACITY, 300 HANDS. Uombarb (fron Works anb Supply? Co ♦t Ca. Above Passenger Depot. Hugusta, XX 80 YEARS EXPERIENCE. TRADE MARKS, DESIGNS, COPYRIGHTS Ac. Anyone aencllnx n sketch ami description an qmckly ascertain, free, whether an Invention la 1'iotuiMy patentable Communications strictly corntdentlal. Oldeat axoncy forsecurlntr | ntenU In America. Wo have a Washington ofllce. Patent taken through Munn Co. rooclvo special not loo In tbo SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, beautifully Illustrated. largest circulation of Ewloiititlc Ion mill, weekly, terms f3X0 a year j six months. Specimen copies ami lusu K on Patents soul free. Address MUNN CO., .tfil Uroiulnnv. New York. Gilleland’s Place, Cafe, Soda Fount nd Fine Havana Cigars. Creams and Ices of any kind Furnished to Families, as for Receptions, on . . Short Notice. . . Most Popular Place in Town. Open Until 12 O’clock Every Night. XX! LIGHT AND BE CONTENT Sill m 97 YEAR BOOK FREE E C Stearns S G MSiiracuse.Np | : I o,N y J jvSan Francteco,Cal'£ )V • Paris, France- S DURABLE ALL THE CUTS IN THIS PUBLICATION WERE MADE BY US. Above Photos Copyrighted by M. M. Morrison. Chicago.This Issue of the Pandora is From the Presses of «£ The Toote J4-J6 East Mitchell Street, ATLANTA, GA. TELEPHONE J470. HERE, BOYSIU Don't I Look Pretty? Everybody can Look Pretty by going to AL. HAJOS’ FINE ART GALLERY. He is fixed up for all kind of work : Crystaltypcs, Platinographs, Carboncttcs, Bromides, Pastels, Crayons ; in fact, everything that is in the photograph ic line. Look at all the fine groups and photos of our ladies in this book ; they arc all good samples of his work. All the very best that can be had. Latest instantaneous process. Come and give him a trial. We make a specialty of doing everything well. Sc Davies Go., Photographic Studio, 31 CLAYTON STREET. o v XXIV Printers, Binders, Stereotypers, and Electrotypers.


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

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

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1

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