University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1898

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1898 volume:

 11 il to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to A SOUTHERN RAILWAY. A TRULY SOUTHERN SYSTEM WITH 5584 miles of Splendidly Equipped Road, traversing the eight great Southeastern States, and reaching the principal Commercial Centers and Resorts of the South. .... IT IS The Line for Business, The Line for Pleasure, The Line to Hot Springs, N. C. The Line to Asheville, N. C. “The Land of the Sky.” CONNECTION FOR ATHENS, GA. VIA LULA. dt SEE THAT YOUR TICKET READS VIA SOUTHERN RAILWAY. W. D. ALLEN. Di t. Paw. Agent. Atlanta, Ga. For Detailed Information, Addrc»: W. A. TURK. General Passenger Agent. Washington, D. C. S. H. HARDWICK. Ass't Gen’l Paw. Agent, Atlanta, Ga. W to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to to Mr Hr f TENOGRAPHY, Bookkeeping. Commercial Law. E Correspondence. Arithmetic, etc., = taught practically by MAIL, or § personally at Eastman College, E Poughkeepsie. N. Y„ the model business 5 schools. E E The System of Teaching i based on actual experience E S in transacting the business of Merchandising. Bank- E j ing. Transportation. Insurance. Kea Estate. Com- E : mission, etc. z siiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin.... JIIIIIIIMIMimillllllllMllllinil JiaillMIIIIIIIIIMlHIIIIIIHIIlHIIIIHMIMIMMMIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIMIIt. E WANTED, Unemployed Young Men § Whose education has been finished in public schools. E : academies and colleges to write for our plan of E § HOME STUDY. We teach (BY MAIL and per- § | sonally) in a short time some useful vocation, and, E I what is better, get employment for our students. E E By the old way. training for business cost years of | apprenticeship, but the successful man of to-day is = i the one who is thoroughly prepared for his work by E i the shorter methods of Eastman College. S sunn........ tiiiiiHiiiHiiiHiHiiiiiiiiiiiiHHiiimiatiiiiHiimii iiiiiir JHIIIIIIIIMIHIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHMIIIIIHI IMIIIIIIMIMMIUIIMIIIL $5.00 Reward I to any one of first information of a vacancy for ; a Bookkeeper. Stenographer. Clerk or Teacher which E we successfully fill. We supply competent assistants E to business houses without charge and secure : Situations : for all graduates of our business and Shorthand I § Courses, an invaluable feature to many young people. E I Refer to Bankers. Merchants, and other prominent E E patrons in every part of the world. Address as S E above. Slllllllllllllllllll.IIIIIIIIIIMII.I.IHIIIII.. mill hi.....iiiiiiiimiiiiMiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimitMiiiiiiii,,iitiiiiit. § Young Men Trained 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 | Eastman Business College, Poughkeepsie, New York, the most celebrated practical school in America. Instruction thorough. Time short. Expenses moderate. In writing mrution E this faf-tr. IIMMIIMlir . L ■ The University of Georgia ATHENS, GA. ESTABLISHED BY THE CONSTITUTION OF THE STATE IN J7S5. ENDOWED BY THE GENERAL GOVERNMENT, jt o u 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: L II. HI. SPLENDID SCIENTIFIC AND LITERARY EQUIPMENT. FRANKLIN COLLEGE, offering regular classical degree of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Letters. STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS, offering the degrees ol Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Engineering. SCHOOL OF LAW, offering the degree of Bachelor of Law which entitles to practice in all Georgia courts.Smart Shapes IN ALL COLORS AND COMBINATIONS IN Fine Shoes for Men k-t-11- c-1- c- • - ej c«- - - •« BROWN SHOE CO., 14 Whitehall Street, ATLANTA. GEORGIA. Cbe Regal Shoe 143 STYLES no more no Em Made in Calf. Patent Calf. King Calf. Russet, Vici. and Kangaroo. « « Cbe Swell Shoe for College men « « Sent, express prepaid, to any address, on receipt of • $3.75 6 WHITEHALL STREET. ATLANTA, GA. Seter 3t. SSrenner SPicinos 937 Siroad St., Slugusta, Sa. We Want Your Trade! We Must Have It 1 inducements: Nobby Goods! Rock-Bottom Prices! Anything in the Following Lines. We Can Please You In J Jt SHOES OI Very Best Makes, in Latest Shapes and Colors, Red, Cream, Brown, Black. FURNISHINGS, HATS, ETC «gr M. MYERS CO., College Avenue. SPECIAL: We offer Special Rate, to Club-Room to furnish Crapet Hog . Mattlor . Draperies, etc-_ 4? ■ 4 PANDORA Published by the Fraternities of the University of Georgia. VOLUME XI. JUNE, 1898.present this volume of Pandora to the public with perfect consciousness of the fact that fW' it is not wholly void of all those imperfections which characterize all human endeavors. In JJVtc, i compiling the subject-matter of this book, we have endeavored to select those facts and '' rv events which to our mind, best serve to exemplify the student life of this college year. How well we have accomplished this endeavor we leave to the judgment of the reader. Our effort has been to please rather than to instruct, and to us the work has been a pleasant task. With this we present to you Vol. XI. of Pandora, and ask for it only that generous liberality which it has been Pandora’s privilege to enjoy hitherto. s HON. N. J. HAMMOND. Co honorable n. % fiammoml Whose Services in Behalf of the University Have Won for Him the Esteem and Confidence of all its Friends and Supporters, this Volume of Pandora is Respectfully Dedicated. ii i fionorabk Hatbaiml % fiammcmd. r Nathaniel j. hammond, a.m.. ll.d., the distinguished Chairman of the Board of Trustees, was born in Elbert county, Georgia, December 26th, 1S33; received his elementary education and was prepared for college in private schools in Monroe county, where he resided during his boyhood; was graduated from the University in 1852; admitted to the bar in 1853. He began practice of the law in Atlanta in 1855, in copartnership with his father under the firm name of A. W. Hammond and Son; was Solicitor-General of the Atlanta Circuit, 1S61-61; Reporter for the Supreme Court of Georgia, 1867-72; Attorney-General, 1S72-77; Member of the Constitutional Conventions of 1863 and S77; Representative in the 46th. 47th. and 48th Congresses, 1S7S-S3. He was elected as representative of the Alumni in the Board of Trustees in 1872; was made a life-member in 1874. and Chairman of the Board on the death of Hon. J. J. Gresham, in June, 1S89. On reorganization of the Board by legislative enactment in November, 1889, he was appointed a member from the State at large, and on expiration of his term of office in 1897. was reappointed from the State at large for a further term of eight years. Was elected Chairman of the reorganized Board at its first meeting and has been continuously re-elected to that office since. Received the honorary degree of Doctor of Law from his Alma Mater in 1896. There is not living in Georgia to-day a more distinguished citizen than the honored Chairman of the Board of Trustees of the University, if the true measure of distinction be eminent ability, lofty character, purity of living, wisdom of counsel in public affairs, valuable public service and uns.clfish devotion of time, talents and means to all interests affecting the honor and welfare of the Commonwealth. All who knfliw him testify to his unswerving integrity in act and purpose and to the beauty of his consistently Christian private life. Engaged uninterruptedly in the study and the practice of law for a period of forty-five years, he has became almost the Nestor of his profession in the State and i recognized universally by the bench and bar as without a superior in the ability and power which go to make a 12successful and conscientious attorney and with scarce an equal in knowledge of the law. As representative of the people in the national councils he commanded the unbounded confidence of his constituents, achieved leadership among his colleagues of his own political faith and won the admiring respect, repeatedly and publicly expressed, of those of other political affiliations. lie was a valuable and useful member of the Constitutional Convention of 1865, and was recognized as the ablest of the leaders in the Convention of 1877. giving to our present Constitution, as the work of his hands, many of its best and wisest provisions, notably that which make? U the duty of the State to provide for higher as well as for elementary education. His public life hasT ccn without a stain, and his public acts without suggestion of reproach. Such a man, of such character and such reputation, might be expected to be an active supporter and firm friend of the University. Dr. Hammond -has more than met such expectation, for it w'ln his capacity as a member of the governing Hoard of the University that he has rendered most signal and most enduring service to his native State. Aside from the routine matters of administration, as Chairman of the Board through nine years of the most eventful and most critical period in the history of the University, it has been his duty to present to the people of the State and to their representatives in the legislature theclaimsof the University, to their respect, their confidence,and their support. Thisduty he .has performed, not only with matchless ability, but with such profound earnestness, straightforward candor and affectionate enthusiasm that he has achieved the remarkable record that in no instance has a legislative measure affecting the University, which he advocated or opposed, cither in Committee or in the General Assembly, failed of the issue for which he contended. This uniform respect which -haS TJeen accorded the counsels of Dr. Hammond by the representatives of the people lias been due, in part, to their absolute confidence in his scrupulous honesty in statement, his unselfishness in motive, and his patriotism in purpose, and, in part, to the logical clearness and simple clooucnce with wjjjgjh he presents his views. Dr. Hammond Is a zealous champion of the University, not only because he is a loyal son of his Alma Mater, but because he is a sincere patriot and because he is convinced that the honor and welfare of Georgia are inseparably boyruj up in the maintenance and prosperity of her chief institution of higher learning. His convictions profound and his auditors never fail to share them when he present " them. Noteworthy history was made in Georgia on that day during the last session of the State Legislature when Dr. Hammond spoke to the representatives of the people in the name of their honored servants, the Trustees of the University, in behalf of the great institution whose affairs they were charged to administer, and demonstrated the duty of a republican government to sustain and foster the public institutions of learning—to make them worthy, to make them strong, and to make them free -from " capstone to mudsill,” as befitting the enlightenment and the wisdom of a free people. In the face of his argument, his earnestness, and his eloquence, opposition to the University melted away as hoar frost before the sun, and even those whose other interests or personal views concerning details of administration had placed them apparently at variance, remembered that they were Georgians and united in gv£rting evil to Georgia’s institutions. MDr. Hammond rccogoizCT no “enemies" of the University; hcoe not admit that a patriotic citizen m be such. He accords entire respect to the views of those from whom he differ? in matters of policy, and-wins their agreement to his own by honest statement and logical argument. His sincerity and his catholicity in the great cause of education arc shown by the fact that, in addition to his efforts in behalf of the University, he‘fe‘a regular contributor to the support of Emory College, the special institution of the denomination of which he is a member. All alumni and members of the University community do him honor, and all Georgians should hold him in honorable and grateful regard. — 13 Cbe Crustm of the University of Georgia ¥ ¥ GOVERNOR W. Y. ATKINSON. Ex Officio. Born at Oakland, Meriwether County, Ga. Received the rudiments of his education from his father and mother. Was prepared for college by his brother. Entered the University of Ocorgia. from which he was graduated with the class of 1877. Commenced the practice of law at Newnan. Ga. In 1879 was appointed by Governor Colquitt Solicitor-general of Coweta County Court. Represented Coweta County in the General Assembly from 1886 to 1894, being made Speaker of the House in his last term. Author of the bill creating the Georgia Normal and Industrial College. Elected Governor of Georgia in 1894. Re-elected in 1896. Was made a trustee of the University of Georgia in 1S90. DR. WILLIAM H. FELTON. From the State at Large. Born in Oglethorpe County. Ga., June 19. 1823. Entered Franklin College in 1836 and was graduated in 1842. Now resides in Bartow County, near Cartcrsville. Graduated from the Medical College at Augusta. Ga.. in 1844. In 1848 became a local minister of the Methodist church, in which capacity he devoted more than forty years of his best eflorts. Represented the Seventh Congressional District of Georgia, in the Forty-fourth. Forty-fifth and Forty-sixth Congresses. Represented Bartow County in the General Assembly for severat years, where he was instrumental in securing the enactment of many wholesome laws. Has been a trustee of the University of Georgia for many years. Term expires in 1899. u Che trustees of the University of Georgia. Continued. W. E. SIMMONS. From the State at Large. Born at Lawrcnccvillc, Georgia. August 27th. 1839. Graduated at Emory College in the class of 1S5S. Volunteered in Confederate Army in July. 1861. Lieutenant of Company I Sixteenth Georgia Regiment, commanded by Howell Cobb. Afterwards appointed Captain of one of the companies of the Third Georgia Battalion Sharpshooters. After the war studied law and was admitted to the bar in 1866. Elected to the Legislature in 1870. Declined a renomination, and since that time has declined to accept any office. For ten years just past has been State Counsel for several corporations. At present one of the most successful practitioners in the State. Was appointed by Governor Atkinson Trustee of the University from the State at large to succeed Dr. H. V. M. Miller. F. G. DuBIGNOX. From the State at Large. Born at Woodvillc near Millcdgcville, Baldwin County. Georgia, at home of maternal grandfather. Hon. Seaton Grantland. July 25th. 1853 Under private tutor. Rev. Washington Baird; afterwards attended Virginia Military Institute at University of Virginia. Completed education in Germany. Came to Savannah bar 1875; 876 married Miss Caro Lamar, of Savannah. In 1877. upon the death of his father, returned to Milledgeville and engaged in practice of law with the late Robert Whitfield. Went to Legislature from Baldwin County in xS8o; 18S2 State Senator from Twentieth District and Chairman of Judiciary Committee; iSS came l ack to Savannah and 1S85 elected Solicitor-general of Circuit. In 1888 resigned office of Solici'or-general to accept nomination for Senate from First Senatorial District. Elected President of Senate 18SS and held the office for two years. Urged by friends but declined to enter gubernatorial race in 1S90; entered firm of Chisholm Erwin, general counsel of Plant System of Railways and Southern Express Co. In 1892 delegate at large to Democratic National Convention, which nominated Mr. Cleveland, and wasclectcd Chairman of the Georgia delegation in that convention. Remained out of politics until 1S96 when he ran against the late Speaker Crisp for United States Senate on the gold platform and was defeated; urged by friends to enter gubernatorial race this year but declined. Elected Chairman of State Executive Committee upon resignation of Senator Clay, on 18th of March. 1898. isChe trustees of the University of Georgia.—Continued. V. A. WILKINS. First Congressional. District. Born in Liberty County. Octobcr9th. 1837. Attended preparatory school in Sparta and Mt. Zion. Hancock County. Entered Freshman Class at the University of Georgia in 1853. Entered the Law School at Howard University in January 1855. Graduated from the same in June. 1S56. Came to Athens and entered the law office of General Thomas R. R. Cobb. Practiced law until 1870, except two years, which time he was engaged in the service under the Southern Confederacy. Afterwards went into mercantile business at Waynesboro, in which he was very successful. In 1891 he organized the Bank of Waynesboro and accepted the presidency of the same. While he has eschewed political preferment, he has, nevertheless, several times been mayor of his town and judge of the County Court In the late war he performed service with the rank of major. JUDSON L. HAND. Second Congressional District. Only son of Columbus W. and Columbia Bower Hand. Born in Houston County, Georgia, March 20th. 1851. Early education obtained at •• Pleasant Grove "Academy. During Civil War organized and commanded company of schoolboys from twelve to fifteen years of age. but the war ended before company could be accepted by Government. Entered University of Georgia. 1869. Graduated in class of 1871. Member Phi Kappa Society and Kappa Alpha Fraternity. On Georgia Collegian as business manager and associate editor. At graduation awarded " honorable mention " and speaker’s place for class standing. In 1887-88. State Senator of Eighth District. In 1889-90. Representative of Mitchell County in House. Business career began 1872 at Pelham. Georgia, which is still his home. Resources of South Georgia have been largely developed through influence of his enterprises. His interests cover lumber. naval stores, merchandising, banking, oil-milling, fertilizermanufacturing. truck-farming, cotton-planting. Well known as successful planter. During past six years has eschewed politics in order to have leisure for travel. 1«CIk trustees of the University of Georgia—Continued. WILLIAM HANSELL FISH. Third Congressional District. Was born in the city of Macon, Georgia. May X2th, XS49. He moved to Oglethorpe, Macon County, when a child, and received his early education in the common schools of that village. In 1866 he entered the State University and was graduated in the famous class of 1S69. While at the University he was a leading spirit in athletics. After graduation he studied law at the University of Virginia, but was forced by the death of his father, to return home just before completing the course. He was admitted to the bar in 1S71. and was appointed Judge of the County Court of Macon County in 1877. w hich office he held until 1891, when he war. elected Judge of the Southwestern Circuit for an unexpired term. Subsequently twice reelected. In 1893 he was appointed Trustee of the State University. In 1896 he was elected an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of Georgia, which office he now holds. HENRY PERSONS. Fourth Congressional District. A lawyer and resident of Talbotton. He was born in Monroe County, Georgia, in 1834; removed to Talbotton in 1836; matriculated in Franklin College in 1S53 and graduated in 1855. He has served as a captain of cavalry in the Confederate Army, as a representative in the United States Congress, as a Democratic executive committeeman from the State at large, and was appointed a trustee of the University of Georgia in XS9O. itChe trustees of the University of Georgia-Continued. HENRY D. McDANIKL. Fifth Congressional District. Born in Monroe, Georgia. September 4th, 1S36. Educated in Atlanta, and at Mercer University. A. B„ 1856; A. M., 1859; admitted to the bar 1857, entering upon the practice of law in Monroe. Member of Secession Convention, 1861. Major Eleventh Georgia Regiment. army Northern Virginia. C. S. A. Member Constitutional Convention, 1865. Member House Representatives Georgia Legislature, iS73-‘74. State Senator Twenty-seventh District (in which are located University of Georgia and Emory College), 1874 to 1883. In April. 1883, elected Governor of Georgia for unexpired term of Alexander H. Stephens. Again elected Governor in October, 1884' On expiration second term, returned to Monroe, resumed the practice of law. with necessary attention to private business interests, and has not since been a candidate for office. In politics, a Democrat Besides above public positions, from 1884 to date, Trustee of the University of Georgia; i8S3-’90, Trustee Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. From 187S to date. Director Georgia Railroad and Banking Company. DAVID BLOUNT HAMILTON. Seventh Congressional District. Born near the town of Hamilton. Harris County, Georgia Graduated at the University of Georgia with distinction. Was admitted to the bar and practiced law at Rome, Georgia. He was opposed to secession, but when Georgia withdrew from the Union his opposition ceased and he entered the service. Served two terms in the General Assembly from Floyd County. Was a member of the Constitutional Convention of 1877. President of the Board of Trustees of Shorter College at Rome, Georgia. Has been a Trustee of the University of Georgia for many years, and his term expires 1901. 18the trustees of the University of Georgia.—Continued. HENRY THOMAS LEWIS. Eighth Congressional District. Born in Oxford, Georgia. October 2ist, 1S47. Two years later his father. Miles W. Lewis, returned to Greene County. Georgia, with family. Subject of sketch during Civil War was in Georgia Military Institute at Marietta. From there went into Confederate service with Georgia Cadets, and remained actively engaged in war until its close. Graduated 1870, Emory College. Oxford. Georgia. Taught school two and a half years. Admitted to the bar in 1873. In this profession engaged until promoted to Supremo Court Bench of the State on December 1st, 1897. Married in 1S80 to Miss Hallie B. Poullain. of Greensboro. Georgia. In politics, has taken part in political conventions, State and National. Loyal advocate and promoter of the principles of Democracy. In 1SS4, delegate to Democratic National Convention which nominated Grover Cleveland for President. In 1896. delegate at large from State of Georgia to Democratic National Convention and placed in nomination at Chicago for President, Hon. W. J. Bryan. During session of Legislature of J896. a candidate for United States Senate, but unwilling to be instrumental in continuing the deadlock that arose, withdrew from the race. ROGER LAWSON GAMBLE. Tenth Congressional District. Born May 20th, 1857, at Louisville. Georgia. Pupil of cx-Gov-err.or W.J.Northen and, after the war. of Richard M. Johnson, near Baltimore. Graduated from University of Georgia in 1871. Read law in office of William Hope Hull, in Augusta, and in 1S73 admitted to the bar. In 1875 was appointed Solicitor of Jefferson County Court. In :8So elected by the Legislature Solictor-General oi Middle Circuit and served for four years. In iSS6-'89. represented Jefferson County in Georgia Legislature. Ir. 1890, elected Judge of Middle Circuit and still holds that office. Subject of sketch is grandson of Roger L. Gamble, who was Judge of Middle Circuit in the thirties, and member of Congress from Georgia in 1840. 19 IChe trustees of the University of Georgia. Continued. SPENCER R. ATKINSON. Eleventh Congressional District. Was born at Incachcc. Camden County. Georgia. Afterwards removed with his parents to Marietta. Georgia, at which place he resided. excepting a short interval during the war. until he was twenty-one years of age. Studied law in the office of Judge Geo. X. Lester. Was admitted to the bar in Marietta, where he practiced law for a few years, afterwards removing to Brunswick. Georgia, and continuing the practice of law there until January zst. 1897. at which time he assumed the duties of Judge of the Superior Courts of the Brunswick Circuit. Was elected by the Legislature to this position twice. In the fall of 1894 was elected by the legislature to fill the unexpired term of Associate Justice Simmons, who. at this time, was promoted to tfie position of Chief Justice of the Supreme Court. He held the office of Associate Justice of she Supreme Court until December. 1897. at which time he resigned to accept a position uoon the Railroad Commission. Trustee University of Georgia; term expires September rst. 1899. AUGUSTUS LOXGSTREET HULL. Resident Trustee. Was born in Athens. Georgia. September 8th. 1847. Entered Freshman Class in College. September. 1862. Went into the army September. 1S64. After graduating with the class of 1S66. in the University of Georgia, he engaged in the construction of the Macon A- Augusta Railroad, then taught school for three years in the University High School. In 1S73 he went into the Bank of the University. of which he is now cashier. Was elected Trustee of the University in 1SS3. and Secretary and Treasurer in 1S90 2uChe trustees of the University of Georgia.—Continued. JUDGE HOWELL COBB. Resident Trustee. Judge Cobb was born at Athens. Georgia, July 7th. 184a. He had conferred upon him. by the University of Georgia, tho degrees of A. B.. A. 1., and B. L. Was admitted to the bar in i860. Was appointed Judge of the City Court of Athens when it was first organ, ized. which office he still holds. Trustee of the University of Georgia. and Professor in the Law School. Judge Cobb enlisted in the service of the Confederate States of America in the spring of '61 as a private in the troop artillery of Cobb's Legion. After one year's service was transferred to Sixteenth Georgia Regiment, of which his father was colonel. When his father was promoted to brigadier-general. and afterward major-general, he was given position on his staff as aid-de-camp with the rank of captain of cavalry, which position he held through the war. N. E. HARRIS. President ok Board ok Trustees ok Technological School Born January 21st. 1846. at Jonesboro. Tennessee. In Confederate Army from 1862 to 1865. Moved to Georgia November 6th, 1865. Graduated at University of Georgia, in A. B. Course, in class of 1870. sharing first honor. Studied law and admitted to the bar October. 1872. in Sparta, Georgia. Moved to Macon July, 1873. and formed partnership there with Walter B. Hill, classmate, and the partnership has continued to the present. In Legislature, lower house, from 1882 to 18S6. Chairman of Finance Committee last two sessions. In Senate xS94-'95. Chairman of Judiciary Committee Appointed on commission to locate and build State Technological School. 1SS6. Chairman of Local Board of Trustees of said school, and c.v-ofhcio Trustee of University of Georgia from 1886 to date. On Board-of Trustees Wesleyan Female College. Macon. Georgia, from 1SS2 to date. Receiver, President and Vice-President, respectively. of the Macon Northern Railroad Company from 1892 to December. 1S95. Knight Templar In Masonry. 21CIk trustees of the University of Georgia. -Continued. P. W. MELDRIM. President of Hoard of ommissionkrs Industrial ollege for Colored Youths. Horn at Savannah. Ga.. Dec. 4th. 1848. Graduated from the University of Georgia in t868. and from the Law School in 1S69. Began the practice of his profession in Savannah. Was Representative in the State Senate for two terms, in which capacity he was instrumental in securing some wholesome legislation in favor of the University of Georgia. Ho now enjoys a lucrative practice at the baT of Savannah. Trustee of the University, rx officio. N. L. HUTCHINS. Ninth Congressional District. Born at Lawrenceville, Gwinnett County. Ga., October 4th. 1S35. Was graduated from Emory College. Read law in private office and was admitted to the bar just before the late war between the States. He entered the service and was made First Lieutenant of the Sixteenth Georgia Regiment. Afterwards promoted to a captaincy. In 1863 commissioned Lieutenant-Colonel Third Georgia Battalion of Sharpshooters. For several terms Representative of Gwinnett County in General Assembly. Elected Judge of the Western Circuit in 1882. His term as trustee of University of Georgia expires in 1899. A. O. BACON. Sixth Congressional District. Born in Bryan County, October 20th, 1S39. Entered the University of Georgia at the age of sixteen, graduating in the collegiate course in 1859, and from the Law School in i860. Began the practice of law in Atlanta, joined the Army of the Southern Confederacy in May. 1861. Enlisted as Adjutant of the Ninth Georgia Regiment. Representative from Bibb County in the General Assembly, being elected Speaker of the House. Elected United States Senator in 1894. His term as trustee of the University of Georgia expires in 1901. 22September 13, Monday: September 15. Wednesday: October x. Friday: November 25, Thursday: December 23. Thursday: 1897. Examinations for Admission. Session begins. Medical School opens. National Thanksgiving Day. Christmas Recess begins. 1898. January j. Wednesday: Exercises resumed. Examina- lions for Entrance, half-advanced. L January 19. Wednesday: Birthday of R. E. Lee; Shrop- February 19, Saturday: February 22. Tuesday: February 28. Monday: March 14. Monday: March 21. Monday: April r, Friday: May 7. Saturday: May 14. Saturday: May 2i, Saturday: May 28, Saturday: May 20. Friday: Junk 9. Thursday: Junk jo and u, Friday and Saturday: Junk ii. Saturday: June :2. Sunday: Junk 13, Monday: Junk 14. Tuesday: Junk 15. Wednesday: September 19, 20. Monday and Tuesday: September 21, Wednesday: October 3. Monday: Anniversary of the Demosthcn-ian Society. Washington’s Birthday: Anniversary of the Phi Kappa Society. Junior and Senior Essays due. Competitive Senior Speaking. Competitive Junior Speaking. Commencement of the Medical School Senior Competitive Debate. Junior Competitive Debate. Sophomore Competitive Debate. Freshman Competitive Debate. Final Examinations begin. Board of Trustees meet in Ath-env Examinations for Entrance. { 1 a.m.. Sophomore Declamations. 4 p.m. Senior Class Exercises. Baccalaureate Sermon. {st a.m.. Oration before Literary Societies. 4 p.m.. Junior Orations. {n a m.. Alumni Oration. 4 P.M., Senior Orations. Valedictory. Commencement Day—Summer Vacation begins Examinations for Entrance. Session opens. Law School opens. Medical School opens. JUumni ¥ Officers of Central Organization of Alumni Society. P. W. MELDRIM, President. H. VAN EPPS, ist Vice-President. A. O. BACON. 2o Vice-President. K. D. NEWTON. 30 Vice-President. D. C. BARROW, Jr.. Secretary. C. M. STRAHAN, Treasurer. Officers of Cecal Associations. Atlanta. ANDREW J. COBB. President. LEWIS W. THOMAS, ist Vice-President. BURTON SMITH. 20 Vice-President. OSCAR C. TURNER, Sf.c’v and Treas. : V Savannah. JOHN SCREVEN. President. P. W. MKLDR1M, Vice-President. DAVIS FREEMAN. Skc’v and Treas. Ittaeon. JAMES MELL, President. J. H. BLOUNT, Jr., Vice-President. LOUIS WARREN. Treasurer. MONROE OGDEN, Secretary. 2  €Ik faculty. ♦ WILLIAM E. HOGGS, D.D., LL.D.. Chancellor, and Professor of Metaphysics and Ethics. L. H. CHARBONNIER, A.M., Pii.D., Dean of the Faculty and Professor of Physics and Astronomy. H. C. WHITE, B.Sc., Ph.D., F.C.S., President of State College and Professor of Chemistry. JOHN P. CAMPBELL, A.B., Ph.D., Professor of Biology. DAVID C. BARROW, Jr., C. and M.E., Professor of Mathematics. W. H. BOCOCK, A.M., Professor of Ancient Languages. J. H. T. MePHERSON, A.B., Ph.D., Professor of History and Political Science. B. F. RILEY, A.B., D.D., Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature. C. M. SNELLING, A.M., Professor of Mathematics. W. D. HOOPER, A.M., Professor of Latin. C. H. HERTY, B.Ph., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor of Chemistry. A. H. PATTERSON, B.E., A.M., Adjunct Professor of Physics. JOHN MORRIS, A.M., Professor of English language and Teutonic Philology. J. LUSTRAT, Bach, es Lett., Diplome do Grammaircs Classiques, University of France, Instructor in Modern and Romance languages. C. M. STRAHAN, C. and M.E., Professor of Civil Engineering. J. B. HUNXICUTT, A.M., Professor of Agriculture and Horticulture. O. H. Sheffield, C.E., Instructor in Civil Engineering and Drawing, and Registrar. G. P. HUNT, A.B., Tutor in Ancient Languages. J. M. STEPHENSON. A.B., Tutor in Rhetoric andEnglish Literature. MISS SARAH A. FRIERSON, Librarian. x Cbe Battalion ¥ Likutbnant-Coloxkl C. M. Shelling. Commandant. Walter Basinger. Adjutant. L. A. Cothran. Sergeant-Major. COMPANY A. Captain: L. A. WiiIPPl.K. lieutenants : ist. Y. L. Watson. 2d. Clem Axbrmax, ad. K. J. H. DeLoack. Sergeants : ist. J. Barnp.s, 2d. I. G. Hbidt, 3d. T. M. Hicks. th. 1 . M. Charlton. 5th. A. Clarke. 6th. D. V. Horrs. Corporals : ist. C. M. Young, ad. W. J. Hammond. 3d. L. C. Rucker. .jth. A. G. Cozart. 5th. J. B. McCurrv. COMPANY B. Captain : E. E. Pomeroy. Lieutenants : ist. H. H. White, 2d. Alfred Akerman. Sergeants : ist. L. Morris, ad. G. IX Perdue, 3d. T. N. Denmark, 4th. W. A. Thompson. 5th. E. M. Donalson. 6th. A. J. McBride. Corporals : ist. G. T. Walter, 2d. F. P. Calhoun. 3d. Fair Dodd. 4th. E. P. Shannon, 5th. D. J. D. Myers. 27SCIENCE HALL. Co tlN Hew Science Rail V ¥ WELCOME, thou late resident that dost mark An era of good will in those who sent thee here To dwell among thy aged sisters. For thou th apostle art Of new ideas, wondrous thought, gained by Darwin, Edison, Thomson, and others, who with gifted sight have penetrated The robe of Nature and have all but solved The secret of her life. Hut do not look with scorn Upon thy sisters here. Though clad in garments Sear and brown and bearing on their front The marks of time, their’s is a glorious past. From their good guardianship have gone Some whose deeds have left their names Deathless and hallowed in our hearts; Others whose hands still nobly bear Before us, the conquering banner of truth. Thy sisters here have paved the way for thee; Then on them look with reverence due. Be this thy task; To lead the reverent youth through all The paths of Nature. Nor fail—for if thou dost. Eternity alone can count the cost— To point each one to that Almighty Hand, Which hath so strangely joined by unseen band The invisible mote that floats around us To yon mighty globe that rolls its ponderous mass Among the celestial spheres. But him who'd follow thee with sacrilegious step, Turn back. Better for him to walk alone in darkness Than to follow thee some way and yet refuse To see the goal to which thy every path doth lead; For satisfied with but a little of thy truth, He'll live to lead the weak to th’ apparent chasm That doth lie athwart thy path and cry “This is the end!” Aye, be this thy noblest task: To lead by Nature's path to Nature’s God. W.  Cbe Queen of Rearts. H, Love, so young and yet of ancient fame, Where is thy youthful boast, thy vaunting claim, That thou canst make the proudest bend the knee, And force the sceptic scorn to yield to thee? Thy charm upon his heart so softly steals. That all too late he knows and feels Thy subtle power and would his life reverse— His jeering laugh is turned to bitter curse. But what avails this poor and worthless prize— A blighted life, a few despairing sighs— Methinks these trophies sorry proof indeed, For one whose courage fails when most his need. Thy trusty bow is useless in thy hands, Whene’er an Athens maid before thee stands. The Master’s grandest work, so pure and true That e’en thy god-head bows in reverence due. To her whose matchless charm and winning grace, Whose lustrous eyes and smiling, radiant face Can scorn the coquette’s wiles and subtle arts, And fairly crown her reigning Queen of Hearts. When thou canst send thy swift, unerring dart To find its mark in that imperious heart, When thou has ceased to falter at her feet. Thy triumph then, oh. Love, will be complete. G. T. J. 31 Tresbman Class Officers. - THOMAS HARDEMAN, HOTHWELL GRAHAMJk., R. B. RIDLEY, J. A. SCRUGGS, J. C. BRAND. W. C. THOMPSON, . R. I. McMAHAN, . B. H. WISEBERG, . JAMES HUFF, J. VV. BURNETT, President. Vice-President. Secretary. Historian. Chaplain. Poet. Captain Pootball. Manager Football. Captain Baseball. Manager Baseball. xs Tmbman Class Name. Course. Address. fC. V. Angicr, Jr., X Y . . B.S. . . . . Atlanta. t Robert Ashford .... B. S. Watkinsvillc. John Hanks, X 4 . A. B. . Troy' Beatty B. E. Birmingham, Ala. jE. W. Bond . . Bogart. J. C. Brand . Elective . . . . Canton. fHcrbert Breedlove .... . . Elective . . Monroe. J. W. Burnett . Elective . . . Athens. rG. Y. Coleman, X Y . A. B. . fE. A. Colbert. A T A B. S. Danielsville. C. N, Cook, ATfl . B. E. . . . Harlem. A. T. Cox. 5 A E A. B. . . Atlanta. R. S. Crane, A T A . B. S. . W. M. Davis B. S. W. D. Dent . B. E. . Columbus. W. E. Dranc . Elective . Buena Vista. Charles DuBignon, X 4 . . B. S. . C. S. DuBose, K A . B. S. Athens. E. A. Duke . B.S. , Edward C. Dwclle, X Y . H. W. Flournoy . Elective . Monticcllo. Von Gammon, 5 A E Elective . Rome. A. M. Gantt H. B. Garrett, ♦ A 0 . . Elective Augusta. Bothwell Graham, Jr.. A T A . A. B. . fj. C. Groves B. S. . I .in coin ton. F. R. Happ . B. S. . Thomas Hardeman, K A . B. S. Macon. J. F. Hart, Jr.. X 4- .... . A. B. . Emil Hauser A. B. Athens. W. C. Hill . A. B. . W. D. Hoyt, Jr.. X Y ... A. B. James Huff, K A . A. B. . 31 theft College. •Deceased.Name. M. L. Hymcs . F. C.Jackson fW. W. Jones . J. E. Manucy R. L. Mays H. J. McBride F. K. McCutchcn, X ❖ . Luther MeGinty . M. V. McKibbcn, S N fR. 1. McMahan . JIamp. McWhorter, ♦ A 0 S. Mims. A T Q . fD. E. Morgan . C. P. Morton, A T A . J. C. Newsome, ♦ A 0 J. R. Nunnally, ❖AO . H. M. Penn, t A 0 . Henry Pepper, A T A . G. R. Pitner P. F. G. Pontifex fR. L. Pope, A TA . E. D. Richardson, X ❖ . R. B. Ridley, X ❖ . G. F. Rodgers J. A. Scruggs, S N R. W. Smith A. H. Stewart, 5 A E C. H. Story . Richard Terry . W. C. Thompson fW. H. Trezevant, S A E J. C. Upshaw, 5 N H. G. Wells. XY B. H.Wiseberg fRobcrt Yancy, X ❖ . Course. Addresj. B. S.......................................Sandersville. A. B..............................................Athens. B. S. . B. S. A. B. . A. B. B. S. . Elective B. S. . B. S. A. B. . B. S. B. S. . B. S. B. S. . B. S. Elective B. S. B. S. . B. Ag. Elective B. S. B. S. . Elective A. B. . B. E. B. S. . B. S. B. S. . A. B. Elective A. B. B. S. . Elective B. S. . . Waynesboro. . Savannah. . Jackson. Tallapoosa. . . Dalton. Atlanta. Jackson. Athens. Lexington. . Prattville, Ala. LaGrange. . Rome. . Washington. Monroe. Monticello. Wartracc, Tcnn. . Athens. . Brit. Guiana. . Albany. Atlanta. . Atlanta. Dcaring. Valdosta. . . Darien. Lexington. Augusta. . Preston. Madison. . Marietta. . Monroe. Stone Mountain. . Atlanta. Rome. »Lefi College. history of the freshman Class, v THE average Freshman comes to college with a very exalted opinion of himself and his ideas. He is full of hope. He has bright visions and dazzling dreams of his future, and patiently waits the amazement of the world when it beholds his wondrous works. He feels that he has no superiors and few equals, and certainly not any in his own class. He can certainly lead his class. That seems a snap. He can teach those wise Seniors a few things, and the mighty Sophomores many more. It seems very cruel and unjust that he is not allowed to enter a higher class. He would be a star player on both the great teams and lead them on to many victories, and upon the track, what might he not do in time ! He would be a leader in society, loved and idolized by all the fair maids whose hearts he chose to break at his own sweet will. Hut how soon these visions vanish, and he learns a sad, sad, truth. To be taunted with the very name of Freshman, as if it were a disgrace. To learn that he was a mere nonentity which all despised and looked upon with contempt, until he was desired to vote for the purpose of carrying out their well-laid plans, to subscribe for a paper, or to join the Athletic Association. Then he was sorely tried, lie was flattered and praised by some, and shunned and despised by others. Then he might have been seen smoking hiscigarand drinking his wine, as coolly as a lawyer, hoping this would aid him to remove the barriers. Hut he was not aware that these could never be removed while he bore the name of Freshman. Then came his trials in the recitation-room. He found it impossible to get up such lessons as were given, but this difficulty the wise Sophomore easily surmounted by the aid of a “jack.” Hut the men of our class were too wise, too noble, and too ambitious to submit to these trials without a struggle, and we are proud to know we have succeeded where too many have failed. The duties which devolved upon the class of ’oi are too numerous to relate, but we arc proud to say that no time-honored custom has been broken, and that our members have even found new fields in which to operate. The goats at I.ucy Cebb were beautifully painted by their artistic hands. The Home School has more than once shown proofs of their midnight work; and the Hiblc, rope, and clapper were carefully removed and placed where the thunderous peals of the clapper will never again arouse the sleeping Freshman. So it is evident that every one has performed his part, and that more than once their brave hearts and manly courage have borne them where others, less brave, dare not tread. 36In athletics wc have done well. The names of the men who formed our invincible center rush, and our much-lamented classmate, who lost his life in the cause of his college, will long be remembered for their excellent work upon the football team of ’97. Upon the diamond, wc have done our part. Wc have furnished the center fielder, noted for his excellent fielding, and the left fielder, noted for his heavy hitting. And upon the track, while we have not been first we have certainly not been last, and few if any have ever had better success the first year. In excellent behavior it is said that wc have never been surpassed by any. None have drank deeper of that precious fountain, the “ dispensary" where the Freshman finds his message is as welcome as that of the Senior or Lawyer. None have given the dear old Doctor, or our beloved Professors less trouble than wc. which is known to both students and professors, and admitted by all except those modest Juniors. Kind readers, many may think wc should have left such gallant deeds for others to record, but we have at last learned that what we leave for others to do is seldom done, and although much more could be written, I content myself with this slight tribute to the class of 1901. Historian. - Ttt the Shadow of the Goats. » ONCK upon a midnight dreary. When the maids all worn and weary. Unit resorted to sweet slumber At the L. C. 1., Their good watchman, soundly sleeping. Did not hear the l-’rcshmcn creeping t'p the front steps on the sly: They were going to paint those " billies " Or they’d know the reason why. Closer still they crept a-fearing, Every man a paint-brush bearing, With Frtsh paint in great abundance— Woe unto those goats 1 And fair Luna smiling sweetly. Saw them do the job up neatly; Saw them lay the several coats: Watched them through the dread performance, In which every Freshman gloats. And the watchman, sweetly snoring. Did not hear the paint a-pouring From the goats upon the floor, Kre the job was done. But the Freshmen in conclusion. Wishing to have no confusion. Fainted plainly—" Naughty One." Then they sneaked away in silence 'Fore the watchman fired his gun. When the sun. in all his glory. Kosc to tell the fearful story Of the dc«dof devilish daring Of the night before. It found Watchman Sayc a-kn«:ling. By the goats—his brain a-reeling. For the paint still stained the floor. Like the blood-stained key of Bluebeard. Scrubbing made it show the more. Hire your u-atehmen in great numbers Hire a watchman that ne'er slumbers! Hire a man whose strength and courage Ne'er was known to fail ’ But while Freshmen, like Manucy, Eye the snow-white goats at Lucy, You will ever hear this talc Of how Freshmen at old Georgia Do the " Lucy Goats " assail. ST W. N. C. Sophomore Class Officers, W. J. HAMMOND LAMAR RUCKER A. C. PERKINS R. H. SMITH . C. U. YOUNG C. M. YOUNG . C. E. WEDDINGTON A. G. COZART V President. Vice-President. Secretary. Historian. Captain Football. Manager Football. Captain Baseball. Manager Baseball. 39 k i ♦ Sophomore Class. Name. Coure«. Address. - T. Adcrhold.................................Elective.....................................Osanda. J. J. F. Bernhardt, A T . . . . Elective...................................Savannah. L. H. Boggs.................................A. B..........................................Athens. F. E. Brodnax, ATd......................A.B...............................................Athens. F. VV. Bondurant.............................Elective......................................Athens. M. L. Brown. ATQ........................A. B.......................................Fort Valley. 1 . D. Bullock, K A . . . . . B. S. . . . . . . . Columbus. W. H. Bullock ... . . B. S....................................Bullochvillc. F. P. Calhoun, X «1 ........................A. B.........................................Atlanta. H. L. Calhoun, X Y . . . B. S. . . . . . . Brunswick. Doyle Campbell................................Elective..................................Monticello. K. C. Campbell..........................Elective......................................Monticello. C. C. Clay, t A 0 . . . . . . B. S. . Amcricus. H. O. Cox, 5 A E.............................Elective....................................Atlanta. A. G. Cozart, $ A E . . . . . . Elective ....... Washington. J. A. Crawford...........................B. E..............................................Athens. J. H. Crouchc ...............................B. S.............................................Gay. C. W. Davis ............................A. B.............................................Atlanta. R. L. Denmark, S A E..........................A. B................................. . Valdosta. Fair Dodd. X Y............................A. B................................................Ford. H.B. Dodd.XY..................................B. E............................................Ford. N. M. Dudley, t A 0 . . . . . B. S. . . . . . . Amcricus. J. L. Erwin, S A E............................A. B..........................................Athens. Homer C. George, X Y .... B. S.........................................................Logansville. R. V. Glenn, $ A E . . . . . B. S. . . . . . . . Atlanta. R. M. Goss, A T A.........................A. B..............................................Athens. B. M. Grant, S A E...........................Elective Atlanta. E. H. llamby............................A. B............................................Marietta. G. V. Heidt.................................Elective......................................Athens. ♦Price Hinton.............................P'lcctive.........................................Athens. Walter Hammond. K A...........................A. B.....................................Thomasvillc. C. V. Hohcnstcin........................A. B............................................Savannah. ”1. S. Huff, K A . . . . . . A. B. . . . . . . Columbus. 4un coittge. 40Name. Course. Address. W L. Hunnicutt, A T A . A. B. . . Athcn«. T. E. Hunt A. B. ... Cedartowu. Paul E. Johnson. X Y . A. B. Decatur. J. B. G. Jones ... A. B. . . Whitesburg. J. B. Kendrick, 5 N . . Elective Dawsor. T. R. King A. B. ... . . . . I Athens. Kieffer Lindsey, . . B. E. . . Crystal Springs. W. G. Martin, 5N ... A. B. J. 13. McCurry, K A . Elective Hartwell. E. R. McGregor .... Elective . Athens. •J. W. McIntyre, S A E . Elective Savannah. I.. I.. McMullen. K A . A. B. Hartwell. R. B. McWhorter . A. B. . J. P. Mott A. B. ... Johnston. D. J. D. Myers .... . A. B. . LaFayettc. W. T. Newman, Jr.. X Y . A. B. ... Atlanta. W. 0. Payne .... . A. B Fort Lamar. A. C. Perkins, A TO A. B. . VV. R. Ritchie .... J. S. Roberts .... Elective Buchanan. E. P. Shannon, ❖ A 0 . A. B. . D. B. Small. ATO . Elective . Americus. R. H. Smith .... . A. B. . Butler. R. H. Strickland. K A . Elective . . ' . R. B. Thompson . A. B. . . Mcritt Thurman .... A. B. ... Barncsville. J. I. Tison .... . A. B. . . . . Garnett, S. C. F. G. Tupper, 5 A E A. B. ... G. E. Usher .... . A. B. . E. B. Vail, S N A. B. ... J. B. Waldrupe G. T. Walter, 5 A E . . Elective . C. E. Weddington . A. B. . W. E. Watkins, ?N . B. S. ... Jackson. W. M. White . . B. S. . . . W. L. Wooten .... A. B. ... Atlanta. C. U. Young, K A Elective Mineola. C. M. Young .... A. B. Athens. •l, ': College v 41¥ ¥ history of (be Century Class ¥ ¥ ¥ [edited by a I'RESHMAN.] HISTORY adorns actions truly great with a diadem of immortality, and exposes vices, great or small, to a mark of infamy which time itself can never obliterate. It is the duty of the historian to be scrupulous in the collection and exposition of. facts about which he is deputed to write; it is his privilege, moreover, to clothe virtue with a robe of language that shall be “white like Athens corn,’' and to paint vices in the appropriate color “red like Saratoga." The terrible story of the persecution of Freshmen by the absence committee, the blood-curdling accounts of the massacres of Armenians, the shocking narration of that horrible climb for the clapper, the uparallclcd system of boot-licking during the ministerial administration of Peggy. the unspeakable atrocities wreaked upon the famishing Cubans; in short, anything in history that diverges from the paths of mercy, rectitude, and virtue, must cause pain and blushes to the historian contemporaneous with and environed by the vices which come before him for unalterable delivery to posterity. [Continuedapplause.] Happily for the historian of the Century Class, he has no provocation for a sigh or a tear, inasmuch as virtue has been the paramount object of this illustrious class, and since ambition with honesty as a boon companion, characterizes every individual that constitutes this class. [Ix tid cries of “Poppycock!" from Freshmen.] The manly and dignified deportment during recitations, the charming and exemplary honesty in athletics, the graceful and cultured decorum in society, and the courteous and unostentatious deference for rank and age elicit commendation for Nineteen Hundred wherever the class is represented. 1C fleets can be traced back to causes. Every dispensary has its fountain. It was while we were Freshmen that these admirable traits and lovable qualities were first cultivated and cherished. I present to you now the polish and glitter of noble habits—the outcome of faultless training—such as Solomon would have daddies inculcate in their kids. During our infancy—career as Freshmen—we exhibited such high moral sensibilities and such wonderful intellectual possibilities that we were (singularly) accorded the general approbation of the Faculty; and, indeed, the people of the outside world looked upon us with wonder and admiration—not infrequently recommending Castoria for the Century Class. Our bearing and demeanor were such that we were often accosted by strangers: "Have you used Pears’Soap?" Though our reply was "no,” still we preserved becoming dignity. Scenes shift, and Time changes all things. On our return to college last fall, the metallic lustre of the brazen checks of some of our classmates no longer illumined our pathway—the echo of their cheerful voices had passed into silence and a memory—some having gone to other institutions of learning, and others having entered upon the serious and active pursuits of life. “God be with them till we meet again," and bless them with health, happiness, and success. The gap, however, which unforeseen and divers causes made in our ranks, was filled with new recruits, and our flanks, too. were lengthened by emen whose "genial spirits” and excellences have procured for them a close fellowship among us (original Freshmen) and a warm place in the hereafter. What has the Century Class achieved of importance is. no doubt, the question that falls silently from the lips of the reader. Listen, while 1 enumerate only a few of the many glorious achievements of our class during the present scholastic year. Realizing that physical exercise begets mental activity, and that ambition in athletics leads to stronger ambition in the lyccum, the Century Class has entered athletics with ardent enthusiasm and has, in consequence, ofttimes marched off the field with the pennant—the symbol of victory—waving triumphantly in the air. On the gridiron our class can boast of excellent material, and on the diamond our team can cope with any of the other class teams. The latter statement is verified and emphasized when you remember our victory over the so-called “invincible” Ninety-nine. A new feature in athletics was introduced here last fall—bicycle racing. Did you ask who won the race? A Sophomore, of course. In track athletics where does our class rank? Above the record of any other class in college. While the Sophomores did not take everything in reach, still the most coveted prizes and important victories were awarded to our men. In the Literary Societies—the utterance of this statement gives me great pleasure—the Sophomores display a corresponding vivacity and unflagging effort to achieve greatness and distinction, both as debaters and as orators. Since the advent of our class to the University, oratory has quickened into new and brighter life. Every Saturday morning the air resounds with the voices of the Sophomores shouting, "Oh, ye Phi Kappas!” "Oh, ye Demosthenians!” The cultivation of the sublime power of persuasion and the elegant graces of oratory has received no little attention from the members of the Century Class. As a result of this practice and discipline, our class was represented in the Clyde Shropshire contest, and also in the debate between the University of North Carolina and the University of Georgia. In both instances our representatives (though defeated) acquitted themselves well, and reflected honor upon their class, their societies, and their University. "Time rolls his trousers up”—(Shakespeare). We arc standing on the frontier of the Sophomore year and on the border-line of the Junior year. Soon we will receive our diplomas (or notices of thirty absences), and, on our departure from academic influence and training, witness the dawn of a new century. Nearly every honorable vocation in life will have a representative from our class. May Providence bathe our heads with the ointment of divine wisdom, and Hall’s Ilair Restorer, and permit us. in our expression of our welcome to the twentieth century, to usher into prominence a renaissance in goobers, taters, and watermelons. Historian. fl Hiss. SWINGING slowly, there in the hammock. Fair to see is my lady truly. Gently slumbers my lady fair. Rut the blush on her checks and the smile Sportively the wind, caressing. Parting her moist, sweet lips, already Toys with her glorious, golden hair. Have shown me her innocent guile. So I stoop and kiss those moist, sweet lips, She awakes with a well-feigned start. And says, (Oh, the little hypocrite!) "Have 1 been asleep, sweetheart?" E. 1L V. 43 Officers of T. W. RUCKER. Jk. G. D. PERDUE . J. C. McMICHAEL PAUL H. DOYAL L. A. COTHRAN . J. H. WYNN COSMO HARDEE a. j. McBride D. G. HKIDT, Jr. . G. F. ALFORD . Junior Class. President. Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. Historian. Poet. Captain Football. Manager Football. Captain Baseball. Manager Baseball. Captain Class Relay Team junior Class ♦ Name. Course. Address. Robin Adair...................................B. S..........................................Atlanta. A. Pratt Adams, X t .....................A. B.............................................Savannah. J. F. Alexander, K A..........................Elective......................................Atlanta. G. F. Alford.............................Elective.......................................Willingham. C. L. Ayers..................................Elective..................................Carncsville. G. N. Barker, 5 A E.......................Elective..........................................Atlanta. Judge Barnes..................................Elective.......................................Athens. W. S. Blun, $ A 0.........................A. B.............................................Savannah. fGeorge Brunsen, $ A E . . . . Elective.....................................Athens. fS. M. Carter, 5 A E......................Elective........................................ Carters. R. M. Charlton, SAE...........................A. B.........................................Savannah. Arthur Clarke, X ❖........................Elective..........................................Atlanta. Z. L. Cobb. SAE...............................Elective.......................................Athens. Lawrence Cothran, SAE. . . . A. B.............................................Rome. E. J. Crawford........................ . . B. S.........................................Athens. T. M. Denmark, SAE . . '. . A. B........................................ Savannah. tj. T. Dennis, X t ..........................B. S.........................................Eatonton. E. M. Donaldson, K A.....................Elective.......................................Bainbridge. fj. S. Dougherty, X t .......................Elective......................................Atlanta. Paul H. Doyal.............................A. B..........................................Cave Spring. R. A. Dunn....................................A. B.....................................Bullochvillc. Raiford Falligant, ? N....................Elective . ... . . . Savannah. Garrard Glenn, SAE . . . . . A. B........................................Atlanta. J. J. Goodrum, A T A ..... A. B..............................................................Ncwnan. fj. M. Goldsmith, X J .......................Elective......................................Atlanta. Leonard Haas..............................A. B..............................................Atlanta. M. S. Haas....................................A. B.........................................Savannah. F. M. Hailey.............................Elective.........................................Hartwell. Cosmo Hardee..................................A. B.........................................Savannah. fH. H. Harris, X ❖........................B. S...............................................Athens. D. G. Heidt, Jr..............................Elective.......................................Guyton. T. M. Hicks...............................A. B.........................................Wrightsville. M. M. Hirsch..................................A. B..........................................Atlanta. tLoft College. 46Name. Course. D. V. Hopps. t A 0.........................Elective Henry Hull, S A E.........................H. S. . fRoy Jenkins, X «t ...........................Elective T. 13. Johnson, 5 A E . A. B. A. C. Jones, K A.............................Elective Ed. Lyndon, S A E.........................Elective R. G. Mason..................................H. S. . fF. R. Mitchell, X 4 .....................Elective A. J. McBride. 5 A E.........................Elective J. C. McMichael, K A......................Elective F. YV. Moore, A T A.........................Elective Lee Morris................................A. B. . O. A. Partridge.............................Elective G. D. Perdue ............................A. B. . T. W. Rucker, Jr.. S A E.....................13. S. . K. D. Sanders. 4 A 0....................A. B. . Arthur Seidell...............................B. Ag. Brantley Slater...........................Elective J. S. Smith...................................Elective J. J. Stephens, A T A.........................Elective G. F. Stephenson, A T Q.....................Elective J. B. Sullivan, 5 A E.....................B. S. J. B. Thompson...............................B. S. . W. A. Thompson............................A. 13. H. S. Walden................................A. B. . J. C. Wheatley, X 4 ......................Elective T. A. Whittaker. X ❖.........................Elective J. H. Wynn, A T Q...........................• Elective tUft Cottage. Address. ......................... . . Savannah. Athens. ..................................Eatonton. ............................... Griffin. ..................................Columbus. .................................Athens. ..................................Fairburn. ................................Atlanta. ...................................Atlanta. ...........................Fort Valley. ...................................Atlanta. .................................Athens. ................................Lincolnton. .............................Greensboro. ...................................Atlanta. ...............................Pcnficld. ...................................Atlanta. ............................... Ivanhoc. ................................Reidsville. ............................Atlanta. ....................................Bowdon. ...................................Rome. ....................................Athens. ...............................Flovilla. ....................................Grange. ...............................Americus. ..................................LaGrangc. .................................Kedron. history of the Class of '99. T 1HE making of a history in a State University is but the building of a monument in honor of the State. Each year the graduating class in our University lays one more stone in the marble fabric which shall stand forth to future generations as representative of Georgia manhood. In the near future, when the historian shall come to survey this magnificent structure, the most perfect specimen of the rare display of workmanship will bear the simple inscription—" '99.'’ From the day when first we came together from the different parts of the State and joined ourselves into a class organization, we have always been united in a common cause. Irrespective of personal interests or selfish motives, the members of the Class of ’99 have always stood as a unit for the highest advancement, not only of their class but of the University at large. Their motto has always been “Georgia now or never, yes, forever and forever,” and when the different classes have met each other in any contest whatever, '99 has never failed to exhibit that fraternal spirit which has made her the model class in college. She has never failed to stand as a unit, and herein lies the basis on which we have budded a successful career. Our class is characterized by its uniformity of action, and for that high degree of what college men term Class Spirit, with which she is endowed. In this respect ’99 has taught the University a beautiful lesson, and one that she scents to have learned well and made very effective in the demonstration of what our sister colleges call, Georgia Grit. While 1 lay down unity as the basisof our success, I do not attribute to unity alone the long list of brilliant achievements that has made the history of the class, in a large degree, the history of the University for the last three years. The fable of the bundle of willows would lose its moral if each of the seven did not exist individually. So while ’99 as a class has made her history the history of the college, her members as individ--uals have carried that characteristic spirit into every organization in college, and have endowed college life with many new features. They arc to be found associated with, and often at the head of, every movement that tends to the development of a higher and a purer standard of moral, social, and intcllcctural advancement in the University. sAs Freshmen, the class of ’99 won a place in college life, never before granted to that seemingly despised body. Our class had not been in college long until it began to feel its strength. It soon became notable that '99, though young, was strong, not only in numbers but in talent. The class of ’99 brought to the University the largest amount of what an ancient Zcta Chi would have called " Fresh meat ” that had ever been known in the history of the college, and she has maintained her supremacy of numbers as well as of talent. The greatness of her numbers led to the recognition of her talent, and even as Freshmen they took the initiative and the commencement of ’96 gave birth to a new feature of that season in a Freshman german. The Sophomore year of the class brought forth an unbroken line of victories. In athletics, she was ably represented on the’Varsity Football eleven, and the drooping colors of ’97 and ’98 (to say nothing of the Freshman) were evidences of her baseball fame. She put forth a class team that not only won the pennant without losing a game, but defeated the ’Varsity with a handsome score. On the Track team she furnished a representative who won seven of the thirteen points for Georgia in the S. I. A. A. meet in Nashville. She furnished the champion in the Tennis tournament, winning the Patterson cup. In oratory, she also came out victorious, capturing the Clyde Shropshire medal, and furnishing a list of dcclaimers for commencement hitherto unsurpassed. In social circles she again took the initiative and for the first time in the history of the University, a Sophomore hop added to the attractiveness of commencement exercises. The Junior year opened up to the class a new epoch. Its arrival found members of ’99 at the head of nearly every organization in college. In athletics she furnished the manager of ’97’Varsity Football, and five out of the eleven. In the fall field-day she almost monopolized the events and immortalized herself by winning the first class relay race ever witnessed on the University campus. She also furnishes the present manager of the ’98 Track team, the captain of ’98 ’Varsity Baseball, and the manager of the Tennis courts; while the fate of ’98 ’Varsity Football has been entrusted to ’99 who furnishes its future captain. In oratory she again captured the Clyde Shropshire medal and the present management of the Oratorical Association. In literary achievements she knows but one result—success. She is represented on the staff of all the college publications, while, in accordance with her former record, she took the initiative in the organization of a new literary club, and the University is favored with another treat from the hands of ’99. Here ends our Junior history. My task is finished, but dear to my heart is the proud consciousness that such is not the production of my own creative imagination but a chapter of facts in the history of the class of ’99. We have but one more chapter, and that chapter will be what we make it. May the past be an inspiration for greater achievements in the future and when the end shall have come, may it be said of '99 that she knew no watchword but duty, and recognized no compromise for truth. Historian. 49 Senior Class Officers L. A. WHIPPLE . WALTER BASINGER E. E. POMEROY . J. B. LAWRENCE . C. H. BLACK H. P. SMART, Jr. . N. E. HARRIS. Jk. CLEM AKERMAX . President. Vice- President. Historian. Secretary and Treasurer. Captain Football. Manager Football. Captain Baseball. Manager Baseball. 61Al. MAJOS, PKOTOORAPKER. SENIOR CLASS  Class of ’o«. ♦ ♦ D., Demostheniax Society. P. K., Phi Kappa Society. Name. Home Address. Alfred Akerman, 3 N, A. B.t D.f . Athens, Ga. Patrick Walsh Prize; Champion Debater; Secretary. Treasurer. Vice-President and President Dcmosthenian Society; Corporal. Sergeant. Lieutenant in University Battalion; Secretary Scroll and Pen; Editor-in-Chief Red and Black. Clem Akerman, 3 N, A. B., D.,....................................................................Athens, Ga. Manager of Class Baseball Team. '96. '97, '98; Corporal, Sergeant. Lieutenant Co. A; Librarian Y. M. C. A. George A. Bailey, B. E., P. K.,..................................................................Athens, Ga. Judge R. Barge, A. B., D.,.......................................................................Osanda, Ga. Sophomore Speaker; Junior Speaker: Senior Orator; Secretary Athletic Association. Walter G. Basinger, K A, A. B., P. K.............................................................Athens, Ga. Vice-President Senior Class; Corporal. Sergeant and Adjutant in University Battalion. Chas. H. Black, X t , A. B.. D.................................................................Atlanta. Ga. Spring Debater; Local Editor of Red aud Black, two terms; President of Press Club: President Mandolin. Banjo Club. ■97: Orator Atlanta Boy's High School Club; Vice-President Poets (?) Club. '98; Captain Track Team. '97; Winner of Five First Prizes, and Four Second Prizes at Field Meets, '94-‘9S; Captain '97-'98 Gymnasium Team; Manager Mandolin. Banjo Club, '97-'9S; Pandora Editor. '98; Member Cotillion Committee. '97-'98; College Correspondent Atlanta Journal. '95-'9S; Member of Scroll and Pen; Captain ’98 Baseball Team in '97; Captain ’98 Relay Team; Captain '98 Football Team; Editor-in-Chief Red and Black. Archibald B. Blackshear, K A, Elect. P. K., Athens, Ga. Gordon G. Bower, K A, A. B., P. K.,..........................................................Bainbridgc, Ga. Captain Second Eleven. '96-'97; Sub on 'Varsity Football Eleven. '96-’97; First Prize Pole Vault. '97; Advisory Committee. '96-'97. Ralph P. Brightwell, B. S., P. K.,..............................................................Maxcy’s, Ga. J. R. Conner, A. B., P. K..................................................................Cartcrsvillc, Ga. Park A. Dallis, B. E., P. K.,..................................................................LaGrangc, Ga. Business Manager Engineering Annual for two years. U. H. Davenport, t A 0, B. S., D., Amcricus, Ga. Harry T. Dcaring, X ♦, B. S., D,, . . . .......................................Athens, Ga. Jno. Tucker Dorsey, t A 0, A. B., D.......................................................Gainesville, Ga. Member Advisory Committee; Secretary Advisory Committee. ’98: Member Yukpali; Senior Hop Committee: Exchange Editor Red and Black; Editor Pandora. S3Name. Home Address. Chas. C. Harrold, ❖AG, B. S., P., K...................................................... . Americus, Ga. Junior Speaker; President Engineering Society. Nat. E. Harris, Jr.. H 0, A. B, P. K.,..............................................................Macon, Ga. President Junior Class; Chairman Junior Hop Committee: Left Field. Class Baseball Team; Manager Mandolin. Banjo Club. '97; President Mandolin, Banjo Club, '9S; Manager Thalians. '98; Captain Senior Baseball Team; Vice-President Athletic Association: Member of Yukpali; Member Athletic Council. ’98; Secretary and Treasurer University of Georgia Press Club; Member University Orchestra; First Prize Senior Novice Race. ♦Fred G. Hodgson, K A, B. S., P. K.,...............................................................Athens, Ga. Class Historian. Freshman Year; Geometry Prize: Junior Speaker; Corporal, Sergeant of University Battalion; Junior Hop Committee. Left College end of Junior year. Dcuprcc Hunnicutt, A T A, A. B., P. K.,............................................................Athens, Ga. Junior Speaker; Junior Class Debater’s Medal; Poet of Senior Class; President of Phi Kappa; Secretary of Phi Kappa; Vice-President of Phi Kappa; Vice-President Oratorical Association. Jas. B. Lawrence, A T Ul, A. B., P. K............................................................Marietta, Ga. Historian Class ’97: Secretary and Treasurer Class. 98; Vice-President and Treasurer of Phi Kappa. Senior Essayist. W. T. Martin, A. B., D.,.....................................................................Wrightsvillc, Ga. Chas. Mize, B. E., D.,.....................................................................Harmony Grove, Ga. Champion Debater; Class Secretary; Sub 'Varsity Football Eleven; Business Manager Engineering Annual. Roy D. Mure, B. S., P. K.,........................................................................ Athens, Ga. H. Roscoe Perkins, A T UJ, A. B., D........................................................Augusta. Ga. Edgar E. Pomeroy, 5 A E, B. S., P. K., Marietta, Ga. Corporal. Sergeant-Major, Captain Co. B; Manager Second Eleven. ’96-’97; Football Team, '95-'96; Athletic Council, ’96. '97, '98; Treasurer Athletic Association; Manager Football Team, '98: Vice-President Sophomore Class; Historian Senior Class; Junior and Senior Hop Committee; Editor Pandora; Vice-President and President Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Editor Red and Black; Vice-President Phi Kappa. Yukpali. B. F. Riley, B. S., P. K.,......................................................................Athens, Ga. ♦Lawrence M. Ranibo, ❖ A 0, A. B., P. K.,..............................................Bluffton, Ga. Loft College middle of Senior year. Andrew J. Ritchie, A. B., P. K.................................................................Rabun Gap. Ga. Scholarship Harvard University, ‘96; Champion Debater. Horace P. Smart, Jr., X Y, A. B., D..............................................................Savannah, Ga. Manager of Class Football Team. William F. Upshaw, $ N, B. S., D...................................................................Monroe, Ga. Sophomore Declaimer; Junior Orator; Senior Essayist; Junior Debater's Medal; North Carolina Debater. '98; Champion Debater's Medal. MName. Home Address. •Benj. D. Watkins, ♦ A 0, A. B., D....................................................................Monroe, Ga. Corporal, Sergeant. Lieutenant in University Battalion. Left College first of Senior year. Young L. Watson, A. B., P. K......................................................................Bairdstown, Ga. Sophomore Dcclaimcr; Junior Orator; Champion Debater; Business Manager Georgian-. Corporal. Sergeant. Lieutenant in University Battalion; Varsity Football Team. '96-’97: Captain Class Football Team in junior year. Connie A. Weddington. A. B., D.f.....................................................................Atlanta, Ga. President Demosthenian Society; Captain Sophomore Baselall Team; Secretary Athletic Association: Georgia-Kraory Debate: Winner Champion Debater.' Medal; Freshman Class Medal; Clyde Shropshire Modal, First Sophomore Dcclaimcr's Medal; Winner of Steven's Medal in Intercollegiate Contest; Sergeant: Junior Speaker; Senior Speaker; Secretary Y. M. C. A.; 'Varsity Baseball Team. '97-’9S. Cruger Westbrook, A T A, A. B., P. K.,................................................................Albany, Ga. Class Historian; Class Baseball Team. '96. '97. 9S: Member Senior Banquet Committee: Organization Editor Pandora; Advisory Committee; Class Relay Team; Treasurer Scroll and Pen. L. A. Whipple, A. B., D.,..........................................................................Cochran, Ga. First Sergeant Co. B; Captain Co. A; Vice-President of Junior Class; President of Senior Class; President of Demosthenian Society. Hugh H. White, 5 N, A. B., P. K..........................................................Spring Garden, Ala. Second Vice-President. First Vice-President, and President of Phi Kappa; First Vice-President of Scroll and Pen; Treasurer Y. M. C. A.; junior Orator's Place on Class Stand and on Competitive Essay; Member Junior Hop Committee: Second in Class in Junior year; Second Sergeant; Sophomore Declaimor; First Lieutenant Co. B; President of Athletic Association; Impromptu Debater of Phi Kappa; Chairman of Athletic Council; Won Senior Essayist's Place and also Senior Orator's Place: Kditor-in-Chicf of Georgian ; Associate Editor-in-Chief '9$ Pandora. B. C. Yancey, X t , A. B., P. K.......................................................................Rome. Ga. Manager Tennis Association two years; Class Football Team; Class Baseball Team; Member Track Team, '97; Junior Speaker; Representative at Southern Intercollegiate Track Meet. Member Cotillion Club. •Left College.  history of ’os CUSSED by the Faculty, loved by Lucy and envied by the students, this Class has gone into history filling one of the blankest pages in Daddy Time’s old roll-book. Blessed with characteristics entirely its own, e. g.: The beauty (?) of Black and Harris, the dissipation of Hunnicult, Akerman and Basinger, the innocence (?) of Dorsey and Bower, and cemented by the closest t onds of friendship and congeniality, it will ever live through its members as a unit for agricultural advancement and brotherhood in the Farmers' Alliance. Diplomas, the cherished gain of many sleepless nights, have been given out and as the erstwhile Senior stands upon the Chapel steps, perhaps for the last time, lie realizes that all nightmares have an end and at last Ninety-eight is free. Down the steps the newly made alumnus goes with drooping head, downcast eyes and a pain in his stomach, and seeking a shady nook ’neath the old Toomb’s Oak, he gives himself up to reflection. The gate where he first tremblingly entered as a Freshman still stands; Yahoo, Moore College, the Dispensary and all stand unchanged, and tender memories flood his brain, but he is not drowned, for his brain has been overflowed before by the bright waters (?) of Silver Lake. Again the Chapel bells peals forth awakening him from restless slumber and brings him doggedly to prayers, and the day’s work (?) has begun. He hears again the silvery voice of a gold-bug instructor seeking to gain from sleepy youth the lessons but half "jacked,” ami he secs the look of supreme satisfaction upon that worthy’s face as he puts down a large round figure to the credit of mistreated genius. To the dreamer, such was life, and life that can never be duplicated this side the penitentiary The Senior’s fancy wanders as his "gits” were wont to do, and as he dreams he secs the athletic field and the athletes contesting. Games of football, baseball, track and tennis, pass in panoramic succession before him. He secs the Freshmen of '98 tear holes in Sewancc’s line in ’94. and he cheers lustily as Auburn’s scalp dangles at Georgia’s belt in the same year. In ’95 the teams whose make-up included several Sophomores march to victory and defeat, and sons of ’98 arc exultant and sorrowful in turn. In Junior and Senior years, Georgia's teams were more successful, and in his dreamings he knows '98 did much towards this glorious end. aIn other directions reflections carry him, and he sees his classmate win the Shropshire Medal in his Freshman year. The debaters and society orators who have worn the white and green make him glad that ’98 energy did not run entirely in athletic channels. In summer of’97, a Senior represents the University in State contest, and Georgia's sons are proud of him. In the classroom, the dreamer’s vision shows '9S, backed by Archie Hynds, holding her own, and he smiles as he thinks of struggles fora “ dip ” which he feared might for himself prove unfruitful. The Caps and Gowns are not to be forgotten (neither is the washer-woman), and dignified in conceit the alumnus hopes that the plans so carefully formulated by ’98 hands will be perpetuated, and that Cap and Gown will clothe and dignify Seniors for years to come. To the future the imagination of the dreamer is turned and air-castles rise and fall, so does the pain in his stomach. lie sees his classmates who can already grace the bar, grace the bench (of some cross-road store) and every other profession, and in 1936 the highest places in our nation's gift have all been filled by Seniors—who arc able to Mark Hanna their way. A gust of wind, hot with the fever of life’s battles, ladcned with the blinding dust of its terrible conflicts, sweeps through the campus gate up the avenue, strikes with unpitying fierceness upon the Senior's face, twists and tears his six-dollar gown, and sends cold chills down his suspenders. Reflections arc routed. Air-castles arc demolished; but the pain in his stomach sticks to him closer than an unpaid washer-woman. With scorched check and blinded eyes, he rises from his scat, gently shakes the chiggcrs from the folds of the posterior department of his gown, bids a last fond farewell to scenes made forever dear by cherished memories, wipes a long, salty, solitary, straggling tear from his eye with the tail of his coat, steps out upon the street of life, and the thoughtless student of yesterday faces the struggle for existence like a man—with a bob tail flush who would like to open the jack-pot. Historian. fioratii Tlacci Carmen XXUTTT fiber T Ad Equum Mrum. (Ave, EyuE, Alumni Salutamus.) SAKPE mihi in te cst Magnum auxilium, Nunquam tu falles. Indices rcctam Etiam iam viam Inter pcriculo. Dcdicatum ad Classcm MDCCCXCV1II, Universitatis Gcorgiac. E. B. V Xonnullis iuvat Sine te equitare; Mcmct sed iuvat In tuo dorso Esse ct periculo Salvum me facerc. Caw Class Officers. W. B. KENT . MARRY DODD . TROY KELLY PETER FREER . S. R. WALKER B. J. FOWLER . j. h. McIntosh W. R. TICHENOR President. Vice- President. Historian. Secretary. Pres. Moot Parliament. Pres. Debating Club. Captain Football. Captain Baseball. 40AL- HA OS, PHOTOGRAPHER. LAW CLASS. £aw Class T a ¥ V Name. J. O. Adams Chas. Akcrman, $ N . W. D. Anderson W. M. Bailey. S. B. Baker . . S. E. Bayless. X Y J. L. P. Bernard, K A E. W. Born . . H. H. Chandler W. X. Colquitt, 5 A E W. F. Crawley, 5 N . B. S. Curtis . Marry Dodd, X Y . A. S. Dunbar. K A C. G. Edwards, $ N . M. C. Erwin, ?AE . B. J. Fowler. ATQ . John Gibson . S. H. Giilis J. W. Goodrum W. M. Goodwin . G. T. Jackson, ? A E W. T. Johnson, S A E W. T. Kelly, A T A . A. D. Kent, S N W. B. Kent . . ♦J. I. Kiliorin, S N . R. M. Lester, ❖AG J. H. Lewis Roy Lewis, ATQ. J. H. McIntosh, 5 A E T. H. McKcy, ? N ♦J. F. Mitchell. ♦ A 0 Address. Hampton. Athens. Madison. Washington, D. C. Irvington. Kingston. Paris, France. Norcross. Lavonia. . . Atlanta. . Waycross. . Ashvillc, N. C. Ford. Augusta. Daisy. Athens. Milledgcvillc. Monroe. . Omaha. Athens. . Atlanta. Augusta. Savannah. . Monticcllo. Savannah. . Glcnwood. Savannah. . Savannah. . Thomaston. . Richmond, Va. . Marietta. Valdosta. . Thomasvillc. 61 Lofc College.Name. J. T. Moore . J. A. Perry . Peter Precr, ATQ. G. W. Price, t A 0 . C. L. Smith, S N . K. E. Spurlin . J. W. Stone . W. R. Tichcnor, K A •Eppes Tucker, Jr. W. D. Tult, A T Q J. R. Walker. 5 N B. M. Wall, A T Q C. B. Weatherly, R. P. White . Left College. Addru . Jackson. Lawrcnccvillc. . Columbus. . . Atlanta. . Valdosta. Lowry. Athens. Atlanta. Bartow, Fla. Elberton. Blackshcar. Augusta. . Buchanan. Rome. Caw Class history ♦ ¥ Forsan f.t Haf.c Ohm Meminisse Juvabit.— Vergil. WHEN, on the fifteenth day of September, 1S97, there assembled in the Ivy Building forty young men with the purpose of pursuing the study of the law, hopeful, ambitious, and little dreaming of the many difficulties which would beset their path, few realized that that day marked the birth of a class destined to play the leading role in college affairs, and to live long in the history and traditions of the University. It is true that it is the common custom of class historians to indulge in fulsome flattery of the subjects of their sketches, often with reckless disregard of the truth, and it is an established maxim, we arc told, that “mains usus abolcndus est ” yet the record of the present Law Class bears out the assertion that in every respect it excels all its predecessors. A greater number of law students matriculated this year than ever before, and we hope that a greater number than ever before will receive diplomas at commencement. The intellectual standard is unusually high. Twenty members of the class arc college graduates, and the record made in the classroom is admitted by the faculty to surpass that of any previous class. In every department of student life the lawyers have quitted themselves like men. Our class furnished the captain of the Football Team and the captain and the manager of the Baseball Team. Seven lawyers were on the ’Varsity Eleven, and four on the ’Varsity Nine. We won the pennant in the scries of class games, losing not a single game, and also won the pennant given by the young ladies of Lucy Cobb Institute to the class winning the greatest number of points on field-day. The college record for mile runs, pole vault, and throwing the hammer, were broken by lawyers, and the running high jump record was tied. Four of our class arc members of the Thalians. In the literary societies we have received our share of honors. The presidents of these bodies have been selected principally from the Law Class; the anniversarian of one of the societies, and one of the Gcorgia-Mcrccr debaters were members of our class. We arc well represented in all the social organizations, and are the first Law Class to give a commencement german. While our class is. perhaps, not so homogeneous as some of the others which have enjoyed a longer collegiate existence, yet with the greater part there prevails a wonderful spirit of good fellowship always characteristic of the legal profession. We can not fail to cherish always tender recollections of the days we have spent together during our studies here. With what pleasure do we now recall every incident in our history; our struggles with the common law. the sultry autumn afternoons we labored with constitutional law, our efforts to solve the mysteries of misjoinder and nonjoinder, cy pres and absque hoe, the oft-recurring examinations, and the never-ending litigation of “John Milledge”and “Abraham Baldwin.” And now our college days are over. Yet for us our graduation day is indeed but a commencement. We arc about to leave the theoretical paths of college for the practical highways of life. What the future has in store for us depends largely upon our efforts. The fault will be “ not with our stars, but with ourselves, if we are underlings.” Whatever success we may achieve, or whatever reverses and disappointments we may suffer, may we— " So live, that when our summons comes to join The innumerable caravan which moves To that mysterious realm where each shall take His chamber in the silent halls of death, We go not like the quarry-slave at night, Scourged to his dungeon; but, sustained and soothed By an unfaltering trust, approach our graves Like one who wraps the drapery of his couch About him, and lies down to pleasant dreams.” With feelings of kindest gratitude to our instructors, with a pledge of undying friendship to our classmates, and with our best wishes for those who shall follow us here, we say farewell and arc gone from this scene forever. Historian.  Graduate Students. mi-w . G. G. BOND. A. M......................................Athens. Latin, Greek. M. D. DuBOSE, A. B...................................Athens. Teutonic Philology, Gentian. F. M. HARPER. A. M....................................Athens. Latin, Greek. G. P. HUNT. A. B.....................................Athens. Latin, Greek, English. G. M. NAPIER. A. B....................................Monroe. History, Psychology, English. U. B. PHILLIPS, A. B...............................LaGrange. [Fellow in History.] History, French, German. T. J. SHACKELFORD. A. B...............................Athens. History, Psychology, English. J. M. STEPHENSON, A. B................................Athens. Greek, English. 6I VANALBADE GAMMON.IN MEMORIAM VANALBADE GAMMON CLASS OF 1901 DIED OCTOBER 31, 1897 Sigma Alpha epsilon fraternity ¥ ¥ ¥ founded at the University of Alabama In i$56. Georgia Beta Chapter established two. Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold. A. L. Hull. C. A. Scudder, A. L. Mitchell, L. 11. Charbonnicr. Jr. A. F. Latimer. T. S. Well, H. Stovall. L. H. Charbonnicr. W. Ncylc Colquitt, J. H. McIntosh. G. L. Cobb, Ed. Lyndon. 1. J. B. Sullivan,Jr. T. YV. Rucker. Jr. L. C. Rucker, A. G. Cozart, Geddings Tupper, B. M. Grant, CL, W. W. Jones. A. II. Stewart, ATHENS ALUMNI MEMBERS. C. H Phinizy, Jno. Gerdine, Jr. Rev. J. W. Hcidt, E. B. Mcll, W. W. Thomas, J. D. Mcll, Jas. Hodgson, FACULTY MEMBERS. LAW CLASS. VV. T. Johnson, CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. E. E. Pomeroy. CI.ASS OF NINETY-NINE. T. N Denmark, Garrard Glenn, Henry Hull, A. J. McBride, Jr. G. W. Brunson, Jr. CENTURY CLASS. H. O. Cox, R. L. Denmark, C. R. Andrews, Jr. G. T. Walter, S OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ONE. §Vanalbadc Gammon, E. C. Upson, Robt. Hodgson, LcRoy Hart, E. Bancroft, W. C. Bryant, J. C. Mel I. A. H. Patterson. G. T. Jackson, H. C. Erwin. L. A. Cothran, T. N. Barker. T. B.Johnson, R M. Charlton. S. M. Carter, Jr. R. V. Glenn, J. L. Erwin, J. M. Mclntire. W. H. Trczcvant, A. T. Cox. 72 •Lett «o)lcge. {Deceased.SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY. Sigma Alpha epsilon fraternity Directory 9 PROVINCE ALPHA. Massachusetts Beta Upsilon . Boston University. Boston. Massachusetts Delta . . Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Massachusetts Iota Tau. Massachusetts Institute of Tech not- Worcester. ogy. 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, Si. Stephens College, Annandale-on- Pennsylvania Alpha Zkta, Penn. Stale College. StateCollcge-IIud son. Pennsylvania Zkta . . Buckncll University. Lcwisburg. Pennsylvania Omega . . Allegheny College. Moadville. PROVINCE GAMMA. Virginia Omicron. . University of Virginia. Charlottesville. Virginia Sigma . Washington and Lee University. Lexington. North Carolina Xi . University of N. C., Chapel Hill. North Carolina Theta . . Davidson College. Davidson. South Carolina Phi . . Furman University. Greenville. South Carolina Gamma . Wofford College. Spartanburg. Georgia Beta .... University of Georgia, Athens. Georgia Psi .... Mercer University, Macon. Georgia Phi . . Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta. Georgia Epsilon .... Emory College. Oxford. PROVINCE DELTA. Michigan Iota Beta Michigan Alpha Ohio Sigma . Ohio Delta Ohio Epsilon University of Michigan. Ann Arbor. . . . Adrian College. Adrian. Mt. Union College. Alliance Ohio Wesleyan University. Delaware. University of Cincinnati Cincinnati. Ohio Theta Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta . Illinois Pst Omkga PROVINCE EPSILON. . Ohio State University. Columbus. . . Franklin College. Franklin. . Purdue University, LaFayette. Northwestern University, Evanston. Kentucky Kappa Kp.ntucxy Iota Tennessee Zp.ta, Clarksville. Tennessee Lambda Tennessee Nu . Tennessee Kappa . . . Central University. Richmond. . . Bethel College. Russellville. Southwestern Presbyterian University. . Cumberland University. Lebanon. . . Vanderbilt University. Nashville. . University of Tennessee. Knoxville. Tennessee Omega . . University of the South. Sewancc Tennessee Eta . Southwestern Baptist University. Jackson Alabama Nu . University of Alabama. University P. O Alabama Iota . . . Southern University. Greensboro Alabama Alpha Nu . Alabama A. A M. College. Auburn Mississippi Gamma . University of Mississippi. University PROVINCE ZETA. Iowa Sigma .... Simpson College. Ir.diangla. 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 Ark.. Fayetteville. Colorado Zkta . Denver University. University Park. Texas Riio .... 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; Pitisburg, Penn.; Atlanta, Ohio: Chicago. III.; Chattanooga. Tenn.; Jackson, Miss.: Ga.; Augusta, Ga.; Savannah. Ga.; Alliance. Ohio; Cincinnati, Kansas City. Mo.. Knoxville. Tenn. 74 Chi Phi fraternity founded at Princeton i$24. €ta Chapter established t 67. Billups Phinizy, F. A. Lipscomb, VV. R. Lipscomb, C. B. Griffeth, Yancey Harris, H. C. White. Charles Harmon Black, Alexander Pratt Adams, Arthur Clarke. •Iverson Brooks Clarke.. James Smith Dougherty, Ferdinand Phinizy Calhoun, John Banks, Charles duBignon, MEMBERS IN THE CITY. J. II. Rucker, Geo. H. Hodgson, W. A. McDowell, F. H. Dearing, W. G. Woodfin. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. Harry Timrod Dearing, CLASS OF NINETY-NINE. •Hugh Hines Harris, •John Thomas Dennis, Jr., John Charles Wheatley, CENTURY CLASS. Frank Kelly McCutchcn, James Force Hart, Evcrard Dugas Richardson. B. B. Stccdly, T. P. Stanley, M. G. Nicholson, R. G. Taylor. D. C. Barrow, Jr. Benjamin Cudsworth Yancey. •Roy Dennis Jenkins, Thomas Augustus Whitaker, Frank Rice Mitchell. Robert Berrien Ridley, Jr., •Robert Patterson Yancey, •Left College.CHI PHI FRATERNITY. Cbi Pbi fraternity ♦ ♦ Roll of Active Chapters. Alpha, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Beta, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. Gamma, Emory College. Oxford, Ga. Delta, Rutgers College, New Brunswick. N. J. Epsilon, Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidncy. Va. Zeta, Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster. Pa. ETA, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Theta, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. Iota, Ohio State College, Columbus. Ohio. Lambda, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Mu, 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. Phi, Amherst College. Amherst, Mass. Psi, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. T9 Kappa Alpha fraternity ♦ ♦ established at Ulashlnaton and Cee University, t»6s. Gamma ebaptcr established i»69. Fred. S. Morton, N. E. Hodgson, Jr., Harry Hodgson, Charlie Hodgson, C. H. Hcrty, G. G. Bower, W. R. Tichenor, Law, J. F. Alexander, V. J. Hammond, R. H. Strickland, J. H. Huff. MKMBKKS IN THE CITY. John D. Moss, B. F. Hardeman, J. C. Bloomfield, J. W. Morton, J. A. Morton, Joe Morton, C. R. Nicholson, J. Welch, T. F. Green. MEMBERS IN FACULTY. Sylvanus Morris, S. E. Benedict, CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. W. T. Basinger, •A. B. Dunbar, Law, CLASS OF NINETY-NINE. F. B. Fowler, K. M. McDonald, CENTURY CLASS. T. S. Huff, C. U. Young, L. L. McMullen, NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ONE. C. Du Bose, POST-GRADUATE. M. D. Du Bose. E. Lyndon, II., W. M. Rowland. E. R. Kinnebrew, J. E. Bondurant, C. M. Strahan. A. B. Blackshear, A. C. Jones, Imw. J. C. McMichacl. F. D. Bullock, J. B. McCurry, Thomas Hardeman. ’Ix-ft College. wKAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY.  Kappa Alpha fraternity. Roll of Active Chapters. Washington and Lee University, Lexington. Va. .............................. University. New Orleans, La. Beta---------------------------------------------------------- Omega........................Centre College, Danville, Ky. GAMMA . . University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Alpha Alpha . . University of the South. Sewanee, Tenn. Delta . . . Wofford College. Spartanburg. S. C. Alpha Beta . University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa. Ala. Epsilon .... Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Alpha Gamma Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Zkta . . Kandolph-Macon College. Ashland, Va. Alpha Delta . . William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Eta .... Richmond College. Richmond. Va. Alpha Epsilon . S. W. P. University. Clarksville. Tcnn_ Theta . . Stato A. and M. College. Lexington. Ky. Alpha Zkta William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. iOTa . . . Furman University, Greenville, S. C. Alpha Eta . . . Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Kappa .... Mercer University, Macon. Ga. Alpha Theta . . Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky. Lambda . University of Virginia, Albemarle Co., Va. Alpha Iota . . . Centenary College, Jackson, La. Nu.....................................A. and M. College, Ala. Alpha Kappa . . Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Xt . Southwestern University. Georgetown. Tenn. Alpha Lambda . Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Omicron .... University of Texas. Austin. Tex. Alpha Mu . ... Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. Pi. . . . University of Tennessee. Knoxville. Tenn. Alpha Nu . . Columbia University, Washington. D. C. Sigma . . Davidson College. Mecklenburg Co.. N. C, Alpha Omicron University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Upsilon University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Alpha Xt . . University of California. Berkeley, Cal. Pm . . . Southern University. Greensboro. Ala. Alpha Pi Leland Stanford. Jr.. University, Palo Alto, Cal. Cm .... Vanderbilt University Nashville. Tenn. Alpha Zkta .... University of West Virginia. 8J♦ Pbi Delta Cbeta fraternity ¥ ¥ ¥ E. K. Lumpkin, MEMBERS IN THE CITY. D. D. Quillian, E. H. Dorsey, S. J. Tribble, J. W. Camak, E. I. Smith, C. G. Chandler, J. B. S. Cobb. E. B. Cohen, T. W. Reed, J. J. Strickland, Fred. Orr. R. M.' Lester, Law, CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. C. C. Harrold, M. H. Davenport, •Geo. W. Price, Law, B. D. Watkins, N. E. Harris, Jr., J. T. Dorsey, •J. T. Mitchell, Law, ♦L. M. Rambo. W. S. Blun, CLASS OF NINETY-NINE. D. V. Hopps, K. D. Sanders. C. C. Clay, CENTURY CLASS. N. M. Dudley, E. P. Shannon. CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ONE. H. B. Garrett, J. C. Newsome, J. R. Nunnally, H. McWhorter. H. M. Penn. »4 Loft College. d PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY. Phi Delta Cbeta fraternity ¥ ¥ ¥ Roll of Active Chapters. Maine Alpha . New Hampshire Alpha Vermont Alpha Massachusetts Alpha Massachusetts Beta . Rhode Island Alpha New Yore Alpha . New York Beta New York Delta . Virginia Alpha . Virginia Beta Virginia Gamma . Virginia Delta Georgia Alpha Georgia Beta . Georgia Gamma Tennessee Alpha Mississippi Alpha . Louisiana Alpha Ohio Alpha . Ohio Beta Ohio Gamma . Ohio Delta Ohio Epsilon Ohio Zeta Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta . Illinois Alpha Illinois Delta Illinois Epsilon Illinois Eta . Illinois Zeta Wisconsin Alpha . Missouri Alpha . Missouri Beta ALPHA PROVINCE. Colby University. . Dormouth College. University ol Vermont. . . Williams College. Amherst College. . Brown University. Cornell University. . Union University. . Columbia College. New York Epsilon Pennsylvania Alpha Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania Gamma Pennsylvania Delta . Pennsylvania Epsilon . Pennsylvania Zeta Pennsylvania Eta . . . Syracuse University. . . . Lafayette College. . . . Gettysburg College. Washington and Jefferson College. Allegheny College. . . Dickinson College. . . University of Pennsylvania. . . . Lehigh University. BETA PROVINCE. . . . . Roanoke College. . . University of Virginia. . . Randolph-Macon College. . . . Richmond College. Virginia Zeta . North Carolina Beta . Kentucky Alpha Kentucky Delta . Washington and Lee University. . University of North Carolina. . . . Centre College. Central University. GAMMA PROVINCE. . . University of Georgia. . . Emory College. . . Mercer University. . . Vanderbilt University. Tennessee Beta Alaiiama Alpha Aijmiama Beta Alabama Gamma . . University of the South. . . University of Alabama. . Alabama Polytechnic Institute. . . Southern University. DELTA PROVINCE. . University of Mississippi. Texas Beta........................University of Texas. . Tulanc University of Louisiana. Texas Gamma .... Southwestern University. EPSILON PROVINCE. . . Miami University. . Ohio Wesleyan University. . . Ohio University. . . . University of Wooster. . . . Buchtel College. . . . Ohio State University. . . Indiana University. . . . . Wabash College. Indiana Gamma Indiana Delta . Indiana Epsilon Indiana Zeta Purdue Branch Michigan Alpha Michigan Beta Michigan Gamma . . Butler University. . . Franklin College. . . Hanover College. . De Pauw University. . . Purdue University. University of Michigan. . State College of Michigan. . Hillsdale College. ZETA PROVINCE . . Northwestern University. . . . . Knox College. . Illinois Wesleyan University. . . University of Illinois. . . . Lombard University. . . University ol Wisconsin. . University of Missouri. . . . Westminster College. Missouri Gamma Iowa Alpha Iowa Beta Minnesota Alpha Kansas Alpha Nebraska Alpha California Alpha California Beta . . Washington University. . Iowa Wesleyan University. . . State University of Iowa. University of Minnesota. . . . University of Kansas. . . University ol Nebraska. . . University of California. Leland Stanford. Jr..University. 87 Alpha Cau Omega fraternity ♦ founded at Uirginia military Institute is6s. Georgia Alpha Beta Chapter established, t$7$. MKMBF.RS IN THK CITY. Hon. H. H. Carlton. Prof. E. C. Branson. Col. K. T. Brown, C. W. Brumby, James Barrows. TUTOR. J. M. Stephenson. FELLOW. Ulrich B. Phillips. I’OST-GKADUATK. Prof. G. G. Bond. Benjamin Jarrell Fowler, Law, Henry Roscoc Perkins, CLASS OF NINETY-KIGHT. James Bolan Lawrence, Roy Lewis, Isrw, Peter Prcer, Law, William Duncan Tutt, Jr., luiw. Bevil McIntosh Wall, Ijku. CLASS Of NINETY-NINE. Graves F. Stephenson, Joseph Henry Wynn. CENTURY CLASS. •John Jacob F. Bernhardt, Frank Edwin Brodnax, Marion Lara Brown, Andrew Claudius Perkins, ♦David Bertram Small. CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ONE. Clarence Nickerson Cook. Shackleford Mims. •Lott College. ft  ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY. ♦ ♦ Alpha Cau Omega fraternity. ♦ ♦ ♦ Roll of Active Chapters. Alabama Alpha Epsilon . H. and M. College. Auburn, Ala. Alabama Bkta Beta Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Beta Delta . University of Alabama. Tuscaloosa. Ala. Beta Psi . . Leland Stanford. Jr., University, Cal. ALPHA BET A . University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Alpha Theta . . . Emory College. Oxford. Ga. Alpha Zeta . . . Mercer University. Macon, Ga. Alpha Iota , School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Gamma Zeta . . University of Illinois, Champaign, III. Gamma Gamma Rose Polytechnic Institute. Terra Haute. Ind. Beta Epsilon . Tulane University. New Orleans, I .a. Gamma Beta . . Tufts College. Medford. Mass. Beta Epsilon . . . State College, Orono. Me. Gamma Alpha . . Colby University. Watcrville, Mo. Alpha Mo .... Adrian College. Adrian. Mich. Beta Kappa . . . Hillsdale College. Hillsdale. Mich. Beta Lambda University of Michigan, Ann Harbor, Mich. Beta Omicron . . . Albion College. Albion. Mich. Alpha Delta University of N. Carolina. Chapel Hill. N. C. Alpha Chi . . . Trinity College. Durham, N. C. Alpha Kappa . . Stevens Institute, Hoboken. N. J. Alpha Omickon . . St. Lawrence University, N. J. Beta Theta . . Cornell University, Ithaca. N. Y. Alpha Nu . . Mount Union College. Mount Union. O. Alpha Pst . . . Whittcnburg College. Springfield. O. Beta Eta . . . Wesleyan University, Delaware, O. Beta Mu . . , Wooster University. Wooster, O. Beta Rho . . . Marietta College, Marietta. O. Beta Omega . State University. Columbus. O. Alpha Iota . . Muhlcnburg College. Allentown, Pa. Alpha Rko . . Lehigh University, S. Bethlehem. Pa. Alpha Epsilon . Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg. Pa. Beta Chi . . . Havcrford College. Haverford. Pa. Tau . . University of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Phi . . South Carolina College. Columbia. S. C. Beta Phi . . Wofford College. Spartanburg. S. C. Beta Chi . . Charleston College, Charleston, S. C. Alpha Tau Southwestern l’rcsby. Univer'ty, Clarksville. Tenn. Beta Pi . . Vanderbilt University, Nashville. Tenn. Lambda . . Cumberland College, I.cbanon. Tenn. Omega . . University of the South. Sewanee. Tenn. Gamma Epsilon . . Austin College, Sherman. Texas. Beta Zeta . . University of Vermont. Burlington. Vt. Beta . Washington and Lee University. Lexington. Va. Beta Sigma . . . Hampdcn-Sidney College. Va. Delta . . University of Virginia. Charlottesville, Va. Epsilon .... Roanoke College, Salem, Va. »i Delta Cau Delta fraternity. founded at Bethany i$60. Beta Delta Chapter established $$:. G. F. Hunnicutt, T. R. Edwards, G. S. Crane, MEMBERS IN THE CITY. W. L. Yancey, T. P. Hunnicutt, J. W. Barnett, R. F. Morton, LAW CLASS. William Troy Kelly. CLASS OP NINETY-EIGHT. Crugcr Westbrook, Deupree Hunnicutt. CLASS OF NINETY-NINE. J. J. Goodrum, Jr., Frank W. Moore, J. J. Stephens. CLASS OK NINETEEN HONORED. Ralph M. Goss. Wilbur Hunnicutt. CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ONE. Bothwell Graham, Jr., Rufus S. Crane, C. Parks Morton, Jr., Henry Pepper, •Earl A. Colbert, ‘Robert Lee Pope. Left Collcfto.DELTA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY. Delta Cau Delta fraternity ♦ Roll of Active Chapters. GRAND DIVISION OF THE SOUTH. University of the South, Sowanec, Tenn-University of Virginia, Charlottesville. Va. . Tulanc University, New Orleans, La. . Washington and Lee. Lexington. Va. GRAND DIVISION OF THE WEST. Lammda . . Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Beta Theta Pi . . University of Mississippi. University. Miss. Beta Iota Beta Delta .... University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Beta Xi Bkta Epsilon .... Emory College. Oxford. Ga, Pm Omicron . . . University of Iowa. Iowa City. Iowa. Xi.........................Simpson College. Indianota, Iowa. Omega .... Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. Beta Gamma . . University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Beta Upsilon . . University of Illinois. Champaign. III. Bkta Tau . . University of Nebraska, Lincoln. Neb. GRAND DIVISION Beta Eta . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis. Minn. Beta Kappa . . University of Colorado. Boulder, Col. Beta Pi . . . Northwestern University. Evanston. III. Beta Riio . Lcland Stanford. Jr.. University, Palo Alto. Cal. Beta Omega . . University of California. Berkeley Cal. OF THE NORTH. Beta.........................Ohio University. Athens. Ohio. Delta . University of Michigan. Ann Arbor. Mich. Epsilon . . . . . Albion College. Albion. Mich. Eta.......................fiuchtcl College. Akron. Ohio. Theta .... Bethany College. Bethany. W. Va. Zkta......................Adelbert College. Cleveland. O. Kappa .... Hillsdale College. Hillsdale. Mich. GRAND DIVISION Mo . . . Ohio Wesleyan University. Delaware. O. Chi..............................Kenyon College. Kenyon. O. Beta Alpha . . Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. Beta Bkta . . . Dc Pauw University. Greencastlc. Ind. Beta Zeta . University of Indianapolis. Irvington. Ind. Beta Phi . . . Ohio State University. Columbus. O. Bkta I’st . . . Wabash College, Crawfordville. Ind. OF THE EAST. Alpha .... Allegheny College. Meadvillc, Pa. Gamma. Washington and Jefferson College, Washington. Pa. Rho . . Stevens Institute of Technology. Hoboken. N. J. Upsilon . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Troy. N. Y. Omega . . University of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia. Pa. Beta Lamda . Lehigh University. Bethlehem. Pa. Beta Mo . . 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. Pittsburg. Nebraska. New England, Atlanta. Cleveland. Cincinnati. Mississippi. Detroit, Denver. Wisconsin. Grand Rapids. Evansville, 1- New Orleans.  Sigma nu fraternity. founded at Uirginia military Institute is63. mu Chapter established im. MEMBER IN THE FACULTY. C. M. Snelling. MEMBERS IN THE CITY. F. C. Shackelford, G. H. Williamson, A. C. Fears, T. J. Shackelford. J. A. Howard. POST-GRADUATES. Napier, Shackelford. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. Alfred Akcrman, W. h'. Crawley, La tv, Chas. Akerman, Imw, Clem Akerman, Chas. G. Edwards, Law, J. R. Walker, Law. Duncan Kent, Law, W. F. Upshaw, T. M. Me Key, Law. Hugh H. White, C. L. Smith, Imw. Raiford Falligant, CLASS OF NINETY-NINE. ♦Jas. B. Kendrick. CENTURY CLASS. W. G. Martin, E. B. Vail, W. E. Watkins. CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ONE. Earl Andersen, J. A. Scruggs, M. Van McKibben, Claude Upshaw. 96 Left College.At. MAXIS PMOTOORAPHEB. SIGMA NU FRATERNITY. - Sigma nu fraternity. Chapter List. Beta I.AMU1M Theta Upsilox Phi . Zeta . Sigma No Riio Psi DIVISION L . University of Virginia. Charlottesville. Vn. Psi . University of North Carolina. Chapel Hill. N. C. . . Washington and Lee. Lexington. Va. Beta Tau . North Carolina A. and M. College. Raleigh. N. C. DIVISION U. University of Alabama. University P. O., Ala. Beta Phi . . Tulanc University. New Orleans. La. University of Texas. Austin. Tox. Beta Theta . Alatama A. and M. College. Auburn, Ala. University of Louisiana. Baton Rouge, La. DIVISION III. . Central University. Richmond. Ky. Omiceox . . . Bethel College, Russellville. Ky. . Vanderbilt University. Nashville. Tenn. DIVISION IV. . University of Kansas. Lawrence. Kan. Beta Mo . . University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. . University of Missouri. Columbus. Mo. DIVISION V. Lehigh University. South Bethlehem. Pa. Beta Rho . University of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia. Pa. DIVISION VI. Eta .... Mercer University. Macon. Ga. Xi . . ' . . . Emory College. Oxford, Ga. Kapfa . . North Georgia College. Dahlonega. Ga. Gamma Alpha Georgia School of Technology. Atlanta. Ga. Mo .... University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. DIVISION VII. Beta Beta . DePauw University. Grccncastlc. Ind. Beta Zeta . . . Purdue University. Lafayette. Ind. Beta l.'rstLON. Rose Polytechnic Institute. Terre Haute. Ind. Beta Eta . University of Indiana, Bloomington. Ind. Beta Iota . . . Mt. Union College. Alliance. Ohio. Beta No Delta Theta . Beta Pi Gamma Gamma Gamma Beta DIVISION VIIL Beta Chi Lcland Stanford. Jr.. University. Stanford. Cal. Gamma Chi Beta Psi . . University of California. Berkeley. Cal. . University of Ohio. Columbus. Ohio. . 1-ombard University. Galesburg. 111. . . University of Chicago. Chicago. 111. . . Albion College, Albion. Mich. . Northwestern University. Evanston, III. University of Washington, Seattle. Wash. 50Cbi Psi fraternity 9 ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ founded at Union College i$«i. Alpha Delta established tsoo. S. E. Bayless, Law, MEMBER IN THE CITY. W. B. Burnett. MEMBER IN THE FACULTY. O. H. Sheffield. CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. I larry Dodd, Law, H. P. Smart, Jr. CENTURY CLASS. II. L. Calhoun, Fair Dodd, Paul E. Johnson, W. T. Newman, Jr Homer C. George, H. B. Dodd. CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ONE. C. E. Dwellc, W. D. Hoyt, fG. V. Coleman, H. G. Wells. rC. V. Angicr, Jr. tlx'ft college. ICO■AL KAJ09. PMOTOOtlAMUR CHI PSI FRATERNITY f -w Cbi Psi fraternity. - Roll of Active Chapters. Pi.............................................................Union College. Theta...........................................Williams College. Mu............................................Middlcbury College. Alpha......................................... Wesleyan University. Pill............................................Hamilton College. Epsilon....................................University of Michigan. Upsilon...........................................Furman University. Cm...............................................Amherst College. Psi............................................. Cornell University. Tau..........................................................Wofford College. Nu.........................................University of Minnesota. Iota.......................................University of Wisconsin. Riio.........................................................Rutgers College. Xi.................................Stevens Institute of Technology. Alpha Delta...................................University of Georgia. Beta Delta........................................Lehigh University. Gamma Delta.....................................Stanford University. Delta Delta.............................. University of California. 103 AU MAJOi, PMOTO J APHt«. FRATERNITY CHAPTER HOUSES. Cbe Chapter Roust ¥ ¥ ¥ IS college year marks the beginning of an era in the life of college fraternities at the University which presents important possibilities of development, and likewise entails serious responsibilities in the management and direction of fraternity policies. A majority of the fraternities in the University have given up their halls and lodgings down town and have gone out on the various resident streets of the town, and have rented some of the handsomest residences of the city, which they have furnished for their purpose and adopted as Chapter Houses. All of the fraternities have not yet adopted this method, but those which have not done so have expressed intentions of doing so at an early day, and perhaps it would be safe to predict that before the close of another college year all the fraternities will be living in Chapter Houses. While we think the inception of this movement marks an important date in the history of fraternities, still one can easily sec by a little observation that it is not so great an innovation in college life as a casual observer would probably think. Conditions favorable to the adoption of this method of living have been ripening through a series of years, and the final result can be seen to be but the logical consequence of perfectly natural and legitimate tendencies. The transition is a perfectly easy one. Boys belonging to the same fraternity have for a long time chosen to live at the same boarding-house, for the simple reason that congenial spirits naturally seek each other's presence and influence. Of course this division was never complete owing to the fact that the interests of persons conducting boarding-houses would not permit them to restrict the courtesies of their houses simply to the members of one fraternity. Other causes might be mentioned which conspired to prevent the boys from segregating themselves completely along the lines of fraternity affiliations under the former regime, but it is sufficient here for us to note that this general idea of separation along the lines indicated, has always been clearly traceable. Hence, nothing is more natural than that the fraternities should conceive the idea of renting and controlling homes of their own. To add to this natural tendency the fact that fraternities in other institutions have in many instances entirely adopted this method of living, has had its influence also. The introduction of the Chapter House, then, is not to be regarded as a revolution in our college life, but rather as an evidence of fraternity development keeping' pace with the progress of the institution with which the fraternities arc connected. These houses have been beautifully furnished, perhaps in every instance at the expense of the fraternities’ alumni, which fact alone is sufficient to indicate their unreserved endorsement of the idea. The principle upon which the adoption of this method of college life is based is not a new one. It is one that has been found to be safe under a great variety of circumstances and conditions. It has been adopted in so many institutions of learning and for such a long time, that the simple idea of Chapter-house life is certainly not one of experiment. The only question that presents itself in this particular instance is one of practical applicability, and the brief expcrienceof one year has almost shown that this phase of the question is not attended with any serious difficulty. In other institutions of learning in the South we know the system has proven to be an admirable success, and thus far we have every reason to believe that its adoption in our University will be attended with like results. However, the success of this movement must depend in each instance upon a keen perception and proper appreciation of the real purpose and intention of the Chapter House by those boys who adopt this method of living while in college. If the boys properly appreciate the advantages iosto be had, and endeavor to improve them, then the effect of Chapter-house life upon the college will be beneficial and desirable. Various phases of this question present them selves for discussion, but the scope of this article forbids a complete review of the subject in all of its relations. Without stopping to discuss fraternities and their relation to the institution in which they are located, wc take it as generally understood what their mission is and now notice only the effects of this new movement in enlarging the possibilities of fraternity enterprises. Fraternities work for the interest of the college; for the life and the success of the one is dependent upon the success of the other. The adoption of the Chapter House will make the work of the fraternities for the college more effective. Already the Chapter House has contributed to the very important purpose of bringing many of Georgia’s alumni into a closer relation to the University and to intensify their interest in all of her institutions and enterprises. Many of them have doubtless contributed their money in support of the movement and they feel that they have acquired a stake in the institutions of the University and thus their interest and devotion has been revived. If this enterprise has contributed anything to this end, as wc believe it is a strong argument commending the idea; for whatever serves to identify our alumni with the interests of our University adds greatly to our hope for continued prosperity and success. But by far the most important effect of this movement is its influence upon the individual; for after all this is the moving principle which has brought into existence the new order of things and upon this idea its destiny must depend. If the Chapter House filled no higher purpose than simply to furnish a lodging-place for students while they arc in college, such a purpose would not justify their existence. The Chapter House has a much broader purpose than that of contributing to the temporal welfare of those who live in them. When pro| crly appropriated they add dignity and an interest to college life that is elevating and inspiring to the student. Life in the Chapter House constitutes an important factor in the student’s education, and it is only in this light that the real purpose and intention of the Chapter House is properly appreciated It is here that the student finds the nearest approach to the influence of home-life that it is possible for him to realize outside of the home itself. Here it is that he finds a home which he can justly take pride in beautifying and making attractive. Here it is that he can receive his friends when his work is finished and feel the exhilaration of extending the hospitality of his own home. It is here that congenial spirits form pleasing associations and strengthen the tics of mutual friendship which add to the joys of college life, and fill the future with pleasing recollections. Here it is that each one learns while in college as he can do in no other way, the lessons of mutual forbearance and courtesy, and each one gathers something that is admirable in the lives of his associates, and adds it to his own. The influence of the Chapter House goes beyond the mere technical instruction of the college, and lays the foundation for a deeper and more liberal culture. It is under this influence that representatives of every phase of college life meet and exercise mutual restraints and give mutual encouragement along every line of legitimate college endeavor, and thus produce the highest type of college youth and of subsequent manhood. H. D. iot- University of Georgia Athletic Association. ♦ flfbletic Council. 1897 (fall). Harry Dodd, President. J. S. Dougherty, Vice-President. J. R. Barge, Secretary. E. E. Pomeroy, Treasurer. F. R. Mitchell, Manager Football. VV. B. Kent, Captain Football. 1. J. Hofmaycr, Manager Baseball. G. W. Price, Captain Baseball. P. E. Smith, Manager Track. C. H. Black, Captain Track. E. E. Pomeroy, Manager Second Eleven. D. C. Yancey, Manager Tennis. C. H. Herty, Physical Director. A. H. Patterson, Faculty Member. A. L. Hull, Trustee Member. Jno. Welch, Resident Alumnus. A. C. Newell, Non-Resident Alumnus. (1898 spring). II. II. White, President. N. E. Harris, Jr., Vice-President. C. N. Young, Secretary. A. J. McBride, Resigned, 3 IO-’98,)_ A. Clarke, Elected, 3-. ,.'98, E. E. Pomeroy, Manager Football. H. S. Walden, Captain Football. W. R. Tichcnor, Manager Baseball. A. J. McBride, Captain Baseball. L. A. Cothran, Manager Track. H. O. Cox, Captain Track. J. A. Scruggs, Manager Second Eleven. J. J. Goodrum, Manager Tennis. C. H. Herty, Physical Director. A. H. Patterson, Faculty Member. Judge Howell Cobb, Trustee Member. Jno. Welch, Resident Alumnus. Frank K. Boland, Non-Resident Alumnus. ♦ ♦ ♦ football. ♦ ¥ SN the year 1S91 this game, which has become so popular throughout the United States, was first introduced at Georgia. Before this time Virginia, North Carolina, Vanderbilt, Suwancc and a few other colleges had become interested and were making rapid strides toward recognition. Up to this year no colleges as far south as our own had taken up the game at all. In the fall of '91 Dr. Herty and Dr. Petrie, of Athens, both of whom had attended Johns Hopkins University, became interested in football. Thus, at the time mentioned, these two strove to interest the one hundred students. Day after day they could be seen on the campus, seeking with the students to learn the game. At first the two lines could not be made to approach each other nearer than three yards, and many the practice that was stopped in order to consult the rules on certain points. Soon, however, the men would face each other, and the game became interesting. The first team was composed of Frey, Gramling, Howell, Frank, Herty, A. O. Halsey, R. B. Nalley, Lane, Shackelford, Kimball, and others. In February of ’92 the first inter collegiate contest in this part ofthe South was played in Atlanta, and Auburn was the opponent. Our men went down in defeat and Auburn went home exultant. The score was 10 to 0. This same year, in March, our team defeated Mercer and came home singing songs, and 50 to 0 was the tunc. In the fall of ’92 the Trustees placed the ban of disapproval on all athletics, and the new-born zeal of the ’Varsity man was suppressed but not subdued. In the spring of ’93 the students celebrated with bonfire and parade the repeal of this edict. With such men as Butler, Brown, McCutchcon, Nalley, Shackelford, and Halsey ready to play, a team in ’93 was a certainty. The team this year was defeated by a team representing the Georgia School of Technology, and by Vanderbilt. Three games were won in the latter part of the season, as wonderful team work had developed. The next year Auburn was defeated, in Atlanta, by a score of 8 to 10, and the season was a pronounced success. This year Sewance, heretofore above our class, was played a close game. Geo. P. Butler was captain in both ’93 and ’94. The season of ’95 saw Sewanec snowed under, and North Carolina played two close games, a thing before undreamed of. Nalley, Stubbs, Kent, Killorin, Morris and F. Price did fine work this season. Too many hard games caused a disastrous ending, and Auburn was victorious by a score of 16 to 6. The most successful season in our history, all points considered, was that of ’96. Auburn was defeated—12 to 6; North Carolina was sent home in tears by the score of 24 to 16, and Sewance went down to the tunc of 26 to 0. Georgia had risen to first class and Captain Nalley, steady and earnest, received the congratulations of an admiring student body. This year a $30,000 debt was paid and S600.O0 left in the treasury of the Athletic Association. wWith efficient officers and brilliant prospects did last season begin. Scores of men were out every afternoon and the whole student body was enthusiastic. The season gone before had left us a yearning for the Southern championship, and circumstances seemed auspicious. Several practice games were played and won. All looked forward to the great game with Virginia. Thousands assembled in Atlanta and saw the contest begin. The weight from Virginia could not be resisted and our boys, pluckily and game to the last, fought stubbornly every inch. The game was lost, but a greater loss than this was ours, for on the side-lines lay our full-back, wounded. Von Gammon died a hero's death, and the students will ever love him for his honesty and gentle, manly bearing. After this accident the season was declared at an end and the team disbanded. Manager Mitchell deserves great credit for his careful management under such trying circumstances. Captain Kent worked hard and to him is due much of the assured success of the team. From the above it is seen that in five years, from 1892 to 1897, our Football team has risen from obscurity to foremost place on the Southern gridiron. It might be interesting to note that during this period the attendance at the University has increased from about two hundred to over three hundred and that a broader intellectuality pervades our collegiate atmosphere. E. E. P. football management rAL. MAVOS. PMOTOOHAPXIK 'VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM. ’Uarsity football Ceam. mi. YVm. B. Kent, . Frank R. Mitchell Chas. McCarthy, R. B. Nali.ey, Captain. Manager. Coach. Assistant. E. V. Bond. Centre. H. S. Walden, . L. T. G. W. Price, R. G. Y. L Watson, . . L. E. YV. B. Kent, R. T. YV. R. Tichenor, . . Q. B. A. Clarke, . R. E J T. Moore, . R.H.B. T. B. Clarke, Von Gammon, L. G. A C Jones, . F B. . L. H. B. H.O. Cox. Q. B., Substitutes Ulho Played in Games as Indicated. Tech., Virginia. C. A. Mize, End, . . . Tech. G. G. Bower, H. B.f Clenison, Tech. E. Shannon, Guard, Tech. J. H. McIntosh, H. B ., . . Clemson, Tech. S. E. Bayliss, Guard, Virginia. G. YV. Brunson, End, Clemson, Tech. YV. R. Ritchie, Guard, Tech., Clemson. F. McCutcheon, . . . . . No game. Games Played. October 9th, Athens, Georgia, 24; Clemson, 0. October 23d, Athens, Georgia, 28; Georgia Tech., o. October 30th, Atlanta, Georgia, 4; Virginia, 17. Games Scheduled. (but not played because op sudden ending of season.) November 6th, Nashville, Tenn., Georgia vs. University of Nashville. November 8th, Sewanee, Tenn., Georgia vs. University of the South. Thanksgiving, Atlanta. Georgia vs. Auburn. Georgia Second Eleven 9 ¥ ¥ Young, E. E. Pomeroy, Manager. G. G. Bower, Captain. CENTRE. Mason. Hicks, GUARDS. McWhorter. Shippe, TACKLES. Slater, Scruggs. QUARTER BACK. J. Huff. Donalson, HALF BACKS. Alford, McCutchcon, Dunbar, ENDS. Colquitt, Wheatley Lyndon, FULL BACKS. DuBignon. Officers for 'o$ team. J. A. Scruggs, Manager. J. Huff, Captain. lli Dent. 'N3A3 1H QNODHS 'B'.MjrocoiOHd ‘sorvM iv 'Uarsity Baseball Ceam. UJ. R. Cicbcner, manager. B. 3. mcBrldc, 3r.. Captain, fi. $. lennlnfls. Coach. Moore, Catcher. Curtis, J pitchers. H. Cox. Weddington, First Base. Dubose. Second Base. TiCHENOR, Third Base. McBride. Short Stop. Huff, Center Field. H eidt. Left Field. Flournoy. Right Field. Substitutes played in games: DuBignon, Field and Jones. Third Base Brightwell. pitcher. BuiXOCK. Field. Short Stop. 117fiuqh 3c«ni a$. Ctotk. U . R. Clchtnor, (IDuatr •»» Button Cm . fl. 3. mcBriiJe. CJrUin '•( Button CfJB. GAMES: Georgia 5, Lexington 2. Athens, March 19th. Georgia 9, Lexington c, Athens, March 31st. Georgia 2, Pennsylvania 11. Atlanta, April 1 ith. Baseball management. GAMES: Georgia 18, Technological School 4, Athens. April 16th. Georgia 15, Scwanee 6, Athens, April 22tl. Georgia 5,Scwanee 3(5 innings), Athens, April 23d. Georgia 0, Vanderbilt 4, Atlanta, May GAMES: Georgia 6, Mercer 7 (6 innings). Macon, April 26th. Georgia l. Vanderbilt 13. Athens. May 5th. Georgia o, Vanderbilt 3, Athens. May 6th. Unchroniclcd Games of '97 Season: Georgia 9, Virginia 8, Athens, June 15, 1897; Georgia 4. Virginia 16. Athens, June 16. 1S97; Georgia 4, Virginia 3 (to innings), Atlanta, June 17, 1897. ns M MAJOS. PHOTOGRAPHER, 'VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM. Crack Athletics ♦ JUST eleven years ago two boys, both on the staff of the college paper. The Reporter, decided to make an effort to introduce track athletics in this college. One of these young men was Tom Reed, now editor of the Banner, and the other was Nash R. Broyles, celebrated then as a college athlete and to-day as a lawyer. The Reporter at once began to urge that this branch of athletics be taken up, but the college hesitated. All doubt and distrust over the innovation were finally removed when, on May 27, 1897, the Athletic Association, presided over by E. J. Bondurant, met and decided to hold a field-day the following afternoon. Within twenty-four hours the boys had laid off the grounds, made up a programme advertised the games, secured a few prizes and made out the entries. The committee effecting this was composed of J. C. Mell, W. D. Nesbitt and T. W. Reed. The first event was the onc-hundrcd-yard dash. It was won by Bondurant. 'SS, in eleven seconds. The shot, probably a twelve-pounder, was put by Thompson. ’89, distance thirty-six feet. Collier, ’89, ran the half in two minutes, thirty seconds. K W. Charbonnier made eighteen feet on the running broad jump. These were the only regulation events held. The remainder of the programme was composed of wrestling, tug-of-war, bar-vaulting, throwing base-ball, hop-step-and-jump, and "greasy pig.” The feature of the day seems to have been the greasy pig chase. J. R. Cooper, of Macon, one of the fattest men in the University, finally succeeded in falling upon the animal and so captured it. The pig was barbecued on the campus the following day. These contests were held at the Fair Grounds on Prince avenue. Save for the granting of the students’ petition to make the first Saturday in May an annual field-day, the next two years were uneventful. But in 1S90 an exceptionally good contest was held New events were added and old ones omitted. The fifty-yard dash, high jump and two hundred and twenty-yard dash were added. Several records were broken, the one hundred being reduced to ten and three-fifths seconds. Three more uneventful years passed, until the season of ’94. This year showed marked improvement. New records were made, noticeably the half-mile, which fell at theTcch-Gcorgia meet. Pole-vaulting, hammer-throwing, and the mile-run become regular events. The three-legged race and bicycling were features. 'Ninety-five saw something like an organization, when Dunlap was chosen captain and Floyd manager of the "Track Team.” In this year. Morris,'95, lowered the one hundred to ten and two-fifth seconds and broke the world’s record for fifty yards. Price, ’95, and Wriglcy, ’95, established still-surviving records for the shot-put and high-jump. Hurdling was introduced and a record made. The S. I. A. A. was organized in '96, and a track meet held at Nashville. Georgia could not send a team, but more interest was infused into track athletics. No special features arc seen in this year. 120except that Cothran, ’97, equaled the record on the one hundred. Barrow, '96, and Snider were captain and manager of the team, respectively. With the advent of Black, ’98. captain, and Smith. '97, manager, a new era was begun. The council voted two hundred and fifty dollars to give the team a trainer and to send the boys to Nashville. Coach Mahan was secured. His splendid work was shown field-day, when six records were broken and two equaled by the efforts of Cothran. Phillips, Bower, Price and Weaver. At Nashville Georgia secured fourth place from fourteen competitors. Then came the glorious season of ’97-8. Weaver was chosen captain and L. Cothran manager. Weaver not returning, Phillips was chosen temporary captain, and in January he was succeeded by Harmon Cox. The work of this year is unparalleled. The first contest was the fall field day—a big success. Then came the handicap meet in March, the annual field day in April, the dual meet with the Techs in April, and lastly the S. I. A. A., which occurred in May. Coach Mahan was again secured, and to his able and untiring efforts the team owes much of its greatness. Only a hurried review of the past season can be made here. Suffice it to say. that in one year eight collegiate records have been made, three intercollegiate records broken, and one equaled. The star men of the team are: H. Cox. one hundred, two hundred and twenty, and four hundred and forty, college records; and one hundred, and two hundred and twenty, intercollegiate records; Black, college and intercollegiate record for two hundred and twenty hurdles; Colquitt, college and intercollegiate record for mile-run; McIntosh, college record pole-vault; Moore, college record throwing hammer; Donaldson, college record half-mile. Georgia's crushing defeat of the Techs and her splendid showing at the S. I. A. A. meet in Atlanta gave evidence of the real strength of this, the greatest track team in her history. L. A. C. vii VI H. O. COX, Captain.♦ ¥ Event. 220 Yards Hurdle. Mile Run, too Yards Dash, . Throwing 16-lb. Hammer, Pole Vault, . 440 Yards Dash, Running Broad Jump, . Running High Jump, Putting 16-lb. Shot, Half-mile Run, 220 Yards Dash, . Class Relay, •College Record. Pole Vault, Throwing 16-lb. Hammer, 220 Yards Hurdle, 100 Yards Dash, 220 Yards Dash, Pole Vault. . 44O Yards Dash, Annual field-Day 9 9 9 April 2i$t, i$g$. Winner. Second. Record. Black .... Jones . . 27 4-5 sec. Colquitt Upshaw 4 min. 43 2-5 sec. H. Cox . Black . . 10 2-5 sec. Moore Bayliss . . 83 ft. 4 1-2 in. McIntosh Jones . 9 ft. 7 1-2 in. H. Cox Donalson •53 4-5 sec. Cothran Walker . . iS ft. 7 in. Jones .... Hull . 5 ft. 4 in. Jones .... Moore 34 ft. 6 in. Donalson . Rucker . 2 min. 18 2-5 sec. H. Cox . . . . Black . . 23 1-5 sec. Juniors Lawyers . 3 min. 41 3-5 sec. fall fleld-Day. December 7ih, i$g7. College Records made. McIntosh 8 ft. 10 in. . . Moore . . 92 ft. 8 in. handicap ffeld-Day. march 26th, w. College Records made. 2S 3-5 sec. 10 2.5 sec. 22 3-5 sec. 9 ft. 4 in. 55 i-5 c. Black H. Cox H. Cox McIntosh H. Cox 124 AL. MAJ03. PKOTOORARHCR. 'VARSITY TRACK TEAM.9 9 9 (korgia-Ctcb. Crack meet. Athens, April $otb, i$$$. Event. too Yards Dash, . Mile Run, . . . 220 Yards Dash, Pole Vault, . . . 880 Yards Run, . . Winner. . H. Cox, Ga. . . Colquitt, Ga. . . I H. Cox, Ga. ) | Erskine, Tech. McIntosh, Ga. . Donaldson, Ga. . High Jump, . . . Hull, Ga. . . . Second. Third. Erskine, Tech. . . Alford, Ga. Owins, Tech. . . Upshaw, Ga ..................T. Cox, Ga. Bulloch. Tech. Phillips, Ga . Jones, Ga. Powell, Tech. Bulloch, Tech. Jaxon, Tech. 440 Yards Dash, . . Erskine, Tech. . . T. Cox, Ga. . . . Crawford. Tech 220 Yards Hurdle, . Jones, Ga. . . . Clarke, Ga. . . . Yow, Tech. Broad Jump.............Walker, Ga. . . . Cothran, Ga. . . . Bulloch, Tech. Putting i6-lb. Shot. . Jones, Ga. . . . Bulloch, Tech.................... Throwing t6-lb.hammer,Moore, Ga. . . . Bayliss, Ga. . . . Yow, Tech. . . Relay Race, . . . Georgia...............Techs.............................. Score: Georgia, 75 Points; Techs., 30 Points. Record. . . to 1-5 sec. . 5 min. 11 4-5 sec. . . . 22 4-5 sec. . . . 9 ft. 7 in. 2 min. 10 2-5 sec. . . . . 5 ft. 3 in. ... 54 3-5 sec. . . 28 4-5 sec. . . . 19 ft. S in. • • 33 ft. 3 in. . . . 9 ft. 1 in. . 3 min. 33 sec. 13. ¥ 9 Crack Records. 9 9 9 Event. GEORGIA. Holder. S. I. A. A. Holder. ico Yards Dash . 10 1-5 sec. H. 0. Cox, ’00 10 1-5 sec. J. A. Seldon, U. S. 220 Yards Dash 22 3-5 sec. II. O. Cox, '00 24 1-5 sec. . W. S. Cothran. U.G. 440 Yards Run 53 4-S sec. H. 0. Cox, '00 53 3-5 scc- K. M. Underwood, V. U. 880 Yards Run . 2 m. 103-58. E. M. Donaldson, ’99 2 m. 5 1-2sec. F. Van Ness, A. P. I. Mile Runs 4 m. 43 sec. W. N. Colquitt, Law, ’98 4 m. 48 sec. H. E. Harvey, A. P. I. 120 Yards Hurdle 16 1-5 sec. W. S. Cothran, '97 18 scc. . T. Buchanan, U. S. 220 Yards Hurdle . 27 4-5 see. C. H. Black. 98 28 4-5 sec. . W. Polk. V. U Pole Vault . •9 ft. 7 1-2 in. J. H. McIntosh, Law, ’9S 10ft. 2 3-4 in. . . McIntosh, U. G. Running Broad jump . 20 ft. 4 ill. J. C. Weaver, ’99 21 ft. 1 in. Bonner, V. U. Running High Jump 5 ft. 5 in. Arthur Wrigley, '95 5 7 3-4 in. . . T. Buchanan, V. U. Putting 16-lb. Shot 36 ft. 4 1-2 in. F. Price, Law. '95 40 ft. 6 in. . W. Crutchfield, V. U. Throwing 16-lb. Hammer 92 ft. 8 in. T. Moore, Law, ’9S 105 ft. 4 in. W. Crutchfield. V. U. $. T. H. J . meet, may 21st, 1$9$. Georgia won 41 Points; Vanderbilt. 29 and Tech, 16.(  Cennis. tournament 3une, i$97. ¥ ¥ j j GOODRUM J rtiifNS ft " ™ Goodru'm, j cey, Cothran' | Cothran. HuU. ' ) Hii|. Donaldson, nul1, McBride,’ | [• Cothran.'] Hull. Cothran ■ 1 J Dubose, . winner ’96. V Cothran. L. A. COTHRAN, Winner Patterson Cup, ’97. 1?»L Commencement Program Saturday, June 11111—10:30 A. M. Sophomore Declamation. Saturday, June 11th—4 P. M. Senior Class Exercises. Saturday, June nth—8:30 P. M. Champion Debate. Sunday, June 12th—II A. M. Baccalaureate Sermon. Monday, June 13th—II A. M. Oration before Literary Societies. Monday, June 13th—4 P. M. Junior Orations. Tuesday, June 14th- n A. M. Oration before Alumni Society. Tuesday, June 14th—4 P. M. Orations and Essays of Graduating Classes. Wednesday, June 15th- 10:30 A. M. Commencement Address. PAN HELLENIC BALL. Dcupree Hall, Evening, June 9th, 10 P. M. COMMITTEE: George T. Jackson, S A E. W. Reynolds Tichenor, K A. Benj. J. Fowler, A T W. Clem Akkrman, 5 N. iw Chas. H. Black, X 4 . Will Blok, 9 A 0. John Stephens, A T A. Horace Smart, X Y. DEUPREE HALL, Friday, June fOth, 9 P. M. J COMMITTEE: Clarkp. McMichabl, Zack Cobu, Pratt A hams. L. 133 COMMIT! KV.’. V,d. l.yndon, My Fowler, Charlie Blach. V 1» Dwyer fiop. Dcupree Hall, Tuesday, June 14th, 10 p. m. COMMITTEE: Peter Precr, Reynolds Tichcnor, Wcylc Colquitt13? Senior flop. Deupree Hall, Wednesday, June 15th. 10 p. m. COMMITTEE: J. T. Dorsey, E. E. Pomeroy, C. H. Black, H. R. Perkins, G. G. Bower. VPANDORA EDITORS.| aw 6 TCYAIACIJ 2 r t- iw iV iaU“uV,( at a Editors Ui GSue j- ’dboxY X) u , 4. 3H,vte 2 N -fe m micUei y ka feQCUvk JO h.oJ j4 1c)-IcjtAO X j rkv S. Sc-u»uj ({)A KiH tcii' ?ia 6uaa' Ain Pandora V EDITORS OE PAX DOR A FROM tSSb TO THE PRESENT TIME. Vol. I., 1886. -Editor-in-Chief— G. X. Wilson, K A. Business Manager—W. B. Cook, ATfi. Associate Editors—W. E. Wooten. $ A E; S. McDaniel, X t ; C. E. Rice, X 4 ; C. H. Wilcox, K A; W. A. Speer, 4 A 0; F. S. Stone, 4 A 0; R. D. Meador, ATQ; M. B. Bond, A T A; W. S. Upshaw. A T A; R. L. Moyc, 4 I" A; I’. L. Wade, 4 T A; A. W. Wade, 5 N; W. G. Brown, 5 N. Vol. II., 1887.—Editor-in-Chief— C. F. Rice, X 4«. Business Manager—J. W. Daniel, K A. Associate Editors—T. W. Reed, t A 0; Glen Waters, 4 I" A; W. J. Shaw. 5 N; H. Key Milner, A T Q; A. L. Franklin, A T A. Vol. III., 1888. — Editor-in-Chief—Albert Howell, K A. Business Manager—Asa W. Griggs, $ T A. Associate Editors—Wilmer L. Moore, 5 A E; T. R. Crawford, ATQ; Frank W. Coilc, 5 N; I.ucicn L. Knight, X 4 ; W. M. Glass. A T A. Vol. IV., 1890.—Editor-in-Chief—John D. Little, 5 A E. Business Manager W. K. Wheatley, A T ft. Associate Editors—F. E. Callaway, K A; S. J. Tribble, 4 A 0; J. G. Crawford, 5 N; W. D. Ellis. X ❖: W. L. Stallings, A T A; W. N. Smith. X Y; E. A. Cohen. Vol. V., 1892—Editors-in-Chief—J. F. Lewis, X 4 ; L. L. Brown, A TQ. Business Managers—W. E. Cristie, 3 N; W. T. Kelly, A T A. Associate Editors—J. C. Kimball, 3 A E; Roy Dallas, l A 0; J. R. Lane, K A; E. W. Frey, X Y. Vol. VI., 1893—Editor-in-Chief—Harry Hodgson. K A. Business Manager—Fred G. Barfield, 3 A E; Associate Editors—Charles R. Xisbet, X t ; Nat B. Stewart, A T Q; Alfred O. Halsey, 3 N; Harry A. Alexander; E. Gerry Cabaniss, ♦AO; Greene Johnson, A T A; Eugene Dodd, X Y. Vol. VII, 1894—Editors-in-Chief—Charles R. Tidwell, A T A; Noel McH. Moore. 5 A E. Business Managers— Paul L. Fleming, X 4 ; John D. Stelling, A T Q. Associate Editors—Lumsford I). Fricks, 3 N; William P. Harbin, X Y; Henry Brown, K A; George W. Beckett, $ A 0. Vol. VIII., 1895.—Editor-in-Chief—W. A. Harris, X 4 . Business Manager—J. J. Gibson, A T A. Associate Editors—II. H. Steiner, 3 A E; J. W. Morton, K A; W. W. Chandler, A TQ; W. L. Kemp. 3 N; H. V. Black, X Y; J. T. Dunlap, 4 A 0; J. G. Smith, non. Vol IX., 1896.—Editor-in-Chief— M. P. Hall, K A. Business Manager—J. G. Pittman, 4 A 0. Associate Editors—M. M. Lockhart, 3 A E; J. B. Conally, X4 ; Fred Morris. 3 N; C. H. Holden. A T A; J. M. Stephenson, Jr., A T Q; H. V. Black, X Y; T. A. Neal; R. B. Nallcy. Vol. X.. 1S97.—Editor-in-Chief— H. G. Colvin, 3 A E. Business Manager—R. E. Brown. A T Q, Associate Editors T. I.. Fleming, X 4 ; J. W. Spain, K A; P. S. Smith, 4 A 0; A. L. Tidwell, A T A; Hatton Lovejoy. 3 N; Harry Dodd, X Y; W. B. Kent; J. W. Hendricks. Vol. XI., 1898.—Editors-in-Chief—Harry Dodd. X Y; II. H. White, 3 N. Business Manager—J. C. McMichael, K A. Associate Editors—C. IT. Black. X t ; C. Westbrook, A T A: J. T. Dorsey, ♦ A0; E. E. Pomeroy, 3 A E; II. R. Perkins. A TQ. U2 Che Georgian Editors ¥ ¥ 9 HAJ03. PHOTOGRAPHER. FAIR DODD, Assistant Business Mincer. L. A. WHIPPLE, Exchange Editor. Y. L. WATSON, Business Manager. HUGH H. WHITE, Editor-in-chief. GARRARD GLENN, Associate Editor.  V HARRY DODD A. J. McBRIDE ARTHUR CLARKE W. S. BLUN L. A. COTHRAN . ALFRED AKERMAN L. A. COTHRAN . ARTHUR CLARKE . HARMON COX . J. J. GOODRUM C. H. BLACK J. J. GOODRUM E. E. POMEROY W. N. COLQUITT J. T. DORSEY . L. HAAS . Red and Black FIRST TERM. .............................Editor-in-Chicf. . Business Manager. . Athletic Editor. Local Editor. . . . . Assistant Business Manager. SECOND TERM. ..................................Editor-In-Chief. Business Manager. Athletic Editor. Local Editor. .....................Assistant Business Manager. THIRD TERM. ................................Editor-in-Chicf. ...............................Business Manager. . . Athletic Editor. ............................Local Editor. Exchange Editor. . Assistant Business Manager. MlTHREE BOARDS OF EDITORS Or RED AND BLACK. €be engineering Annual. - Editors: C. M. SNELLING, . . . Editor-In-Chief. P. A. DALLIS, ) C A MIZE i ... Business Managers. C. C. HARROLD. ) M. H. DAVENPORT. ;• . Associate. Editors. ED. LYNDON, ) 146iflflMNr. Cbc Girl 1 newer fiawe met, v ERE’Sto the girl I never have met! Here's to my love 1 have never seen yet! Here’s to the girl in whose heart is a song. Contented and joyous all the day long; Ready with sympathy, comfort, and aid, Battling with vanities—never dismayed, Never a murmur, never a fret— Here's to the girl I never have met ! Here’s to a soul all noble and sweet, Here's to sincerity—scorning deceit. Here’s to the union of beauty and art. Here's to a loving and generous heart, Free from unselfishness,-trustful and pure, A fountain of love which shall ever endure. Once could I see her, I'd never forget My dear little woman 1 never have met. Here’s to my darling who loves me, 1 know— The girl who will help me life's journey to go— The bright star to guide my poor ship of life home, Safe in the harbor—out of the foam. To comfort and help me and teach me the right, Showing the day where to me all is night. I've sought her in vain—1 am seeking her yet— Here’s to my ideal I never have met! HU L. C.I prithee set me free ! Yet—why should I be afraid? Though I am bound fast by thy wiles, Thou hast given thy heart to me. uo Co fier » » Why didst thou enchant me, fair maid. With thy smiles and sweet, covert glances? Of you 1 am half afraid, For danger lurks on the lip that smiles. And lurks in the eye that dances. Wilt thou never free me, fair maid? Che Covely flower. translated trom Goethe. A flower in a meadow stood, Scarce peeping from beneath its hood— It was a lovely flower. There came a fresh young shepherdess With tripping step and blithesomeness Along, along. The meadow there and sang. Ah!” thinks the flower, "were I just Of nature’s blooms the prettiest— Alas ! a little flower— Till my beloved plucked me. And to her bosom pressed me ! But just, O just One little instant long.” Ah ! but more woe ! the maiden came, No thought of it did entertain, Trod down the lovely flower. It sang and died, rejoicing still :— " If must it be, it is my will Through her, through her, By her feet be it done.” A. A. ♦ 151 L n Commencement Drama In three Acts. i DRAMATIS PERSONAS. Ciiarlik Rattlkiiead—Student. Julia Pusiiitaloxg—An Athens bello. And various supernumeraries. Act I. Place: An Athens parlor. Time: Commencement, ’98, 4 p. M. Charlie: “Miss Julia, don’t you think you rather cut me on the street to-day?" Julia: “Why, no! 1 bowed, didn’t I?" Charlie: "Yes, but your glance was so keen.” [Explodes with laughter. Julia looks at him amazed.] Julia: "That’s too bad. But please tell me why did Mr. Hcavysport leave college. It was a pity. He was such a nice man.” Charlie: "Oh. you see, he went up to the absence committee and gave rheumatism as an excuse: said he had inflammatory rheumatism and went on to describe the symptoms of chronic rheumatism. Couldn’t get his absences off. He had 29y2 then. For a week he sat on the chapel steps for a half hour before chapel to keep from getting an absence. But one day he overslept— rushed to chapel—found before he got there he didn’t have a collar on—went back to get it— missed chapel—got an absence—and suffered combustion.” Julia: “What?” Charlie: “Oh, fired, you know." [Silence.] Julia: "By the way, are you going to the cotillion to-night?" Charlie [cornered]: “Er-yc-es. Arc you engaged for this evening? Will you do me the favor of—" Julia [interrupting]: "With pleasure." Charlie[sottovoce]: "D—n!!l [aloud] Well, I must go. Good-bye, Miss Julia." Julia: "Good-bye, Cholly; don’t forget." [Exeunt omnes.] Act II. Place: Charlie’s room. Time: Two hours later. Charlie: "Just my luck to have her accept, and here I've only got three dollars to my name to run the month out.” [Enter negro with clothes.] Negro: "Boss, dc wash 'oman tol me toh tell yoh dat she’s got toh have some money, ’deed she has.” Charlie: "Get out! I ain’t got any.” Negro: "Sho’ now, boss, dat ain’t right. You know't ain’t; an’if yoh don’give it toh me, I’segot toh stay on dc street, in fron’, twcl yoh goes out an’ borries some, ’ease I’se sure got toh have some.” Charlie: "Well, how much do you want?" Negro: "One dollar, boss."Chari.if.: “Well, d—n it, take it and get out.” [Exit negro. Enter Me Beggar’s clerk.] Clrrk: “Well, Charlie, have you got the money to settle the balance on that little bill?" Chaki.ik: “Aw, go on; do you know why you’re like a bird?" Clerk: "No: unless it’s because the students would like to shoot me.” Charlie: “No; it’s because you’ve always got a little bill.” I' Clerk: “Well, if you can’t pay it, I’ll have to get out a writ of attachment for your trunk.” Charlie: “Oh h—11, how much is it?” Clerk: “One fifty—small amount.” Charlie: “Well, take it [ hands him Si.50]. Do you know why I’m like a tree in winter?" Clerk: “No.” Charlie: "Because I’m stripped of my green. Good-bye.” [ Exit clerk. Charlie looks on his remaining fifty cents.] Charlie: “--------------------!!!!!!!’’ Act III. Place: Campus gate. Time: 1 a. m. [Enter Julia with escort.] Julia: "Mean of Mr. Charles Rattlchead to desert me, wasn’t it?" Escort: “It was, indeed." [They pass out.] Voice in Distance: "Why am I [hie] like the man in the Bible [hie]? Because I was shent for [hie] and couldn't come!" Curtain. "B.’ IJ3 (jaunting memories. ♦ » f OH, Time, why hasten on thy way? Why speed so fast to bury the past? Pause in thy flying course, I pray; Our joys are fleeting, they will not last; Thy ruthless progress naught can stay. Nor reck you of the hopes you slay. Thy filching hand's relentless grasp O’er all extends, and from us rends The faithful hearts we fain would clasp Forever to our breast as friends. Kach flower of Hope thy footsteps doom; And ere it blossoms crush its bloom. With many a backward, longing gaze My eyes 1 strain, yet all in vain; The mem’ry of those bygone days Hut fills me with a yearning pain To sec the friends I used to know, To live again in the long ago. tsiSometimes the evening echoes ring With music rare of some sweet air A voice now silent used to sing; And often in my soul’s despair, In some one’s laughter blithe and gay I hear the mirth of another day. In faces which to-day arc near I often trace the winning grace Of those which long ago were dear. But sounds and visions fade apace, Tis only an echo mocking me; Tis only a phantom face I see. And thus my spirit wanders back, Like ghost of old in story told, Upon my life’s forgotten track; And though the years have onward rolled. My soul yet moves with silent tread Among the graves of mem’ry’s dead. G. T. J IV,Che Fjorse girl " ,r 1TH her chin in the air, She’s regal, 1 swear! And the toss of her head With the wave of her hair Makes a picture to me Full of beauty and grace— A picture which time can ne’er hope to erase! By Jove ! She’s a beaut In her tailor-made suit! Come, trot out your fiddle, Your lyre and lute, And strike up the music— All hail to the queen— My daring horse-girl in her suit of dark green. 1 sometimes believe, Nor, believing it, grieve, ' That she’s conquered me, too. And she laughs up her sleeve; But so long as she rules me With Dan Cupid's reins, I’d suffer all hardships And laugh at the pains. Cr ♦ Remorse. ¥ ¥ my room 1 sat, and musing On the days of my past life, Pictures dark my mind confusing Plunged my soul in deepest strife. But ’twas not the gloomy picture, Though it stood like ghastly corse, Twas that voice my soul did torture, Speaking but one word, “ Remorse." From my room 1 plunge to ’scape it, Once outside I mount my horse, Hard the spurs 1 press and draw bit, Fleeing from that voice, ‘‘ Remorse. Fierce 1 ride till horse expiring, Falls to die upon his course, Still, with dread of Hell inspiring, Speaks that fiendish voice. ' Remorse.” Racked with pain too great to utter, Fall I by my fallen horse; “Vain is flight," 1 hear One mutter, “Tis thy soul that cries ‘Remorse.’" II. II. W. 157 ¥ ¥ “two=Spot.” ♦ » COME in 1"—yells a voice as I knock at the door, 1 quickly accept and am soon on the floor Where a squeeze of the hand whenever I conic Welcomes me in—to a college boy's room. The box of Pandora, the pawnshop of Jacob Contains not by half such a marvelous make-up. A motley collection all sorts and all kinds— The reg'lar assortment one usually finds : Cigars and tobacco and cigarettes, too. Three good-looking pipes and books not a few, French books and Latin ones—Algebra—Trig., Physics and others whose names sound so big; Greek. German and Logic—Calculus. History, How he studies so much—and when—is a mystery. And sad to confess it. I really must own he's In no way opposed to the using of "ponies," Magazines. Pucks; Truth. Judges and Life. Are mingled with studies in eternal strife And upon the walls the visitor finds 'Mongst thousands of other things, various signs: "Chew Johnson's Tobacco." "Try Nelms" Railway Snuff." "Don’t Touch Apparatus." "Restaurant." and enough Of thermometers large and thermometers small To measure the heat of a Populist hall Placards for ball-games, pawn-tickets, flags, "Varsity colors, tattered to rags; An old tennis racket, a "varsity cap. Actresses" pictures, a weather-stained map. Collections of fans and a souvenir space. With ribbons, dead flowers, notes, gloves, bits of lacc. Cards, handkerchiefs, bows, "just any old thing" From which may some pleasure or sentiment spring. And here are his photographs, girls, boys and places. Some are his friends and some are just faces. The "Varsity teams with their colors upon them And the records and honors their valor has won them. A simple gold medal, a badge and a cup. With the name of the winner—and date—hanging up; Hand-mirrors, razor-straps, mandolins, sashes. Dress-coats and pumps for society dashes, Relts. hats, and a sword all worn out and rusty. A plume and some chevrons with age growing musty: Dumb-bells and Indian clubs, boxing-gloves, foils. A nosc- uard all twisted and stained with the soil. A favorite bat and a worn-out old glove— And many such treasures as all students love — Such is a sample of many things in Our new Noah's Ark—a college boy's den. tjsr A my Uisioti. LONE I dwelt among mankind. And naught brought joy to me. Till once in the still hours of the night There came to my soul a vision bright, To my care-worn soul a vision bright, Of a maiden fair to see. She had golden hair and laughing eyes (And her like I shall never sec!) And full, sweet lips, and all the while On her cheek a blush, on her lips a smile, On her full, sweet lips a sad, sweet smile, This maiden fair to see. So what care 1 what the world may think She is more than the world to me, With my deepest soul I love her although The depth of my love she never can know And the truth of my love you never could know For this maiden fair to see. “13.” 149the Good Rukr and fbe Wicked Tm adcr--fl fairy Cale. XCE upon a time, in a city which lay far away beneath the setting sun. there was a University, and in that University there lived and moved and ruled a Chancellor. He was a great man. was this Chancellor, a stern man. Pride was in his port, dignity sat upon him and janitors and students touted low at the sight of him. When he walked abroad the earth trembled. ana the houses shook. Bear all the above in mind. Well, one pleasant, sunny day this Chancellor was sitting alone in his office, immersed in the great cares of State that beset him who bolds high office. All nature was in tune outside. The end of winter was near; the sap was beginning to rise in the trees; and the little birds in the ivy which covered the adjoining building were caroling the arrival of Nature's Easter. The song of the little birds pleased the great man outside whose windows they sang. He was peculiarly fond of birds; he often drew upon theirhabits in explaining to hisclasses why evolution was a fallacy, thus discomfiting that idiot. Herbert Spencer, who used these same habits in elaborating that same doctrine. So as he sat and worked the music of the feathered songsters pleased him mightily. Bear the above in mind. also. Suddenly a discordant sound struck the Chancellor's ear. The birds changed their note of joy to one of alarm; shrill human voices were heard expressing triumph, and a sound like that of stones striking against the walls of the "Ivy Building" smote his senses What could it bo? he thought. “I will see," he exclaimed. Rising from his chair he strode to the door, and flinging it open, his imposing presence fell like a pall upon-- Two lit lie negroes, impudent negroes, yellow negroes, with stones and slings, with which they made merry war upon the denizens of the Ivy Building. To describe the Chancellor's feelings would require the genius of the man who depicted the eruption of Mt. Vesuvius. But they soon boiled forth in acts, and those acts the unfortunate little nigger will remember to his dying day. In thundering tone the doctor cried ••desist!'' "Oh, back backt" returned the "coon. " "Leave the campus at once you wretch!" exclaimed the doctor. Nonchalantly said the African, "you go to hell " The doctor sprang like the horse which has received the spur, towards the negro, whose companion fled. A single yell of terror smote the air. Bear all the above in mind. II. The campus gate is not far from the building in which is the office of the Chancellor. Towards it on this fine morning came the Chancellor, dragging by one fan-shaped car a yelling, clinging little negro, who alternately begged for mercy and dug his heels In the gravel of the campus walk. Heeding not the sighs of his captive, the great Chancellor strode on. a look of highresolve upon his face. Hut when the gate was reached his captive made a stronger bid for his attention, for the unfortunate one seized the nearest of the gate posts and held it with the tenacity of a gold democrat holding office after the incoming of the republicans- This Spartan stand forced the Chancellor to stop at the threshold of his authority and meditate. His reflection soon found vent in a request to two students who now appeared on the scene that they call a policeman While the messenger, then summoned, was toward the police station, the Chancellor indulged remarks to his prisoner on the nature of his a Socratic dialogue, the form in which Plato the other great men have chosen to put their thoughts: Chancellor : Aha. 1 have you. have I ? How dare you come into my presence this morning and disturb me with your nefarious practices? Young Negro: O Lordy, doctor, do lerame go. Ch. : How dare you, you insolent young scamp, come on my carnpc s and throw stones at the birds within the ivy? Hey? Y N.: O, doctor, do please lemrae go! 1 aim gwinc do it no more! You’ll throw stones again, will you? (Squeezing his ear.) No sir. no sir. no sir. no- Y. N : Ch.: You'll dare come around my office ind disturb my rest and then give me insolence in exchange for my moderate expostulations, will you? Y. N.: Yessir—I mean no sir, no sir. Ch.: You'll stick your fingers to your nose and oscillate them towards me in an offensive manner, will you? Y. N. Ch.: Y. N. Ch.: Y. N. Ch.: Y. N. Ch.: O. no sir, I didn’t mean no harm, 'twas that other fellow. Don't lie to me. wretch. I saw you. Yessir. You'll stick your tongue out at mo and say. 'Yalh, yalh, you can't run.' will you? No sir, doctor. I knows you can run (Gratified) Yes, I cats run, and I caught you, didn't I? You sho did, doctor. Please lemme go. Not I—(to student) Mr. X. will you please hurry up that policeman. (Y. N. howls afresh)—Hush you villain. Student: Doctor, can't I help you hold him? Ch. : No thank you. sir. I am quite able to hold him alone (squeezes Y. N.'s car so heartily that the latter squirms in agony). Oh no. you rascal, you can't escape me. 1 have you and I'll hold you until the legal officer arrives. I am going to give you to the police. O’- N. howls afresh) Yes sir. you are on the way to jail (Y. X. wails in anguish) where you will expiate your crime. How hard 'tis to find a policeman when you want him! Student (Venturing a joke): It's mighty funny, doctor, that the police arc always around when there is any egg-throwing, and can't be found when there is real need for them. Ch.: Yes. like the proverbial cut Mr. X. (lie, he, he. he!) Y. N. (Encouraged at the doctor's apparent softening): Doctor, lemme tell you how it was. Ch.: Well, state your case. 161Y. N.: 'Twan't me, 'twas that other fellow. Oh. (Interrupting): Hut 1 got you—(He. he. he!) Y. N.: Yessir. but— Cm.: I don't want to hear any more from you (shakes him). I'd have been perfectly justified in dashing your brains out with a stone. You are growing up to be hung, and— (enter officer) Good morning. Lieutenant. I have a prisoner for you—a young negro. Officer (Aside): Oh, is that it. I was hoping it was a student. (To Ch.) Well, give him here. Disorderly conduct. I suppose? Cit: Yes sir. most dastardly conduct. Y. N.: Mr. Baldwine. lemme tell jror how ’twas. 1 wan't doin' nothin’, and this here fo' whiit man come a-runniog an' grabbed me. Cli. (Who had not yet released him): Hush, you scoundrel (shakes the shrieking negro). Officer (Handcuffing Y. N.): March straight in front of me or I'll shoot you dead. A desperate case, doctor. Cit: Shall 1 accompany you? Officer: Yes. to make a case. Cit.: Well, let us proceed. (Exeunt omnes.) III. Two hours later the Chancellor of the University repassed beneath the campus gate and went up the walk to his office. Quiet had again settled upon the community, the rule of law had been enforced, and all was peace. God still reigns and the campus is now free from the negro pest. The war was carried successfully into Africa. Bear all the above in mind.  Genius ¥ ¥ ¥ SPARK divine, whose magic lustre Shines through heaven on men below. Crowns them with a brilliant halo— All who see can not but know. Light divine, ’tis God who sends thee And thy beams with purpose fraught Sent to guide the soul up higher— Lead it from the things worth naught. When thy rays the bard encircle Songs inspiring, lofty rise. Men enraptured shout his praises Till they echo from the skies. I have heard sweet music’s master When thy fire flowed in his veins, Heaven’s voice methought was calling "Leave thy sordid, earthly gains.” Light divine, 'tis God who sends thee And thy beams with purpose fraught Sent to guide the soul up higher— Lead it from the things worth naught. H. H. W. 1 3 my Cady’s Tan + DAINTY piece of shell and lace, She waves it to and fro with grace, And behind it hides her face. As she holds it in her hand, Fain would I be my lady’s fan. Through it I can see her eyes, Eyes as blue as Southern skies. When her face behind it lies. I’ve loved her since the world began, Fain would I be my lady's fan. She folds it when she thinks it best. Close against her heart it's pressed ; Would I were folded to her breast! Would 1 could clasp her shapely hand ! Fain would I be my lady’s fan. H. 1M¥ my Pipe ¥ ¥ ¥ WH EN thou art with me there is naught to regret. Throw away the cigar and the lewd cigarette, But give me my pipe and I'll laugh at my case, At the foolish who scoff at the wise man's surcease. The blue smoke ascending is wreathed in the air. And is there in Araby perfume more rare? As I drink in the smoke it awakes in my brain An army of fancies which come in its train. Have I loved ? have 1 lost ? Ah, my pipe comfort brings, And brightens my soul with the joy till it rings With gladness, whatever the sorrow may be. Thou comfort, I render my praise unto thee. E. B. V.  ClKir fans Betray Cbem ¥ ¥ ¥ Freshman: "That’s a fine woman there on the first row, The second from the right. Is that her husband ?” College Wag : "Why ask that question ? Yes, of course he is. No, that's not hard at all to tell.” Freshman: "Well, how’s it done ?" Wag : " Just watch her use her fan. Thus I can tell Kach lady in the audience immediately: It takes but little observation to Distinguish matron, maid and widow. “See that one; she is still a maiden, • For her fan flutters restlessly back and forth. Now stopped suddenly, then quickly starting on. If movements of the hand were ever indices Of human hearts, I read hers saying: ‘Catch him ! Catch him ! Catch him !’ This is a matron here. Triumphant’s her Majestic swing: ‘I’ve got him. Yes, I’ve got him.’ The one to her left is a widow, Resigned to her fate. Her fan moves slowly, Even listlessly pausing now and then, Which seems to say: ‘ I had him; I have lost him; and I wish I had him now.’” A. A. • Btr College How ♦ Dear Harry : I have been weighed in Love’s balance and have been found wanting. Yours sincerely, Pauline. The letter of which the above is an exact copy was placed in a box containing a package of of letters, three photographs, and a number of presents, such as college boys arc in the habit of giving girls whom they admire very much, and prepared for mailing. As Pauline Bradley placed the letter in the box, one solitary, big tear came from her eye, in spite of her effort to keep it back, and ran swiftly down her check, falling on the envelope which contained the letter, and staining it. No sooner had this tear struck the envelope than had another tumbled over the pretty girl’s eyelid and followed it. Then came others, struggling and racing down Pauline’s fair, round cheek, as if they were in a race. Swiftly they now fell, glistening in the bright glare of the lamp light, like raindrops in sunshine. l 'or several moments she sat seemingly buried in grief, and then she arose and with a smile exclaimed: “How foolish 1 am! Of course 1 don’t care for poor Harry; but he will be almost broken-hearted 1 know. Anyway, 1 have kept one of his photographs, and he should be satisfied with that.” Pauline Bradley was a beautiful girl—a brunette of the most bewitching type. She was a city girl. Her father was rich, and she had been reared surrounded by all the luxuries desirable. She had always associated with the most highly cultured people of her native city, and had been educated for a society belle.As she now stood in her boudoir, dressed in a becoming gown, she was more beautiful than she had ever seemed before; and could Harry' Beecher have seen her, he would have gone raving mad with delight. But oh. poor Harry'! His happy day's with the pretty Pauline were past. His dreams must soon end. The letter she was now preparing to mail was for him. Harry Beecher had attended the University of Georgia when Pauline Bradley was at the Lucy Cobb Institute. He had been a Senior the same year she had received her diploma. Harry had fallen in love with Miss Bradley when she had first entered the Lucy Cobb. He had secured an introduction and had rushed her during the entire year, and no girls at the Institute could say' they had been rushed better than had this love of Harry’s. Many a cold day had he been seen faithfully walking up and down in front of the Institute building; as also had he been seen on many a hot day. lie had sent her fiowerfi and candy; and she, in return. had smiled sweetly upon him, and worn his fraternity pin. He had entirely neglected his literary society during this year, that he might see the “Lucy’s,” when they came down town on Saturday. Then, too. he had attended Sunday-school and church regularly, a circumstance new and novel in his college life. And now she did not love him. How sorrowful he would feel. “ Poor boy, why did I not tell him long ago,” she thought,"but then 1 did not think it would ever go so far.” The letter she was mailing was in answer to a long, loving one she had received from Harry that day. He had told her all about how he loved her, and how happy' he had been during his Senior year, when she had so often smiled sweetly at him. He spoke of the commencement that had only a few weeks ago passed into a memory' —of how beautiful and happy she had been; of the ride to Mitchell’s bridge they’ had taken together; and then of the Senior hop, the finale of the gay commencement week. How charming she had seemed that night! He would never forget it. She had gone with him and given him many dances; and then she had told him she loved him, as they' parted that morning, and had allowed him to take one sweet, lingering kiss. He had been happy then. Now he again spoke of his love, and asked her to be his wife. As she sat thinking of all those happy days at the Institute, when she loved him, as all the girls do, she could not help crying, the memories seemed so sweet and pure. But those were days past. She was now a society belle; not a sentimental college girl. And she smiled, as she glanced in the mirror, before going down torccicve a caller. Homer George. 168 Unde Joe’s Prosperity ♦ DEY talks about prosperity Dat’s cornin’ on a wave, But I find dat my prosperity Is dc corn and pork I save. Dcre's Jones, he stands a waitin’ Fur a ride upon dat wave, But I keeps all a pushin’ Fur my corn and pork to save. My Mandy gets up early, Don't sleep like ’twuz her grave. Cooks dc breakfast, den all hustle Fur dat corn and pork to save. Don’t know much about dat government Nor what it ebber gave But as fur me, 1 have to hump it Fur dat corn and pork to save. II. H. W. 1«9OLOVE, thou art to me a light That shines upon my way, And guides me through the darksome night. Unto a sweeter day. No stained thought the soul can soil When thou, my love, art near; No low desire, no word of guile, Nor passion insincere. An angel pure. O love, thou art, For when I sec thy face, 1 feel an influence o’er my heart Of sweet and heavenly grace. Then come and live with me, my love. And be my life, my angel pure, And 1 to thee will faithful prove, While earthly days endure. B. C. Y. ITO H Diary ¥ ♦ October 8th. I went up to see Miss Ethel to-night. She's one of the nicest girls I ever met. October 9tb. Harmon Cox told me that if I wished to be popular I should set up the boys to soda-water and cigars. Of course I want the boys to like me. and as I had spent my allowance, at John Wheatley 's suggestion I drew on my father and set up Harmon and the boys. I saw him w ink and say something about "good thing." I am afraid it is going to be expensive to be popular. October nth. I went up to see Miss Ethel to-night. Asked her advico about what I ought to do when 1 left college. I find the boys have been "doing" me lately. October « th. 1 went up to see Miss Ethel to-night. It is growing monotonous to write this, so hereafter I shall write "ascended." 1 believe she is half-way in love with me. I shall give her a song and dance soon. October 22d. Ascended. Found out that I do not have un-li mi table credit. Bills have started coming in. October 23d. Ascended. Miss Ethel said she adored football players. I went out on the field next day. but that day was enough. October 25th. Ascended. October 26th. I told Miss Ethel to-night that I loved her. She laughed and said it was very amusing. I don't believe women of this generation have souls. At this place in the diary, the page seemed stained with tears. On a closer examination, it was found it retained the unmistakeable odor of corn whiskey. The abrupt ending of this Journal is thus explained. October 16th. Ascended. October 17th. Ascended. October iSth. Pratt Adams says he will tell me how to make love effectively. October 2otb. Ascended. October 21st. Ascended. Sept. 30th. I have decided to keep a diary, because my mother said she would add to my allowance if I did. 1 haven't any facts or thoughts to write of to-night, so I'll close. October 5th. I was introduced to Mis Ethel Clair at a dance Friday night. She is very pretty and sweet. I thought about her a great deal Saturday morning, and the bell rang before I could hand in my paper on the examination. I have decided that general reading will be of more value to me than studying exclusively. Therefore I am reading Dumas. ! think the three musketeers and D’Artagnan would have made fine football players. October 6th. 1 went up to sec Miss Ethel to-night. She took a great deal of interest in me, and hoped I would not cut up in college. She thought it was awfully wrong but very amusing. Coming home I took off a professor's gate. ITIFar up the lonely mountain side I sit me down. One of th' eternal memoirs of my native land: While o’er the village ’neath me and around Twilight falls, to shade the haunts of man. The sun has set behind the distant hill. And all is quiet save the frog’s dull croak. Or now and then, a cry—both weird and shrill— Comes from the night-hawk, perched in yonder oak. The view grows dim: the landscape sinks from sight As though enveloped by a dusky veil. The scene is slowly wrapt by shades of night, And peace descends with darkness to the dale. O’er all is rest—from the mountain steep To the hamlet b’low by Heaven blest. Where all have sunk to slumber and to sleep; Over all the valley there is perfect rest. 172 J. H. Mcl.Jin Episode of the freshmen IT was a cold, stormy night in the month of December, when only a few more days remained before the Christmas vacation. A stevere north wind swept over the city with unrelenting cruelty, and all the streets were deserted and still. No evidences of the city’s activity could be seen or heard, save that now and then the lonesome rattle of some belated hackman's carriage reminded one that all the city never sleeps. The rain which had fallen slowly all the afternoon was now freezing as it fell, and a thin sheet of ice was covering everything without. The branches of the small trees that grew along the streets drooped toward the ground and swayed heavily back and forth in the night wind, as every limb and leaf and twig was wrapped in its sheath of ice Whether it were an occasional hack passing over the rough and frozen streets or a constant wind whistling through the frozen branches, every sound and noise that fell upon the air added an increased fear and loneliness to the night The night was already far spent, and two anxious, earnest students, having laid aside their books for the night, were seated in their room discussing with great seriousness a subject that concerned the honor and good name of the College, and in particular the reputation of the Freshman class. Charges were being made that the Freshman class had been unfaithful to the customs and traditionsof the College, and while these charges were rather premature and severe, still the Freshmen were not wholly blameless. The fire was burning low, and the flickering, ghostly shadows that fell across their room as the last burning embers mol-dered away were suggestive of the varying impulses which stimulated their minds, as now they are inflamed to the point of action, and then hesitating, their purpose is lost in fear. Now they decide to do the deed, remove the stigma, avenge the insult, and then their timid hearts overcome them and they sit and talk and talk. Whatever might have been said against the Freshman class as a whole, there were not to be found anywhere two boys who loved and revered the traditions of the College more than these They accepted with absolute credulity every story that was ever recounted in connection with the University or any of its members, and they clung with unyielding tenacity to every tradition that contributed anything of interest or of glory to Georgia’s history. The customs that the past had handed down, and that time had rendered sacred, they deemed it their duty to preserve. As 1 have just said, the night was so terrible without that stronger hearts than theirs might well have shuddered at the idea of traveling the streets at such a late hour, and less enthusiastic spirits would have retired to their beds and have left the- irshonor of the class to take care of itself, at least for a season. While the night was rough without, still this fact was not wholly without advantages for the purpose of their scheme. There arc some feats which the college boy regards it as a duty to perform, and the doing of some of these better suits the night than the day. The one that these two boys were contemplating was one of these. They were fully determined that the good name of the College and of the Freshman class should not suffer by reason of any faithlessness on their part. There was one time-honored custom that these Freshmen had been told it was the especial duty of the members of the Freshman class to perform. Thus far none of their number had been found who were brave enough to do it. They were determined to listen to no more taunts from the Sophomores, ridiculing them for their lack of daring spirit. As these two boys sat musing on this problem, their eyes turned involuntarily toward the clock on the mantel, and they saw that it was now past three o’clock. Instantly they both arose, and without exchanging a single word, started out at the door. Several times already had they made similar efforts to leave their room, with each in its turn ending in violent disputes and wrangles about some minor detail of their scheme. This effort was final. With each one determined not to be responsible for another delay, they both rushed out into the street, and the sound of their retreating footsteps was soon lost in a fierce gust of wind that came sweeping down the street just at this moment, sending a new sensation of fright to their hearts already trembling with fear at the bare suggestion of being alone in the street at such an hour in the night. Onward these two Freshmen pursued their way through the wind, the darkness and the cold, not knowing exactly how it was that they felt more and more reassured the further they went down the street. Duty will sometimes nerve us up to the point of great endurance and bravery; sometimes it will help to lift up the hands which have fallen down and strengthen the feeble knees. In this case it was simply thcshcer force of duty and devotion to a college tradition that kept these two Freshmen from forsaking their endeavor and returning to their rooms. They walked rapidly down the street, neither of them uttering a single word, well knowing that any discussion or controversy whatever would surely result in the ultimate defeat of their enterprise. With trembling knees and faltering hearts these two wary Freshmen came within the pale of that sanctum. A hasty retreat to their quiet rooms, there to rejoice in the triumph of the honor of their class; while the watchman wakes to find that the objects of his vigil have been despoiled and that his month’s salary has been forfeited. H. D. IMI Tn my Other Coat Pocket at Romo. TOOK a young lady to the opera last night— She was winsome and fair as could be ; As we entered the doorway 1 shook with delight, As my fair one sweet smiled upon me. In a dream 1 passed on when 1 heard a voice say, "Your tickets!” (I heard with a groan.) But my tickets weren’t there. They were left with my cash In my other coat pocket at home. Once I wanted a loan, and I met with a friend, And asked him my lack to supply ; He reached in his pocket, I joyfully watched. And marked every move with my eye ; But my hopes were dispelled when 1 heard my friend speak. "Old fellow,” (1 heard with a groan.) “ I can’t lend you that five. For it 1 have left In my other coat pocket at home.” I dreamt that I went up to heaven’s bright gate, Way up in the blue sky's arched dome; Of Saint Peter up there 1 asked to get in. To dwell in my bright heavenly home. But alas for my hopes, for Saint Peter asked me, " Where’s your passport ? ” I said with a groan. " Alas ! I can’t enter. It’s left with my hopes. In my other coat pocket at home.” 1T» E. B. V. Co the Coomb’s Oak. VENERATED tree, thy form dost yield To the insatiable tooth of Time. But like that grand old rebel who Did give thee name, th’ increasing storm But firmer fixed thy roots. But still boast not Thy strength; for though the tempest fierce Thou hast withstood, thou, too, must fall Before Time’s sickle keen. But lives nor e’er to die The atoms of thy grand old form The substance of thy rustling leaves, That like the noble thoughts, the lofty deeds, Of thy name-giver await th' decree Of their Creator, to be changed Into a greater glory. Full many a winter’s wind thy houghs Has torn and bent thy giant trunk; 1 6 B’s new Year Resolutions. A ¥ ¥ A A EN resolutions—written out fine. Cholly smoked a cigarette—then there were nine. Nine resolutions—coming out the gate Cholly mashed his finger (I! !!! ! )—then there were eight. Eight resolutions—the next chance given, Cholly held four aces—then there were s.-ven. Seven resolutions—Cholly went to Dick’s, Ran across some Royal Pale (hie)—then there were six. Six resolutions all that now survive, Cholly didn’t go to church—then there were five. Five resolutions—feeling rather sore, Cholly cut college—then there were four. Four resolutions—sad indeed to sec, One little game of pool brought them down to three. Three resolutions—with six days through, Cholly slept till ten o'clock—then there were two. Two resolutions—getting nearly done, For Cholly sparked the Lucies—then there was one. One resolution, sad and all forlorn, Cholly answered—" unprepared "—last one gone. C. j;r “Between m Acts.” ♦ 9 When I was a college boy (Anti that was long ago), 1 used to know a girl Who danced in a vaudeville show. She wasn’t the sort of girl You’d like your sister to meet; Yet, she wasn't so very naughty, And she was—well, just sweet. She’d come upon the stage, And she’d sing a little song, Which wasn’t just exactly right, Nor could you call it wrong. She showed her ankle just a little Bit too much, I fear, And she had such engaging smiles. To me she was so dear! Between the acts when I would go Behind the scenes, her hand Was laid in mine—we’d whisper low. While softly played the band. I have grown old, and she, I fear, Has drifted to the bad ; But every time 1 think of her It makes me very sad. I sometimes wish 1 could forget. Yet, memory is sweet, And sweetly I remember how Between the acts we’d meet. 178 ■ Une Illusion T Amour ♦ Cctait au mois de Mars. Ce jour-la la nature semblait en fete, avec les rayons chauds d’ un solcil resplendissant, repandant sa lumierc a travers les premieres feuilles des arbres cn fleurs et sc pre-tant pour les uns aux pcnsccs ct joycuscs ct plcincs de gaiete pour des autres a la melancolic ct a certaincs pcnsccs difficilcs a d’efinir, mais tenant plus de la tristesse que du bonheur. Le printemps arrivait a grands pas remplissant le mondc de scs parfums delicieux et couvrant les arbres d’ unc sorte de duvet aux millc couleurs, joie des yeux et du cceur. Que de cceurs devarent sc sentir heureux au milieu de ce ealme imposant que sculc une brisc rafraichissantc interrompait par instants! II en etait un pour-tout qui nc pouvait prendre part a la joie commune, qui nc pouvait se livrer aux douccs reveries qu’ in-spirent les premiers jours d’ un beau printemps. Jacques etait triste; il souffrait et son mal etait dans son cceur; nul medccin ent pu le soigner. II avait quittc le matin de bonne heure la demeure tranquillc ou s’ ecoulait sa vie plcinc d' amertume; il s’ cn allait vers la campagnic, fuyant la compagnic de tout mortcl. chcrchant la solitude, dcsir de sa tristesse. II s’ etait pourtant detourne de son chcmin, appar-emment pour passer devant unc maisovette blanchatrc, aux murs couverts de rosiers rampants et au jar-dinct soigneusement cultive, rempli de fleurs de millc couleurs diffirentes. La il s’ etait arrete; il avait regarde de tons cotes, commc pour voir si personne n’ cpiait scs mouvements; quelques instants il con-tcmpla la maison qui contenait ccllc qui lui faisait battre le cceur, palit, lanca un baiser, furtif de ses levres brulantes et s’ eufuit cn courant. Il reprit son chcmin un peu plus loin et marcha longtemps au milieu des broussaillcs jusq’a ce que ses jambes fatiguics sc refuscrcnt a le porter plus loin. Il s’ assit alors au pied d’ un haut chene sur I’ herbe, dont le solcil n’ avait pas encore scchc la rosce. Au cceur de cctte tranquillite de ce ealme imposant, un combat terrible se livra dans sa pensec. Ah! qu’il cut pu etre heureux si Marguerite avait tenu sa promesse; que de joics ct de bonheurs il s’etait promis la premiere fois qu’ il lui avait fait part de ce qui ce passait dans sou cceur. Que de moments delicieux il avait passe aupres d’ cllc, parlant de leur avenir, de leur bonheur a tous deux. Mais tel n’ etait pas le dessein de Dieu, car Jacques devait mal heureux a jamais et souffrir toutc sa vie de 1’ amour qui lui avait jadis procure tant de joie. Tout-a-coup il crul entendre un froissement de feuilles non loin de lui, il tourna sa tele fievreuse de ce cote ct nc pourant rien voir, il mandissait deja I’ intrus qui etait venu 1’ interrompre dans sa reverie, lorsquc.oh! sensation incxprimablc de deliccct d’amour, Marguerite s’avon cait a pas lents, 1’ cpiant avec tendresse nc voulant pas 1’ cviellcr car ellc le croyait endormi. Kile etait d’ unc bcautc rcsplcndissante ce matin-la; a coup sur quelque mauvais ange 1’ avait cnvoycc pour aug-menter la douleur de Jacques. Les chcveux blonds, plus fins que la soic tombaient boucles sur ses cpaulcs, qu’ un egcr corsage de soic couvrait dclicicuscnl. Les yeux d’ un bleu pale refletaient un bonheur parfait ct le sourirc gracicux qui ornait ses levres 1' eut fait aimer par quiconquc cut pu la voir en cet instant. Pour combler ce portrait ideal, un grand chapeau ornc de fleurs champcres couvrait unc partie de scs boucles dorccs ct la faisait rcscmbler a ce type de femme Italicnncqu’outantamie bicn des i»peintrcs cclcbrcs Jacques n’ osait bouger peasant quo quclquc parole amere s’ cchappcrait de ses levres charmantes qui lui blesserait le occur. Mais elle viut a lui ct le tint cmbrasse plusicurs minutes le scrrant sur sa poitrinc, sans dire un scul mot. Jacques changca alors dans tout son ctre, de la tristessc la plus profondc il passa au bonheur le plus intense, ct il sc sentit heureux. "Jacques, lui dit cllc, pourquoi m’ as-tu ainsi evitee depuis si longtcmps? Ne sais-tu j as que je ne puis secher les plcurs qui innondent mes yeux depuis le jour ou, pour la derniere fois je pas tranquillc-ment t' admirer? Oui, je t'aime, je t'aime dc toute mon aime; mon cceur cst a toi, que ne le prends tu?” Et un torrent de larmes courait son doux visage. Jacques cut mieux aime en cet instant ctre au centre de la terre que de sc trouver on face de cclle qu ’il adorait et qui lui demandait son amour! "Ne plcurs pas, cherie,” lui dit-il; car moi jc t’ ai toujours anncc. C’ cst toi qui oubliant tes promcsscs as donne ton cceur un autre et m’as laissc scul ct eperdu.” "Oublie, Jacques, jc t’ cu pric. Je t’ aime plus que jamais, jamais personne pourrait exprimer cc que je scus, la dans mon cceur. Fuyons, rcstons toujours ensemble ct soyons heureux. Viens, jc t’ cn pric, viens!" Ilssc leverent tous deux et deja leurs larmes etaient sechecs. I Is s’etaient deja mis cn marchc trop heureux pour pouvoir parlcr, lorsquc soudain un formidable "haltc la” sc fit entendre. Jacques screveillaen sursaut.etne vit cn face dc lui que,son rival, cclui qu' lui avait chere Marguerite. Son bonheur n’ avait etc qui un revc ct la tristc realite se trouva devant lui. Il se leva eperdu dc dou-leur ct s’en alia courant a travers la campagnc poussant dcs cris a deebirer le coeur; il ctait fou! Voila cc a quoi conduit 1’ amour. —1 B. Low 'gS.  College Politics (Bryan’s Uisit) 9 used to have some harmony And kept things going right, And didn't care to sit around. But studied out o’ sight. And all the hoys were friendly And everything content, With nothing vc could talk about, But girls and games and Lent. We used to have a quiet time And order in our rooms, But Billy Bryan tore us up Like forty thousand bombs. One half the boys arc silver, While the other half is gold, And each side thinks that his own half Has never yet been told. And some say Bill’s a rascal, And a red-eyed demagogue— While others call McKinley A self-complacent hog. The side against sound money Seems to make the greatest fuss, But the other boys are always there In stirring up the muss. They speak of monometals And bimetalism, too, And state more curious figures Than Mark Manner ever knew. “Sixteen to one," they argue. And the “yellow 'gainst the white,” The “silver kings" and “Wall street thieves” Arc blessed out left an' right. They argue and they squabble, They cuss and they discuss. And each one has full forty “views,” And give them all he must. I’m getting awful tired Of this "silver 'mongst the gold," I wish they’d change their arguments And get some not so old. In spite of all their wranglin’ One thing they know is true. Each one will take what he can get, And take it gladly, too. C. in frozen Out v v v But when we get to Satan's realm, As wc will, beyond a doubt. The others will be awful warm, But I’ll be frozen out. E. B. V. A trouble is which worries me I cannot well be gay: And still this trouble, waxing great, Annoys me day by day. The matter is, ’tis grave and sad. But true, beyond a doubt, Where e’er 1 am, where e’er 1 ffo, I'm always frozen out. I went to see my girl last night, With much to talk about— Alas! three other boys were there, And I was frozen out. At the ball I asked her for a dance. Said she, with dainty pout, “I’m sorry, but they’re all en-gaged Again a cold freeze out. 18- . Daybreak ¥ ¥ ¥ IS dark, the bustle of the street is hushed, The sound of midnight revelry is gone, The rush and clatter of the crowd Which lately filled the street is past, Tis dark and yet ’tis lighter grown: The herald of the morn is here. Again we hear a muffled sound Break on our ear. It is the city, I.ikc some great giant wakening out of sleep, The first beam of sunlight falls aslant, The towers of the churches and the roof-tops, Gilding them with its radiance, and sending A thrill which takes away the gloom And cold of darkness and gives instead A prophecy of the new returning day. The roar grows louder; the city is awake; The risen sun casts his beams upon The crowds that throng the street. Tis day again and night is gone. Thus hope steals in upon the city of our hearts, Brightens them with new radiance And refills them all with wishes For the better things to come. JI Realistic Romance » » ♦ ,T was a cool and pleasant evening, such as are rare in the month of June. The breeze from the South came softly up, stealing through the leaves and making them rustle. On the veranda of a large and opulent house sat a girl of perhaps eighteen years, and beside her a college boy of two years more. As she turned her head to speak it could be seen, in the clear moonlight, that she seemed troubled, and tears were welling in her eyes. “ Edward,” she said. The young man turned his attentive eyes to her face. "Do not think harshly of me,” she continued, "but I can not and will not deceive you longer. What has seemed, my love has really been nothing more than a friendly feeling. I may have felt a responsive thrill when your lips met mine, but beyond this, nothing. You ask if the engagement shall continue. I say—I can not say anything else and do right—no.” He turned dejectedly to her and said, " Dearest, 1 knew this all the while, and so it is easier to bear. When you first told me you loved me I could sec the glance in your eyes which told me you were deceiving me. Hut listen to me. To-morrow my college-days arc over, and I go into the world. 1 may never see you again, but you will never have a truer lover than I am, and some day you may learn to love me truly. We have both done wrong—1, in believing; you. in deceiving. May we both forget the past. Good-bye, and God bless you.” Hardly waiting to hear her good-bye, he turned and walked rapidly away. Next day he was graduated and entered into, his vocation in a far-off town. Long years passed, and the girl became a woman. Still, she found herself thinking of the absent man, and her regard ripening into love. " How could 1 have been so wicked as to win him and cast him off," she moaned. Suitors proffered their hands. She would not hear them. Though the years rolled by and she became no longer young, she remained faithful to Edward. At length, twenty—yes, thirty—years passed and she saw him again. He had returned to visit the scenes of his college-days. It was on the same beautiful, calm kind of a night as before. He was now an old man. worn with care. In her we scarce could recognize the sprightly girl of the past. She was standing at her gate, as she often did. and as he passed by, though he was changed in face and form, she knew him. “Edward,” she cried, "you have come back to me. I knew you would. Edward, I love you now. It is not too late. I was young and foolish and did not know. Oh Edward------------,” and she cast herself into his arms and threw her withered arms about his neck. Hut Edward, unclasping her arms, stood silent a moment, and then said, “Ah, would you had felt this all sooner—but the fact is. I’ve got a wife and eleven kids, and memories of early love don't help to feed them. Ta-ta ! ” “ B.” 1M ♦ Cb« Storm f I ACROSS the sun s bright disk there strays a cloud. Another, then another, till at last His bright rays arc by them obscured, And the sky is darkened by a bank Of threat’ning overhanging clouds. Far down towards the East on the horizon Leaps suddenly a flash of light, And the far-echoed sound of thunder Strikes on our ears. A few large drops Of the impending tempest fall. There is a lull, and the wind Shrieks and groans and sways the trees And in a moment more the storm Sweeps with fury down upon us. E. B. V.  SOME OF PANDORA’S ARTISTS.SLtterarv Societies.Presidents of Phi Kappa Society for year i$97-’o$. v 7. L. COBB, CRL'GER WESTBROOK, V. L. WATSON, GARRARD GLENN, Cl IAS. EDWARDS, DEUPREE HUNNICUTT. CLARKE McMICHAEL. GEO. T. JACKSON. 192183 Presidents of Demostbcnian Society for Vear i$97=08. BENJAMIN CURTIS. J. T. MITCHELL. JOHN GIBSON. E. W. BORN. E. W. MARTIN, L. A. WHIPPLE.♦ ¥ Inter-collegiate Debate. mcrcer-Georgia. grand Optra Rouse, Atlanta, 6a., may 2$tb, i$g$. subject: "Resolved, that the breaking up of the Solid South will be conducive to the interests of the South.” AFFIRMATIVE. Mercer— John R. Straton, J. C. Flannigan. Georgia— J. R. Walker, C. A. Weddington. J. R. Walker. C. A. WEDDINGTON. TimrcolUgiaic Debate ♦ ¥ Second Annual Contest, north Carolina-Georgia. Ur mllv ChJKl. Choixl Bill. «. C.. Trt4 v€wml»fl, nurth rt , ««. SUBJECT. “ Resolved, that the Hawaiian Islands should be annexed to the United States." MASTER OF CEREMONIES. Mr. Broadhurst . . . North Carolina. J. S. Roberts. DEBATERS. AFFIRMATIVE. NEGATIVE. Georgia— North Carolina— Mr. J. S. Roberts, Mr. W. J. Brogden, Mr. W. F. Upshaw. Mr. E. K. Graham. JUDGES. Judge Montgomery, Judge Woodward, Judge Cannon. NORTH CAROLINA WON. W. F. Upshaw. Champion Debaters of Citerary Society T DEMOSTHENIAN. I'll! KAPPA. W. F. Upshaw, Robin Adair, P. H. Doyal, John Gibson (Alternate). Karl Sanders, Chas. Edwards, Z. L. Cobb, Iiamp McWhorter (Alternate). subject: “Resolved, that the British form of government is better suited to the needs of a free and self-governing people than that of the United States." DEMOSTHENIAN WON! 106 'I ■ - L ' g - ♦ Public Days of the Societies f » » January 19. im. Clyde Shropshire medal Contest. DEMOSTHENIAN REPRESENTATIVES: C. E. WEDDINGTON, W. F. UPSHAW. Wm. B. KENT. PHI KAPPA REPRESENTATIVES: GEO. T. JACKSON, J. C. McMICHAEL, C. G. EDWARDS. Medalist, . . J. C. McMICHAEL. february 19, im Demosthenian Anniversary. Okator, . • . C. A. WEDDINGTON. Tebruary 22, iw. Phi Kappa Anniversary. Orator....................G. T. JACKSON. June 11, m, Champion Debate. DEMOSTHENIAN. W. F. UPSHAW, ROBIN ADAIR, P. H. DOYAL. PHI KAPPA. KARL SANDERS, CHAS. EDWARDS, HAMP McWHORTER. m ♦ Oratorical Association AAA PAUL H. DOYAL.........................................President. DEUPREE HUNNICUTT................................Vice-President. C. E. WEDDINGTON.....................................Secretary. FAIR DODD.............................................Treasurer. MEMBERS: H. Robin Adair, A. Akcrman, C. Akcrman, Judge R. Burge, Arthur Clarke, L. L. Cobb. L. A. Cothran, B. S. Curtis, John DeLoach, Harry Dodd, Fair Dodd, Paul H. Doyal, Garrrad Glenn, R. V. Glenn, F. M. Hailey, Milton M. Hirsch, C. V. Hohenstcin, Frank Howard, T. E. Hunt. Deuprce Hunnicutt. George T. Jackson, K. Lindsey, W. T. Martin, J. T. Moore, D. J. D. Myers, A. J. McBride, J C. McMichael, H. McWhorter, G. D. Perdue, Roscoc Perkins, J. A. Perry, E. E. Pomeroy. K. D. Sanders. Emory P. Shannon, R. H. Smith, C. L. Smith, C. H. Story. Richard Terry, J. L. Tison, W. A. Thompson, W. C. Thompson. W. F. Upshaw, J. C. Upshaw, G. E. Usher, J. B. Waldrupe. Reynolds Walker. Y. L. Watson, C. A. Wcddington, C. E. Weddington. C. Westbrook, L. A. Whipple, H. H. White. W. L. Wooten. 199OFFICERS. E. K. Pomeroy...........................President. G. E. Usher........................Vice-President. C. E. WEDDINGTON........................Secretary. Fair Dodd...............................Treasurer. J. M. Gantt........................ . Librarian. COMMITTEES. FINANCE. Fair Dodd, Arthur Clarke, Doyle Campbell. DEVOTIONAL. Alfred Akerman, Archie Blackshcar. Lucien Boggs. MUSIC. J. H. McIntosh. Clem Akerman, Lawrence Cothran. MEMBERS. FALL CAMPAIGN . Pomeroy, Usher. Wed-dington. Dodd, Gantt. Clarke. Cothran, Campbell. Alfred Akerman. Chas. Akerman, Clem Akerman, Arthur Clarke. Archie Blackshcar, Lucien Boggs, I awrcncc Cothran, R. J. H. DcLoach, Harry Dodd. Fair Dodd, Doyle Campbell, J H. McIntosh, . M. Gantt, i. E. Pomeroy, C. C. Harrold, W. M. Goodwin, F. C. Jackson, P. K.Johnson, John Gibson, H. Slater, O. B. McWhorter, J. B. Lawrence. G. K. Rodgers, R. H. Smith, C. M. Young, VV. M. White, H. H. White, G. K. Usher, C. K. WcddinKt0n 2C0Ln. II. White. Harry Cruger . Vdams. . vv _ I-- Scr°'« ana Pcn OFnCERs. N. President. Vice- President, secretary -T rcasu rer. 2d Term. 1 Iakky Dodo. President. Harry Hull. Vice-President, Alfred Akerman, Secretary. Cruger WESTBROoK, Treasurer. MEMBERS. C. H . Black. J- P. Alexander, Geo. Walter, Arth ur Clarke, HO Joh n M orris. U r. B P- W. R. Ticlienor, Alfred Akerman, Harry Hull. V. X. Colquitt, MEMBERS. Kii cy. W. II- Hocock. Garrard Glenn, Eddie Vail, George Jackson, L.. A. Cotliran. Dr. H. C. White. 1202HAJOS. PHOTOOBAPMfR. SCROLL AND PEN. Cbe Scroll and Pen ♦ 9 t | AHE Scroll and Pen owes its origin to a cause consequent to the causes which brought forth the Red and Black, Pandoka, and Georgian. All the publications of the University had their be-: ginnings in the need for an outlet for the literary talent existing in the College. The Scroll and Pen, coming later, was designed to serve as a feeder to the College publications. To serve this purpose it has two ends in view. One ofthesc is to develop that literary talent to an extent beyond that which it lies in the power of the three periodicals to do. It proposes to use its monthly meetings to stimulate the interest and encourage the efforts of every man in College who may feel any ambition moving him in the direction of literary work. A club like this, with its quiet atmosphere of friendly criticism and mutual help, can fill a much larger sphere of usefulness in developing literary talent than that occupied by the Red and Black, Georgian, or Pandora. So to develop literary energy was one object of the Scroll and Pen. A co-existent object was to concentrate it. The idea of the meetings is to put the products of these activities within easy reach of the editors of the respective publications. I 'or this purpose the programs given at its meetings arc admirable. For these programs essays must be prepared, stories written, even poems brought forth, and so, his work being done previously for this immediate end; that accomplished the writer has on his hands a production ready for the inspection of the editor of the Georgian, Red and Black, or Pandora, as the case may be. Within the short space of nine months the objects of the Scroll and Pen have been most satisfactorily achieved. And this seems the more remarkable to any of its “charter members” who remember the first days of its struggling infancy. An organization such as this has a great crisis confronting it in its natal period. If it does well at first, its future is assured. Hut the least lack of interest on the part of any one of its members, the least hesitation in policy, the least faint-heartedness, and down it goes; it is an anathema, and its originators never hear the last of it from their jocose friends. Fortunately the Scroll and Pen took a bold stand on its beginning, and thus escaped the awful debacle which lay in the adjacent shadow. The plan of such a club was first thought of by three of its present "charter members" one night in the early part of October. The next day their plan was broached to some kindred spirits and by one o’clock that Saturday the club was in full blast, had held one meeting, and a committee had been appointed to draw up a constitution and select a name. Soon afterwards the newly-formed constitution and the present name were adopted, and some honorary members were elected, and then the course of the club became easier It ceased meeting in the Phi Kappa Hall, preferring the homes of its member for places in which to hold its monthly meetings. As the months went by the club rose higher in the estimation of the general public; applications for admission poured in; some of which were accepted and some not; and the hard days of October and November were almost lost sight of amid the ease of the club's new surroundings. There is nothing secret about the Scroll and Pen. Nor has it any objects than those given above. The salient features of its constitution are, first, no man can be a regular member, unless (a) he is a student of the University. (£) he has contributed during the college year at least one accepted article of a literary character to one of the College publications. Second, politics must be excluded from the club. The outlook is gOod for the Scroll and Pen. It was needed, and it came. It has come to be a fixture in the College system; and such it will continue to be as long as there is any literary spirit at the University of Georgia. G. G. anWILLIAM STAFFORD BLUN. . . President anu Musical Director. EARL M. DONALSON. ... Vice-President, PHINIZY CALHOUN.........................Stag Manager. NATHANIEL E. HARRIS.........................Business Manager. members. William Stafford Blun, Paul Bernard. Harmon O. Con. Neal A. Colquitt. Earl M. Donalson, Salisbury Huff. Robert B. Ridley, Jr.. John Banks. Phinizy Calhoun. N. Macon Dudley, Daniel V. Hopps. Emory P. Shannon, W. Reynolds Tichenor, Beverly Wall. Mrs. E. T. Brown. Mrs. J. C. Benedict, Mrs. Willis H. Bocock, Mrs. W. H. Burnett, Mrs. M. D. DuBose. Miss Sarah Frierson. Patronesses. Miss Mary Anne Frierson, Mrs. C. B. Griffeth, Mrs. H. C. White. Mrs. W. D. Hooper. Mrs. C. H. Herty, Mrs. E. H. Lumpkin, Mrs. Homer Nicholson. Miss Millie Rutherford. Mrs. I.con Sledge, Mrs. W. W. Thomas. Mrs. Billups Phinizy, Mrs. S. W. Williams. JOSAt HAJOS, PMOTOOWACHC . E. T. K.¥ ¥ ¥ Programme of Cbalians. Eighth Performance, Opera House, June 9th, 1898. Programme. Part I. minstrels, Songs, 3okcs. €tc. Mr. Ridley. F M J Mr. Cox. Mr. Calhoun. J tND MEN ( Mr. Tichenor. Interlocutor. Mr. Wall. Opening Chorus.............................. "Lady Africa." Song........................."That Black Man From Troy.” Messrs. Ridley and Cox. Ballad............................."A Dream of Paradise." Mr. Banes. Ballad......................."In the Shadow of the Pines. ” Mr. Shannon. Song............"And His Parents Haven't Seen Him Since." Mr. Ridley. Ballad............................................"You. ” Mr. Blun. Song..............................."And the Parrot Said.” Mr. Calhoun. Ballad .........................."Bunch of Ribbon Blue." Mr. Donaldson. Finale......................" Fly. You Black Birds! Fly ! " Messrs. Ridley, Cox. Calhoun' Tichenor—and Chorus. Song.................................."Klondike or Bust.” Messrs. Calhoun and Tichenor. Part IL Quartette.................................“Simple Simon. ” Messrs. Ridley. Donaldson. Blun, and Calhoun. String Quartette..................."Thalian Two-Step." Messrs. Harris. Calhoun. Hows, and Banks. Che Persecuted Dutchman. B farce. In Cwo Acts. By S. Barry. Cast. John Schmidt, the Dutchman....................Mr. Ridley. Capt. Blowhard, with Blows and Blowing..........Mr. Wall. Hon. Augustus Clearstarch. Fond of Daughters ... Mr. Blun. Charles Soberly, a Nice Young Man............Mr. Calhoun. Mr. Plentiful, the Landlord................. Mr. Shannon. Teddy, Porter.................................Mr. Harris, Miss Blowiiard, fond of Moustachios..........Mr. Tichenor. Mrs. Plentiful, fond of Change.................Mr. Banes. Perseverance. Sweet Sixteen................Mr. Donaldson. ORCHESTRA ’97-’9S University Orchestra. PROF. J. P. CAMPBELL, Director. VIOLINS. PAUL BERNARD. MAGNUS SIMUND HAAS. LEONARD VON HAAS. CELLO. PROF. J. P. CAMPBELL. CLARIONET. FRANK R. HAPP. FLUTES. DANIEL VALENTINE HOPPS. HARRY HULL. PIANO. WILLIAM STAFFORD BLUN.OFFICERS. Homer C. George C. H. Black Rov Lewis D. G. Hbjdt H. R. Perkins . President. 1st Vice-President. 2nd Vice-President. Secretary. . Treasurer. MEMBERS. C. H. Black . L. A. Cothran . H. L. Calhoun J. T. Dennis H. C. George N. E. Harris. Jr. D. G. Heidt . Roy Lewis H. R. Perkins W. F. Upshaw . John Wheatley Atlanta Journal. Rome Tribune. . Brunswick Times. Augusta Chronicle. Atlanta Constitution. Macon Telegraph. Savannah Press. Richmond Times. Augusta News. W alton News. . Americas Herald. University Press Association. ♦ At- HAIOS, MOTOG A® IK. THE THALIANS. €. C. K- Century Class Club ♦ ¥ founded i$o . University o! CeorAla. OFFICERS. J. B. McCURRY...........................President. FAIR DODD................................. Vice President. A. G. COZART............................Secretary. P. E. JOHNSON.............................Treasurer. H. L. CALHOUN .... . Herald. MEMBERS. William Truslow Newman, Hugh Blair Dodd, Ferdinand Phinizy Calhoun, Anderson Green Cozart, Russell Vcrstcllc Glenn. Cameron Ulmer Young, Salisbury Huff, Paul Edwin Johnson, George Walter, Hcndley Lafayette Calhoun. Harmon Orme Cox. Robert Head Strickland, Fair Dodd, Julian Berry McCurry, Walter Jones Hammond. Rcmer Lane Denmark Frederick Geddings Tuppcr. 211founded December, i$o6. walker reynolds tichenor, john tucker dorscy, nathanicl edwin Harris, edgar crastus pomcroy, fleming bailey fowler, edward lyndon 1st, lawrence cothran, danicl valentine hopps, andrew jackson mebride, alexander pratt adams, garrard glcnn, gcorge twiggs jackson. peter preer, william Stafford blun, james franklin alexander. 212 I •.. MAJ08. PMOTOOR PHtR. YUKPALI,r MANDOLIN AND BANJO CLUB. « mandolin and Banjo Club. - N. E. HARRIS. JNO. Df.LOACH. C. H. BLACK. F. P. CALHOUN. OFFICERS: President. Vice-President. . Business Manager. Musical Director. MEMBERS: F. P. CALHOUN, Mandolin, F. G. TUPPER, Mandolin, D. V. HOPPS, Banjo. W. S. BLUN, Mandolin, H. B. DODD, Guitar, R. B. RIDLEY. Mandolin, JNO. DeLOACH, Guitar, C. H. BLACK, Guitar, ED. LYNDON, I., Mandolin. GORDON BOWER. Guitar, BEV. WALL. Banjo, E. M. DONALSON. Guitar. N. E. HARRIS, Mandolin, JNO. BANKS. Guitar. 215 Georgia University Art League ¥ ¥ ¥ OFFICERS. GEORGE WALTER.....................................President. F. BAILEY FOWLER .... Vice-President. ERNEST McGREGOR...................................Secretary. B. J. RILEY, Jr. ... ... Treasurer. MEMBERS. Banks, Moore, Colquitt, Hull, Bayless. Cothran, HONORARY MEMBERS. Glenn, Newman, Holst, Boyless, Smith, Smart, Clarke, Goodwin, Stewart, Beal. Smith. Tupper, Blun. Senior Banquet Club ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. HUGH H. WHITE, EDGAR E. POMEROY, C. A. WEDDINGTON, CRUGER WESTBROOK. iN. E. HARRIS. Jr. MEMBERS. Akerman, A., Davenport, Perkins, Akerman, Clem. Dearing, Pomeroy, Conner, t)cLoach, Riley, Bailey, Dorsey, Smart, Barge, Harris, Upshaw, Basinger, Harrold, Watson, Black, Hodgson, Weddington, Blackshear, Hunnicutt, Westbrook, Brightwell, Martin, Whipple, Bovver, Mize, White, Dallis, Mure, Yancey. 216V wEitfity jcycie jsssociation- OFFICERS. FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. Von Gammon, President, Macon Dudley, Vice-l’resident. J. W. McIktire. Treasurer. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Rolling Sullivan. President, HAtfori Falligant. V.-Presidcnt, Dan. G. Hf.idT, Treasurer. EXECUTIVE COXMITTHE. V. N. COLQUITT, F. P. Calhoun, ]. J. Goodrum. Jr., i W. N. Hv.V W. N. Colquitt. Wheatley. Hammond. MEMBERS. W. J. Hammond, C. R. Hardee. H. H. Harris. N. E Harris. D. G. Heidt. Dr. C. H. Herty. H. Hull. A. P. Adams. C. R. Andrews. J. Banks. G. N. Barker. C. H. Black. W. S. Blun. R. P. Bright well. F. P. Calhoun, S. M. Carter. R. M. Charlton, T. B. Johnson. A. Clarke. A. D. Kent. C. C. Clay. E. Lyndon. I„ Z. L. Cobb. J. W. Mclntirc, W. N. Colquitt. J. H. McIntosh. K. D. Jenkins. W. W. Jones. L. A. Cothran, H. O. Cox. A. G. Cozart. H. T. Bearing, R. L. Denmark. T. N. Denmark. J. T. Dorsey. C. DuBignon. Li. M. Dudley, R. Falligant. V, Gammon. H. C. George. G. Glenn. V. Glenn. J. J. Goodrum. B. M. Gram, H. McWhorter. K. B. Ridley. L. C. Rucker, J. A. Scruggs. A. H. Stewart. K H. Strickland. J. B. Sullivan. W. H. Trezevant. F. G. Tuppcr, B. M. Wall. G. T. Walter. C. Westbrook. J. C. Wheatley, B. C. Yancey. R. Yancey.V MEMBERS. I. . A. COTHRAN, HARRY HULL, HUGH H. WHITE, W. N. COLQUITT, E. B. VAIL, ALFRED AKERMAN. J. H. McINTOSH, B. C. YANCEY. ■tx Robin Adair, ’99, G. A. Bailey, ‘98. E. T. Bcatc, ’os, Lucien Boggs, ’cx , J. R. Conner, '98, Clarence Cook, ’01, 1 . A. Dallis, ’98, U. H. Davenport, ‘98. NT. M. Dudley, 'co, E. H. Hamby, F. R. Ilapp, C. C. Ilarrold, '9S, J. F. Howard, ’01, M. L. Hymcs, T. R. King, ‘oo. K. L.indscy, ’ X , 321 Cbe Engineering Society. W7 9$. C. C. Hakkoi.d, '9S . . President. Kd. Lyndon, ’99 . . Vice-President. R. D. Mure, Jr.. ’98 . Sec. and Treas. Prof. L. II. Charbonnier, Prof. A. H. Patterson, Prof. O. N. Sheffield, Prof. C. M. Snelling, Prof. D. C. Barrow, Jr., Prof. C. M. Strahan. Ed. Lyndon, ’99, C. A. Mize, ’98, Frank Moore. ’99, R. D. Mure. Jr., ’98. A. Seidell, ’99, W. F. Upshaw, ’98, J. B. Waldrupe, ’oo. Cbe Eawytrs’ Outing Club ¥ ¥ ¥ Toundtd at rtlitchcll’s Bridge, Saturday, novtmbcr nth. j$ 7. “ Wer nicht liebt I Vein. IVeib und Gesong, Blcibt tin narr sc in Iwbcn long." Lord High Chancellor. Keeper of the Exchequer. Most Worthy Tapster. His Honor. Conservators of the Peace. “ ANHEUSER” DUNCAN KENT WILLIAM ••TIVOLI" KELLY . WILLIAM "MOERLEIN " BAILEY ' ROQUEEORD" LEWIS JOHN DOE, , RICHARD ROE. Sam “ Bock " Baker, “Sweitzer” E. S. Bayless, Henry "Hofbrau” Chandler, “Weincrwurst" Faulk Crawley. Benjamin "Schlitz” Curtis, “ Budweiser” J. Fowler, Richard “ Milwaukee” Lester, "Tannhauser" Me Key, J. "Faust” Mitchell, "Babst” Freer, Ed “Export” Spurlin, J. "Rye” Walker. " Royal Pale” White.MOTTO: Away with prosperity and the inventor of labor. On to Watkinsville. General Coxey Dusty Glenn Karl Brown Jones H. Trezy Trczevant Lonely Larry Cothran W. N. Colquitt Jimmy Goodrum Pat. Bullock Bev. Wall . . . Paul Bernard W. Blun . Good Goddurn Bower Ed. Lindon Jno. Wheatly, (Million are) Bo. Sullivan Commandant. “ Aidc-dc-Camp. ” Spiritual Adviser. Commissary in Charge. Lieut. General. Sub. Hobo. Cuspidor-Bearer. Liberty Queen. Cornctist. Alto Horn. Flutist. Stump-Speaker. Hack Moss. Bass Drum. Standard-Bearer. PRIVATES. ■za Macon Dudley, J. A. Alford. Bob. Pope, Tom Hardeman.A S'coni.. PMOTOOBAPHEB. CAMPUS SCENESChestnuts. Chestnuts r PROF. BOCOCK (asking about word derived from Greek): “Mr. Goss, you arc a doctor’s son, haven’t you got a ‘trachea’?” Mr. Goss (blushing): “No. sir. Professor, I don't bring my ‘trick’ to the class.” Coochek (passing corner of new Science Hall): "1 wonder why they always get Mason’s to lay corner-stones?’’ "Stifpy" Black : “Why, you fool you. that's their business." THE FALL OF GOOD INTENTIONS. Time, September 10th, Fresh. Year. Perspiration—deep thought, Inspiration—comes to naught. Vexation—help sought, l' envoi. Degradation—"horse" bought. C. Bower (first of month): “Cox,would you call McGregor’s bill-collector handsome?” Cox (not paid up): "No: he’s hardly passable." Preacher Lawrence (in astronomy to Charby): “Professor, do you know why the days in summer are longer than in winter?” Charby : "Well, Mr. Lawrence, I will let you answer that.” Lawrence : "Why the sun shines on eni more and expands ’em.” Moonshine Dorsey (to Mule Yancey): "Mule, why is Pontifex Maximus the biggest impostor in the world?" Mule : "Stumped—spit it out.” Moonshine: “Ponti fakes Maximus.” Senior (to law student) : "Why is a magician on the stage like Peggy standing on a hot iron?" Law Student : "Give it up." Senior : "He has big feats to get off.” 22CDr. Hoggs (as Charlie Harrold trips him up in logic class): "Mr. Harrold, don't you know I never allow any trespassing on my premisesf' Charlie: "Yes, doctor; but you were not well posted on them.” C. Cox (to Black): "Cholly, I’m going to get Jack Hanks to print a grinning face on the back of my track suit, so that when I run against Kr-skinc he’ll sec that face laughing at him ‘at the the finish'.” Black : "But suppose Erskincisaheadof you?” Cox : "Well, in that case the laugh will be on me.” Colquitt : "Why would Jamie Alexander make such a good poker player?" Wall : "Don’t know.” Colquitt: "Because he stands Pat so well.” " Drink knocked me out,” says old John L., As the crowd around him bunches, "Alas! ’tis true, my fall is due To taking Corbett punches.”—C. There is a young lawyer called Bcv. Who in sporting and dancing does rev. If he don’t mend his way And cease checkers (?) to play He will certainly go to the dev.—C Newman (pulling one of'Brumby’s cigars) “I wonder why the devil this dam-p thing won’t smoke?" Dodo: " I think there’s a little too much due on it.” Ridley: "Jack, why should the seat before the absence committee be called a couch?" Jack: "It’s used so much to lie on.” Rooster Goodrum: "Larry, why is Bower like the top of Harry's head?" Larry: "Why, he’s slick; you’re easy.” 2 n Eittle Drama. ONE ACT. TIME 2 A. M. Student leaves Charity Ball with charitable feelings towards all the world. Going down Hancock avenue, he runs against electric-light post. “Ah. (hie) 'scusc me please, 1 never saw you.” Walks on, meets another post full in the face. Backs off, takes off his hat: “I beg your (hie) pardon, sir." Tries again, but a tree runs into him. Sits down on sidewalk in despair. Friend comes along: “Why, hello, old stogie, what the deuce arc you doing there this time o’ the morning?” "I'm just (hie) waitin’ for the procession to get by.” “The first name of Adams is Pratt, You can bet your sweet life on that; He had scarlet fever one day, But it all went away Except right under his hat.” Kelly: “Walker, why should Mahan, the track-team coach, be ranked with Chesterfield?” Walker: “He trains his men to fill their appointments on time." Kelly: “He also believes in good form." “WE YIELD THE PALM.” When six o’clock comes, It's hard on us bums. The dispensary then is closed. We stand at the door And Bacchus implore, But “Lex" the gay god has deposed. But at Lucy they say It is not this way With the merry, ingenious lass. For she laughs at “Lex" Naught her can perplex, As she gets gay on laughing gas. rR—ks: ‘‘Stogie, why arc you so down on ‘Lucy?’ ” Stogie: “Why it's ’L’ in the very beginning." Ridley: “I can’t see why people should pay somuch attention to this present trouble in Cuba; they’ve always raised cane there.” Colquitt: “True, but we won’t Dewey thing to Spain this time, if she don’t give Cuba up.” McKibbek (after the clapper disappeared): “Manucy, why is the chapel bell like a jilted bride?” Manucy: “Too much for me." McKibbex : “She has lost her ring " "This horse.' said John Dorsey, "is sick as can be. 'Tis consumption he has, as you plainly can see— Unless you arc growing stone blind.” “Och! shurc, thin, me frin’," says Pat, with a grin, "He may have consumption, but what of it, thin? For indade ’tis the galloping kind." HKK WEAPON. In the shades of the wood, alone they stood— The heroine and the bear. Then the monster came with eyes aflame Rut she never turned a hair. Sharp claws had he no gun had she With which she might combat him, Rut she laid him low with one fell blow, When she shot a swift glance at him. C. 2» Che Georgia Alphabet. A is for Adams, who likes HjS And brings it to Folly to put it to test. B is for Bower, the romantic one Who writes like Town Topics and worships a pun. C is for Coxey, whom ladies adore Renowned for his beauty and famed for his lore. D is for Dcaring, a blustering youth Who flirts with the Lucies and raises the roof. E is for Erwin, whose silky mustasche Shines like a diamond with many a flash. F is for Fowler, who cuts quite a swell And loves his affections and sorrows to tell. G is for Goodrum—a doughty young man Of portentous bearing—so suave and bland. H is for Harry and likewise for Hull, Of the “Heavenly Muse” he always is full. I am the one who these sentiments write And doubtless am paving the way to a fight. J is for Jones, who is also called Kit Whose love for the Doctor is marvellous—nit! K as we know is the letter for Kent, On football and hymn-books always intent. L is for Lyndon, a scholar sedate, Certainly destined to startle the State. M is the symbol for mighty McBride Exceedingly pompous it can't be denied. N is for Ninety and N is for Nine Whose esprit tie corps is amazingly fine. O is the letter to show Auburn’s score When she and the ’Varsity tie up once more. P is for Ponty, who hails from Brazil, He entered the mill and is running it still. Q is for Quitlain, whose beauty of face Is only excelled by his heavenly grace. R is for Rastus, romantic and rare. With his charming short poems there’s nought to compare. 229S is for Strickland, the boys call him Hobby. Golf-pants and track-suits are always his hobby. T is for Tich’nor a jolly young Jew Who sings like an angel his melodies true. U is for Upshaw—a king among men— A society lion and knight of the pen. V is for Vail, called Eddie for short. In painting the goats he has four times been caught. W’s for Walter who comes from Savannah Who hurrahs for Bryan and cusses Mark Hanna. X is for someone who does not Xist. And hence in this place he will never be missed. Y is for Yancey, for Yahoo and Young, The praises of whom have already been sung. Z is. at present, for nobody here We’ll save it for some one who’s coming next year. L. C. Branch Colleges of the University. Che technological School. The Technological and Scientific Department of the State University system is situated in Atlanta, about seven minutes ride from the center of the city. The campus is well appointed and occupies a square on North avenue near Peachtree street, and on an adjoining lot. convenient to the gymnasium, arc the athletic grounds. This is purely and distinctively a technical school and is the only one of the kind south of the Ohio river. Some of the other States have made commendable efforts in this direction and have established institutions which arc doubtless accomplishing good in a moderate way. but they arc simply annexe to some other institutions of learning and can not be expected to compete in thoroughness and general adaptation, to the wants of our people, with a school built and conducted with an eye single to technical education. The question involving a State School of Technology was first introduced into the General Assembly of Georgia by Hon. N. E. Harris, of Bibb county, in the year rSSa. in a resolution entitled "To provide for a committee to consider the establishment of a School of Technology. " In pursuance of the idea conveyed in the resolution a committee was appointed with instructions to visit the leading technological institutions of this country and Europe, make a careful examination of their workings and systems and report their findings and impressions to the next session of the legis lature. During the summer session of 1885 an act was passed creating the Georgia School of Technology and appropriating sixty-five thousand dollars for the purpose of building and equipping it. This amount supplemented by an almost equal amount from the city of Atlanta, enabled the commission to obtain suitable grounds and erect and furnish the necessary buildings. The Academic Building is a splendid edifice of brick, trimmed with granite, marble, terra cotta, and slate. It has one hundred and thirty feet front, is one hundred and twenty feet deep, and is five stories high. It is replete with spacious President Lyman Hall. lecture-halls, and every opportunity is offered for concise and practical demonstrations. The leading object of the Academic Department is to offer a scientific education of high grade founded on Mathematics and English, and to show how this may be applied to principles of design, and to mechanical and industrial arts. Recitations are made daily, an hour being devoted to each section. Thorough preparation of each lesson is required and with this end in view, classes are sub-divided into small sections. A library of the latest authorities is in the possession of each professor and diligent research is applied to all leading scientific questions. Id connection with the Academic Department are the laboratories. mechanical, electrical, chemical, and physical, and the drafting-rooms. The mechanical laboratory involves the use of various c n gincering appliances, as pyrometers, planimeters. gauges, test-pumps. dynamometers, indicators, calorimeters, tensile 231torsional and t ran verse testing-machines, etc. It is well equipped and articles of use and value arc being constantly added. The experiments performed in this laboratory are illustrative of the studies taught in the Department of Mechanical Engineering, as Kinematics. Mechanism. Machine Design. Analytic Mechanics. Applied Mechanics. Materials used in Engineering structures. Strength of Materials. Steam Engineering. Valve-gear, Prime Movers, etc. Tho electrical laboratory is supplied with sensitive galvanometers of the most improved patterns, including mirror, tangent, and static forms It is replete with dial and slide meter, bridges, tap plug, resistance-boxes, etc. The experiments are conducted under the direction of Physics Department. Knowles Dormitory. The physical laboratory proper is equipped for the object of elucidating the fundamental principles of the subject, the experimental basis upon which they rest, and as far as possible, the mathematical reasoning employed in the deduction of various physical formula;. The lecture-room operated in connection is provided with various facilities for experimental demonstrations. By means of shades the room can be darkened and physical phenomena illustrated by projecting on a screen. This is accomplished with a J. B. Colt automatic feed arc-lamp, and projecting lantern supplied with vertical attachment and solar microscope. The department is also supplied with a polariscope for the projection on the screen of the colors ol crystalline plates, and a collection of about seventy-five lantern slides used in lectures on physics and electrical engineering. The outfit of apparatus for lecture experiments is large, and additions to it are constantly being made to keep abreast of the times. Among the many pieces of apparatus is a six-inch spark Ruhmkorff induction coil, with a very full set of Geissler and Crookes tubes, for experimenting with Roentgen rays. The current for this work is supplied from a storage battery of six chloride accumulator-cells. The chemical laboratory is well equipped for investigations in general and analytic chemistry, ores of iron, the refractory substances usc J in furnace construction, methods of producing cast. w r' iljt'nigot iron and steel, the elfects of foreign elements on thcsTtcAbyiical properties of iron and steel, and the manufacture o FTphuric acid, etc. The lecture-room will scat one hundred students, and is provided with gas. water, hood, sinks, etc. The laboratories arc so arranged that each student has a desk provided in a like manner Near the Academic Building, and commensurate with it is the main Shop Building. This occupies about twenty-five thousand square feet and is two stories high with large basements. The different departments have been equipped with machinery and tools from the best makers, and of latest pattern. at a cost of over twenty thousand dollars. In pursuance of the fundamental idea of giving to the students the best methods of mechanical work, the commission have put the Mechanical Department on a footing with the most improved and complete shops in the country, and hardly any process requiring fine material and accurate workmanship is beyond its capacity. The time and attention of students arc duly proportioned between scholastic and mechanical pursuits and special promincoce is given to the elements of practice in every department. The forge-shop, boiler-house, brass foundry and cupolas, are located outside the main building in order to minimize the danger of a fire. The dynamo laboratory is situated in a wing of the main shop building and is complete in its equipment. Among the generators and motors arc: A xo-kw. multipolar direct current generator, provided with rings for polyphase current; a 5-kw. xxo-volt shunt generator; a 5-h. p. 110-volt scries motor ; an S-h. p. multipolar differential motor : a 9-light T. H. arc-light generator with automatic regulator ; a x i-z kw. 100-volt monophase alternator; a 112 kw. 2-phase alternator; a 1 h. p. 3-phasc induction motor, and many other generators and transformers. Among the electrical measuring instruments arc: A iso-volt double scale Weston alternating and direct current volt meter . a 150-volt double scale direct current volt meter; a 6oo-volt double scale direct current volt meter ; a 150-ampcre direct current ammeter ; a 600 milliam-pere Weston milliammcter : a 15 ampere Weston ammeter ; a Siemens electro-dynamometer, and a direct reading watt meter for direct and alternating currents A storage battery of sixty-cells is being installed and will be used in connection with laboratory work. Plans have been accepted for the new buildings to be occupied by the Textile Department, They will be erected on the campus and placed in operation as soon as possible. This school of textile design is an innovation in this section, and in establishing it the State of Georgia places its University system far in advance of anything in the Southern States in this particular. The dormitory system i?wthoroughly established, and strict discipline is maintained. The buildings are located on the campus and are equipped wi{h all modern conveniences. The Knowles Dormitory, recently erected, is a beautiful piece of architecture, and is built of brick and granite. It bears the name of Mr. Clarence Knowles, who was instrumental in obtaining the $20,000 appropriation from the State, with which it was erected, besides the dormitories tho system comprises gymnasium, hospital and dining-hall. Regulations arc enforced by members of the Faculty and the cuisine is under the auspices of a matron. Professor Lyman Hall, to whom much credit is due for the advancement that technical education has made in the South in the last few years, is president of the institution, and under his management, although the youngest of the State schools, it has enrolled during the past year over two hundred acd fifty students. The Board of Trustees grant three degrees. One in Mechanical Engineering ; one in Electrical Engineering and one in Civil Engineering. A degree is also being arranged for the Textile students. The course occupies four years, and the entrance examinations require a thorough fundamental education. The students arc under the direction and supervision of a corps of fifteen competent professors and instructors 233 % Georgia normal and Industrial College. H State institution for Georgia Girls, milledgeville, Ga. j Harris Cxai'Pkm., President. ;HE Georgia Normal and Industrial College, located at Milledgcville. is the most recently established branch, or department, o( the State University. It is an institution (or shc t:lluca,ion an J special training of Geor-gia girls and young women. The original bill for its establishment was introduced in the House of Representatives of the Georgia Legislature, in the summer of 1889. by Hon. V. Y. Atkinson, then a member of the legislature from Coweta county, now the Governor of Georgia. The idea of the school was first suggested to Mr, Atkinson by his wife, at whose request the bill was prepared and introduced. The measure met with great favor from the Legislature, and passed both houses by a large majority. A year was spent in perfecting plans for the-establishment of the institution. On the 27th of November. 1890, the corner-stone of the main building was laid, with impressive ceremonies, in the presence of the Governor of the State and the entire body of the Georgia Legislature, and many distinguished men and women who had come from all parts of the State to do honor to the occasion. On May t6th, 1S91. at a meeting of the Board of Directors, held in Atlanta. J. Harris Chappell was elected President of the College, which position he has held ever since. On Monday. September 30th, 189:. the college was formally opened and organized for work. On the first day there were present only SS pupils. Before the close of the session this number was increased to 172 pupils, coming from seventy-three different counties in the State. The next session the attendance leaped up to 370 students, coming from ninety-six counties in the State. Since the beginning of the second year the school has been constantly crowded to its utmost capacity, and everyyear many applicants for admission have been turned away for want of room. During the current session, now drawing towards its close, there has been an attendance of 436 students, coming from 104 different counties in Georgia, and the President has been compelled to reject over two hundred applicants for admission on account of a lack of room in the College buildings. During the seven years since the school was established it has had students from 13 counties in Georgia— that is from every county in the State except five. The object of the State in establishing this school was to provide for the young women of Georgia an institution in which they may get such special instruction and training as will fit them to earn their own living by the vocation of teaching or by the practice of those industrial arts that it is suitable for women to pursue. How well the school has discharged this function the following remarkable statistics will show : Although the institution has been in operation only six years, more than four hundred of its students, graduates and undergraduates have become school-teachers, and about two hundred others have found lucrative positions as stenographers, bookkeepers. dressmakers, etc. The Normal Department is splendidly equipped for preparing young women for the profession of teaching. It embraces a four-years' course of study, and its curriculum includes most of the usual academic or collegiate branches, and also the technical or professional branches that belong to the teachers' calling. such as pedlagogy, psychology, and practical training in model school. The branches taught in the Industrial Department arc Stenography and Typewriting. Bookkeeping. Telegraphy. Dressmaking. Free-hand Drawing, and Cooking. Music. Art. and Physical Culture are also taught in the school. aw The Faculty consist of twenty-five teachers, three of whom arc men and all the rest are women. At the great Exposition in Atlanta three years ago the Georgia Normal and Industrial College made an extensive exhibit of its work, including specimens from every branch and department of the institution. This exhibit took the Grand Prize and Gold Medal over nearly one hundred competitors, representing leading industrial institutions in all parts of the United States. In thoroughness and efficiency this college is probably superior to any other woman's school in the South. Resides the main building, w hich is used for classroom purposes exclusively, the College has two large dormitories— the "Mansion" and "Atkinson Hall"—which together accommodate 230 boarding pupils. For want of room in the dormitories. a very large number of pupils board out in private families in town. The entiro cost for a year's attendance on the College— including matriculation fee, board, books, and stationery—is not more than S: 10.00. Perhaps in no other school in America can such fine advantages be had at so small a cost. The students are required todress in uniform, and the rule is as rigidly enforced as at the West Point Military Academy. The pretty becoming dress of brown serge and Oxford cap are now familiar all over the State of Georgia, and always distinguishes the wearer as an "Industrial girl.” It is not a boast, but merely a statement of a generally admitted fact that the Georgia Normal and Industrial College is the most popular school in Georgia. President Chappell informs us that applications arc already pouring in for admission next fall. He could easily fill every place in the College five months in advance of the opening of the session. He believes the College would have a thousand students next session if there were room for them. Sonib Georgia College THE South Georgia College is situated in Thomasville. Ga.. a town of seven thousand inhabitants, on the S. F. W. K. K.. two hundred miles from Savan-nah, and has become famous for its delightful and healthful climate. Numbers of northern visitors spend the greater part of each winter and spring there. This college was established as a branch of the State University by an act of the Legislature, approved December 16. 1S78. under the Presidency of Prof C. D. Scott. With this faithful and efficient teacher at its head, the college soon took rank with the leading schools of the State, and has been the means of advancing the educational inter, stsof South Georgia. What the North Georgia A. and M. College has been to North Georgia, the South Georgia A. and M. College has been to South Georgia. The institution has been fortunate in always having able and efficient educators at its head. In 1893. the Legislature saw fit to withdraw from this institution the appropriation which had been given it for so many years. Its friends were fearful that it would be compelled to close its doors, but the people of Thoinasvillc, appreciating it vast field of usefulness, came to the assistance of the College, and its work has gone on as usual. In 1895 the buildings were leased to MissC. II. Merrill and Prof. A. G. Miller, for a number of years. The main building is two-stories high, built of brick, and is situated in the center of a square containing six acres, splendidly shaded with oaks and pines. It was built by the citizen of Thomasville and deeded with the grounds to the University of Georgia. The building has eight large and well- ventilated and lighted recitation-rooms, besides a chapel beautifully finished, and capable of seating 500 people. The present Faculty consists of eight instructors, who arc well prepared to carry on the work entrusted to them. Miss Merrill was. for a cumber of years. Principal of the Girls' High School. Macon. Ga. Her reputation a a teacher, organizer, and disciplinarian has become known throughout the State. Prof. Miller is a graduate of the South Carolina Military Academy, and was for three years, before assuming the management. Professor of Mathematics, and commandant of cadets in the school. He was, one year. President of the Southwest Georgia A. and M. College. Cuthbert. Ga , and one year Professor of English, at Patrick Military Institute, Anderson. S. C. All of these positions he filled with credit to himself and benefit to the institutions. Under the management of these teachers, the Institution's field of usefulness has been broadened year by year, and its standard of scholarship raised. It is their intention, not only to fit the student to enter as high as possible the institutions of higher education to which they may go after finishing the course of study at the South Georgia College, but to acquit themselves well after they shall have entered. To those not desiring to complete their education in higher colleges, they desire to give them such an education as will be useful to them in life. During the session of 97-08. the College has enjoyed a remarkable degree of prosperity, one hundred and eighty-eight students having been enrolled. The body of students have been earnest and faithful in their work, and more has been accomplished than during any previous year. »«Stale normal School Athens, Georgia. THIS institution, which has hut recently entered upon the fourth year of its life, is meeting with great success. It has more than filled the expectations of its founders, and it is in close touch v ith the teaching element of the State. It has already reached more than one thousand teachers of the Common Schools, and through them, over 25.000 children, During the past year, the enrollment was 560. Under wise and economical management, expenses have been reduced to an average of S7.00 per month. Tuition is free to all residents of the State of Georgia. The object of its creation is to educate and train teachers for the Common Schools of Georgia. The course of study is planned so that this school is the connecting link between the Common Schools and the University. Every department and every branch of study has in view the training of the teacher for the special work which he is to perform. Scholarship and training arc combined in every class and in every lesson. The State Normal School has authority to grant certificates The diploma entitles its holder to teach in any county in Georgia NEW DORMITORY. MAIN KUILDIXC. which are graded licenses to teach in any county in Georgia for life. The location of the School, near the city of Athens, is almost an ideal one. All surroundings are conducive to health. Under a well-managed Dormitory system, where economy— such economy as is consistent with good living, expenses have been reduced to a minimum. The management has placed this school within reach of the teachers of Georgia The advantages of a forty weeks' course can be obtained at S150. including books. All living expenses arc included in the above estimate Personal expenses arc at the discretion of the individual. The curriculum comprises the following Departments: 1. Department of Civics and I-atin. 2. Department of English. 3. Department of Mathematics. 4. Department of Pedagogy. 5. Department of Geography and History. 6. Department of Science. 7. Department of Free-Hand Drawing. S. Department of Model School. 23Tnorth Georgia Agricultural College. This college, opened in January, 1873, is located at Da'n-loncga. Ga. The main building is a largo three-story brick building, and furnishes a chapel, society halls, library, laboratory. and recitation-rooms. The building and grounds arc the gift of the United States, and the institution is supported by the State and national governments. The dormitories, now being prepared, will provide homes for seventy-five students at a cost not exceeding $75.00 for the nino months. By "messing" students can reduce their ex-penscs to $5.00 a month. Board in private families is from $10.00 to $15.00 a month. An incidental fee of $5.00 a term is required of each student, unless appointed by the Senator. Representative, or County School Commissioner, each of whom can appoint one student from his county. The faculty consists of six gentlemen and two ladies. There are no elementary students. There are two Sub-Freshman classes. which prepare students for the four college-classes at Dnhlonega or for the University. The courses offered an- four : The Classical, ending in an A. B. degree; the Scientific, ending in a B. S. degree ; the Normal, ending in an I.. I. degree: and the Business Course. The faculty is authorized by statute to grant to students licenses to leach in the State Schools. The college is under military discipline and is surrounded by the best moral and religious influences. Number of students during the present year. 170. For further information and special catalogue, apply to the President, Joseph S. Stewart, Dahlonega, Ga. middle Georgia military and Agricultural College. This college, opened in January. 18S0, is located at Mil-Icdgeville. Baldwin county. Ga. The old State Capitol buildings and grounds have been granted to the Trustees of the State University for the purpose of establishing this college, and furnish ample accommodations. The faculty is well-selected, and consists of fifteen instructors. Tuition is free, but an incidental fee of $5 00 per term is required of each student. For those taking instructions in Music or Painting, the fee is $3.00 per month extra. New barracks have recently been erected, at which all non-resident cadets arc required to board, the cost of board being $9 50 per month. Military exercises form apart of the course of instruction, and cadets arc required to wear a uniform. This department is under the command of Firs: I-icuteitant Albert I). Scott, 13th Infantry. U. S. Army. A Commercial Course is provided for students desiring to fit themselves fora business life. Number of students during present session. 400. For further information in regard to this college, apply to the President. Wtn. K. Reynolds. Milledgcville, Ga. 23$ Conclusion. N concluding Vo!. XI. of Pandora we wish to thank all who have contributed to the issue. Especially arc thanks due to Miss Jennie Smith of Athens, whose kind aid as artist has contributed in no small degree to the success of that feature. To our artist friends, both those within and those without the University, and to our literary contributors, we tender our gratitude for work herein contained. The Editors. 240Title Page Preface . Hon. N. J. Hammond Dedication Sketch of Hon. X. J. Hammond The Trustees of the University Calendar...................... University Alumni Associations University Faculty . The Battalion New Science Hall The Queen of Hearts . Farsiiwan Class— Officers . Members History . SOJ IIOWOMK ('LASS— Officers .... Members . History .... Junior Class— Officers . • . Members History . Senior Class— Officers .... Members .... History Law Class— Officers . . . . Members History . Graduate Students In Memoriam 69 9 Fraternities— IO Sigma Alpha Epsilon 72-75 ii Chi Phi 76-79 12. 13 Kappa Alpha . 80-83 I4-22 Phi Delia Theta . 84-87 3 Alpha Tau Omega . 88-91 25 Delta Tau Delta 92-95 26 Sigma Nu . 96-99 =7 Chi Psi . 100-103 2S. 29 The Chapter House .... . 105. 106 3» Athletics— Athletic Council . . 10S Football .... 109, no Football Management . . in 'Varsity Football Team i 3 Georgia Second Eleven . . 114 'Varsity Baseball Team 117 Baseball Management . . 118 Track Athletics .... 120. 121 2. 43 Annual Field Day . . 124 Gcorgia-Tcch. Track Meet . . . . 126 45 Track Records . 127 46. 47 Commencement Program . 3 48. 49 Pan-Hclicnic Ball .... Junior Hop • 51 53-55 Cotillion Club 5 . 57 I.awvcr Hop Senior Hop «37 59 Editors Pandora .... . 140-142 61. 62 Editors Georgian .... 143 63, 64 Editors Rtd and Black . . 144- »45 65 Editors Engineering Annual 146 2«Literary Department— The Girl 1 Never Have Met «49 To Her.............................................150 The Lovely Flower............................ 51 A Commencement Drama .... 152.153 Haunting Memories............................154- 55 The Horse-Girl.....................................156 Remorse............................................ 57 ••Two-Spot"........................................ 5® My Vision........................................59 The Good Ruler and the Wicked Invader 160-162 Genius ............................................ 63 My Lady’s Fan................................164 My Ripe......................................165 Their Fans Retray Them.............................«66 Her College Love............................« »7 168 Uncle Joo’s Prosperity.............................169 Ad Meam Amorens..............................17° A Diary......................................171 Rest.........................................172 An Episode of the Freshmen .... 173, 174 In My Other Coat Pocket at Home ... 175 To the Toombs Oak..................................176 B.'s New Year Resolutions..........................177 "Between the Acts"................................. 7® Une Illusion d’ Amour........................179 1S0 College Politics (Bryan's Visit) .... 181 "Frozen Out"....................................1S2 Daybreak....................................183 A Realistic Romance............................iS The Storm.........................................185 LITERARY SOCIETIES— Presidents of Phi Kappa Society 1897-'98 . 192 Presidents of Dcmosthenian Society 1897-’98 . . 193 Mercer-Georgia Debate..........................194 North Carolina-Georgia Debate.....................195 Champion Dchatcrs..............................196 Fascimilc Letter from Washington Irving . . 197 Public Days of the Societies - 198 Oratorical Association.........................199 Y. M. C. A........................................200 Organization's— Scroll and Pen................................202-204 Thalians......................................205-207 University Orchestra..............................208 US University Press Association........................209 E. T. K. Century Class Club .... 211 Yuknali.............................................212 Mandolin and Banjo Club.............................2t5 University Art League...............................2t7 Senior Banquet Club.................................2:8 University Bicycle Association .... 219 Pandora Poets' Club................................ 220 The Engineering Society.............................221 The Lawyers' Outing Club .... 222 Coxey's Army...................................223 Chestnuts.................................226 228 The Georgia Alphabet...........................229. 230 Branch Colleges ok the University— Technological School......................231-233 Georgia Normal and Industrial College . . 234. 235 South Georgia College...................... 236 State Normal School............................237 North Georgia Agricultural College . . . .238 Middle Georgia Military and Agricultural College . 238 West Georgia Agricultural and Mechanical College......................................239 Georgia State Industrial College for Colored Youths ......................................239 Conclusion..........................................240 Full Page Illustrations— Frontispiece......................................6 Pandora..........................................8 Hon. N. J. Science Hall.....................................28 The Ladies of Athens.............................30 Freshman Class Picture...........................32 Sophomore Class Picture.............................38 junior Class Picture.............................44 Senior Class Picture................................50 Senior Class ... .... 52 Law Class Picture...................................58 Law Class...........................................60 Vonalbade Gammon....................................68 Fraternities........................................71 Sigma Alpha Epsilon.................................73 Chi Phi.............................................77 Kappa Alpha.........................................Sr Phi Delta Theta.....................................85 Alpha Tau Omega.....................................89Delia Tau Delta 93 Groups Editors Red and Black . . 14$ Sigma N'u . . 97 Literary •47 Chi Psi .... . 101 Picture of College Girl .... 148 Fraternity Chapter Houses . 104 Some of Pandora's Artist 187 Athletics . 107 Dcinosthcnian Society Banner . 190 'Varsity Football Team . 112 Phi Kappa Society Banner 191 Georgia Second Eleven • “5 Organisations . 201 'Varsity Baseball Team . 119 Scroll and Pen Field Day Picture . 122 The Thalians 206 Track Team Management 123 E. T. K 210 'Varsity Track Team . • 125 Yukpali 213 Tennis Club . I2S Mandolin and Banjo Club Tennis Tournament . 129 Art I-eaguc 2l6 Society .... 130 Campus Scenes 224 Publications •39 Chestnuts Pandora Editors 140 Finis 241 C. A. Scudder, University Jeweler and Optician, Corner College Avenue and Clayton Street, ATHENS, GA. University Souvenir Buttons, Flags, Pins, Spoons, Badges, Etc. ♦4ffrrcwn %cme, Macon, Georgia. s » Directly opposite Union Passenger Station. 7 Rapid transit to all parts of the city by ; electric cars, which pass the door.....J This well-known and popular hotel offers to I visitors a convenience of location, cuisine ; and service not equaled by any other hotel J in the city............................. I T. C. PARKER, Proprietor. A LITTLE SIDE-TALK WE ARE MAKERS OF WOODWORK FOR BUILDING PURPOSES. DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, MANTELS, PULPITS, PEWS, MOULDINGS, LUMBER SHINGLES, And all kinds of Scrolled, Turned, Shaped, Carved and Moulded Work, plain or ornamental, as you may choose, but always well-made, always good, always reliable. This great business is built upon the foundation of good faith. Good faith with everybody—whether the purchase be a dollar's worth or a carload. We throw around your every transaction here all the safeguards that good faith and honorable business methods will allow. Before we take your money we want you to be sure of two things—first, that you arc going to get honest value in every purchase; second, if anything is found different from what wc represent it you get your money back on demand. No back talk—just your money. We want to correspond with people who think of doing any kind of building, repairing, remodeling anything requiring material in our line. We have catalogues, circulars, and other printed matter, which we issue for the convenience of people who can not make a personal visit «o our big lumber-yard, factory and warehouses. Write—tell us what you want—let us help you. AUGUSTA LUMBER CO., Augusta, Ga.f® r 1!» ff » (fi fj ff r$ e t rj f$ c®» ff c$» | tiseman Sfrothe Atlanta THE University boys who come from Athens to Atlanta always visit our store when they need Clothing, Mats, or Furnishing Cioods. Our fame as manufacturers and progressive retailers is familiar to the denizens of the campus. We sell suits that have style and give service for from 20 to 35 per cent, less than others ask for ordinary, mediocre qualities......................................... If you are extra particular and prefer clothes made to measure, we can please you, sure. Our cutter is an artist, our display of fabrics is matchless, our workmanship is unsurpassed, our prices are irresistible.................................... We welcome you here to look, whether you buy or not. Stores: ATLANTA, 15-17 Whitehall Street. WASHINGTON, Cor. Seventh and E. Streets. BALTIMORE, 213 W. German Street. 'Cur 'Cnly if tore in Atlanta, 15 17 Whitehall. tiifeman fftres. [ 4.4- 4-4.4 4-4- -A- -4- -4- -4- , « V» V J V SEND US YOUR ORDER George Muse-— ....Clothing Co. FASHIONABLE UP-TO-DATE OUR CLOTHING... Fits and wears well. You will be plea cd with your purchases from u«. 38 Whitehall Street. CLOTHIERS, HATTERS, FURNISHERS. ATLANTA. QA. tsttmaia fumkked fer Sieves and tarnations floral Qoeorationa ycr 'Choice tur dpaiaiiv. ef all hinds. ------------ • •• 'Cut foowers • •• for all "Occasions "Consult She West View floral 'Company, 5 Peachtree Street, m Atlanta, 'Sa.D. P. HASELTON, D«!cr in High-Grjd 112 CLAYTON STREET. Pianos and Organs, Picture-Framing, Artists’ Materials, „ ATHENS, GEORGIA. Peter ft. Brenner, , Pianos. 937 Broad Street. AUGUSTA, GA. STUDENTS Desiring anything in the way of College Supplies can save money, time and worry by trading with us. College Uniforms, Oxford Gowns, Mortar Boards, Flags, Banners, Etc. SEND FOR THE CATALOG YOU WANT. THU PETT1B0NE BROS. MFii CO. College Specialists, Military Purveyors, Cincinnati, Ohio. Lodge Outfitters. Boilers and Engines o GET OUR PRICES. j Gxnptelt Cotton. Si.. Grin. Oil and RrtlUMf Mill OvtSt . AlioGin. Prm, Can Atlll and Shingle Mill Outfit . Building. Brldg . Factory. Furnace and Railroad Catting Railroad. Min, Machlalit ' and Factory Suppll . Belting. Packing. Injector . Pipe Fitting . Saw . RIm. Oiler , etc. Cast Every Day. CAPACITY, 300 HANDS. Lombard Iron Works £" " and Supply Co. augusta, ga. kl ff f here's Hoi the Least Element of Chance About the matter. yg jjj You’ll find our Cuts in cbery way worthy of your confidence and commendaiory remarks. UJe'bc been in the 3i business for years, like it. Intend to stay in It, and could babe no object In treating you otherwise than a good citizen whose fabor concerned our daily bread. If It so happens you know of any one in need of Cuts for any purpose, tell 'em of us, won’t you? Tn the meantime, we’d like to be filling your orders. ««««•«, | — s X .fieard Re$»C$$ Company, agm mu awm » t) w n V f Ci» tor ill Priiiirj Pirpswt. Ulntm si Ha». Chit Ml 8«4i. gbatianooga, Ccnncsscc.I E. H. W. F. DORSEY, ► «tt« | MEN’S CLOTHING I AND FURNITURE, I 115 to 121 J .......CLAYTON STREET...... 444 4444444444444444 4 4444444' The Imperial Gafe- AND Soda-Water Fount. H. J. ROWIi, Proprietor. «««« Tobacco ind Giftnrs o Specialty. Open until 12 o’clock ovor. n fthl. •PHONE 131. 10 COLI.r;GI; AVDNUD. 1858 ct 1898 Such 'Cobb Jnstitute Athena, 5a. Mj . . For Catalogue and Information, Apply to —i M. A. LIPSCOMB, Principal. iriririrtir {rir{ritit rit ti-fririi 'hQ'T. | A. W. Jackson. | MERCHANT TAILOR. . . . ALL WORK GUARANTEED. . 1 CLOTHES CLEANED. PRESSED AND DYED. SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS. ATHENS. GA. 214 BROAD ST.. r-r-r  i i Kimball 0E0. W. SCOVILLE. Manager. JOS. THOMPSON, Proprietor. ATLANTA GA. RATES: American Plan - S2.sotoS5.ooper day European Plan - - Si.oo to S3.50 per day European Plan (double rooms) S2.00 to $6.00 per day Restaurant Open Prom 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. One Hundred Rooms with Private Bath. Two Passenger Elevators. No Waiting for Transfer of Baggage. Hold your Checks for Kimball House Porter. headquarters Rthletic RssoQiation. All Railroads Entering Atlanta Have Offices in the Hotel.fa fa fa fa fa fa A ( ♦- r ♦«, ■♦ fa fa fa fa fa fa TTTT vYTTTTTTTTTTTtTT T Largest men’s furnishing Stock In the South. .. DORR’S .. Tailoring, Hats, Furnishings, AUGUSTA. GEORGIA. C t £) V -J , 1 V J kyl N. HESS’ SONS, CHAS. ADLER, Mgr. Manufacturers and Retailers of Men’s Fine Shoes. Factory: BALTIMORE. Stores: BALTIMORE, WASHINGTON and 13 WHITEHALL, ATLANTA. Special Prices to Students. Best Soda=Water. YVc respectfully solid the patronage of the public at our .... New Soda=Fount. Our Soda-Water is made from the natural gas, and our Syrup flavors are unsurpassed. All kinds of . Sherbets and Ice-Cream. Served on short notice. McDOWELL SON, College Ave. John B. Janes, Importing Tailor. 803 BROADWAY, AUGUSTA, - GEORGIA.8 ¥ f I y I I i Eif'Cman Tinted ONE PRICE ” . £ £ £ £ £ £ £ Clothiers, Tbattcrs, furnishers. | 3 WHITEHALL STREET, ATLANTA, GA. J £ £ £ £ £ £ Headquarter for the Celebrated “ High Art" Clothing. Everything Matked in “Plain Figure ." ‘Special Discount" to Stud-nt of £' University of G:or ia. ® | TO BE WELL DRESSED_____ I small cost b no longer a serious problem. LEVY'S Clothes have solved it to the satisfaction of thousands; why not you ? On leaving College, it is equally as important to be well dressed as it is to be in the possession of knowledge. Appearance goes a long way in the make-up of a young man—a good appearance creates a good impression................. Whether a Sack Suit, Cutaway, Frock, the formal Albert, Evening Dress or Bicycle you want, we can furnish it in the latest and correct style. Those bearing our label are unequal in Fit, Style and Quality........................... We also have a Select Line of Gents’ Furnishings and Hats. An order will be appreciated and ... given our special attention ... jp I I. C. LEVY’S SON CO., I P 833. Bro way,. Augusta, Ga. “TAILOR-FIT CLOTHIERS."« • • «■ ♦ ► 4 THE_________ Tobacconist, IS C£ oi8eg« Avenue. •. • ooooo VVc have on hand at all times a fine line of Cigais, Tobacco, Cigarettes, Pipes, and Smokers’ Supplies. Intercollegiate Bureau and Registry of Academic Costume, CoircII $ Leonard, 472-478 Broadway, Albany, n. Y. makers of the Caps, Gowns and Goods to the American Colleges and Universities, ....iKlld.ld.... University of Georgia. University of North Carolina. Johns Hopkins. Georgetown. University of Pennsylvania. Columbia. Yale. Harvard. Cornel). Princeton. . . . and the others. . . . Illustrated bulletin, samples, etc., upon application. Gowns for the Pulpit and for the Bench. a c?2§ r2s» y|§d c d ? 2). XlXTl. flfoc(Srcgot College S3ool?stoce, atbcns, 6a. Ucit-JSoohs, fraternity? Stationery?, Btblctic Goods, fountain pens. . . . . Bll at Xowcat | rlcco.. EsrABLISIIKI) xSiS. BROOKS BROTHERS, Broadway, Cor. 22d St.. N. Y. City. Clothing and Furnishing Goods, Ready-Made and Made to Measure. To our regular customer our goods (teed no especial mention. To those who have cot dealt with us we would say a few words in regard to the general advantages we offet them All garment sold are made and designed by us. The most particular care is given to the smallest detail of cut and manufacture. Shapes are carefully revised every season to keep pace with changes of style. The limited quantity in each lot and exclusiveness of style guarantee the best value, and at lower prices, in many instances, than arc asked for garments made in large wholesale lots of inferior workmanship As we have no agents or travelers, and but one store, our goods can not be procured elsewhere, Catalogue, samples, and rules for self-measurement will be sent on application.GIL.L. GLAND'S 'l"° ICE-CREAM PARLOR Nothing but the best of Kverything. ‘“s,Broad St. ZO. S). $riffetk, JhitHiranee and Steal 'istate. Vic. Vi 'College Ace. Athens, $q. Men’s and Boys’ Furnishers. Special Discount to Students. ELKIN-WATSON DRUG CO.—— ATLANTA, GA. Agents for. HUYEER’S FINE CANDIES. Prompt Attention Given to Mail Orders. HAS STERN CO., CLOTHIERS. HATTERS, FURNISHERS. Suits made to order and fits guaranteed. 115 Clayton Street, Athens. Ga. COLLEGE BANNERS.. Flairs, Pennants and Wall Banners for Room Decoration or the Athletic Field. Uniforms and Equipments. OXFORD GOWNS and CAPS. BEST GOODS. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. THE M. C. UTLEY CO., COLUMBUS, OHIOImproved Boston Garter Easy and Secure. Extra Super Webs. Finest nickel Trimmings. Cushion Button — CLASP- Lies flat to the leg. jGbnnot Unfasten, accidentally SO vWHEtlj “Wv Sample I SilkSo'-Ccu , George Frost Co., Boston mass. 3i. Silverman, Svery thing that’s Sit to Smoke, Jltlanta, Seorqia. ■And SAVE MORE JUAN HALFotx • -t he cost of ,-Cartridges 33-mlibro fiirlrlilKon for n Marlin. Mmlri IS'.li, cost only S,'|.IKI 11 Ihollo.'lllll. 3!-t illlin1 nirlrlilXfa for liny otln-r rc-l ii«(er iinnlo. «i» i $1 i.iKl -.i llioMMtiKl. V '.i fnn save tlie entire co»t of your M.irlln on tli-- «r»t t»o tlioanmil cartridge". Wliy lhl» I -o Is fully explain'd In llw Mnrlln Hunil ■Cook for "bootits. It also tells hou tocarc for nrearms and loos lo use them. Uoir to toad cattrtslires nltli Hie itlfnml klndtof black and smokeless powders. Il L'|s -» trajectories, vc-k»-lil n, penetrations anil ! otli- r points of fntcrent to sportsmen. It |s«ite». ytoc. If yo« nill send stamps for prwtnge to fHE HARMS FIREARKS CO.. S«r Rsrto. Cox . DAY TANNAHILL, AUGUSTA. GA. . . . LATEST STYLES IN . . . Traps, Surreys, Buggies and Carriages, Speeding Carts, Spring Wagons, Harness, Saddlery, Whips, HARDWARE, CUTLERY, COTTON AND CORN PLANTERS.Michael i ros. te c«eif«©eec««e6ttesGecsttcoe SPECIALTIES: 'i Carpets a"d Draperies Men,, ; for Fraternity Halls. ‘Sierqia. ... ; RIBBON FOR ALL FRATERNITIES. C Write for Estimates. | Sample Free. MICHAEL BROS. Maier 4 fierkele, | jewelers, X _____________Atlanta, 5a. “tfur dpeeialties are ‘ ine XCalekct, E'iamcnds, 'irid and dilccr fewelrn, Sterling dilcer and "Cut $law. XCrilc fer "Catalogue. E. I. SMITH CO., .LEADING DEALERS IN. f SHO 000 Corner College Avenue and Clayton Street. Athens, Ga. Job Printing. COLLEGE WORK A SPECIALTY. Will print at lowest rates, in latest style, on good material, all kinds of job work, from visiting cards to books................. E. D. STONE, Banner Building:, Jackson St. « ATHENS, GA.Jena Normal Glass ™e Future! EIMER AMEND, Manufacturer and Im|Mtru?r of £bemical$ and Chemical Apparatus, 205. 207. 20 and 211 THIRD AVEIfUE. Corner of iSth Street. NEW YORK. Finest Bohemian and German Glassware. Royal Berlin and Meissen Porcelain, Purest Hammered Platinum. Balances and Weights. Zeiss Microscopes. Bacteriological Apparatus. Chemically Pure Acids and Assay Goods. BROOKWOOD FLORAL COMPANY. PLANTS FOR SALE. Orchids, Roses, Carnations, Chrysanthemums, Violets, Etc., 13 DECATUR ST. ATLANTA, GA. We desire to call the attention of our readers to the artistic work of Mr. Clarke found in this volume. His Address is MR. F. C. CLARKE. 107 East 27th Street. NEW YORK. Not One in a Thousand Tratermtty Emblems fraternity Jewelry Silver novelties Stationery , Obtain our Catalogue and Price-cut. Of the Fraternity Emblems made by us is returned for defect. The reason is evident. We have a corps of workmen trained specially for fraternity work, and who arc under our immediate supervision. We merit your confidence and sustain our reputation by producing only the best. But One Grade—the Highest. We have every facility for the execution of steel and copper engraving, illuminated, and all other work Our special department for college stationery will attend to all fraternity orders, insuring accuracy. The most fashionable writing-papers always in stock. Ulrigbt, Hav $ Co., LEADING BADGE-MAKERS OF AMERICA. t40-i42 Woodward Ave. Detroit, Mich. AC. HA JOS, FHOTOa APH'gR. 31 CS-AYTOft: ST.. ATHENS, GA- Perkins Manufacturing Company, TEACHERS WAMTEB! . . MANUFACTURERS . . Doors, Blinds, Glazed Sash, Mantels, Etc. fc Union Teachers7 Agencies of America, Rey. L. D. Bass, D.D., Manager. Pittsburg, -V?., Toronto. Con., AVtc Orleans, La., AV; } ?r£, A'. K, Washington, D. C., San Francisco, Cal., Chicago, III., St. Iu uis. Mo., and Denver, Colorado. Mill work of all kinds in Georgia Yellow Pine. Flooring, Ceiling, Finishing, Moulck’ng, Etc., Car Sills, Bridge. Railroad and Special bills to order. ALfCSUSTA, - - GEORGIA. There are thousands of positions to be filled soon. We had over8,ooov»canciesduringthe past season. Unqualified facilities for placing teachers in every part of the United States and Canada, as over 95 per cent of those who registered before August secured positions. One fee registers in 9 offices. Address all applications to Salisbury, Pa., or Pittsburg, Pa.

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1


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