University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1899

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1899 volume:

I HAD MY PICTURE MADE AT " HAJOS’ STUDIO He makes everybody a pretty Picture. He makes Photographs of all kinds, large and small; makes fine Frames. If you want anything in this line, call on him; he will give you best of work and reasonable prices. ) STUDIO, 31 CLAYTON ST. THE HESS SH0EJ21T We carry the most complete stock of all the latest styles in Men’s Fine Footwear in the South. Headquarters for all kinds of N. HESS’ SONS, CM4.1«LER Men’s Sporting-Shoes. 13 WHITEHALL STREET, ATLANTA, GA. Mention this Book when purchasing Shoes.KIMBALL HOUSE ATLANTA, GA. JOSEPH THOMPSON, Proprietor. GEO. W. SCOVILLE, Manager. Thomas Barton Co., . . . Headquarters for ... Furniture, Pianos, Organs, Sheet Music, Musical Instruments, Strings, Etc., Bicycles, Sewing-Machines, Children's Go-Carts and Carriages RATES: American Plan, $2.60 to $5.00 per day; European Plan, $1.60 to $3.60 per day; European Plan (double rooms), $2.00 to $0.00 per day. Restaurant open from 6a.m. to midnight. Opposite Union Depot. Electric Railway at the door to all parts of Atlanta. No charge for delivery of bAggage. 100 rooms with private bath. Two passenger elevators. No waiting for transfer of baggage. Hold your checks for Kimball House Porter. All railroads entering Atlanta have offices in the hotel. SPECIAL RATES TO ATHLETIC CLUBS. Write for Catalogues. We will save you money. Take elevator to Furniture Department. 710 Broadway, AUGUSTA, GA. J. FROHSIN, J. J. C. McMahan’s NEW BOOKSTORE 43 Whitehall St., ATLANTA, GA. Cor. Clayton and Jackson Sts. Men’s... Fine Stationery a Specialty. All Text-books furnished at Furnishings. MV Publishers' prices. j Reliable Goods at Popular Prices. News-stand and Fine Cigars. YOUR TRADE SOLICITED.i THE S UNIVERSITY 5 S BOYS' 2 I CLOTHING 2 J HEADQUARTERS Mr (((»» Hirsch Brothers, 44 Whitehall Street, ATLANTA, GA. LEADING CLOTHIERS, TAILORS, FURNISHERS, HATTERS. £ SPECIAL ; £ DISCOUNT £ TO jj £ STUDENTS. 5 m P- a DICK HARRIS The BARBER AND TONSOR1AL PARLOR. Regal Shoe 28 Clayton Street, ATHENS, GA. 145 STYLES. Only the very best barbers employed. First-class work. University trade solicited. . . CQ CL A N0 MORE ®JiJV NO LESS Made in Calf, Patent Calf, King Calf, Russet, Vici and Kangaroo. THE SWELL SHOE FOR COLLEGE MEN ALSO BRANCH OFFICE of ATHENS Sent, express prepaid, to any address, on receipt of O STEAM LAUNDRY. 6 Whitehall Street, ATLANTA, GA.Brown G Allen, Selling Agents for Huyler’s Candies, New York. ATLANTA, GEORGIA. (Fresh Twice a Week.) ®OR SPECIALTY... The Latest Books of all Publishers. If you want any Book, and it is in print, we will get it for you. The finest Stationery at the lowest prices. The Commercial, Opposite State University, and on Electric Car Line. Leading hotel of tbe Classic City. The Commercial Recommends itself for its most excellent table. “Nuf said." F. B. FIS SINGER, Prop. Want good work? Then work for the U. S. Gov’t. Over 85,000 po5itlons filled through Civil Service Examinations. We teach and aid you to secure employment. Write, Inclosing stamp, for Information to Bureau of Givi! Service Instruction, Sta. B. WASHINGTON, D. C. Our Reception-Room You will Find Very Convenient for Your Shopping while in Atlanta. F. J. FAXON, Manager, American Baptist Publication Society, Booksellers and Stationers, 69 Whitehall St., ATLANTA, GA. . . . TELEPHONE 482___ X Jtuggin 4 den, Bread tff., zithena, 5fl., Can Furnish Students with all kinds of Lamps, Chimneys, Wicks, Bathtubs, Saucepans, and other things needed for their rooms. Crockery, Glassware, etc., rented for entertainments. Fine China in Sets and Odd Pieces Suitable for Wedding Gifts. PANDORA Publishbd by the $ A E, X t , K A, t A 0, A T Q, 3 N and X Y Fraternities of the University of Georgia. Edited bv Representatives from these Fraternities, Together with Representatives from the Non-Fraternity Club and Independent’s Club. VOLUME XII. JUNE, 1899To Miss Jennie Smith In Grateful Recognition of her Invaluable Services Rendered to Pandoras of the Past and to the Present Volume, This Pandora Is Dedicated.To all Those Students who Have Aided the Editors by Contributions, the Thanks of Pandora are Here Given. To the Following Friends we arc Deeply Obliged: Mrs. J. K. Ohl. S. K. Abbott. H. C. George. W. N. Colquitt. E. E. Murphey. To Those Students Whose Artistic Work has Made Greatly for Whatever Merit this Volume may Have, Pandora Makes Avowal of Obligations. The Following Artists the Editors Would Thank for their Kindly Interest and Invaluable Aid s Miss Beall, Miss Cumming, Miss Newman, Miss Garland Smith, Miss Jennie Smith, Miss Stewart, Miss O’Brien, Miss Goodwin, Miss Smart, Miss Glenn, Mr. Mears, Mr. Frey, Mr. Edge, Mr. Clarke, Mr. Lenox, Mr. Colquitt, Mr. Harris, Mr. Holst. .. 7—The University of Georgia. Pride of our State! A thousand tongues proclaim thee bless’d. Mother of statesmen, warriors, .'rex! Unto thy queenly breast Clasp thy brave sons—-welcome those who praise Thy wisdom and the beauty of thy righteous ways. Pride of our State! Before thee knees are bent In grateful homage for thy labours spent In off'ring to that State which gave thee birth The highest, noblest, truest sons of earth. We honor all thy works—we magnify thy name Exalted high upon the honor-roll of Fame. Pride of our State! Let not the jealous spleen Of those who would with calumny thy name demean Disturb thee in thy calm serenity, Or mar the beauty of thy unstained chastity. Now, as of yore, proud, resolute, sedate, In glory move—pride of thy native State! C. -8-She fact that we have been able this year to get out a Pandora at all is so astounding that a preface could well content itself with holding up hands of admiration and self-approval on this score alone. We are safe and free to say that no previous board ever labored under such terrific drawbacks as confronted the ’99 editors. That we have overcome them is largely due to the excellent co-operation of the student body and our friends outside, and for this we give most hearty thanks. But the book is out; it is before you, with all its points of merit and all its faults. We will Dot enter upon a discussion of these. We have done our best, and we leave it to the public for final criticism, as indeed that is the correct and proper thing to t o.•r - 0 little gods of clay! smile in your glory; Apollo, Hermes, Bacchus, marble cold, Have not the telling of the tragic story Your cruel lips could to the world unfold. Ye Gods of Clay. Could unfold, yes, if you but knew it truly, The hearts that break beneath your sordid sway, The tears that fall unreckoned and unduly, For you, through you, 0 little gods of clay! But you are silent, cold, uncomprehending, Colder than all the marble gods, for they Were never warmed by love divine, unending, Such as you knew, 0 little gods of clay! -10- —Maude Andrews.The Passing of a Crisis. A Study In the Early History of the University. LONESOME and forlorn Freshman walked sheepishly down College Avenue and through the campus gate nearly six years ago. Other boys who looked and felt like they had been here for ages, they were so much at home, lounged on the terrace and the lawn in front of the Library and the Ivy Building; but anxiously as he scanned the crowd, no familiar face appeared. On the slope before the Chapel a group of students were chatting, but no attention was paid the homesick stranger, who nevertheless felt painfully conspicuous. The space was free from students for some distance beyond the Chapel, and the only other groups to be seen were about the old benches under the locust-trees before the Yahoo. By the time he reached the New College, the boy’s heart failed and he eagerly sought some entirely concealed avenue of escape. But as he was about to turn back, his eye was caught by an old weather-beaten, moss-covered corner-stone almost at his feet, and in the interest which the illegible face of this rock aroused all feeling of lonesomeness was lost. An old wooden railing was there at that time upon which he leaned while he tried to decipher the characters on the block. The rusty gutter was pushed away, and some clinging vines he held aside, but the ravages of time prevented any of the letters being read but “By the Liberality of the Legislature of . . . this Edifice was erected. The Corner-Stone of “New Coi.lege.” -li—Corner Stone was ...” But before our friend was fully satisfied that nothing more could be made of the inscription, he heard steps upon the gravel behind him, and was addressed by a student, evidently an upper-class man. “I believe this is Mr. Phillips, of LaGrange; Jones is my name, Mr. Phillips; allow me to present my friend, Mr. Brown. I believe you are acquainted with Mr. Robert Smith, of your town ; no, we are not personally known to him, but he has written us to take charge of you over here ; oh, no, no, the pleasure is all ours; would you have us introduce you to some of the professors now, or will you stroll down toward our club-rooms ? ” I took a farewell glance at my friend, the corner-stone, and strolled, promising myself to look into ite mystery some day. Several months after that I picked up the information that the stone had been laid thirty or forty years before the war, and that the building had been burned and rebuilt within the original walls. Only a few months ago, while searching for material on the political history of Georgia, I found, in a copy of the Georgia Journal, July 9, 1822, published at Milledgeville when that town was the capital of the State, a communication from Athens telling of the laying of the corner-stone of New College on Juno 24, of that year. “In the center of it,” the letter ran, “were deposited the following articles, viz.: 1. A small family Bible. 2. Several specimens of the current coins of our country. 8. A glass cruet containing a sample of some of the most elegant manufactures of the day. ... On the exterior of the corner-stone is the following inscription engraved in legible characters, viz.: ‘By the Liberality of the —12—Legislature of 1821, this Edifice was erected. The corner-stone was laid on June 24, 1822, A. L. 5828, by the Mount Vernon Lodge, at the request of the Trustees of the University of Georgia.’ ” My resolution had been carried out to find what was the original inscription and the circumstances of the laying of the stone ; but mere facts and dates are comparatively of little consequence to the historical student, and the completion of my old enterprise only stimulated me to further research. As far as my knowledge goes, I shall be glad to give the readers of the Pandora the true significance of this piece of granite that has imperfectly withstood the attacks of earth, air, fire and water for nearly fourscore years. As I shall try to show, the laying of the stone marks the end of the period of very hard times in the early history of the University. Away back in 1784 the legislature of Georgia, consisting, in the terms of the first State constitution, of “the House of Assembly” and the “Executive Counsel,” made the first move toward the establishment of the University of the State, by appropriating forty thousand acres of land as an endowment for an institution of learning. At the session of the next year a charter was granted to the “ University of Georgia.” The man to whom is due the credit of originating the plan of the University is probably not John Milledge, or James Jackson, as we have been taught to believe, but was a young lawyer and politician who had recently come to the backwoods State of the extreme South from the already classic village of New Haven, Connecticut. I find record of a toast given by Dr. Meriwether, at a dinner to Wm. H. Crawford by the citizens of Athens, September 8, 1822. “The memory of Abraham Baldwin, the father of the literary institution of Georgia.” One writer states that Baldwin came to Georgia as a preacher, but changed to the field of law ; another, that he was invited to remove to Georgia and accopt the presidency of the State University about to be established, but found upon his arrival that the College could not at once be put into working order ; a third, that he came to the State as a lawyer, and originated the idea of its University. All authorities are agreed, and authentic records show', that he had been a student and then a tutor in Yale College, that ho moved to Georgia in 1784, became of great prominence in State and national politics, and exerted a tremendous power in support of our University. At the first meeting of the Senatus Academicus, in 1786, Baldwin was elected President of the University, but it was seen that the property of the institution could not be used to begin active work of instruction. The charter of the University vested the supreme authority in nearly all matters to the Senatus Academicus, which was composed of the Board of Trustees and the Board of Visitors. A second meeting of this body did not occur until November, 1799, when the Board assembled at the State-house in Louisville, then the capital of the State. It found itself in possession of nearly $8,000 in cash, derived chiefly from the rent of some of its lands, and tried to select a temporary site for the University. Local politics influenced —18—the body to such an extent that the question had to be postponed for a year. In November, 1800, with more than $4,000 ou hand, the Senatus decided to erect a wing of the University to accommodate a hundred students, in Greene County, and Professor Josiah Meigs, of Yale College, was elected first professor, with a salary of $1,500. Mr. Meigs arrived in Georgia a few months after his election, and the Senatus, in June, 1801, elected him President of the University upon the recommendation of Mr. Baldwin, who resigned the office. Mr. Baldwin had been a tutor in Yale when Mr. Meigs was a student there, and it was he who induced the new President to move South. It is quite plain that the early spirit and temper of the University, and its organization as well, was drawn from Yale College, which furnished the first two Presidents. At the meeting of the Senatus Academicus at which occurred Meigs’ promotion, the motion of the previous meeting which selected Greene County as the site of a wing of the University was reconsidered. After seven ballots, Jackson County, which then embraced what is now Clarke, was successful in obtaining within its borders the location of the highest department of the University, which was then considered to include all county schools in the State supported by public money. A committee was appointed to select a site within tho favored county. The tablet in the wall of the old college informs the reader that “The site of this Building was chosen on the VI day of July, 1801, in the XXVI year of the independence of the United States of America, by George Walton, Abraham Baldwin, John Milledge, John Twiggs and Hugh Lawson, a Committee of the Senatus Academicus of the University of Georgia, and for the benefit of the Institution the adjacent land was on that day given by John Milledge.” Tho committee reported to the Board in November the selection of the site and the donation made by Governor Milledge. A resolution was passed to authorize the President to apply to the legislature for a loan of $5,000, and by further resolutions a code of laws for the University was adopted. Two years later the Senatus asked permission of the legislature to sell a tract of 5,000 acres of land because $6,000 was “absolutely and immediately necessary to complete the building of the University.” When completed, it was, in President Meigs’ opinion, one of the handsomest college edifices in the United States. Tho work of building was very slow, laborious and expensive. Four or five years were spent in the erection of the old college, notwithstanding the offorts of the President and the Trustees to push the work. Lime and nails had to be hauled from Augusta, and the cost of these articles alone amounted to some $2,000. No good clay for the brickmaking could be found within four miles of the building. Athens was then on the very border of civilization, only twelve miles from the Cherokee territory ; so labor was very dear. Tho outside walls of the College were not finished until November, 1803. In that year the number of students was “between thirty and forty-five.” The fact that in 1804 the building was insured shows the business alertness of the Trustees. At the same time the President was “empowered and authorized to procure one or more Electric Conductors for the —14—Collegiate building.” I was considerably puzzled to guess what an electric conductor in 1804 was supposed to be, especially when capital letters were used ; but have learned since that it was simply what we now call lightning-rod. Old College was originally intended to serve as a dormitory and accommodate “eighty students, with its appropriate number of officers.” The building was ample for the purpose of lodging the students and officers for fifteen years after its completion. The President was the only officer of instruction until 1808, when Wm. H. Jones was appointed professor of languages, with a salary of $500. In 1804, Addin Lewis was appointed tutor, with $800 a year, probably replacing Mr. Jones. A year later, Monsieur Petit, of Savannah, was made professor of the French language, with $400 a year. With the aid of a microscope it can be seen approximately from the accompanying chart what the attendance upon the College was during these years. The building committee of the Trustees reports, November, 1805, that the western half of the College is finished. At their meeting in May, the Board “ resolve unanimously that the present Collegiate building at Athens be hereafter denominated and known by the name of Franklin College.” This name now no longer remains attached to one building of the University, but designates the group of schools or departments of the institution which give instruction leading to the Bachelor of Arts degree. President Meigs was a Yankee from top to toe, and by his hustling spirit and industrious habits gave great satisfaction during the first years of his administration. But the latter part of his incumbency is in contrast with the success of his earlier years. The decline of the fortunes of the institution has been laid to the score of political friction. Too much importance should not be given this theory in accounting for the unpopularity, for other influences unknown to us now, may have been at work, and then, again, the President was of the dominant party in the State, and so his political friends were very probably more numerous than his foes. Meigs was a Jeffersonian Democrat of the extreme type, while North Georgia happened to have a large number, though not a majority, of Federalists in its population. Heated discussions arose and personal remarks were indulged in, which resulted in unpleasant relations between the President and his neighbors, spreading to such an extent as to cut down the attendance upon the College. This matter had for several years been noticed by the Senatus Academicus, and in 1810 that body, yielding to popular sentiment it seems, accepted what was probably a forced resignation of the President. Meigs was retained in connection with the University as “professor of mathematics, natural philosophy and chemistry” until, in August, 1811, he was dismissed from this office. In February, 1812, he published a card in the Athens newspaper offering private instruction and board to young persons. But during the year he removed from Athens, and some years later obtained a government position in the Northwest Territory. Upon the resignation of Meigs from the presidency, the Senatus elected Dr. Henry —15—Kollock, of Savannah, to the office, but that gentleman decided to decline the honor. A year later the Reverend John Brown, of South Carolina, preached the commencement sermon at Athens, and, within the week, was elected President of the University, taking the oath of office at once. The finances of the University had for several years been in a somewhat embarrassing state, necessitating a reduction of salaries; but the war with Great Britain caused such a depression that the President’s pay was cut to $1,000 from $2,000, and that of the two professors to $600 and $700. The Georgia Democrats supported the war, and patriotism was at rather a high pitch in the State during this period. The Embargo, a Democratic measure which preceded hostilities, was very popular at Athens. Upon the anniversary of the Demosthenian Society, February 22, 1809, “each member of the Society appeared in a complete suit of homespun, agreeably to a resolution to that effect.” But the war prevented exports, as well as imports, and in 1812 the price of cotton, which had become in the last fifteen years the staple of the hill country, fell to the starvation figure of twelve cents a pound. The period of Dr. Brown’s presidency is, for financial and other reasons, a dark one for the University and a dim one in its annals. The President left very little impression of his personality upon the College. He apparently was noted for his piety, and not at all for his ability. A glimpse is all that we may obtain to show that confusion and insubordination were rife during his administration. Toward the close of the War of 1812, the times brightened in the State, but the University did not feel the improvement. The attendance declined from a few to a vory few ; the President’s assistants were no better qualified than he himself, and the Board of Trustees, as well as every one else, became thoroughly dissatisfied. President Brown and Professor Green tendered their resignations, which were accepted, in July, 1816. Upon the minutes of the Trustees, I find under November 18, 1816: “Resolved, that it is the opinion of this Board that the resignations of all the officers of Franklin College shall be made to this Board, which was read and unanimously agreed to.” During Brown’s term of office the whole University had fallen into a sad state of apathy. —16—No business of importance was transacted by the Senatus in 1812 and 1818, and no meeting in 1815. In 1814, a committee previously appointed to look into the advisability of selling the lands of the University and investing in bank stock, reported in favor of the sale. The Senatus passed a resolution asking the legislature to appropriate $2,000 to purchase a library for the College, which seems not to have been granted. An effort had previously been made to obtain a library in 1811. A bill was, upon the petition of the authorities of the University, passed by the legislature granting permission for the establishment of a lottery for the purpose of raising $3,000 to buy a library for the College, but nothing further is to be learned of the scheme. The public of the State seems to have been almost ready to give up the whole University as a bad job when the authorities met in 1816. The Trustees, in this meeting, proved themselves an energetic body. They demanded the wholesale resignation of the faculty, as above noted ; they petitioned the legislature for leave to sell the remaining lands of the University, and for a loan of $10,000, and they elected the Reverend Robert Finley, of New Jersey, to the presidency. Their petition to the legislature was granted, so, in the Georgia Journal of January 14, 1817, occurs the following notice: “Athens, Franklin College, December 24, 1816. Whereas, the General Assembly of the State, at their last session, having liberally placed within the power of the Trustees the means necessary for conducting the business of the University, with a confident hope of success: “ Resolved, that the collegiate exorcises will commence on the first Monday in January, next, under the control and superintendence of the Hon. Peter Early as President in. o. tem., until the inauguration of the Rev. Robert Finley, appointed President at the present meeting, and under the immediate instruction of Mr. Professor Goulding and Messrs. Tutors Comakand Hull, and that this resolution be published in the Georgia Journal, the Augusta Chronicle and the Savannah Republican. By order of the Board of Trustees. John Hodge, Secretary of the University.” Ten thousand dollars is loaned the University by the State. Salaries are raised all around. Four thousand dollars is appropriated by the Trustees for the purchase of a library, and soon afterwards, $8,000 for a new President’s house. Dr. Finley accepts the office tendered him, moves South to assume his duties, and at once shows himself to be a fine man for the placo. But, brought about by overwork and consequent fever, the untimely death of Dr. Finley only a few months after his arrival in Georgia, casts a great shadow over the newly brightened prospects of the University. The Reverend Nathan S. S. Beman was elected President pro tempore in December, 1817. Six months later he was nominated for the presidency, but declined election on account of the very low state of his wife’s health. A few years later Beman removed to Pennsylvania, and his name became very odorous in the South as that of an abolitionist of the most violent type. In 1818 it was decided not to build a new President’s house, but, as had been planned in the —17—preceding year, to build a brick chapel to replace the shabby old wooden one. The result of this decision now stands on the campus as the “Philosophical Hall.” The lower floor of the building was used as a chapel, while the second story contained the library and the natural philosophy apparatus, the high quality of which was the continual boast of the University authorities. A large part of the $4,000 appropriated a year earlier to the purchase of a library also diverted toward defraying the costs of this building. In the summer of 1818, some one, probably a student, wrote from Athens : “The library now contains more volumes of the most approved historians, poets, etc., than will be read by any student whilst in college.” In December, 1820, the Trustees reported that the number of volumes did not exceed one thousand. The size of the library was not much increased before the time of its destruction when the New College was burned in 1880. I can now find no books in tho present library that I have reason to believe was owned by the University prior to 1830. Nearly all the lands of the University were sold soon after the act of 1815, which authorized their disposal, but the sales were on credit according to the customs of the time, and the money was hard to collect. The legislature provided, in 1816, for all the notes turned in by the Trustees of the University the State Treasurer should advance two-thirds of their face value toward the purchase of stock in the Bank of the State of Georgia then just established. $130,000 in notes was turned in and $100,000 worth of stock was purchased. For several years this yielded large dividends, so there was no complaint of lack of funds in Franklin College. There being no president, it was judged best to have no session of the University in the fall of 1818. In November, Reverend Ebenezer Porter was nominated as President by the Trustees, but he declined, although the salary was increased to $2,500. In March, 1819, the Reverend Moses Waddel, of South Carolina, was appointed by the Trustees President pro tempore, and was nominated by them to the presidency, to which he was elected by the Senatus in the autumn of the same year. Dr. Waddel was already a famous man when he accepted the presidency of the University; it is a matter of surprise that he had not been elected long before. John C. Calhoun and William H. Crawford had both been educated by him at his widely known school at Wilmington, S. C., and both remained his enthusiastic friends throughout his life. Crawford always took great interest in Franklin College, and was probably responsible for Waddel being made President. “At the time of Dr. Waddel’s arrival in Athens the number of students in college amounted to eight. . . . Since the vacation in June, the number has gradually increased to twenty-five. -18-. . . The members in the grammar school amount to forty-five.” A year later there were fifty students in college and sixty-six in the grammar school. Dr. Waddel changed the curriculum somewhat, but did not materially raise it. The entrance requirements for the Freshman Class in the University’s early history were quite as stiff as ours of to-day, as regards the ancient languages. In mathematics, arithmetic was required as far as proportion, and in English, a knowledge of grammar and spelling. But Dr. Waddel did more than reorganize the routine of the University; he popularized the institution in the State, and drew to it that public favor which was shown it in the years immediately following. Since the odium which President Meigs had brought upon himself and the institution, Franklin College had never had the confidence of the people of Georgia. At a banquet in Athens July 4, 1810, a toast was given “The University of Georgia, struggling against prejudice and illiberality—may its usefulness yet dofeat the viows of malignity.” In 1819, when James Monroe, then President of the United States, visited Athens and toasted the institution, another speaker responded to the toast: “ The University of Georgia, about to renew its operations under the direction of an able manager, and furnished, by the liberality of the legislature, with the most ample resources, it now only wants the confidence of the public and the affections of the people.” Dr. Waddel succeeded in cultivating the good will of the populace of the State, being greatly assisted by the Reverend Alonzo Church, professor of mathematics and afterwards President of the University for thirty years. The attendance, from eight in the spring of 1819, twenty-five in the fall of that year, and fifty in the next, reached, in 1821, the number of ninety-nine, and in 1822 one hundred and twenty students were in attendance, an enrollment which was not materially excelled for more than forty years. The legislature of 1821 guaranteed an income to the College of $8,000, an act which was brought about by the decline in the dividends of the bank stock. It furthermore appropriated the sum of $15,000, and authorized the Trustees to collect and retain $10,000, which, with the amount donated, was to be applied to buildings. Most of this money was put into the New College, which really cost nearly $30,000. In the autumn of 1822 then, when the building whose corner-stone has caught our eye was rapidly nearing completion, the University was possessed of two large and commodious dormitories, a chapel and several other buildings upon the campus ; it had a president, two professors and three tutors as its faculty, while its student body was composed of twenty seniors, -19-seventeen Juniors, forty-two Sophomores, forty-one Freshmen; and its income, including tuition money, amounted to about $12,000 per annum. This was the state of our University nearly eighty years ago. Ite prospects then were as flattering as those of almost any college in the United States. Why, then, did the institution remain at a standstill for the next forty years, and why has it advanced so little in the period of the same length just ended ? The reasons are complex, but I know of no answer that can be made creditably to the State of Georgia. It remains for us of the coming generation to wipe this stain from Georgia’s scutcheon. Our State is the largest east of the Mississippi, and, with the exception of Texas, the strongest of those south of Mason and Dixon’s line. Georgia is well able to devote three or four hundred thousand dollars annually to higher education, and the major part of this should bo put at the disposal of the University. The impetus to education must extend from above downward ; from the State University to the public schools of the State. In order to lessen the proportion of illiterates in her population, she must begin by increasing the proportion of those who have tho higher learning. The material progress of the State depends upon the intelligence of its citizens, which of course is to be increased by education. Very evident then is the still magnificent opportunity of the University of Georgia, but quite as evident is the tremendous responsibility of its task. With a history eminently honorable to itself, if not entirely so to the State, with a reputation spreading across the continent, with little competition at home that need be effective, “Georgia’s literary institution” should have a future glorious and brilliant. Let the students of the University past and present, put their shoulders to the wheel, do their duty of love to their Alma Mater, and then may the thousands of throats of future generations of matriculates join with pride and veneration in our chorus, “Glory, glory, to old Georgia.” But the waiting need not be long for the improvement to be felt. Throughout the past ten years there has been a distinct upward tendency felt by the University in all directions. It is my belief that this improvement will continue and increase in the immediate future. -20- ULRICH BONNELL PHILLIPS.1899 Pandora Board of Editors.Executives. GARRARD GLENN, 5 A E fA. PRATT ADAMS, X t , Editors-in-Chikf. PAUL E. JOHNSON, X Y, Business Manager. F. E. BRODNAX, ATQ, Ass’t lius. Manager. - Appointed by Editor in Chief. Associate. Editors. JULIAN McCURRY, K A, YM. STAFFORD BLUN, «t A 0, W. E. WATKINS, 5 N, D. G. HE1DT, Independent Club. JAS. WALTER MASON, Non-Fuaterxity Club. -28-IN MEMORIAM HON. N. J. HAMMOND PRESIDENT BOARD OF TRUSTEES. DIED APRIL 20, 1099. —25—Trustees. GOV. A. D. CANDLER, Ex-Officio. »W. H. FELTON, D. B. HAMILTON, H. T. LEWIS, N. S. HUTCHINS, 2R. S. GAMBLE, 3S. R. ATKINSON, 4N. J. HAMMOND, W. A. SIMMONS, F. G. DuBIGNON, JOHN SCREVEN, A. T. MoINTYRE, A. H. FISH, HENRY PERSONS, h. d. McDaniel, A. 0. BACON. A. S. HULL, HOWELL COBB, N. E. HARRIS, W. Y. ATKINSON, P. W. MELDRIM. 1. Term expires Sept. 1,1809. Succeeded by Geo. Gobcr. 2. Term expires Sept. 1,1899. Succeeded by G. T. Barnes. 3. Term expires Sept. 1,1899. Succeeded by II. M. Turner. 4. Died April 20, 1899. Succeeded ad interim by Hon. Clarke nowell. -28-1898. September 19, Monday : Examinations for Admission. September 21,Wednesday: Session begins. October 8, Monday: Medical School opens. November 24, Thursday: National Thanksgiving Day. December 21, Thursday: Christmas Recess begins. 1899. Exercises resumed. Examinations for Entrance half-advanced. Birthday of R. E. Lee; Shropshire Medal Contest. (Monday observed.) Anniversary of the Demosthe-nian Society. (Monday observed.) February 22, Wednesday: Washington’s Birthday ; Anniversary of the Phi Kappa Society. Junior and Senior Essays due. Competitive Senior Speaking Competitive Junior Speaking. Senior Competitive Debate. Junior Competitive Debate. Sophomore Competitive Debate Freshman Competitive Debate. Final Examinations begin. Board of Trustees meet in [Athens. Examinations for Entrance, i 11 a.m., Sophomore Declamations ( 4 p.m., Senior Class Exercises. Baccalaureate Sermon. 11 a.m., Oration before Literary Societies. 4 p.m., Junior Orations. 11 a.m., Alumni Oration. 4 p.m., Senior Orations, Valedictory. Commencement Day — Summer Vacation begins. September 18-19, Monday and Tuesday: Examinations for Entrance. September20,Wednesday: Session opens; Law School opens. January 4, Wednesday: January 19, Sunday: February 19, Sunday: February 28, Monday: March 14, Monday: March 21, Monday: May 7, Saturday: May 14, Saturday: May 21, Saturday: May 28, Saturday: May 20, Friday: June 15, Thursday: June 16, 17, Friday and Saturday: June 17, Saturday: June 18, Sunday: June 19, Monday: June 20, Tuesday: June 21, Wednesday:Faculty. WILLIAM E. BOGGS, D.D., LL.D., Chancellor, and Professor of Metaphysics and Ethics. H. C. WHITE, B.Sc., Ph.D., F.C.S., President of State College and Professor of Chemistry. DAVID C. BARROW, Jr., C. and M.E., Professor of Mathematics. JOHN P. CAMPBELL, A.B., Ph.D., Professor of Biology. W. H. BOCOCK, A.M., Professor of Ancient Languages. C. M. STRAHAN, C. and M.E., Professor of Civil Engineering. J. H. T. McPHERSON, 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. JOHN MORRIS, A.M., Professor cf English Language and Teutonic Philology. A. H. PATTERSON, B.E., A.M., Adjunct Professor of Physics. J. LUSTRAT, Bach. eb. Lett., Diplome des Grammaires Classiques, University of France, Instructor in Modern and Romance Languages. H. M. STARNES, Professor of Agriculture and Horticulture. C. H. HERTY, B.Ph., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor of Chemistry. U. H. DAVENPORT, Instructor in Physics. E. L. GRIGGS, Instructor and Commandant of University Cadets. MISS SARAH FRIERSON, Librarian. Law Professors. HOWELL COBB, S. C. BENEDICT, SYLVANUS MORRIS, J. D. MELL.The Classes.A Toast. With Apologies to Nr. Kipling. We’ve drunk to the days that have been, We’ve drunk to the days that are, We’ve drunk to the fancied future, With its gates of Hope ajar; We’ve drunk to our comrades with us, To those we will leave behind; The toast of toasts is before us, To the Class of Ninety-Nine! To its spirit of strength of purpose, To its spirit that conquers all, To its spirit of perfect oneness, To its spirit naught can appall! To our victories by the body, To our victories by the mind, To the class of all the classes, To the Class of Ninety-Nine 1 To the Class of Ninety-Nine (stand up!) Raise high the glass of wine! With love that words can ne’er impart, With all the pride of a loving heart, To the Class of Ninety-Nine! To its past that has been our glory (For we never did count the cost), To every success and failure (For the effort has never been lost), To the tears, and jests, and laughter, To the days of auld lang syne, To its folly, its worth and its glory, To the Class of Ninety-Nine! To its Future, as each of us makes it, To the Future we make or we mar, A place in our Alma Mater’s crown, As its brightest gleaming star; To the life that lies before us, To success that stands at the end, To the hope that we all shall reach it, And seize and hold like men. To the Class of Ninety-Nine (stand up!) Raise high the glass of wine! And comrades, we shall ne’er regret, And comrades, we shall ne’er forget, The Class of Ninety-Nine! We’ve drunk to the days that have been, We’ve drunk to the days that are, We’ve drunk to the fancied Future, With its gates of Hope ajar; We’ve drunk to the former classes, To those we will leave behind ; Toast, toast,and splinter the glasses! To the Class of Ninety-Nine! II. Hui l. -si—— — ..Senior Class Officers. President, Vice-President, -Secretary, Teeascrer, -Historian, Poet, - Captain Baseball, Manager Baseball, Captain Football, Manager Football, Orator, Captain Track-Team, -Manager Track-Team, Chaplain, A. P. ADAMS. - J. B. SULLIVAN. W. S. BLUR. - D. V. HOPPS. LEE MORRIS. - L. A. COTHRAN. A. J. MoBRIDE, Jr. - D. G. HEIDT. T. M. HICKS. - F. M. HAILEY. P. H. DOYAL. - J. H. MoINTOSH. 0. A. PARTRIDGE. - None Needed.H. ROBIN ADAIR, Atlanta, Ga. Sophomore Debater’s Medal; Speaker R. E. Lee’s birthday; Junior Debater’s Medal ; ’9S Champion Debater; North Carolina Debater (resigned); Mercer Debater; Representative State Oratorical Association; Editor Engineering Annual; President Demosthenian Society; Class-Tree Orator; State Representative to Southern Oratorical Association. ALEXANDER PRATT ADAMS, A.B., P. K., X t , Savannah, Ga. Vice-President Phi Kappa,’9G-’97; Local Editor Red and Black, ’96-’97; Sophomore Declaimer; Charter Member Scroll and Pen: Member of Yukpali; Chairman Athletic Council; Member Advisory Committee; Treasurer Scroll and Pen; President Senior Class; Cotilliou Ex. Committee; Junior Relay Team; Quarter-back Senior Football Team; Junior Hop Committee and Leader; Secretary of Scroll and Pen; President of Phi Kappa, ’99; Press Club ; Pan- Hellenic Hop Committee; Charter Member of Sphinx, and President of Sphinx ; entered Sophomore year; Member of Phi Kappa Council; Member of Cuban Club; Member of Irish Club; Member of Senior Relay Team; Member of Bicycle Club, 97-98; Leader Cotillion ; President of Athletic Association, ’98-’99; Manager University of Georgia Baseball Team, ’98-99; Associate Editor-iu-Chief ’99 Pannona. JUDGE BARNES, P. K., Athens, Ga. Entered Sophomore year ; First Sergeant Company A, and Captain of Company A, Corps of Cadets. (PaxxM: CLU yH —35—Stiff - WILLIAM STAFFORD BLUN, P. K., t A 0, Savannah, Ga. Lieutenant in Corps of Cadets ; Sophomore Hop Committee; Pan-Hellenic Hop Committee, ’97 - ’98; General Hop Committee, ’98 ; German Club ; Irish Club ; University of Georgia Philological Society; French Circle; German Circle; Scroll and Pen ; Member of Yukpali; Secretary of Art Club, ’97-’99 ; Phi Kappa Anniversary Committee, ’96,’98-’99: Mandolin and Banjo Club; College Quartette; Leader of University Orchestra, ’97-’98; Stage Manager of Thalians, ’98-’99; Musical Director of Thalians, ’97-’98; President of Thalians, ’97-’98 ; Secretary of Senior Class ; Athletic Council; Vice-President of Athletic Association, ’98-’99 ; Local Editor of Red and Black, ’98; Editor-in-Chief of Red and Black, ’99; Art Editor of Pandora, ’99; member of Honor Board; entered Freshman year; Charter Member of Sphinx; K. S. of Sphinx. ARCHIBALD BAKER BLACKSHEAR, K A, Athens, Ga. Entered Senior year ; Phi Kappa. RICHARD MALCOLM CHARLTON, A.B., P. K., $ A E, Savannah, Ga. Entered Sophomore year; Sergeant Company A; Lieutenant Company A ; Thalians, ’99; Member Pan-Hellenic Committee, ’99. 4 jT.'4+S4 —3 — LAWRENCE COTHRAN, A. B., P. K., S A E, Rome, Ga. Sophomore Speaker; Junior Orator; Class Poet, ’98-’99; Winner Ready-writer’s Medal, ’98; President Poets’ Club, ’98; President Scroll and Pen, ’99; Editor-in-Chiof Red and Black two terms; Assistant Business Manager Red and Black ; Business Manager Red and Black, ’98-’99; Manager Track Team, ’98; Treasurer Scroll and Pen ; Secretary Art League ; Sergeant-Major and Adjutant of Battalion ; Class Baseball Team, ’97-’98-’99 ; Class Football Team. ’99; Class Relay Team,’98,’99; ’Varsity Gymnasium Team, ’97 ; ’Varsity Track Team, ’97, ’98, ’99; Tennis Championship, ’97 ; Member Advisory Committee, ’99 ; Member Athletic Council, ’98-’99; Member Thaliaus, ’99; Yukpali; Captain of ’99 Second Baseball Team; Charter Member of Sphinx. THOMAS NORVOOI) DENMARK, A. B., P. K., $ A E. Savannah, Ga. Entered Sophomore year; Fourth Sergeant Compauy B, ’98; First Lieutenant Company B, ’99 ; Member Engineering Society, Bicycle Club, Oratorical Association. ($+1 Of. PAUL HENDERSON DOYAL, A. B., Cedaktown, Ga. Demosthenian; Sophomore Speaker; Junior Orator; Champion Debater, ’98 ; North Carolina Debater,’99 ; Winner of Sophomore Debater’s Medal; Class Historian, ’98; Class Orator, ’99; President of Demosthenian Society; President of University Y. M. C. A.; President of University Oratorical Association; Treasurer Georgia State Oratorical Association ; Vice-President University Press Association. —87—GARRARD GLENN, A. B., P. K., 3 A E, Atlanta, Ga. Entered Freshman year; Historian Sophomore Class; Corresponding Secretary Phi Kappa, 96; Secretary Phi Kappa, ’97; Vice-President. Phi Kappa, ’97; President Phi Kappa, ’97; Impromptu Debater from Phi Kappa, ’9S; appointed Master of Ceremonies of ’99 Georgia-North Carolina Debate, but resigned ; Charter Member Scroll and Pen ; first President of Scroll and Pen, ’97-’9S; Associate Editor of the Georgian, ’97 -’9S; Editor-in-Chief of the Georgian, '98 -’99 ; elected sole Editor-in-Chief ’99 Pandora, but appointed an associate on account of bad health ; Junior Speaker (appointed for essay) ; Senior Essayist; Senior Banquet Committee (resigned) ; Senior Hop Committee (resigned); Member Bicycle Association, ’97-’98; Member Engineering Society, ’9S-’99; Member German Club, ’99; Member Le Cercle Fraucais, ’98, ’9p; Yukpali; Charter Member of Sphinx. LEONARD VON HAAS, P. K., Atlanta, Ga. Entered Sophomore year; Independent; Junior Speaker; Third-base, Junior Class Baseball Team ; University of Georgia Orchestra; Third-base, Senior Class Baseball Team; Halfback Senior Class Football Team ; Assistant Business Manager Red and Black, ’98. MAGNUS SIGMUND HAAS, P. K., Savannah, Ga. VjtiijnsJ Entered Sophomore year; Member of University of Georgia Orchestra; Fielder Junior Class Baseball Team; Right End, Senior Class Football Team; Right Field, Senior Class Baseball Team; Independent. % COSMO RICHARDSOXE HARDEE, A. B., P. K., Savannah, Ga. Entered Sophomore year; Manager Class Football Team,’98; President Phi Kappa Society, 98; Member Second Football Team, ’98 ; Member of Bicycle Association ; Left Guard on Class Football Team, ’98. FRANK MARION HAILEY, A.B., Hartwell, Ga. Demosthenian ; Non-Fraternity Club ; entered Sophomore year; Manager of Senior Class Football Team ; President of Demosthenian Society, ’99; Member of Bicycle Association. DANIEL GUGEL HEIDT, Jr., A. B., P. K., Guyton, Ga. Entered Freshman year; Left Field, Freshman Class Baseball Team; Winner of Phi Kappa Sophomore Class Debate; Right Field, Sophomore Class Baseball Team ; Manager of Junior Class Baseball Team ; Second Sergeant Company A, Corps Cadets; First Base, Junior Class Baseball Team; Secretary of University of Georgia Press Club, ’97-’98; Treasurer of University of Georgia Bicycle Association, ’98; Manager of Tennis Department University of Georgia for Teams ’98- ’99 ; Member of University of Georgia Athletic Council, ’98-’99; Center Rush Senior Class Football Team; Editor of Pandora, ’99; Captain Second Baseball Team, ’98; Treasurer Bicycle Association, '99 ; also Business Manager Second Baseball Team, ’99. —r f. —3S»-MILTON M. HIRSCH, A. B., P. K., Atlanta, Ga. Entered Sophomore year, ’96; Independent; Phi Kappa ; Sophomore Speaker; elected Member of Advisory Board in ’98; reelected in ’99; elected Secretary of Advisory Board in ’99; elected Treasurer of Athletic Association, ’99; Member of Athletic Council, ’98-’99 ; Junior Baseball Team ; Senior Baseball Team ; Right Half-back Senior Football Team ; Clyde Shropshire Contest, ’99; Phi Kappa Anniversarian, ’99; Senior Speaker; Speaker at planting Class Tree, ’99. talmage McLeod hicks, a. b., d., Wrightsville, Ga. Entered Freshman year,’95; Sergeant-at-Arms Demosthenian Society; Fifth Sergeant Company A, Georgia Cadets; Captain Company B, North Georgia Cadets; Catcher on Junior and Senior Baseball Teams; Captain of Senior Football Team; Right End ou ’99’Varsity Football Team; Vice-President Demosthenian Society, ’98; Treasurer Demosthenian Society, ’99: President ’99 Non-Fraternity. DANIEL V. IIOPPS, A. B., P. K., ❖AG, Savannah, Ga. Manager Football of Freshman Class; Treasurer of Sophomore Class; Secrotary of Senior Class; Musical Director of Thalians; Member of Mandolin and Guitar Club; Member of Vuiversity Orchestra; Member of Irish Club; Member of Philological Society ; Member of Sophomore, Senior and ’99 Pan-Hellenic Committees; Sergeant; Member of Yukpali. HARRY HULL, B. S., 5 A E, Athens, Ga. Demosthenian ; entered Freshman year; Member of University Orchestra; Art League ; Vice-President Athens High-school Club; Charter Member of Scroll and Pen; President of Scroll and Pen; President of University Press Club; Member of ’Varsity Track Team, ’97-’98; Senior Hop Committee; Senior Football Eleven. THADDEUS RANKS JOHNSON, $ A E, Griffin, Ga. Entered Junior year ; Phi Kappa. EDWARD S. LYNDON, B. E., P. K., 5 A E, Entered Freshman year; Member Sophomore Hop Committee and Cotillion Committee; Associate Editor Engineering Annual; President Engineering Society. ANDREW JAY McBRIDE, Jr., A. B., P. K., 5 A E, Atlanta, Ga. Vice-President Freshman Class; Class Baseball Team, ’96, ’97,’98,’99 ; Captain Class Baseball Team, ’98-’99; Captain ’Varsity Baseball Team, ’98; Class Relay Team, ’98; Member Athletic Council, ’98; Member of Yukpali ; Assistant Business Manager Red and Black; Business Manager Red and Black two terms; Treasurer Athletic Association, ’98; Sergeant Company B; Charter Member of Sphinx. JOHN HOUSTON McINTOSH, P. K., 5 A E, Marietta, Ga. Captain ’98 Law Class Football Team ; Sub Half-back ’97 ’Varsity Team; Member of Track Team, ’97-’98; holder of College Pole-vault record; holder of Southern Pole-vault record, Vice-President Phi Kappa Literary Society; Winner of Prize for best poem in Georgian, ’98; graduate of Law School, ’98; Captain of Senior Class Relay Team, ’99; Local Editor Red and Black ; Captain ’99 ’Varsity Track Team. LEE MORRIS, A. B., P. K., Athens, Ga. Freshman Class:—Winner of Professor’s Prize in Mathematics. Sophomore Class:—First Corporal Company A, Corps Cadets ; Sophomore Speaker. Junior Class:—First Sergeant Company B, Corps Cadets; appointed Juuior Speaker on Scholarship. Senior Class:—Historian ; Valedictorian.OTIS ASHMORE PARTRIDGE, Lincolnton, Ga. Entered Sophomore year; Demosthenian; Right Guard Senior Class Football Team ; Manager Senior Class Track Team. (fijCjU O . P s 7 ..eCy .; GRAHAM DANIEL PERDUE, Greensboro, Ga. Entered Freshman year: Demostheniau ; Senior Essayist; Senior Class Debater’s Medal ; First Corporal Company R ; Second Sergeant Company A ; First Lieutenant Company A. Corps of Cadets; Junior Speaker’s place; Vice-President Junior Class. fa Manager Freshman Baseball Team ; President Junior Class: Vice-President Athletic Association, 98; President Athletic Association, ’98-’99-’00; Member Senior Hop Committee ; Member Atlanta B. IT. S. Club; Junior Speaker’s place on Scholarship; Assistant Business Manager University Baseball Team, '99. TINSLEY WHITE RI CKER, Jr , P. K., $ A E, Atlanta, Ga.ATHERTON SEIDELL. B. S.. Atlanta, Ga. Demostheuiau ; entered Sophomore year, September, 00; Bachelor of Agriculture Degree, ’08; President. Secretary, Treasurer and Manager of the College Camera Club (also only member) ; no other College honors. J. SLATER SMITH, P. K., Reidsvillb, Ga. Entered Junior year; Non-Fraternity JAMES ROLLING SULLIVAN, Jr., P. K., 3 A E, Rome, Ga. President of University of Georgia Bicycle Association, Vice-President Senior Class. KARL DENHAM SANDERS. A. B.. pENFIEI.D, Ga. Phi Kappa. Y, JASPER LOOKER THOMPSON, I’. K.. Athens, Ga. Entered Freshman year ; Member Bicycle Association. W. A. THOMPSON. A. B.. Floyilla, Ga. Entered Freshman year; Trustees’ Medal: Fourth Corporal, Fourth Sergeant, Second Lieutenant, Company A; Junior Speaker : Demosthenian. i HENRY STEPHEN WALDEN, Spread, Ga. Demosthcnian ; entered Freshman year; Sub ’05 Football Team: Left Tackle Football Team ’96, ’07. ’08; Captain of ’98 Team; second in throwing 16-lb hammer Junior year. RENO ALEXANDER DUME, P. K., Buj.lochvjlle, Ga. Left College. -w—History of Class of ’99. no one weight After o leave behind the good old institution which ho has learned to love so dearly, and the friends many of whom perhaps he will never see again. Oh, it is a most heart-rending scone to observe the boys as they for the last time grasp each other’s hand, and with tears in their eyes bid one another farewell. It is as if you tear a suckling babe from its mother’s breast. Anyone who has experienced the pain that is felt upon leaving home for the first time will have a fair idea of how a boy feels on this occasion. Hitherto he has had no care. Everything has been provided for him, and all that was necessary was for him to do his duty at his studies. But what a change has now come ! He must now go out into the wide world and battle his own way. He must see that he makes for himself a livelihood and must also try to rise in whatever profession he undertakes. Indeed, he will have to contend with many adverse circumstances, and will often be disheartened and discouraged. Then will he wish that the good old time once spent at college could again come back. But alas, ’tis gone, never to return again 1 Of one thing I am proud, and that is that I cau say with confidence that the Class of ’99 is composed of men who will not be discouraged by a little ill luck, but will hold ou and advance in life in spite of all adversities. Never have I entered upon a duty with so much pleasure and zeal as I have the writing of this history. And why ? What has caused me thus to feel ? It is the love that I possess for my Class, and which no one can help possessing who claims to be a true member. Nothing would please mo more than to hear in after years of the complete success and prosperity of every man in ’99, and as I said above, I am fully confident that our men are such as will prosper in whatever they undertake. Four years ago we entered the University, Freshmen, to be sure, but yet possessing those nobler traits of character which are compelled to make themselves manifest sooner or later. 0 write the history of a graduating class is indeed a most serious matter, and can possibly undertake a task of this kind without fully comprehending the and importance attached thereto, j The day of graduation is one of the saddest incidents in a boy’s life, four long years of pleasure and enjoyment, the time now arrives for him t -47-And this manifestation was not long in being disclosed. I know of no Class that has ever been more influential in shaping the affairs of an institution than ’99 ha9 been. No matter what has occurred in the past four years, we have always played a prominent part therein. On occasions calling for display of oratorical powers, ’99 has always had her representatives, and has often carried off the palm of victory. When important questions have been discussed pertaining to the welfare of the College as a whole, ’99 has always lent her aid in deciding for the best. When men were called for on the different teams, it was ’99 who always furnished the best representatives. In short, whatever has token place, ’99 was always in for her share. We have had a most prosperous career, and each of us should feel justly proud of it. We have furnished men who have token as high a stand as any that have ever entered the University. Our connections with the Faculty have been most friendly, and as a class, we have given them as little trouble as could be possibly expected. We have not a feeling of malice against any member of this body, and we leave now assured that in each professor we have gained a good and staunch friend, who will ever be anxious and watchful about our welfare, and to whom we can at any time turn for words of counsel and advice. We have not only tried to be just to others, but have also endeavored to be just and true to ourselves; and in] whatever we have undertaken, we have not been split into different sections, but have always worked together as a whole, and have endeavored to make for ourselves a reputation which shall last as long as the University stands. And now, in taking our leave, we bid farewell to our friends, whom we hope will prosper in all their undertakings; to the professors who, during our stay of four years here, have endeavored to teach us the right and true way of life, and have tried to prepare us to meet the future struggles and battles of life with a strong heart and mind, and to this grand old institution, our Alma Mater, for which we shall always cherish the fondest feelings and affections, and to which we shall always point as the spot where we spent the happiest period of our lives. Historian. -48-NOT IC L|l J l MIo v examination! i 1ll %fHtco a rrn scuOUlf;—— C LCltLl’C • — - CHEMIiTf.y.... JYl PlfTA LATI N!---. .WCCrff « OAY pnys IC6......VTHv £U y GcKL L K • • - • - r;e-1 L' AYJunior Class Officers. President, Vice-President, Secretary, -Treasurer, Historian, Poet, -Captain Baseball, Manager Baseball, -Manager Football, Chaplain, JOHN LAMAR ERWIN. L. L. MoMULLEN. W. HONNICUTT. R. GOSS. P. JOHNSON. E. B. VAIL. A. C. PERKINS. JACK BURNETT. CAIN YOUNG. H. L. CALHOUN.Junior Class. name residence Richmond T. Aderhold,................................................Osanda Charles Reneau Andrews, $ A E,......................................Atlanta Lucien Hull Boggs,...................................................Athens Marion L. Brown, ATQ,..................................................Fort Valley Frank Edwin Brodnax, ATQ,............................................Athens Jackson Wilbur Burnett, X t ,.......................................Athens Doyle Campbell,................................................ Monticello Clarence Nickerson Coats,............................................Harlem Leonard Phinizy Calhoun, X t , Atlanta Karl Clarence Campbell,..........................................Monticello John Henry Crouch,......................................................Guy Harman Orme Cox, $ A E,.............................................Atlanta John Aquila Crawford,................................................Athens William L. Hunnicutt, ATA,...........................................Athens Hugle Asbury Huggins,................................................Athens Walter Jones Hammond, K A,...................................Thomasville Ernest Homer Hamby,................................................Marietta Gulielmus Villard Heidt,.............................................Athens Paul Edwin Johnson, X Y,............................................Decatur Graham Lee Johnson, 4 A 0..........................................Atlanta John Brown Gordon Jones,.........................................Whitesburg Thomas Richard King,.................................................Athens Kieffer Lindsey,............................................ Crystal Spring Paul Jackson Duke Myers,..........................................Lafayette James Phineas Mott,...........................................Johnstonville William Riley Ritchie................................... Rabun Gap Lamar Cobb Rucker, $ A E,..........................................Atlanta George Farris Rodgers,..............................................Dearing Benjamin Thomas Smith,.................................................Bila —61—NAME RESIDENCE Kobley Hume Smith,....................................................Butler Emory Power Shannon, t A 0,.......................................Elberton Graves Franklin Stephenson, A T ft, . . . . . . . Athens Merritt Micklebury Thurman,......................................Barnesville Hendley Lafayette Calhoun, X Y.....................................Brunswick Charles Willett Davis, X Y,..........................................Atlanta Remer Lane Denmark, t A E,..........................................Valdosta Fair Dodd, X Y,.........................................................Ford Charles S. Dubose, K A, ..............................................Athens John Lamar Erwin, $ A E,..............................................Athens R. E. C. Finnegan,......................................Laurel Vale, Ireland Russell Verstile Glenn, $ A E,.......................................Atlanta Ralph Montgomery Goss, A T A,.........................................Athens Robert Butler Thompson,.............................................Flovilla William Glover,.......................................................Endora John Laurens Tison,.........................................Allendale, S. C. George Ephraim Usher,............................................Springfield William Moral White,............................................Watkinsville Edwin Booth Vale, t N,...............................................Atlanta Charles Emory Weddington,............................................Atlanta William Ernest Watkins, $ N,.........................................Jackson William Leonidas Wootten,............................................Atlanta Charles Mell Young,...................................................Athens Cameron Ulmer Young, K A,............................................Mineola -62-History of Juuior Class. fINCE the opening of the University of Georgia, in 1802, many classes have left her walls who have reflected much honor on the grand old institution, but when 1900 adds her slab of marble to that monument of classes now nearly one hundred yoars high, her light will be so radiant and sparkling that it will shine forth like a star of first magnitude. Indeed, to write the history of such a class is a task requiring great patience and toil, and I fear if I only mention the mere facts, my history will bo called conceited ; but I will let these opinions be accepted for what they are worth, and endeavor, to the best of my ability, to give you the record of the Century Class. The growth and strength of our Class has increased fast and steadily from her Freshman year. In those days, however, we had no cares and tribulations, and little did we dream of the work and worry we were now approaching. Our interest was at once manifested in all the University affairs, and from our ranks could be found men on the gridiron, diamond and track. This was a memorable year in the history of the University, and wa6 without a doubt the most successful year of its existence. Now, remember this was the year that 1900 came to college. As Sophomores we surpassed our previous record. Our class-stand was admired by the Faculty and envied by the College. The highest marks ever given in the “Soph Math” were made by one of our number. The respect of the Freshmen was maintained, and it was easy to recognize a “Soph” by his dignity and manly bearing. When we returned to college in September of our Junior year, we went faithfully to work to earn a still higher position iu the University affairs, and after stating a few facts, I shall let the reader be the judge as to whether we succeeded. Every department of the College received fresh vigor and force from our ranks. Eight Juniors donned the football “G,” three the baseball, and four the track. The Class baseball pennant was easily won, and our captain and twirlers deserve great credit for their excellent playing. The Thalian Dramatic Club had its standard elevated by the addition of a few of our numbers peculiarly suited to their tasks. Another department of College affairs is worth noting—that of oratory. Up to this time our record in this line was not so commendable, but this year we entered the battles with renewed energy. No one who was present at the Clyde Shropshire contest will forget how our fellow classmates acquitted themselves on that occasion, nor will the convincing argument put —68—forth in such forcible style by another Junior in the North Carolina debate escape their thought. When the Demosthenian anniversarian was chosen, victory again belonged to us. Not only did we win a victory, but we broke a record, for this was the first time an under-class man had ever been chosen to represent one of the societies on its anniversary. It has always been our aim while in the University to show our loyalty to both the institution and our Class, and when we are thrown upon the world may our devotion for both causes forever increase. So we could go on and mention many more worthy deeds, but, understand it is not the number of our acts that we would have you bear in mind, but the force and merit of them. To your hands, future historian, I leave the good name of 1900, and may she grasp every opportunity that will reward us with fame and honor, and may you be more competent to givo the Century Class the praise she so justly deserves. Historian. © -54-Sophomore Class Officers. President, Vice-President, -Secretary, j Treasurer, Historian, - • - Manager Baseball, Captain Football, Chaplain, JOHN BANKS. B. WISEBERG. W. C. HILL. HAMP MoWHORTER. R. F. CRANE. J. B. HUFF. BOB RIDLEY. -57-History of 1901 give our Class justice and to properly recount its glorious deeds would require a Macaulay or a Gibbon. But as I who have been chosen to chronicle the doings of the Class of 1901 have never become famous for my historical writings, vivid and precise phraseology, or affluence of speech, they must, to a great extent, forever remain unknown. As Class historian I shall endeavor to portray our numerous achievements in a manner modest and unassuming, giving no undue praise, nor covering with flattery, fault or error. Months and months ago—so long we have almost forgotten—we entered college. But can a poor Freshman forget his many trials and disappointments? Can any man of our Class forget those happy days when we were indeed “naughty ones?” Who is so dead or unappreciative as to ever forget that visit “down on the farm,” when both corn and rye were so skillfully analyzed to the admiration and astonishment of our beloved but lost Rameses and the envy of our fellow students? Where is he who could forget the many raids made on Lucy Cobb in which a veritable “War on Goats” was waged and paint freely used. Who could be so callous as not to remember that bold climb for the clapper and how the old chapel bell was given its first rest for over half a century. All these and hundreds of other dare-devil deeds have been laid at the feet of the “blue and white.” But realizing the hardships of the Sophomore year we returned with a fixed determination to surmount the impositions of the powers and “to conquer or die.” In athletics 1901 has a record of which any class might well feel proud. On the gridiron we have beon well represented and have furnished to ’98 some of its “crackerjack” players. Upon the diamond we have done our duty. Upon the track, while we havo not always been first, we have never been last, and have at least shown those invincible Juniors a few things. In the classroom by our brilliant intellects and studious habits we are mastering the most difficult literary and scientific problems of the day. In the literary societies our eloquent voices and logical arguments have been heard tearing to pieces and throwing to the winds the arguments of the Seniors, Juniors and Lawyers alike. The college year has almost been numbered with the things that were. What we have done we can not undo, and our only course is to try each year to improve on and profit by the experiences of the former one. Shakespeare has said “the night is long that never finds the day.” The night has indeed beon long and sometimes starless, but the dawn is rapidly approaching which will ere long give way to a day full of brightness and of splendor. Historian. -6S-Sophomore Class. NAME RESIDENCE James Charles Brand,..................................................Canton John Banks, X t ,..................................................LaGrange Edward Troy Beatty, ..................................................Athens Virginius Lyon Brown, A T Q,.....................................Fort Valley Samuel Paine Bickers,............................................Gainesville Frank Marion Brockman...........................................Douglasville Rufus Samuel Crane, A T A,............................................Athens Albert Troup Cox, $ A E,.............................................Atlanta John Lamar Calloway,................................................Lithonia William M zyck Davis,..................................................Macon Eugene Alberts Duke,.................................................Newborn Henry Walker Flournoy,............................................Monticello Allen Fort, Jr., $ A E..............................................Americus John Mays Gantt,....................................................Marietta Henry Burt Garrett, 4 A 0,..........................................Augusta James Pendleton Gairdner, $ N,......................................Elberton James Frank Howard,..................................................Atlanta Walter Clay Howard,...............................................Monticello Frank Reissack Happ,.................................................. Macon Milton Leonard Hymes,...........................................Sandersville William Dana Hoyt, X Y,.................................................Rome Thomas Salisbury Huff, K A,.........................................Columbus James Benjamin Huff, K A,...........................................Columbus Harold Hirsch, Atlanta John Force Hart, Jr., X t ,..........................................Athens Emil Hauser,..........................................................Athens Reuben Frank Henry...................................................Walesca Fred Carlton Jackson,.................................................Athens Horace Cornelius Johnson, X Y,........................................Etowah -5»-NAME RESIDENCE A. Clarence Jones, K A,.................................. New York James Edward Manucy..............................................Savannah Robert Lee Mays,..................................................Jackson Harold Mallett, 3 N,............................................. Jackson Frank Kelley McCutcheou, X 4 ,.....................................Dalton Hamilton McWhorter, 4 A 0,.....................................Lexington Herbert Jackson McBride, 5 A E,................................Tallapoosa Merritt Van McKibben, $ N, ...................................... Jackson Josiah Ray Nunnally, t A 0,......................................Monroe James Columbus Newsome, A 0, Washington Norwood Oxford, ...............................................Monticello Paul Potts,.......................................................Atlanta Ray Elgin Powell,................................................Valdosta Robert Beman Ridley, X t ,.......................................Atlanta Claude Hammond Story,.............................................Appling Richard Wilmer Smith, ............................................ Athens William C. Thompson, . Madison Richard Perry Preston, ...........................................Preston Lucius Eugene Tate,A T A,............................................Tate Frederick Geddings Tupper, $ A E,.................................Atlanta James Claude Thrasher,.........................................Fannington James Claude Upshaw,.............................................. Monroe Benjamin Hirshfield Wiseberg......................................Atlanta Henry Goldsmith Wells, X Y, . .... Stone Mountain -oo-eFreshman Class Officers. President, Vice-President, Secretary, ) Treasurer, ) Historian, -Captain Baseball, Manager Baseabll, -Captain Football, Captain Relay Team, - I. P. GOSS. F. HAPP. - W. POPE. 0. KEITH. - LOGAN CLARKE. S. BLACKSHEAR. - J. C. JESTER. TOM MoMAHAN. -«2-A Freshman’s Letter. Athens tiie twelth. Deer Robbie. i reseeved yore letter lass satterdy nite at too oclock on sundy mornen. i rote you a letter lass week but you newer got it. in the furst place, it was rote in bad ink; in the seckund place it was dereckted rong; iu the thurd place, i dident have no stamp; and in the fourth place i newer rote no letter in the furst place. i got a letter from my filly at loosy kob yestiddy she sed that she just roto to tel me when her burthday was, and now i am lookin out for the future but she is lookin out for the prezent. i like the athens gurls verry mutch but some of them is very loud, i no two what wares brass bands round their waistses. the loosy kob gurls do not ware caps and gownds like the Shorter collidge gals do, but some of them wares shorter dresses, i saw a joak this mornen a cigar was smoking Eddy Vale, when i get a joonyer, i am gointer get iu that cortilyon kommitty. it is a “siutch” (that is it is full of advantages). The sofmores scd that they had a sintch lass year when dockter Hunnykut was here, but he has kommitted matrimony now. i have quit borrowing money cause it is Lent. Pinny Z. Cal boon went to Ergurster lass week, and spent a week and all his munny. i felt erguster wind up here yestiddy. i herd a joak on Logern Clock sure mike, he wore his pants so short, till sumboddy ast him what made him do so. They found out that his gurl at loosy kob had gone back on him and he was waring his pants at half-mast. The reezon why Franck Barrit wares his pants so short, is cause ho hasent been waring them very long. Chappie is so erly now that i haff to go before my breckfuss is half-past ate. there is a good singer in collidge now what sings Barrotone. Say, Buck Rucker went to Atlanter on a coon exchurshun the other day; he went on a second-rate tickit but he says that they treated him white, and that he had a first-rate time, him and Dock Ridley has mustashes what is long enuff to pull. Dockter Hurdy looks lots better sints he has his face in a beard, did you hear about Prat Adderms, what some of his folks sent him some brandied peetches. prat sed that the peetches was N. G. but he liked the spirit in which they was sent. I went to Brumbies drug store today (you no i have a bill there—a big one) and when the clurk ast me what i wanted, i sed: “I camphor some camphor, Cam.” He dident laff, but i hurd a moth ball. You no willy Blun that servanner dood, he has got a gurl at Agnis Skot what is like a poleeseman. Gess why. i bet you will say, cause she loves a dead-beet; that aint rite. It is cause she has a billy on the string. Did you no that i burnt my arm awfle. i was hugging the “hottest thing in town.” smoke up, and wright to your chum Willy, poce skrip.—good by. — 8—Freshman Class. NAME RESIDENCE Augustus Dixon Adair, 5 A E,........................................Atlanta Sterling Blackshear, X t , Athens Frank Harvey Barrett, $ A E,........................................Augusta James Hampton Brinson, ATQ,..................................... Waynesboro Emmett Wilson Bond, .................................................Bogart Ravaud Benedict,.................................................... Athens Frederick Beusse, ...................................................Athens Robert Edward Bankston,.........................................Jenkinsburg Logan Clarke, X t ,................................................Atlanta Rufus Carleton Claghorn, t A 0,..................................Savannah Owen Cheney,......................................................Bondstown Frank Grady Crane,.................................................. Athens Kennon Eugene Edwards,............................................Sylvester Isham Park Goss,....................................................Decatur Russell Gould,.......................................................Athens Joseph Francis Gatins, 5 A E,.......................................Atlanta Albun Hilsman, Griffin Pinkus Happ, ........................................................ Macon Longstreet Hull, 3 A E,..............................................Athens Charles Ballou Heidt,............................................... Guyton Walter Marion Jackson, 5 A E,.......................................Augusta John Carlton Jester,................................................ Athens Oscar Lowell Keith,..................................................Athens Morris Michael,......................................................Athens James William Morton, K A,..................................... . Athens James William Morris,......................................Texarkana, Tex. Tracy McKenzie,..................................................Waynesboro T. A. C. McMahan,................................................... Athens Ernest Robertson McGregor............................................AthensNAME RESIDENCE Lawton Nalley, . . . Archibald Rockwell Nall, Wilbur Pope, Harry Ball Peak, X t , Eugene Wofford Ragsdale, Albert Carroll Rucker, $ A 0, Robert Skelton Strahan, Robert Grier Stephens, Carlton Thornton, William Milton Thomas, John Arte Usher, Ira Williams, Alma Augustus Williams, Z X, Robert Farlowe Wardlaw, Linton Williams, Crary Penn, Villa Rica Griffin Athens Dalton Dallas . Columbia, S. C. Vineyard Haven, Mass. Atlanta Athens Athens Springfield Villa Rica Marshallville Rome . . . Athens . . Woodville Law ClassLaw Class Officers. President, Vice-President, -Secretary, Treasurer, -Historian, Prophet, -Captain Baseball, -Manager Baseball, Captain Football, -Manager Football, Captain Relay Team, Manager Relay Team, A. S. RICHARDSON. R. VV. LILLARD. L. L. LINDER. W. G. LOVE. R. J. TRAVIS. C. D. MoKINNEY. C. P. CAMPBELL. CRUGER WESTBROOK. J. L. JENKINS. JOE BERNARD. R. P. JONES. C. B. MARSHALL. -70—History of Law Class. is not an easy task to write the history of a nation in its infancy. Still the forces which brought about its organization, the principles of government which influenced its founders, are, even at this early stage, subjects of most interesting study to the philosopher and statesman. There is in any case something to write about. And despite all the labor of investigation it might appear at first blush far easier to write an infant nation’s history, on this ground if no other, than the history of a college class. The skeptic might ask what real history can a class have. This question, at first, may seem unanswerable; but the writer will venture to assert that no body of men with common pursuits and with like aims can be long associated together without becoming as much an organism as a nation—and with no less distinguishing characteristics. Thus at first in its college history a class may have been a more assemblage of young men, coming from widely separated communities, with nothing in common, probably, save the common cause which brought them together. But by reason of constant association with ono another in the same pursuits, in the course of time, through the influence of environment, this assemblage eventually becomes a distinct body, with its common joys, its common sorrows, and its common traits—in fact, a distinct entity. It is not then so unreasonable to speak of the traits or characteristics of a college class. But by no means is it easy in a few short months for one to form a comprehensive estimate of a class character. Yet it is this only, if anything, that the writer can record; the continuous routine of lecture and recitation is not interesting or worthy of mention, and the Law Class of ’99 is important by reason of what it is, and not by reason of what it has done, the first of April incident to the contrary notwithstanding. The thirty-eight members of the Law Class who have hold out faithfully to this present moment aro almost in every instance college-bred young men. Almost half of the Class are college graduates, several of the more prominent Southern colleges being represented. It is then naturally an intelligent Class. In addition they are almost unanimously young men from the South, and although like most young Americans of the present, by no means narrow or sectional in their views, still they display a deep love for the old South, a reverence for her traditions, and indorsement of -71-her position upon constitutional questions. It could not hardly have been otherwise when they have been associated with so noble a specimen of the Southern cavalier of the old school in the person of one of their professors. The Class, as a whole, has displayed unusual dignity, earnestness, reverence for authority, and hopefulness. In its seriousness, earnestness and capacity for work, it gives promise of a successful future—as the great white world of opportunity opens up before them. But they certainly delight in argument! During the existence of the Law Class Debating Society it was a most rare occurrence for one of those present to fail to debate as his opportunity to do so arrived, and so long, if not lengthy, did some of the speeches become that time limits had to be devised and enforced in order to give each member an opportunity to talk. It is believed that they will undoubtedly delight in litigation, and the more so if an opportunity for argument exists. One feature is worthy of mention: few classes ever go through college with a higher sense of honor or more self-respect. It is indeed a reasonable prophecy to say that the Class of ’99 will achieve a well-deserved and honorable success in the life that awaits them. Its history has but begun. Historian. -72-Law Class NAME Julian Jasper Emeral Anderson, Thornton Camden Atkinson, Joseph Clay Bernard, Archibald Bonds, .... Thomas Leslie Bowden, Ralph Penn Brightwell, B.S., John Theodore Brown, Clinton Pierce Campbell, Zachariah Lamar Cobb, Benjamin Joseph Dasher, A.B., Julius Greene Edwards, Raiford Falligant, Eschol Wayne Graham, Wyatt Adam Harnesberger, Charles Valentine Hohenstein, George Thomas Holmes, Deupree Hunnicutt, A.B., Ira Lunda Jenkins, A.B., Robert Purmedus Jones, William Henry Krause, . Robert Williams Lillard, Lumpkin Lee Linder, Thomas McIntyre Linton, Henry Harris Little, A.B., William Graham Love, Donald Anderson Loyless, John Anderson McDuff, Charles Daniel McKinney, A.B., B. Lit., James Tift Mann, .... RESIDENCE Statesboro Ocala, Fla. Athens Pond Spring Stinson Maxeys Canoochoe Stone Mountain Athens Fort Valley Athens Savannah . McRae Lincolnton Savannah . Brunswick Athens . Chipley Canton Bainbridge Tallapoosa Dublin Thomas ville Sparta Columbus Atlanta Royston Decatur Albany —78—NAME RESIDENCE Chesley Brown Marshall, A.B.,.........................................Reynolds James Walter Mason, A.B., College Park Joseph Francis Neel, ............................................ Cartersville Edgar Erastus Pomeroy, B.S.,..........................................Marietta Nathaniel Marion Reynolds,............................................Waycross Arthur Sinclair Richardson, A.B.,.....................................Hartwell Orrin Roberts, A.B.,..................................................Hartwell Edward William Schaefer,................................................Toccoa Walter Arthur Sims,............................................Atlanta Heights Leslie Jasper Steele, A.B., Decatur Robert Jesse Travis, A.B.,...........................................Covington Cruger Westbrook, A.B.,.................................................Albany William Earnest Willis,...............................................Elberton Benjamin Cudworth Yancy, A.B.,............................................Rome —74—Sub-Freshman Class. “Eight little lads from school are we, Filled to the brim with freshness and glee.” —From Class Poem. NAME Ravalid Benedict, Joseph Francis Gatins, 5 A E, Owen Cheney, Frank G. Crane, Harry Ball Peak.X t , . Albert Carroll Rucker, t A 0, . Gabriel Griffeth . L. Penn Young, RESIDENCE . Athens . Atlanta Bondstown Athens Dalton Columbia, S. C. . Athens Beardstown —17 -Graduate Students. NAME Park Andrew Dallis, Marion Derrelle Dubose, K A, Robert Downie Muse, Ulrich Bonnell Phillips, A T ft, Thomas Walter Reed, t A 0, . James Lawrence, ATQ, RESIDENCE La Grange Athens . Athens La Grange Athens . Marietta —73—University Battalion, ’98-99. Adjutant: L. A. COTHRAN. Serfceant-Hajor t GEO, WALTER. __________ Company A. Captain : J. Barnes. Lieutenants : G. D. Perdue, W. A. Thompson, R. M. Charlton. Sergeants: 1. M. M. Thurman, 2. R. V. Glenn, 3. F. Dodd, 4. D. J. D. Myers, 5. C. R. Andrews, 6. C. W. Davis, 7. R. L. Denmark. • Corporals : 1. J. C. Newsome, 2. C. H. Story, 3. J. Banks, 4. E. D. Richardson, 5. J. F. Howard. i COLONEL GRIGGS. Company B. Captain : T. M. Hicks. Lieutenants : T. N. Denmark, D. G. Heidt, W. S. Blun. Sergeants : 1. H. L. Calhoun, 2. C. W. Young, 3. C. M. Young, 4. W. G. Martin, 5. W. J. Hammond, 6. M. L. Brown, 7. R. M. Goss. Corporals: 1. F. C. Jackson, 2. C. N. Cook, 8. J. M. Gantt, 4. B. Graham, 5. J. F. Hart.- A Fraternity Rush. ALMOST everywhere the system of “spiking” indulged in by the Greok-letter societies in our colleges and universities has, like the practice of hazing, fallen into what we might term (if we use the words of our late president, whose podautic verbosity was only exceeded by his gigantic obesity) a state of obnoxious desuetude. Not so at the University of Georgia. To the inexperienced student this custom of “rushing,” or “spiking” a man for a fraternity is a novel and distinct feature of his college career. As the train rolls lazily into the Classic City, the unwary student collects his baggage, and as he gazes out through the car-window, many questions propose themselves to him. He wonders if the town proper is far from the depot; if he will be able to secure a hack; or if 6ome kind friend will be awaiting his arrival. Suddenly, before the train has come to a standstill, the car-door is thrown open and he is besieged by friends who become acquainted on sight—“Why, howdy do, Mr. Wilson—here, let me have your baggage—no, no, it’s no trouble whatever—come on, sir, here’s your carriage—say, don’t pay any attention to that fellow', I’ve a telegram hero from your friend Mr. D----, telling me to meet you—oh, excuse me, Johnson’s my name.” Then another pulls the unw’ary youth to one side, introduces himself and several friends, and in undertones: “Now’, look here, old man, you don’t want to get in with that crowrd—we’re the people here—your cousin, Charley Hall, told me to meet you— can’t go up w’ith us? Oh, say, that’s too bad—give us an engagement for ten in the morning. Thanks, don’t do anything until you see us.” After many such conferences, he is accompanied to a carriage by half a dozen confidential friends, who make no end of inquiries as to his health—whether he has had supper (for the shortest route to a man’s heart is through his stomach)—if the trunk has been attended to, etc., etc. Then he is placed in the carriage, where he is given a seat by himself, while eight or ten of his new'-found friends pile in liko sardines on the other seat. On stopping from the carriage he is again besieged—this time by some who w'ere “late for tho train.” They drag him caressingly about from place to place, making engagements with him for drives and the theater, and for every form of amusement w’hich the place affords. It takes a smart and experienced frat-man to properly conduct a “rush”—so, also, it takes an equally smart, though not necessarily experienced man to properly receive one. Each —ss—has his object—the object of the former being to make his man decide as quickly a9 possible— of the latter, to consume as much time a9 ho consistently can in making his choice, and thus to be the recipient of as many favors as possible. For a frat-man to allow his visitor, during this season, to sit on anything but the most comfortable rocker in the room would be a grave breach of “spiking etiquette,” while it is but proper to lift him bodily when he desires to ascend the stairs. And at this particular time what a wag ho is. Every word which he utters, calculated to be the least bit humorous, is received with hearty applause and rounds of laughter; while every freakish trait which he possesses finds ready favor with every one present, until at length ho arrives at the conclusion that there never was a crowd that suited him better, or with whom he could be more congenial. This same characteristic of congeniality he does not find lacking when he is at length reluctantly “turned over” to another crowd. In most confidential tones he is addressed somewhat after this manner: “Now, see here, old fellow, here’s just how the matter stands: You say yourself that you are not considering the Zeta Taus nor the Gammas—the Sigma Phis, to tell you the truth about the thing and not to munch words, are not worth considering—and there you are. Can’t see what you are waiting on—you’re going to join us I know. You mustn’t keep the goat in suspense too long for he’s getting vicious. There really ain’t but one frat here—the others are second-class— not worth considering.” The object of attention ventures to remark at this juncture that the other frats have advised him likewise, and that, therefore, by a majority vote, they are all second-class. This fact being evident, the only way to escape the issue is by considering the remark an excellent bit of waggery, and after a half-hour’s laughing, to blunder on to the next argument. “But you all don’t stand very well in athletics, do you?” “Could if we wanted to—bet the Zeta Taus told you that—they’ve got so many big countrymen in their crowd it’s no wonder that thoy get men on the football team.” After many such convincingly consistent arguments it is no small wonder that the newcomer finds himself, ere long, in a perplexed state of mental perturbation as to which one of the brotherhoods is really the best. He is kept continually on the go, hearing nothing except frat, frat, frat, until he decides to join a certain fraternity—nor, often, is this choice easily made; for after accepting the hospitality of all, the duty devolving upon him to show favoritism to one is by no means a pleasant one. And now, when for the first time in many days he has been able to spend time in undisturbed thought and reflection, he comes to the conclusion that, looking at the affair from an unprejudiced standpoint, one fraternity is, after all, about on an equal with another, and though naturally enough he has close companions in his own, yet does he find friends in them all. W. N. C.Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Founded at the University of Alabama, In 1856. Georgia Beta Chapter Established 1866. Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold. A. L. Hull, C. A. Scudder, A. L. Mitchell, L. H. Charbonuier, Jr., A. F. Latimer, T. S. Moll, H. Stovall, C. H. Phiuizy, John Gerdine, Rev. J. W. Heidt, E. B. Mell, Zach Lamar Cobb, James Tift Manu, Athens Alumni Members. W. W. Thomas, J. D. Mell, James Hodgson, E. C. Upson, Robert Hodgson, LeRoy Hart, E. Bancroft, W. C. Bryant, J. C. Mell, J. W. Brunson, G. W. Brunson. Law Class Class of 1899. Robert Purmedus Jones, Edgar Erastus Pomeroy. Lawrence Cothran, Richard Malcolm Charlton, Thomas Norwood Denmark, Edward Lyndon, Twensley White Rucker, Jr., Andrew Jay McBride. CLA88 of 1900. Charles Reneau Andrews, Harmon Orme Cox, Remer Lane Denmark, Garrard Glenn, Henry Hull, Thaddeus Banks Johnson, John Houston McIntosh, James Bolling Sullivan, Jr., John Lamar Erwin, Russell Verstelle Glenn, Lamar Cobb Rucker. Allen Troupe Cox, Albert Fort, Jr., Class of 1901. Class of 1902. Herbert Johnson McBride, Frederick Geddings Tupper. Adolphus Dixon Adair, Augustus Longstreet Hull, Frank-----Barrett, Walter Marion Jacksou, Joseph Francis Gatins. Sl$ma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity. Erwin Johnson A. Cox L. Hull Mann Pomeroy Gamble Fort Lyndon Boulger Adair Hull Jones Sullivan Charlton A. J. McBride McIntosh Y. Glenn R. Denmark G. Glenn Cobb Cothran Prof. Patterson Andrews T. Denmark A. T. Cox T. Rucker Gatins Jackson Tupper BarrettFraternity Directory. Province Alpha. Boston University (Mass. Beta Upsilon), Boston, Harvard University (Mass. Gamma), Cambridge, Mass. Mass. Massachusetts Institute of Technology (Mass. Iota Worcester Polytechnic Institute (Mass. Delta), Tau), Boston, Mass. Worcester, Mass. Trinity College (Conn. Alpha), Trinity College, Hartford Conn. Province Beta. Columbia University (N. Y. Mu), Brooklyn, N. Y. St. Stephen’s College (N. Y. Sigma Phi), Annan-dale-on-Hudson, N. Y. Allegheny College (Pa. Omega), Meadville, Pa. Dickinson College (Pa. Sigma Phi), Carlisle, Pa. Pennsylvania State College (Pa. Alpha Zeta), State College, Pa. Bucknell University (Pa. Zeta), Lewisburg, Pa. Province Gamma. University of Virginia (Va. Omicron), Charlottesville, Va. Washington and Lee University (Va. Sigma), Lexington, Va. University of North Carolina (N. C. Xi), Chapel Hill, N. C. Davidson College (N. C. Theta), Davidson, N. C. Furman University (S. C. Phi), Greenville, S. C. Wofford College (S. C. Gamma), Spartanburg, S. C. University of Georgia (Ga. Beta), Athens, Ga. Mercer University (Ga. Psi), Macon, Ga. Emory College (Ga. Epsilon), Oxford, Ga. Georgia School of Technology (Ga. Phi), Ga. School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Province Delta. University of Michigan (Mich. Iota Beta), Ann Harbor, Mich. Adrian College (Mich. Alpha), Adrian, Mich. Mt. Union College (Ohio Sigma), Alliance, Ohio. Ohio Wesleyan University (Ohio Delta), Delaware, Ohio. University of Cincinnati (Ohio Epsilon), College Hill, Ohio. Ohio State University (Ohio Theta), Columbus, Ohio. Franklin College (Ind. Alpha), Franklin, Ind. Purdue University (Ind. Beta), LaFayette, Ind. Northwestern University (111. Psi Omega), Evanston, 111. Province Epsilon. Central University (Ky. Kappa), Richmond, Ky. Bethel College (Ky. Iota), Russellville, Ky. Southwestern Presbyterian University (Tenn. Zeta), Clarksville, Tenn. Cumberland University (Tenn. Lambda), Lebanon, Tenn. Vanderbilt University (Tenn. Nu), Nashville, Tenn. University of Tennessee (Tenn. Kappa). Knoxville, Tenn. University of the South (Tenn. Omega), Sewanee, Tenn. Southwestern Baptist University (Tenn. Eta), Jackson, Tenn. University of Alabama (Ala. Mu), University P. 0., Ala. Southern University (Ala. Iota), Greensboro, Ala. Alabama A. and M. College (Ala. Alpha Mu), Auburn, Ala. University of Mississippi (Miss. Gamma), University,Miss.Province Zeta. Simpson College (Iowa Sigma), Indianola, Iowa. University of Missouri (Mo. Alpha), Columbia, Mo. Washington University (Mo. Beta), St. Louis, Mo. University of Nebraska (Neb. Lambda), Lincoln, Neb. Louisiana State University (La. Epsilon), Baton Rouge, La. Tulane University (La. Tau Upsilon), New Orleans, La. University of Arkansas (Ark. Alpha Upsilon), Fayetteville, Ark. University of Texas (Texas Rho), Austin, Tex. Province Eta. University of Colorado (Colo. Chi), Boulder, Col. Denver University (Colo. Zeta), University Park, Col. Leland Stanford, Jr., University (Cal. Alpha), Palo Alto, Cal. University of California (Cal. Beta), Berkeley, Cal. Alumni Associations. Boston, Mass.; New York City; Pittsburg, Pa.; Atlanta, Ga.; Augusta, Ga., Savannah, Ga ; Alliance, Ohio; Cincinnati, Ohio; Chicago, 111.; Chat" tanooga, Tenn.; Jackson, Miss.; Kansas City, Mo.; Knoxville, Tenn.; Detroit, Mich.; Cleveland, Ohio; and New Orleans, La. —91—Chi Phi Fraternity. Law Class. Henry Harris Little, A.B.,.................................Sparta, Ga. Robert Jesse Travis, A.B.,..................................Covington, Ga. Benjamin Cudworth Yancy, A.B.,.............................Rome, Ga. Cl a 68 of 1899. Alexander Pratt Adams,......................................Savannah, Ga. Class of 1900. Jackson Wilbur Burnett,....................................Athens, Ga. Ferdinand Phinizy Calhoun,..................................Atlanta, Ga. Class of 1901. John Banks,................................................LaGrange, Ga. Charles duBignon,...........................................Savannah, Ga. James Fort Hart............................ Athens, Ga. Frank Kelly McCutchers,.....................................Dalton, Ga. Robert Berrien Ridley, Jr.,................................Atlanta, Ga. Class of 1902. Sterling Hamilton Blackshear,..............................Athens, Ga. Logan Clarke,...............................................Atlanta, Ga. Harry Bell Peak,...........................................Dalton, Ga. Fratres in Facultate. —Sr2— H. C. White, D. C. Barrow.Chi Phi Fraternity. Blackshenr MeCutcheon Kart Travis Peek Banks Yancey DuBignon Burnett Ridley Adams :-03— Clarke Calhoun- KaDDa Aloha Fraternity Roll of Active Chapters. Alpha, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Beta-------------------------------------------- GAMMA, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Delta, Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Epsilon, Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Zeta, Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Eta, Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Theta, State A. and M. College, Lexington, Ky. Iota, Furman University, Greenville, S. C. Kappa, Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Lambda, University cf Virginia, Albemarle Co., Va. Nu, A. and M. College, Ala. Xi, Southwestern University, Georgetown, Tenn. Omici'on, University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Pi, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma, Davidson College, Mecklenburg Co., N. C. Upsilon, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Phi, Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Chi, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Psi, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Omega, Centre College, Danville, Ky. Alpha Alpha, University of the South, Sewanee Tenn. Alpha Beta, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Alpha Gamma, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Alpha Delta, William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Alpha Epsilon, S. W. P. University, Clarksville, Tenn. Alpha Zeta, William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Alpha Eta, Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Alpha Theta, Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky. Alpha Iota, Centenary College, Jackson, La. Alpha Kappa, Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Alpha Lambda, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Alpha Mu, Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. Alpha Nu, Columbia University, Washington, D. C. Alpha Omicron, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Alpha Xi, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Alpha Pi, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. Alpha Zeta, University of West Virginia.Kappa Alpha Fraternity Gamma Chapter. Established 1868. Fratres in Urbe. Hon. Andrew J. Cobb, Dr. Samuel C. Benedict, Prof. Sylvanus Morris, Dr. James C. Bloomfield, Prof. C. M. Strahan, J. D. Moss, John W. Welch, Fred S. Morton, John White Morton, J. Audley Morton, Edward Lyndon, G. R. Nicholson. E. J. Boudurant, Prof. Charles H. Herty, E. R. Kennebrew, T. F. Green, E. R. Hodgson, Jr., Harry Hodgson, Jr., Charles N. Hodgson, F. G. Hodgson, B. F. Hardeman, W. M. Rawland, M. Nicholson, Fratres in Facultate. Prof. Sylvanus Morris, Dr. S. C. Benedict, Prof. C. M. Strahan, Prof. C. H. Herty. Class of 1899. Donald Anderson Loyless, Law, Marion Darrelle DuBose, Post-Graduate, Joseph Francis Neel, Law, Archibald Baker Blackshear. Class of 1900. Cameron Ulmer Young, Julian Berry McCurry, Walter Jones Hammond, Arthur Clarence Jones, Charles S. DuBose, Lucius Lamar McMillan. Class of 1901. Thomas Salisbury Huff, James Benjamin Huff. Class of 1902. Joseph William Morton.Happa Alpha Fraternity. Neel S. Huff Hammond McCurrie Jones Loyless Reynold DuBose Young Blackshear McMullen — W7— Morton .T. HuffPhi Delta Theta Fraternity Roll of Active Chapters. Maine Alpha, Colby University. New Hampshire Alpha, Dormouth College. Vermont Alpha, University of Vermont. Massachusetts Alpha, Williams College. Massachusetts Beta, Amherst College. Rhode Island Alpha, Brown University. New York Alpha, Cornell University. New York Beta, Union University. New York Delta, Columbia College. Virginia Alpha, Roanoke College. Virginia Beta, University of Virginia. Virginia Gamma, Randolph-Macon College. Virginia Delta, Richmond College. Georgia Alpha, University of Georgia. Georgia Beta, Emory College. Georgia Gamma, Mercer University. Tennessee Alpha, Vanderbilt University. Mississippi Alpha. University of Mississippi. Louisiana Alpha, Tulane University of Louisiana. Ohio Alpha, Miami University. Ohio Beta, Ohio Wesleyan University. Ohio Gamma, Ohio University. Ohio Delta, University of Wooster. Ohio Epsilon, Buchtel College. Ohio Zeta, Ohio State University. Indiana Alpha, Indiana University. Indiana Beta, Wabash College. Illinois Alpha, Northwestern University. Illinois Delta, Knox College. Illinois Epsilon, Illinois Wesleyan University. Illinois Eta, University of Illinois. Illinois Zeta, Lombard University. Wisconsin Alpha, University of Wisconsin. Missouri Alpha, University of Missouri. Missouri Beta, Westminster College. Alpha Province. New York Epsilon, Syracuse University. Pennsylvania Alpha, Lafayette College. Pennsylvania Beta, Gettysburg College. Pennsylvania Gamma, Washington and Jefferson College. Pennsylvania Delta, Allegheny College. Pennsylvania Epsilon, Dickinson College. Pennsylvania Zeta, University of Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania Eta, Lehigh University. Beta Province. Virginia Zeta, Washington and Lee University. North Carolina Beta, University of North Carolina. Kentucky Alpha, Centre College. Kentucky Delta, Central University. Tennessee Beta, University of the South. Alabama Alpha, University of Alabama. Alabama Beta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Alabama Gamma, Southern University. Delta Province. Texas Beta, University of Texas. Texas Gamma, Southwestern University. Indiana Gamma, Butler University. Indiana Delta, Franklin College. Indiana Epsilon, Hanover College. Indiana Zeta, DePauw University. Pui-due Branch, Purdue University. Michigan Alpha, University of Michigan. Michigan Beta, State College of Michigan. Michigan Gamma, Hillsdale College. leta Province. Missouri Gamma, Washington University. Iowa Alpha, Iowa Wesleyan University. Iowa Beta, State University of Iowa. Minnesota Alpha, University of Minnesota. Kansas Alpha, University of Kansas. Nebraska Alpha, University of Nebraska. California Alpha, University of California. California Beta, Leland Stanford, Jr., University. -w— Gamma Province. Epsilon Province.Phi Delta Theta Fraternity Fratreb in Urbe. E. K. Lumpkin, S. J. Tribble, C. G. Chandler, T. W. Reed, D. D. Quillian, J. W. Camak, J. B. S. Cobb, J. J. Strickland, E. H. Dorsey, E. I. Smith, E. B. Cohen, Fred Orr. Fratkes in Facultatr. U-. H. Davenport. W. S. Blun, Class of 1899. D. V. Happs, K. D. Sanders. G. L. Johnson, Class of 1900. E. P. Shannon. H. B. Garrett, H. McWhorter, Jr., Class of 1901. J. C. Newsom, J. R. Nunnally. Carlton Cloghorn, Class of 1902. Albert C. Rucker. Ralph Brightwell, :ollege. Law Class. Anderson Offutt. -100- Left college.Phi Delta Theta Fraternity. Brightwell Claghorn Newsome Sanders Hopps Johnson Shannon Lester Prof. Davenport Blun Garrett Rucker Nunnally McWhorter —101—Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Roll of Active Chapters. Alabama Alpha Epsilon, H. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. Alabama Beta Beta, Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Beta Delta, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Beta Psi, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Cal. ALPHA BETA, 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, 111. Gamma Gamma, Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terra Haute, Ind. Beta Epsilon, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Gamma Beta, Tufts College, Medford, Mass. Beta Epsilon, State College, Orono, Me. Gamma Alpha, Colby University, Waterville, Me. Alpha Mu, 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 North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Alpha Chi, Trinity College, Durham, N. C. Alpha Kappa, Stevens Institute, Hoboken, N. J. Alpha Omicron, St. Lawrence University, N. J. Beta Theta, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Alpha Nu, Mount Union College, Mount Union, O. Alpha Psi, Whittenburg College, Springfield, O. Beta Eta, Wesleyan University, Delaware, 0. Beta Mu, Wooster University, Wooster, 0. Beta Rho, Marietta College, Marietta, 0. Beta Omega, State University, Columbus, 0. Alpha Iota, Muhlenburg College, Allentown, Pa. Alpha Rho, Lehigh University, S. Bethlehem, Pa. Alpha Epsilon, Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa. Beta Chi, Haverford 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 Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tonn. Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Lambda, Cumberland College, Lebanon, 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, Hampden-Sidney College, Va. Delta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Epsilon, Roanoke College, Salem, Va. -103-Aloha Tau Omega Fraternity Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1865. Georgia Alpha Beta Chapter Established 1878. Athens Alumni Members. Prof. E. C. Branson, Col. E. T. Brown, James Barrow, James B. Lawrence, Hon. II. H. Carlton, C. W. Brumby, Blake W. Godfrey. TuT0B8. James M. Stephenson, Urich B. Phillips. Class of 1899. L. Lee Linder. Century Class. Frank Edwin Brodnax, Marion Lara Brown, Andrew Claudius Perkins, Graves F. Stephenson. Class of 1901. Virginius Lynn Brown, Clarence Nickerson Cook, Hoy E. Powell. Class of 1902. James H. Brinson. -KM-Alpha Tau Ome$a Fraternity. Cooke Prof. Stephenson Jinn son Stephenson Prof. Phillips Linder Prof Lawrence Brodnax M. L Brown Powell V. L. Brown -106- PerkinsSigma Nu Fraternity. Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869. Nu Chapter Established 1884. Fratres in Facultate. C. M. Snelling. F. C. Shackelford, A. C. Fears, Fratres in Urbe. G. H. Williamson, T. J. Shackelford. W. G. Martin, Junior Class. E. B. Vail, W. E. Watkins. J. C. Upshaw, W. H. Mallet, Sophomore Class. J. P. Gairdner, M. V. McKibben. Law Class. R. Falligant, A. Bond, E. W. Graham, C. B. Marshall. -10 -Sl$ma Nu Fraternity. Marshall Martin Upshaw Graham Watkins Mallet Col. Shackleford Col. Snelling Vail Fallignnt Gairdner McKibbcn -lew-Sigma Nu Fraternity. Roll of Active Chapters. Beta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Lambda, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Division II. Theta, University of Alabama, University P. 0., Ala. Beta-Theta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. Division I. Psi, University of North Carolina,Chapel Hill, N. C. Beta Tau, North Carolina A. and M. College, Raleigh, N. C. Upsilon, University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Phi, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Beta Phi, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Division III. Zeta, Central University, Richmond, Ky. Sigma, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Omicron, Bethel College, Russellville, Ky. Division IV. Rho, Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Beta Xi, William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Nu, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. Beta Mu, State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Division V. Pi, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. Beta Sigma, University of Vermont,Burlington,Vfc. Mu, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Eta, Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Gamma Alpha, Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Beta Beta, DePauw University, Greencastle.Ind. Beta Zeta, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Beta Iota, Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio. Beta Eta, University of Indiana. Bloomington, Ind. Gamma Gamma, Albion College, Albion, Mich. Beta Nu, Ohio State University, Columbus, O. Division YI. Kappa, North Georgia A. and M. College, Dah-lonega, Ga. Xi, Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Beta Upsilon, Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind. Delta Theta, Lombard University, Galesburg, 111. Gamma Beta, Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Division VII. Division Y11I. Beta Chi, Stafford University, Stanford Cal. Gamma Chi, University of Washington, Seattle, Beta Psi, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Wash.Chi Psi Fraternity. Founded at Union College 1841. Alpha Delta Established 1890. H. L. Calhoun, C. W. Davis, Fbatbbb in Ubbe W. B. Burnett. Class of 1899. Clinton Pierce Campbell, Law. Century Class. Fair Dodd, P. E. Johnson. Class of 1901. W. D. Hoyt, Jr., H. G. Wells. H. C. Johnson.0 Chi Psl Fraternity. Campbell Dodd Wells Newman Johnson, H. C. Davis P. E. Johnson Calhoun Hoyt -118-Chi Psi Fraternity. Roll of Active Chapters. Pi, Union College. Theta, Williams College. Mu, Middlebury College. Alpha, Wesleyan University. Phi, Hamilton College. Epsilon, University of Michigan. Chi, Amherst College. Psi, Cornell University. Tau, Wofford College. Nu, University of Minnesota. Iota, University of Wisconsin. Rho, Rutgers College. Xi, Stephens Institute of Technology. ALPHA DELTA, University of Georgia. Beta Delta, Lehigh University. Gamma Delta, Stanford University. Delta Delta, University of California. Epsilon Delta, University of Chicago. —116—Non-Fraternity Club Aderhold, R. T., Junior. Anderson, J. J. E., Law. Bowden, T. L., Law. Brand, J. C., Sophomore. Brown, J. T., Law. Campbell, D., Junior. Crouch, J. H., Junior. Dasher, B. J., Law. Doyal, P. H., Senior. Duke, E. A., Sophomore. Edwards, K. E., Freshman. Flournoy, H. W., Sophomore. Gantt, J. M., Sophomore. Hailey, F. M., Senior. Hamby, E. H., Junior. Hicks, T. M., Senior. Hohenstein, C. V., Law. Howard, J. F., Sophomore. Huggins, H. A., Junior. Jackson, F. C., Sophomore. Jenkins, I. L., Law. Jones, J. B. G., Junior. Keith, 0. L., Freshman. Lindsey, K., Junior. McWhorter, R. B., Junior. Mason, J. W., Law. Moore, J. T., Junior. Morris, Lee, Senior. Mott, J. P., Junior. Myers, D. J. D., Junior. Nalley, L. B., Freshman. Oxford, N., Sophomore. Payne, W. 0., Junior. Partridge, 0. A., Senior. Ragsdale, E. W., Freshman. Richardson, A. S., Law. Roberts, 0., Law. Rogers, G. F., Elect. Seidell, A., Senior. Simms, W. A., Law. Smith, J. S., Senior. Smith, R. H., Junior. Smith, B. T., Junior. Story, C. H., Sophomore. Terry, R., Sophomore. Thompson, W. C., Sophomore. Thompson, W. G., Sophomore. Thompson, R. B., Junior. Thurman, M. M., Junior. Usher, G. E., Junior. Usher, J. A., Freshman. Walden, H. S., Senior. Wardlaw, R. F., Elective. Weddington, C. E., Junior. Williams, I. W., Freshman. White, W. M., Junior. Wootten, W. L., Junior. -116-Non-Fraternity Club. Nally Oxford Thompson Hicks Story Flournoy Gantt Duke Anderson Hohenstein Jenkins Smith Keith Bowden Williams Brand May son Hailey Jackson Usher Doyal Richardson -l 17- How ardNon-Fratcrnlty Club. McWhorter .Tones Thompson Myers Wnrdlnw White Thompson Lindsey Mott Wooten IT. T. Smith Campbell Crouch Seidell Iinmby Usher Smith Walden Weddington Huggins Paine Rogers Nulley Moore AderhoklCommencement.University of Georgia, xi. THE firrt public Commencement in this OVw f jvwili he holden ar this place, on Thurldav the 3 ill day of May nex’. A meeting of the Board of trustees is appointed to be holden in the Coi.lkOk on Wedikfday, the 30 h of May, and it i expend that the importance of the bull heis then to be laid before them, will induce every men ber to attend. On the day of meeting of the board, .1 Sermon iill be delivered by the Rev. Robt. E'CuN'MN'GH.fM acfclrclfec! particularly to the Candida es for degrees. The members of the Board of vr 1 TORs, the Retfor, and Tutors of AcmUmhs aiW Schools, efpecialiv of thofe which ar mppored by public funds, and all (he l'r.emjsof Science and Literature, are ref pect fully requeued f atr-nd the Com mencemenf r r - Program of Commencement zzz'.mv. College Exercises. 11 A. M.—Sophomore Declamation. 4 P. M.—Senior Class Exorcises. Baccalaureate Sermon. 11 A.M.-Oration before Literary Societies. 4 P. M.—Junior Orations. 11 A. M.—Alumni Oration. 4 P. M.—Senior Orations. Commencement Day. Social. Pan-Hellenic Dance. Junior Hop. (A.M.)Sophomore Hop. Cotillion Club German. Law Class Hop. ’ Senior Hop. June 17. June 18. June 19. June 20. June 21. June 15. June 16. June 17. Junk 19. June 20. June 21. cLjmz -VX-Diary Account of Commencement. June 7th. Went to stables to see about horse. Got a dirty old hack horse—the man swore that he used to be white. $4.50 an evening, or $25 for the week. Took him for the week. Went that night to L. C. I. reception. The girls served home-made lemonade which nauseated mo. Had a fine time. Thursday, 8th. In the morning took Miss Swift driving. Thank goodness she was not as slow a9 the horse. The latter shed its hair all ovor me. That evening, called on Miss Swift, and went with her and another spoony couple in a drag. Managed to drag out the time. Joke. Went on car-ride with Miss Doolittle. She did. Friday, 9th. Called on Miss Swift. Drive and “Townmen’s Hop” with A. M. S. Afternoon, drive with Miss S. Man sent buggy up without any back to the seat. At her suggestion, I quickly improvised one. Same night. Took Miss Swift to the Junior hop. She broke an engagment to go with me. Said she’d put on my pin at Soph hop. Hope so. Saturday, 10th. Went to Soph hop with Carrie Mell. Oh, she was sweet. She danced like a stove-up steer. Danced most of the time with Miss S. She promised to put on our pin tonight. Glad I wasn’t on the Soph Committee. Saturday afternoon. Drive with Miss Jonah. That horse is a peach. Wish he’d been a pair. Don’t think X shall settle for him. Rained like--- Night. Went calling on every old thing in town. Miss Swift had on another frat pin. Don’t care. Didn’t want her anyhow. Sunday, 11th. Made up for lost sleep. -124-Monday, June 12th. Speaking in chapel. Old man came over. Dodged him. Monday afternoon I went driving. Passed the old man, and he hailed me. He made all sorts of fun of my horse. Dislocated his limb for twenty plunks. He wouldn’t have coughed up if the girl hadn’t been there. Night. Took Miss Lovett to cotillion. She’s alright. Ed said they made all sorts of dough on the dance. Daybreak feast at Mrs. B.’s Tuesday, June 18th. Squared off with McGregor. Fred and I took Miss Sara Toga driving. We drove way out into the country. Got back about dark-do n ’t know how. Liked to have killed the horse—man says I shan’t have him again. Don’t know what Miss S. will say about my breaking my engagement. Couldn’t help it. Plain case of “ non compos mentis.” Didn’t take in the dance.Wednesday, June 14th. Graduating exercises. Didn’t expect to get my dip. Wonder what the old man will say? Afternoon. New horse. Drive with Miss Lovett. Sure did speil love to her. That night, got a telegram from old gent: “ Come home immediately.” Couldn’t miss our hop. Led part of it with Miss Drake. She’s a bird. Didn’t lose but $1.20 each on the dance. Wonder if the old man knows that I missed my dip. Liveryman attached my trunk. Borrowed the spoil, from Fred. Had a ‘‘warm-bone” time Commencement. W. N. CGeorgia ’Varsity Two-Step. (copyrighted). n B Wm. Neyle Colquitt. 3 4- -rf- V j-V u _I 1 L 1 ■ T • r ti f 1 - 1 |a) 1 --w- p j —r — p- — —i—i— rtf? irfras ) pr-f ►J J 1 3 1 J s, J " O i| •] • . 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EVER in its history has the campus been the scene of such absolutely enchanting revels as those which were inaugurated by the Faculty when the soldiers first arrived in Athens The long series of banquets, feasts, etc., culminated in a grand reception, given by the Faculty to the soldiers in the timed-honored and rickety halls of Yahoo. Our society editor tells of the occasion as follows: At the early hour of eleven the guests begun to arrive, not singly but in clusters. The Yahoo, wrapped in the sacred memory of by-gone days and red paint, was a brilliant blaze of light. The neighboring trees were bedecked with Japanese lanterns and electric lights, prepared by Professor Davenport for the occasion. Cool fountains mingled their melodious murmur with caressing music from the U. G. Orchestra, while intoxicating, aromatic odors of honeyed balsam and football-player floated dreamily over the landscape. As the University clock pealed out upon the midnight air the twelve strokes of the hour, Potts and Cato, arrayed in full livery, threw open the folding doors to the spacious banquet-halls of Yahoo, and the awestricken guests, after stopping to consider the various drawings left by the hands of many old masters upon the walls, came thronging into the gorgeously gilded apartments. At last the officers and their hosts were -_________ comfortably seated on benches brought from •r —181—the New College for the special occasion. Then, amidst the clarion clatter of tinkling tumblers, deftly manipulated by Messrs. Phillips and Lawrence, the feast begun. Pomeroy, Walden, Vail and Calhoun, dressed in the mythological garb of winged cupids, flitted gracefully hither and thither and passed the luscious viands to the guests, accompanied in their movements by the dulcet notes of Hopp's flute and Adams’ lyre. Suddenly there was a pause—an expectant hush. Dr. Boggs had arisen. In a soft, low, scintillating voice he begun. The best food, he declared, consisted not of material but of intellectual matter. Such food it was which he was then preparing to offer his favored guests. In words of lordly length and rhythmic tone, ho welcomed the soldiers into our midst; ho invited them to our games, even offering to personally lead them to the ticket-box; he told them of the treats that were yet in store for them, and then gave them a sketch of his Chicka-mauga campaign. Guided by information culled from this trip, he instructed the officers upon his methods for controlling large bodies of men, declaring that lie had spent the past summer in theorizing upon the best methods to handle the increased number of students which would certainly be present at the opening of college. He then voiced the opinion of the Faculty as to the proper method of treating young men at the University. Seniors, he said, on account of their advanced age and long sta)' at college, deserve every consideration. They should be made to attend chapel for the benefit of their souls. They should be required to recite upon the top floors of the various buildiugs for the benefit of their health. They should have at least six hours a week of afternoon study for the further development of their minds. Their excuses before the absence committee should be rigorously questioned in order to develop their powers of imagination and ingenuity. Finally, he recommended that, to prevent laziness, the Seniors should all bo required to drill five hours a week. He was seated. The pent-up feeliugs of his hearers burst forth in one loud, spontaneous, blood-ourdling roar which shook the building until the frightened thousand-legs scampered ad libitum over the walls, and part of the plastering fell headlong upon the assembled multitude. The excitement having at length abated, Dr. Campbell arose, and in his usual interesting manner discussed the very latest phase of scientific synthesis as applied to the jawbone of a recently discovered waterbug. The officers were moved, some to tears, some to slumber, by his heart-rending discourse. Along with a discussion upon the Chancellorship, Dr. White then spoke interestingly upon sulphur dioxide as the coming article of modern warfare. Professor Morris, by a series of skillful evolutions of the umlaut, traced the origin of our modern word “bootlick” to the German symbol for “senior.” Dr. Riley next expatiated long and lingeringly upon his European travels. His subject was “What I Told the Lords.” His effort was pronounced a paragon of oratory. -m-Music being called for, Dr. Hooper and Professor Bocock responded with a harmonious and pathetic duet entitled “I Wish I Was a Rich, Red Rose,” a ballad written by Pompey before the walls of Carthage. The la9t of the speakers was Dr. McPherson, who showed conclusively that the expression “veni vidi, vici” was an extract from a speech made by Zach Cobb of the Law Class. A final toast to “Miss Puss” having been drunk, the officers were ushered out upon the campus to see the moonlight maneuvers of the Cadets. Lieutenants Griggs and Hicks, chaperoned by Colonel Snelling, conducted the ceremony. The cadets, under such efficient leadership, drilled with remarkable fluenoy and abandon. Regimental, skirmish and Snelling evolutions were executed. Guns crashed, swords rattled, cannon boomed and Robin Adair begun to speak. The audience went wild, horses ran away, and Dr. Herty fainted. The soldiers declared that this drill was a revelation to them and should by all means be included in the. tactics. The next feature was an exhibition of fly catching perfectly performed by Georgia’s star ball-player, Anson Jennings McBride. The campus curiosities were then shown to the visitors. The splendid new gymnasium in Philosophic Hall was thrown open to the guests. “Tub” and the Toombs oak were greatly admired. Harmon Cox and Bob Ridley, with their new-mown pates, excited much interested comment, as did the hive of the Bumble Bee. The sight of Colonel Snelling’s sword throw General Randall into nervous prostration but upon its removal ho quickly recovered. The night being far advanced the officers reluctantly bade the Faculty a fond farewell. The latter, wreathed in smiles and laurel leaves, gave the soldiers a parting Georgia yell, and just as the joyous English sparrow begun to pipe his morning carol to the awakening dawn the grand old oaken doors of the Yahoo rang to with a dull thud. C. -180-A Shattered Idol, or Before and After. I. ITH haughty stride and pompous mien, With collar high and necktie green; Within his mouth a cigarette— “A regular howling swell, you bet.” Behold the student! Up-to-date— The hottest number in the State— The man who did the thing up brown— Before the soldiers came to town. n. The frightened coppers slunk away, The mayor trembled in dismay, The darkies fled, the small boy ran. Whene’er they saw the college man. He took the sidewalk—took the store, And sighed when he could take no more. But no one dared to “call him down” Before the soldiers came to town ! III. The smiling merchants scraped and bowed And sought him out among the crowd. “What! Credit? Sure! Much as you will, And take your time, sir, with the bill!” From soda-fount to clothing-man They bootlicked like the Senior can— Oh, how they bent their sly heads down Before the soldiers came to town! -187—IV. The eager maids with witching smile, Failing to reach his heart with guile, Must sadly sit and softly sigh, As proud and cold he passes by. Whene’er they smiled he frowned them down Before the soldiers came to town! V. But ah! What transformation when With heavy tread two thousand men Poured o’er the streets—the shops o’errun With rattling sword and savage gun. Behold, the student—sad and meek, Is glad to even walk the street And in its mud his sorrows drown— After the soldiers came to town! VI. No more do tradesmen, soft and bland, Themselves trip up to clasp his hand, But all is “cash” or else “move on”— The college student’s course is run. The fickle girls speak as they pass Of swords and guns, of belts and brass, Of glistening spurs and “cute” mustaches, Soldier-buttons, army-sashes. Compelled to fill the second place He feels an outcast from his race And curses fate with scowl and frown “Since those durn soldiers came to town 1” 0. —188—Senior Hop. Deupree Hall, June 21, at 9 P, M. j jt Committee i T. W. Rucker, Harry Hull, D. V. Hopps, Garrard Glenn (resigned). 'n -1J»- Cotillion Club German. Deupree Hail, June 19, at 9 P. M. j Committee i Ed. S. Ltndon, A. P. Adams, Cam Young71 ' Junior Hopi Deuprec Hall, Jubo 20, at 9 P. H. jt jt Committee: 0. Cox, Walter Hammond, W. J. Burnett, E. B. Vail. —m—  Sophomore Hop. Deupree Hall, June 17, at 10 A. M. Committee: Chas. DuBignon, -142- F. G. Tdppeb, Roy Nunn ally.Law Class Hop. Deupree Hall, June 20, at 9 P. N. J Committee: Z. L. Cobb, Dan Loylebb, E. E. Pomeroy, R. Falligant, Cruger Westbrook. —ns—fi-H E LLt U German. (Ghen by the Six Fraternities Named Below.) Deupree Hail, Jnnt 19, at 9 P. N. Committee: R. M. Charlton, $ A E, A. P. Adams, X Chairman, Julian McCurry, K A, D. V. Hopps, 4 A 0, J. B. Lawrence, A T Q, R. Falligant, $ N. —144—(With Apologies to the Great Poet.) Bite, bite, bite, on my cold great toe, 0 flea, And I would that my tongue could utter The thoughts that arise in me— Oh well for the hairless dog On whom no flea can stand— Oh well for the Esquimaux Who lives in a frozen land ! And the tired hands scratch on Where the insect leaves his bill And yearns for a touch of the vanished flea Who never will sit still. Jump, crawl, hop, on my cold backbone, 0 flea, Till I rise in wrath and bitterness To catch a hold on thee. Oh well for the elephant’s skin Through which no probe can slide— Oh well for the finny fish Who swims in the wide, wet tide! And I get my powder out From under the window-sill To try for a fling at this devilish thing Whose tickler sticks me still. -146-Her Dream of Love I. When the empearled doors of morning Were about to ope, When soft sleep was lingering lightly As some passing hope On the fringed lids of her, Came a rosy messenger Whispering thus: “Life is astir; Bid farewell to dreams that were And wake to love.” n. Dreaming so, her curls that clustered On the pillow moved, And she sighed and smiled as smiling On the one she loved; Nor could the world that dream affray, For she heard through all that day Mystic music far away, Lingering echoes of that lay Of life and love. III. Who can tell? The flowers’ odors Meet along the stream— Might not dreams that I am dreaming Mingle with that dream? Might she not perchance discover That the trailing glory of her Dream-love was a light to prove her Life were sweeter for a lover Loved in truth? -144-The Rise of the Literary Spirit at the University of Georgia. TO look upon the Pandora issues of the last two years makes it difficult to recall the time when there was no literary spirit at the University of Georgia. And yet that period ended not so very long ago. The first Pandora was issued in 1886. It appeared as the precursor of the approaching change; it was a voice sent into the wilderness, a generalized type between barbarism and culture, an Archseopteryx of the Jurassic period. It was a prehistoric man of the Stone Age; it had to struggle for existence with wild beasts. But it was the ancestor of our four College publications; it was the first of the line of publications which has not perished of inanition, neglect and contumely. It is hard to realize, I repeat, that only thirteen years ago the University was a different thing from its present self. Its environment was different. Its dominating spirit was different. A Junior or Senior of this commencement, were he by some Merlinio enchantment transported to the corresponding class of the festive season when appeared Volume I. of our Annual, would feel like a Gulliver in a new Lilliput,a Connecticut Yankee in a still more archaic court. The State institution was a university only in name. It had no literary atmosphere, it had no athletics, it had no glee club, no dramatic club, no magazine, no weekly, no engineering society, no science club, no literarv circle—it had none, in short, of the essentials goiDg to constitute that broadening and elevating influence which to-day is so potent within our gates. The softening artistic motives were absent. For instruction, as well as amusement, Pandora readers should look over this first volume, with its crude illustrations, its childish effusions, its Boeotian wit. They should try to get hold of a copy of the old University magazine, which, terrifically ponderous and fearsomely oratorical, was published for awhile before 1859, when it lay down to sleep the sleep which knows no waking. In the University library are the files of the Athens Banner-Watchman and the Athens Guardian, of our literary Stone Age, in whose columns often appeared poems by bright ante- •148—bellum Franklin College men. The poems are decidedly peculiar. The wit of Bill Durham is compressed within the Alexandrines of Pope. The measures will not bear scansion, nor could the wit, by a lady. What was the trouble? Only this: Lack of literary taste, due to the absence of a prevailing refining literary spirit in College. Literature, as Voltaire says, rectifies the soul, makes the crooked way straight. The absence of a literary spirit in a community hampers and contracts almost as much as the lack of the reasoning faculty in the individual. So it was really as a civilizer that the Pandora came. However, the first issue gave little promise of the future. It was an execrable little pamphlet, and its geueral appearance was that of a college catalogue adorned with notes by a Freshman. But at the time of its appearance a general movement in the direction of literature appeared to have started. Several abortive attempts had preceded this, but now at last the hour had come. Soon after the 1886 commencement a University magazine was inaugurated. The evolution of the University had begun. The evolution continued. It kept step with a similar growth on the other side. The College authorities began adding to the number of departments, strengthening each department. The whole complexion of the College was changing. Additions to the Faculty brought in new ideas. The scientific courses were enlarged, the number of options granted increased, and the curriculum annually raised. Year after year the deepening, broadening forces’came one by one into play that were at last to make the University one in fact. So fast went this progress—in several instances too fast, it must be admitted—that all the various branches of student activity had three years ago arisen, except one. Until 1896 there was yet much to do in developing the literary spirit. It was still amoebic, still embryonic. All the Pandora issues, including the volume of the presidential election year, showed this. There was not much of the literary about them. The best of them, however attractive they might be, were little more that illustrated catalogues adorned with student humor. But the next step came. In the fall of the above-mentioned year appeared the first issue of a University literary magazine, The Georgian. From the first our magazine has had comparatively smooth sailing. It is now a fixture in the College system. To the student-body as much as to its board of editors be the praise that in so short a time it has attained a high place among college periodicals. It immediately developed and extended the literary spirit of the College. Its influence and power for good were well illustrated in the success that has since attended The Georgian's sister production, Pandora. Amid the new surroundings the University stands to-day. But even this is not her ne plus ultra. She has yet much to do, much to plan for, much to hope for, much to get. Her students must practice a wise conservatism, a manly view of things, and must push on along the lines laid out. Too much must not be done at once; the results of each change should be care- —14ft—folly studied before the idea be entertained of moving on to another change. In twelve years we have attained many blessings. In another twelve tomperance will double the store. In half twelve years, rashness and haste will take from us what we have. Now, some men who proudly boast that they are self-educated, and others who attended college in the old days of “classical courses” and militant debating societies, may sneer at this catalogue of blessings, and say, possibly, that a college is better without such thiugs. Well, the simple truth is, such thiugs are essential to a modern university. It is a condition, not a theory, that the modern institution of learning must have such features. They are necessary because they tend to the greater development of the man. They extend his reach of power along practical as well as theoretical lines. The modern university is not so much a place of absorption as of action. It should be a miniature world, with many different opportunities for advance and many different rewards of labor. Only in this way can a university make among its graduates the well-rounded men outnumber the long-haired pedants, “orators” (soi-di$ant), and cranks. Hard as it may be to realize, before this expansion our University was, compared to its present state, crude and raw. Lacking all the incentives to a comprehensive development of the student’s faculties, it received them as half-grown boys and sent them out as overgrown boys. Habits of executive work, of economy, of dynamic culture, found no inducements to develop. No student of those days bore upon his shoulders the responsibility now so easily sustained by a college business manager or editor. The great truth was wofully neglected that as necessity is the mother of invention, so responsibility is the progenitor of common sense. This brings us back to the present—from every view-point a glorious present for our institution. She is now vibrating with the new life-force that has been given her, and is well worthy of all the homage the young and old of our State can pay. Like the rejuvenated South of today, the University of Georgia also has ariseu to a high plane of usefulness and is possessed of new ambition and new hope. Garrard Glenn. —1N - Vol. III. CHRISTMAS ISSUE. No. 3. 0 THE GEORGIAN, University of Georgia. CONTENTS FOR DECEMBER, 1898. Page. The University of Georgia.—A...................................77 LaFayetto Day Address.—Prof. W. D. Hooper. • - - - 78 Old Newspaper Clippings About tho University. - - - - 86 The Manchester School of Economics.—Henderson. - - - 95 Georgia and The Federal Constitution.—Ulrich B. Phillips. - - 101 A Lost Letter.—The Reporter...................................Ill Cyrano de Bergerac.—E. B.V....................................118 Suicide.—W. N. C........................................... - 117 “What Are the Advantages of a University EducationV9 . - 118 Too, Too Solid Flesh.—E. B. Vail..............................129 Some New Lamps for Sale. - - - - - - - 132 (Brunetiere, Chapman, Rostand.) The Editor’s Notes :— The University’s Battle Year...........................141 Professor Lustrat’s Prize............................ 143 On an Article in The Mercerian.........................144 Exchange Department...........................................149 -158-The Georgian, 1898-99. GARRARD GLENN, Editor-In-Chief. FAIR DODD. ) P. H. DOYAL, Business Managers. E. B. VAIL, Associate Editor. R. HUME SMITH, Exchange Editor. HAMILTON McWHORTEK. Ass’t Bus. Mgr. —i c—The Red and Black. 1898-1899. L. A. Cothran, A. J. McBride, Salisbury Huff, E. E. Pomeroy, P. H. Doyal, R. B. Ridley, L. A. Cothran, Jno. Banks, Jno. H. McIntosh, Emory Shannon, Merritt Thurman, Remer Denmark, . W. S. Blun, Remer Denmark, Julian B. MoCurry, Merritt Thurman, W. L. Wootten, W. E. Watkins, . Editorial Boards. j s First Term. ..............................Editor-in-Chief. ...........................Business Manager. .................................Local Editor. ............................Athletic Editor. ..............................Exchange Editor. . . . . Assistant Business Manager. Second Term. .............................Editor-in-Chief. ................................Business Manager. ................................Local Editor. ...........................Athletic Editor. ..............................Exchange Editor. . . . . Assistant Business Manager. Third Term. .................................Editor-in-Chief. .............................Business Manager. ...............................Local Editor. ..............................Athletic Editor. ............................Exchange Editor. Assistant Business Manager. —157-(Founded in October, 1897.) Officers for 1898. Harry Hull, J. W. Mason, . A. P. Adams, L. A. Cothran, Lr. A. Cothran, R. J. Travis, J. W. Mason, Lucian H. Boggs, J. W. Mason, Robt. Travis, Garrard Gi.ens (charter), Harry Hull (charter), E. B. Vail, Phof. H. C. White, Prof. W. H. Bocook, . President. Vice-President. . Secretary. . Treasurer. Officers for 1899. . President. Vice-President. . Secretary. . Treasurer. Members, N. B. Phillips, W. S. Blun, L. A. Cothran (charter), LucrAN H. Boggs, R. M. Charlton, Honorary Members. Dr. W. E. B OGG8, Prof. Jno. Morris, —161— Cruger Westbrook, A. P. Adams (charter), Jno. Houston McIntosh, B. C. Yancey. Prof. J. Lustrat, Dr. B. F. Riley.The Storm. Her robe-de-nuifc soft rose-white eve Puts on, wind-woven daintily; For ge»itle airs they gently weave Her robe-de-nuit. Such dress, perchance, now donneth ehe My bright, my beauteous Genevieve— 0 love, I swear, I love but thee. For peri fair, or elfish deev, Ne’er dreamed such rose-white symmetry, As when to her doth simply cleave Her robe-de-nuit. A low, rumbling sound ; a sudden, sharp blast; A strong wind roars like a fast train ; A white streak of lightning darts quickly past; A lull; and then, with a crash, comes the rain. Homer C. George. Her Robe-de-Nult. -wa-Engineering and Scientific Annual. Editor In Chief: C. M. Strahan, C.E., M.E. Associate Editors: H. Robin Adair, B.S., R. J. Travis, B.L., S. M. Rucker, B.S., C. M. Cook, B.E. Business Manager: Chas. P. Andrews. —165— Assistant Business Manager: W. E. Watkins.Pandora EDITORS OF PANDORA FROM 1888 TO THE PRESENT TIME. Vol. I., 1886.—Editor-in-Chief—G. N. Wilson, K A. Business Manager—W. B. Cook, ATfi. Associate Editors—W. E. Wooten, $ A E; S. McDaniel, X ❖ ; C. F. Rice, X t ; C. H. Wilcox, K A; W. A. Speer, ❖ A 0; F. F. S. Stone, ❖ A 0; R. D. Meador, ATQ; M. B. Bond, A T A; W. S. Upshaw, A T A; R. L. Moye, ❖ T A; P. L. Wade, ❖ T A; A. W. Wade, 3s N; W. G. Brown, 3 N. Vol. II., 1887.—Editor-in-Chief—C. F. Rice, X t . Business Manager—J. W. Daniel, K A. Associate Editors—T. W. Reed, ❖ A 0; Glen Waters, ❖ T A; W. J. Shaw, 5 N; H. Key Milner, A T 0; 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, ATfi; Frank W. Coile, $ N; Lucien L. Knight, X ❖ ; W. M. Glass, A T A. Vol. IV., 1890.—Editor-in-Chief—John D. Little, $ A E. Business Manager—W. K. Wheat-ley, ATQ. Associate Editors—F. E. Callaway, K A; S. J. Tribble, $ A 0; J. G. Crawford, $ 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 ❖; L. L. Brown, ATQ. Business Managers— W. E. Cristie, 5 N; W. T. Kelly, A T A. Associate Editors—J. C. Kimball, 5 A E; Roy Dallas, ❖ A 0; J. R. Lane, K A; E. W. Frey, X Y. Vol. VI., 1898.—Editor-in-Chief—Harry Hodgson, K A. Business Manager—Fred G. Bar-field, $ A E. Associate Editors—Charles R. Nisbet, X ❖ ; Nat B. Stewart, A T Q; Alfred 0. Halsey, $ N; Harry A. Alexander; E. Gerry Cabaniss, ❖ A 0; Greene Johnson, A T A; Eugene Dodd, X Y. Vol. VII., 1894.—Editors-in-Chief—Charles R. Tidwell, A T A; Noel McH. Moore, $ A E. Business Managers—Paul L. Fleming, X ❖ ; John D. Stelling, ATQ. Associate Editors —Lumsford D. Fricks, 5 N; William P. Harbin, X Y; Henry Brown, K A; George W. Beckett, ❖ AO. Vol. VIII., 1895.—Editor-in-Chief—W. A. Harris, X ❖. Business Manager—J. J. Gibson, A T A. Associate Editors—H. H. Steiner, 5 A E; J. W. Morton, K A; W. W. Candler, A T Q; W. L. Kemp, $ N; II. V. Black, X Y; J. T. Dunlap, ❖AO; J.G. Smith, Non-Fraternity. Vol. IX., 1896.—Editor-in-Chief—M. B. Hall, K A. Business Manager—J.G. Pittman, ❖AO. Associate Editors—M. M. Lockert, 5 A E; J. B. Conally, X ❖; Fred Morris, $ N; C. H. Holden, A T A; J. M. Stephenson, Jr., ATQ; H. V. Black, X Y; T. A. Neal; R. B. Nalley. Vol. X., 1897.—Editor-in-Chief—H. G. Colvin, £ A E. Business Manager—R. E. Brown, ATQ. Associate Editors—F. L. Fleming, X ❖; J. W. Spain, K A; P. S. Smith, ❖ A 0; A. L. Tidwell, A T A; Hatton Lovejoy, $ N; Harry Dodd, X Y; W. B. Kent; J. W. Hendricks. ol. XI., 1898.—Editors-in-Chief—Harry Dodd, X Y; H. H. White, 5 N. Business Manager— J. C. McMichael, K A. Associate Editors—C. H. Black, X ❖; C. Westbrook, A T A; J. T. Dorsoy, ❖ A O; E. E. Pomeroy, 5 A E; H. R. Perkins, ATQ. Vol. XII., 1899.—Editors-in-Chief—Garrard Glenn, 5 A E; A. P. Adams, X ❖. Business Manager—Paul E. Johnson, X Y. Associate Editors—Julian McCurry, K A; Wm. Stafford Blun, ❖AO; Frank Broduax, ATQ; W. E. Watkins, 3 N; D. G. Heidt independent Club; Jas. WalterMason, Non-Fraternity Club. •Appointed. —Ito- S. I. 0. A. Meet) Atlanta, October 28,1898. Georgia’s Representative. Mr. H. R. Adair. jt Subject. New America—Its Policy of Expansion. Gulf States Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest. Held at Tuscaloosa, Hay 13,1899. Georgia’s Representative. J. Threatt Moore. GEORGIA WONM!I -ins-Georgia-North Carolina Debate —1«9- P. H. Doyal. j Georgia-Mercer Debate, Question: Resolved, That a permanent policy of expansion would be beneficial to our people. Affirmative: Georgia. A . It. P. Jonks Demosthenian Anniversary February 19, !899. Annivcrsarlan. Mr. .Jno. L. Tison. j Phi Kappa Anniversary. February 22, 1899. Anniversarian. Mu. Milton IIirsch. —171-Clyde Shropshire Contest. Lee’s Birthday, 1899. Winner. Mr. C. K. W kddinoton. —172—Presidents Demosthenian 1 Octobcr-Nov ember. H. ROBIN ADAIR. Novembcr-Dccember. PAUL H. DOYAL. January-Fcbruary. FRANCIS M. HAILEY. February-Narch. CHARLES V. HOHENSTEIN. Aprll-May. TALMAGE M. HICKS. Way-Junc. E. WAYNE GRAHAM.Presidents Phi Kappa —174— September. COSMO R. HARDEE. October. JULIAN B. McCl’RRY. November. J. SLATER SMITH. December. KARL D. SANDERS. January. E. HOMER HAMBY. February. A. PRATT ADAMS. Warch. DOYLE CAMPBELL. April. T. LESLIE BOWDEN. Way. ROBERT J. TRAVIS. June. MERRITT M. THURMANPresidents Demosthenian October-Novcmber. H. ROBIN ADAIII. Novcmber-Dccember. PAUL H. DOYAL. January-February. FRANCIS M. HAILEY. February-Slarch. CHARLES V. HOHENSTEIN. April-Way. TALMAGE M. HTCKS. May-Junc. E. WAYNE GRAHAM. —173—Presidents Phi Kappa —174 September. COSMO R. HARDEE. October. JULIAN B. McCUKRY. November. J. SLATER SMITH. December. KARL D. SANDERS. January. K. HOMER HAMBY. February. A. PRATT ADAMS. March. DOYLE CAMPBELL. April. T. LESLIE BOWDEN. May. ROBERT .1. TRAVIS. JUDC. MERRITT M. THURMAN Literature. • The Georgia Cracker. He’s no literary wonder— Barely says his A B O’s— He’s no mathematic genius But he knows his “rule o’ threes And he never seems to worry Over bread and board to earn— He’s a plain old Georgia Cracker “An’ he don’t give er durn.’’ His clothes are out of fashion— Cotton shirt and pair of jeans— He’s no epicurean diner— Satisfied with pork and beans. He’s no scheming politician With a smile at every turn— He’s a plain old Georgia Cracker “An’ he don’t give er durn.” He’s no Vanderbilt nor Astor, But he’s got his ox and plow, And the height of his ambition Is to own a horse or cow. No sentimental notions Within his bosom burn— He’s a plain old Georgia Cracker “An’ he don’t give er durn.” When he takes his bait and ’backer And can stroll off to the brook, Where beneath some hanging willow He may bait his rusty hook, Loll his lazy length alongside— Chew and doze, and doze and chew, Hatless, coatleBS, almost shirtless, Nary sock an’ nary shoe— All of worldly wealth and treasure He most willingly would spurn, ’Cause he’s just a Georgia Cracker “An’ he don’t give er durn.” —ITS— K.To My Lucy Cobb Girl. Envious April bent low her skies To prove less blue, my queen’s deep eyes; But ah, surpassed, wee clouds close crept To veil her face! For April wept. S. K. A. Law '97. To My Gollege Days. They’ve flown, rare days—beloved full well, Silently, one by one, As petals from the heather-bell When its sweet life is run. Wafted now to that land afar Where Memory alone doth dwell— Where steadfastly burns Hope’s white star In skies of crimson stain. S. K. A. Law ’97. -177-The Girl from the Institute- i. m. In her cool shirt-wai8t and her sailor hat, Or best in her bathing-suit clad, The languidly, lovely summer girl Is an awfully popular fad; For she’s not averse to a dip in the surf And a stroll on the sands, to boot. Sho’s a gay little flirt, but jollier far Is the girl from the Institute. IV. And then we have seen the “ been abroad ” girl, With her nice little put-on-ish brogue, Who tolls of the wonders of “ Gay Paree,” And knows just what is “ in vogue—” She speaks of the marvelous things she’s seen ’Til her hearers, amazed, are mute. She's a wonderful girl but we much prefer The girl from the Institute. C. You have probably heard of the Gibson girl, The girl with the drooping eye— And the haughty head with artistic curls And the proud little chin held high ; With a calm, fair face of dreamy scorn, And a general pose to suit— She’s a very fine girl, but she’s quite outclassed By the girl from the Institute. II. We all have worshiped the athletic girl With her racket, her boat and her bike; With her health-flushed face and her rosy cheeks, The kind we fellows like. She’s a jolly good chum—this muscular miss— And her “rigs” are awfully cute, But tho’ she is charming she can not compare With the girl from the Institute. —17 —A Zeta Chi I longed to be (and that's no lie) A member of old Zeta Chi— A consequential, All potential, Influential Zeta Chi. But when I gripped the greasy pole And signed, dans sang, the mystic scroll, The all-essential, Malevolential, Reverential Mystic scroll; And crossed, in sobs, the sacred moat Which lead but to the billy goat; That horned and prancing, Non-entrancing, Pain-enhancing Willliam goat; Enough soft paint did they not lack— They daubed it on my naked back— My decorated, Saturated. Emaciated Naked back. More nude was I, I'd like to bet, Than when my parents first I met; My never-yielding, Seldom-shielding, “Hickory”-wielding Parents met. “Sic semper ego sum princeps! ” (A speech upon the chapel steps) Those condemnated, Antiquated, Dilapidated Chapel steps. “Capra noscitur velocitate! ” Which meant “ disrobe the candidate;" The chilled and quivering, Almost slivering Scared and shivering, Candidate. To the graveyard next they took me; Unceremoniously they “shook me” In the creamy, Soft and dreamy, Bright and gleamy Moonlight, “shook me." —iso-After the Ball. The gentle gasps you gave, Clarisse, When through the dance we went to-night, I knew they were not sighs of love, But just because you laced too tight. Your foot is slender, arched and small. ’Tis like a fairy’s dear, to-night, But when you danced with me, I know You tired soon, the shoe was tight. It matters not that this was true, When through the dance we went to-night. I only thought of love and you, But then, you know, I, too, was tight. -181- • To My Sweater. A hundred and nine real rotten rhymes By poetic students begotten— I can not desistso I add to the list A verse that is equally rotten. Your brain oft you gripe with odes to your pipe, Or to the girl you once left behind; But I will declare it’s something quite rare A verse on the sweater to find. So here goes a verse—just try not to curse— Adverse criticism suppress; Like unto my pants, which ne’er get the chance, This spasm may ne’er go to press. Oh, were I but witty, I could write a ditty ;— Some laughter, I'll bet, I’d provoke— However, as I end, I ask you, my friend, To consider this poem (?) a joke. "If I were to kiss you,” I playfully said To a maiden who’d never been smacked, “ ’Tvvould be very nice”—but the maiden replied, ‘‘The condition is contrary to fact.” "Ah, maiden, your knowledge of grammar is bad, The instruction I’ll rightly reveal, By all of the grammars I ever have read The condition, of course, is ideal.” And we compromised things in a way which I think Was, to say the least of it, pleasant; 1 showed the condition was general, and now When we meet it is usually present. E. B. V. -182-A Quandary. (To a certain member of the Junior Class.) I. Edith’s ft blonde with tender blue eyes And wavy hair shining like gold, With face glowing fair as the spirit which lies Deep down in the depths of her soul. And her voice is as soft as the touch of her hand— The clearest, and dearest, and best in the land. She’s tender and true, and so queenly is she That I truly believe she’s the one girl for me. II. Molly’s a brunette—a dear, dainty miss— With bright eyes which sparkle with laughter, With two rosy cheeks that were fashioned to kiss, And a dear little mouth to scold, after. My gay, pretty sweetheart—so sweet and so jolly, My bright streak of sunshine—my own little Molly. I really believe I’d give half of my life If dear little Molly was my little wife. thUtte.' •ijOT'Aii- m. I’m awfully worried—for how shall I choose? I love both my sweethearts so dearly For should I take one—why the other I'd lose It makes me feel awfully queerly. Here’s Edith, my princess, with proud goldeD head, Who says she could love me—but never would wed. Here’s Molly, my chum, who declares I must prove, Before she will wed me, the strength of my love. •» Yes, Edith’s a blonde with tender blue eyes, And Molly’s a sun-browned brunette— Since I can not have both I guess I’ll be wise To take either one I can get. —isi— C.Putzell's Bar. There’s a place in Macon known afar, to all to thirst inclined, It is the famous Putzell’s bar with drinks of every kind. There’s luscious frothing lager-beer and cocktails brown and red, And every drink to topers dear may at this bar be had. And on a table long and wide a feast is spread divine, With weinies, pretzels, and beside there’s food of very kind ; And every ono who takes a drink and pays for it a jit Can eat as much as best he think before the room he quit. Now, when the boys from Athens town went down to see the game They said “We’ll drink at Putzell’s bar and get there just the same; We’re not damn fools, our cash we’ll bet, and lay enough aside To pay for drinks, we’ll eat free lunch and gaily homeward ride.” It chanced about the hour of six they came to Macon town, And said “We’ll go to Putzell’s bar and eat our supper down.” Now, when they walked upon the streets they marveled much to see No lights down there before the door where Putzell’s ought to be. And nigher as they came, alas, longer their faces grew, A heap of blackened ruins there was all there was in view. And each boy slowly shook his head, and sober they did feel; AVith Putzell's burnt, how could they live on fifteen cents a meal? E. B. V.Sunset. Beneath the shadow of the pines that stood Uprising from the hilltop’s rounded height, Where far below us gushed along a brook, Commingling with the wind-song through the pines And filling all the air with rhythmic throb, The dreamy metre of a lullaby, While all the while the sun shone warm, Upon the green of leaves and grass and brown Of tree and gilded there the summit of the pines, And purple shadows cast along the ground— I sat and dreamed the day away. I felt the love of Mother Nature then, As feels the child who, wearied of his play, Escaping from his noisy playmates, goes And glides into his mother’s arms and lays His drowsy head on her soft arm and feels Her love and tender sympathy, and trusts In her, and so confiding falls asleep. Just so I sat half lost to earth in dreams, And felt the beat of nature’s heart against mine, And her strong loving arms encirling me. E. B. Vait.. —1S7—A True College Story. When Cothran read his paper on College Journalism at the February meeting of the Scroll and Pen, he recounted many of the sorrows and crosses of the student editor, and his words sank deep into the responsive recesses of the hearts of all the members whom ambition had led into the stormy fields which ho had described. But there was one fact in the young life of Cothran upon which he did not dwell, although it would doubtless have amused the club as much as it did the confidential friend into whose ear he poured the story of it, which story said confidential friend, who can not thank the Lord that he is unlike all other confidential friends, will now tell. The filling of space seems very simple to the lay reader, but to the proof-reader it is not- When you have two columns to fill and to crown with double-leaded head-lines, you must have either the facts or the inspiration. How to get the facts—well, that is one question. When facts are absent, to get the inspiration— that’s another question. And the most important, too, in Cothran’s case. For, on this afternoon of November, 1898, Cothran had -18 -to All two columns of his Red and Black and ho must fill it solely from the work the imagination could do on the. basis of a ten-word telegram. This was a special occasion for Oothran and his paper. It was a special occasion for the College. The ’Varsity was that afternoon to play North Carolina in Macon. Game to be called at 3:30, and news of finish reach Athens at 6:30. The team had left the day before; an excursion load of howling enthusiasts had rattled away to Macon that morning, and in Athens remained the students whose cash funds were low, and Cothran, who stayed behind to get out the Red and Black Saturday night with the news of the victory. Ho had filled up all the other columns, had set up his editorials on the forthcoming victory, all except one, which lay ready written in his pocket, and had everything in readiness for his great enterprising, whoop-hee-up victory issue. For everybody, team, excursionists, stay-at-homes, and all, expected victory. The word was in the air. Had we not beaten Clemson? Had we not the best backs in the South? Had we not, in the presence, ns it seemed to us, of all Atlanta, beaten the struggling, straining sons of Vanderbilt? Does not every Junior and Senior recall ’96, when Nalley and Lovojoy of Gammon led the charges through the lines of North Carolina that resulted in Georgia 24, North Carolina 16t Victory? Who dare talk of anything else? Take him away, the Freshman! One wiseacre summed up the whole situation whon he said—and an instant later we all were repeating it—“The only question is the score.” That was it, and then bets were made ns to the score. All this belief the editor of the Red and Black shared in. That was why ho kept open his two columns. Georgia’s victory surely deserved such blazoning. As is usual on the day of an important game, all Athens was by 4 p. m. in a fever of excitement. It had been settled upon that there was to be no returns, only a telegram announcing the final result. Nevertheless, before five o’clock a veritable swarm of students was gathered around the telcgraph-ofiice, laughing, chatting, bragging, smoking. “By this time, boys,” said one, “Carolina is eaten up.” “Just wait till those backs tear them up. ” “Gentlemen, the score at this minute is 20 to 0 for Georgia.” This last from a “town sport.” At 6 o'clock the editor went to the printing-office. “All right, Mr. Stone,” he called out, "get ready, I’ll have your copy up soon,” and he sat down at the little table whereat our College editors do most of their work. And leaning back in his chair, Cothran began to plan his "story” for the hungry twin columns. “Well,” he mused, “there’s no doubt as to our doing those fellows. They’ve got a good team, no doubt, though we haven’t heard much about them. So the score can’t be very big. If the lino holds up and Jones kicks well, they can’t score. Wouldn’t that be the stuff? Then I could put across the top ‘North Carolina couldn’t score! Gave like Vanderbilt! 10 to 0 is the score!’ Then, well, I know just about how such a score will be made. ‘ Brilliant end-runs by Cox, McCutcheon and McIntosh. The line held up splendidly. Capt. Walker deserves especial credit for fine tacking. Jones’ kicking was magnificent again here, as with Vanderbilt; his steady foot stood us in good stead, sending the ball out of danger every time. AH the men played steady ball, recalling the days of Dougherty and Kent.’ But they may score. Well, that’ll be all right. We could not expect our men to whitewash Carolina. We concede her the touchdown gladly. But, as for beating us—that’s a different thing. Never while Georgia has a good line and invincible backs. Gracious, these columns will read well. I’m getting genuinely inspired. Talk about my write-up of the Auburn game. It won’t be a circumstance to this—Mr. Stone! Oh, Mr. Stone!” he called through the open door to the press-room. “Yes, Mr. Cothran.” “Mr. Stone, hunt up those crowing-rooster cuts that we used year before last for the Auburn game. We —189— Four Episodes. The Story of One Love Affair In the Life of an Ex-’99 University Boy. I. THE moon, with its rays of soft, white light darting hither and thither through the dense, scudding clouds, seemed like a robber’s den, from which straggling marauders incessantly poured forth to prey upon the earth, each separate ray being a thief and robbing some star of its brilliancy by contrast. The air around was thick, and it looked as if there would be rain ; but these signs were not noticed by the couple who stood at the edge of a lawn, the grass upon which was sparkling with a heavy dew like glinting jewels in sunshine. They saw not the falling of a meteor, nor, indeed, did they hear the chirping of a cricket, so full of thoughts of the other were the minds of each. They stood thus in silence for several minutes when the boy, with a sudden start, as he awoke from his dreaming, whispered softly to the girl: “Lillie, sweetheart, how beautiful you look! You seem the very incarnation of all that is captivating. Surely you are a living plaster-of-paris cast of some artist’s dream ! But what artist’s fancy, save God’s, could have evolved such a delightful girl as you?” “ And yet, you do not love me half so much as I you,” replied the girl, speaking for the first time. “ Ah, you do not know! I swear I love you more than any one else on earth.” Thus they stood, each protesting that each loved the other the more. And as they remained, I grew to believe the boy hud not used terms too extravagant in describing the girl, for she was beautiful—aye, more than that. Her tall, graceful figure, perfectly molded, and crowned —191—by a queenly head, appeared to be that of a goddess; while her pale, clear complexion and raven-black hair added to make her the kind of a beauty over which men rave. The boy himself was tall, possessing a round, clean-shaven face,and passionate, sparkling, brown eyes. His name was Harry Graham, and he was bidding Lillie Spence good-by, for early the next day he would leave his home for college, and would not see her again for months. They had attended a dance together that night, and now he must leave her, but not until he had heard one more word of love. n. “ Oh, the devil, Harry, she’s too good for you. She’s an angel, and no college fellow should write to her,” sarcastically remarked a dapper fellow, as he handed Harry Graham a letter from Lillie Spence, which Graham had given him to read, as being from his home sweetheart. Graham smiled in a sickly kind of manner, and put the letter in his pocket, remarking, “ You are right, Homer. I'm sore over this advice business Lillie has taken upon herself. I did not ask her for a lecture when I wrote.” “ Well, stop then,” returned the other, crossing the room to join a whist-game. The boys were in the club-rooms of Harry Graham’s college fraternity at the University, where he had been for two months. During this time Harry had suscessfully passed all his examinations and was a full-fledged college man. He had first been very much confused, and yet felt very green and out of place with all the self-confident, careless college men with whom he had been thrown. He felt himself to be the worst-dressed, awkwardest, country boy who ever left a home, and it seemed every man he passed looked at him, and, smiling in a knowing way, made some remark about his freshness. And this had troubled him considerably. But the boy was fortunate, for he had been placed at a boarding-house, where the “sports” of the college aggregation were quartered, and his roommate was a leader of the younger gang. So it was that he “ caught on ” quite rapidly, and learned the ways of college life quickly. In this gang lie was rapidly learning false ideas, and developing into a sport and athletic enthusiast. When he had bidden his good mother good-by, Harry Graham had promised that some day he would make a great name and leave college with honors; but now he only thought of making his mark in collego, but not from an educational standpoint. Bather, however, he was filled with a social ambition. And so, when Lillie Spence wrote him a sweet letter giving him some advice, he had become angry, and insulted her by asking her not to write again. m. It was during his first summer holiday that Harry Graham worried his parents, made a few enemies, and caused his friends much anxiety by committing many mischievous acts and telling numberless stories of deeds accomplished at college. Ho had only been there one year and the excitement of fast life had rather unsettled him, for he was always a good boy at home. He being thrown in company with boys from large cities who were livers of the very fastest lives imaginable for sixteen-year olds—the suddenness of the act completely changed his ideals and filled his head with false ones. He had been unable to see, as it were, the good side of college men, being so entirely unfamiliar with the class of boys he was thrown among. He thought only of deviltry and sport—not of books and life. And this was the cause of his unusual conduct . But he was a lucky fellow. One half of the gang he associated with had been asked to leave collego —Yi-2r-before the year was two-thirds past, and everybody was surprised that he had escaped. He did so only by a hair’s breadth, and then through the efforts of his fraternity brethren, who, strange to say, were of the good class of college men. And now the boy’s eyes were opened. In the college town the wildest boys were the most popular with the girls, Harry had observed, and so he tried that kind of business with the home girls, but they did not like it. Especially was this the case with Lillie Spence. One night he acted very rudely at church in company with a city girl who did not care. The next night he was anxious to accompany Miss Spence, but that young lady refused him the honor of so doing. “ I will have revenge,” he had sworn. And in a week he returned to college. IV. The moon did not shine. Neither were the stars observable. But it rained. These facts, however, did not trouble or interest Harry Graham, as he sat in the richly furnished sitting-room of his suite at the Manhattan—the finest and most popular apartment-house in New York. It would be hazardous, in fact, to say he observed any of the conditions that pertained to the outside. For his was a pleasure-pursuing life. He had been reading a new novel for some little time,but the restless movements and glances that one might detect every few seconds argued a pre-occupied mind. And such was the case, for throwing down the book and walking across the room to a desk, young Graham picked up a letter, saying: “Damn it, why can’t Lillie go to the devil, and leave me alone? I am tired of this nonsense.” With which he again sat down, and began to soliloquize, in an irritated tone, about as follows: “ She knew that, four years ago when I was a mere kid and she cut me, I swore to be avenged, and why couldn’t she have seen it was that which I wanted, when two years later, after leaving college, I began to make love to her. But I succeeded. I made her love me, kiss me, and promise to marry me, though it did take lots of hard work.” And he laughed a fiendish laugh, as do villains in plays when they have everybody in their power. “But enough of this. I will tell her I have been avenged, and do not love her, before I go to the dance,” said the young society swell—for that’s what Graham was—as he walked over to his desk, and began writing. Homer C. Georor. —m—Love. An Allegory. A BRIGHT, smooth road, bordered by trees of enchanting shade, and flowers whose fragance filled the air with a quintessential odor, stretched itself out over a plain, fertile in productions for the maintenance of man and beast. Down this highway walked a youth, whose countenance beamed radiantly in the morning sunshine. Unaware of Sorrow, this youth walked onward. And behold! at a turn in the road there uppeared among blossoms of orange trees and flowers of shrubbery, a maiden—a maiden as fair and as tender as the lotus blossoms. The youth saw her stood still and gazed. This was the birth. The maid and youth join hands and gaily continue onward, their every movement reflecting the happiness of their souls. Thus they continue down the sunshiny highway, but sometimes the clouds overhead darken and the road-bed loses some of its softness. One day the sun shone with greatest brilliancy ; the birds sang in their happiest strain; and the wayside seemed brightest. That, day a little infant joined the couple; and in its innocence and harmlessness put its soft, white feet upon the ground and went the way of the older persons until one any the road-bed became hard and rough. Then Sorrow came. And the little babe was carried by the most beautiful and sympathetic angel to its Father. The man and woman now drew closer to one nnother, and softly murmuring, continued further on their way. This was Mid-Life. A narrow, rugged path threaded its way around a high, precipitous mountain. From its heights one could see far below a valley, through which flowed the crystal-clear waters of a river. On the banks of this river grew large trees that, swayed by zephyrs, dipped their leafy branches into the sparkling waves; then, lifting them up, scattered the translucent drops amid the thousands of jewels that ? Jittered and scintillated on the grass which grew in pro-usion beneath their shades. Along this pathway slowly struggled an old, grayhaired man and a pale, strengthless woman. The man's arms were about the latter’s waist, but it seemed he hardly had power to support her and climb the pathway that ever grew more rugged and less wide as they passed on. All at once the pathway seemed to become yet more rugged and thorny; and the old man, with all his strength, clasped the weak woman. Then he stumbled, and their bodies went tumbling down, down, into the pearly waters of the river—Jordan. This was Death. Homer C. George. -IN—La Belle Dame Sans' Mercl Auburn, Ala., September 28, 1898. My Dear Frank: I suppose you will be quite surprised to hear from me, but I will be real careful and cut my letter short so as not to bore you. I only wanted to tell you that one of the dearest, sweetest girls that ever lived will visit in Athens next October and I want you and all the rest of my friends to be sure to meet her. She certainly is a sweet girl, and I am sure you will like her, and especially if you tell her you are a friend of mine, I think you and she will get on well with each other, because I flatter myself that she thinks a great deal of me. Hoping to be able to see you soon, I remain as ever Your sincere friend, Carrie Traylor. My Dear Miss Carrie: I have just returned from a call on your friend and certainly think she is a queen. I only wish that I could be as sure of my ground ns you are when speaking of her as a very dear friend of mine. I wish I could say that I am sure we will get along well together. I am sure I will try hard enough, and if we don’t it won’t be my fault. There is really something very attractive about her. She seems to me to be one of that sort of girl who can be what is called a platonic friend—nothing romantic or silly about her. Hoping soon to be able to tell you personally how much I like your friend, I am Yours most sincerely, Athens, Ga., Francis C. Travis. Oct. 17, 1898. My Dear Mr. Travis: You must really pardon me for not writing you sooner and thanking you for the lovely box of candy you sent me. It certainly was a most beautiful and tasteful gift and I can never tell you how much I appreciate it. Yours most cordially, Athens, Ga., Margaret Middleton. October twenty-first. —is —My Dear Miss Middleton: If you have no previous engagement for the dance on next Wednesday night, I should be more than pleased to be allowed to act as your escort. Could I ask you to do me the honor of wearing my fraternity pin on that night and longer if you wish, of course. Yours sincerely, Monday morning. Francis Travis. I shall be delighted to accompany you to the dance and know we will have a fine time. It was just adorable in you to ask me to wear your badge. Of course I shall wear it and esteem it an honor to do so. Your sincere friend, Monday afternoon. Margaret Middleton. Nothing would give me more pleasure than to go out driving with you to-morrow. You may come by at 4:30 as that will give us time for a nice long drive. Yours sincerely, Athens, Margaret Middleton. November the first. My Dearest Francis: I expect to leave to-morrow and of course am anxious to see you before I go, so if convenient to you I shall be glad to see you any time this evening. I know this must seem to you a very sudden departure but my mother has written me to come home to-morrow and on that account I have to go. Yours, In haste. Margaret. Thursday morning. Auburn, Ala., November 17, 1898. My Dearest Frank: Just two months ago to-day when I met you I read in your deep, true eyes that you were the one person of all others in the world who could fit in my life perfectly. Since then yours has always seemed to •m-me to be a sympathetic nature whose friendship, once won, could be a source of joy to me through life. If you could only understand how much I long to see you again and be in Athens where so many pleasant things are constantly being brought to my mind—but then I don’t believe you could ever understand, because I view all these things through rose-colored spectacles, while you can’t do so because all your life in Athens is a continual bore and drudgery. That is, you told me it was before I came there, and I hope it still seems so now that I am gone. To return to earth again after such a lofty flight, absolutely the only enjoyable things I have experienced since leaving Athens are receiving The Georgian and attending a german given by our German Club here. I met an awfully nice fellow there, Oscar Dunlap; he says he met you at a football game. Don’t you like him a whole lot? I am sure you will if I do. Now, tell me the truth, don’t you? Dear, dear me, how I’ve been rattling along, changing the subject with every sentence. Let me change it once more and say good-by, hoping that your feelings remain the same as do the feelings of Margaret. Athens, Ga., November 24, 189S. My Own Margie: I am so glad to hear from you. It is the next thing to seeing you, you know, and, as “beggars shouldn’t be choosers,” I suppose I have to be content with that. It does seem to me that your feelings, as expressed in your letter, are the exact reflection of mine. I don’t believe you could have expressed your thoughts better if you had tried, and I only wish I could do half as well. Well, I suppose you are thinking, as I am, of the time when I get out of college and we will be----. Oh, but that’s too far ahead to think about. My principal thought now is how I can get a glimpse of you before next commencement. I have it! The next time the old man goes over to Auburn, as he always does once or twice a year, I am going to beg off from college and go with him, to see you. Then we will see each other under reversed conditions, you at home and I a stranger. But whatever you do, don’t let anybody hear those nicknames by which I am known at college, and much more don’t let them hear the nick-nicknames you mode out of them. I remember Mr. Dunlap, having met him casually at the Auburn-Tech. game. That is, I acted as stakeholder for him. Be sure you don’t let him get ahead of me, and promise me now you will always remain loyal to the fraternity and continue to wear my pin. Well, good-by till the old man’s next visit to Auburn. Yours most lovingly, Francis. -107-You old mean thing! The idea of doubting my being true to you. I have just met Mr. Dunlap, and of course, can’t think of him in any other way than us a friend. Just to punish you I am going to stop right here and you will have to say good-by to your own Margie. P. S.—Be sure and come over to Auburn the first chance you get. I mutt see you again soon, and if you don’t let me I think it will be one of the meanest things I ever heard of, and I’ll be real mad with you. Now, if you won't get mad, I will tell you something. I went to a dance with Mr. D. last night. He is a real handsome fellow and plays a fine game of football, too. Now, don’t get jealous, and let me close with best love from M. M. Auburn, November twenty-seventh. My Dear Margaret: I am quite at a loss to know what you mean by worried over it and want you to write me. Athens, Ga., December 10, 1898. not answering my letter. I am very much Yours, Francis C. Travis. For the Lord’s sake, Miss Margaret, please write and explain your continued silence to me. If you don’t care for me any longer, please tell me so and be done with it. I guess I can try to stand it. Yours truly, Athens, Francis Travis. December twentieth. Auburn, Ala., December 22, 1898. My Dear Mr. Travis: I send you by to-day’s mail the badge you and your fraternity mates so kindly gave me, as I am no longer a B. P. K. Please let Mr.----know about my changing. I promised him to let him know if I ever did, and I generally keep my promises. I don’t mind telling you that the whole cause of this can be expressed in “Out of sight, out of mind,’’ and that Mr. Dunlap is, or rather calls himself, the lucky man. I might have pleaded that I had promised my parents not to write to any one as an excuse for this, but, us you see, I didn’t, so congratulate yourself upon knowing the true cause. Yours sincerely, Margaret Middleton. —It'S—Council Chamber, City of Athens, Ga., Docember 23, 1893. To F. C. Travis, Greeting: You are hereby required to be and appear at the City Hall on the 24th day of December, 1898, at 10 A. M., to answer to an accusation made against you for drunken and disorderly conduct in violation of Section 303 of Code of said city. Said offense is alleged to have been committed on the 23d day of December, 1898, on Clayton, Washington, Broad and Lumpkin streets in said city of Athens. Herein fail not under penalty of the law. Witness the Honorable E. I. Smith, W. W. Turner, Mayor of said City. Clerk of Council. -1W-Duty as a Motive. Dear Will: I am not angry. Father forbids, and I return your ring. Forget me. Sincerely, Mat me. • ••«■ “At lastit is finished,” she thought, as she blotted the black, shiny ink. Then she put the letter in an envelope, sealed it, and placed it on top of a box containing a beautiful diamond ring. As she placed the letter on the box, a tear trickled down her pretty face and splashed upon the envelope. This, however, she did not notice; nor, in fact, did she notice the others that quickly followed their companion, glistening in the bright lamplight as rain-drops in sunshine. Her mind was preoccupied. Thoughts came creeping into it of the past, with its few, short weeks of bliss. Thoughts of the house-party where she had first met Will McCullom ; thoughts of those days, with their rambles through the woods, with their tete-a-tetes in hammocks, with their dances and other amusements; and finally came the happv thoughts of the moments when, sitting on the bank of a rivulet, as a climax to all her other joys, Will whispered his simple though most welcome words of love into her ears— yes, into Mayrae Delaney’s ears—and of how happy, how light-hearted she felt as he took her in his arms, and, drawing her heaving bosom close to himself, pressed his warm kisses upon her lips and brow. And now, all this was to be no more. No longer was she to think of her love. All the happy past must be forgotten, and she must turn to the future with a cold heart and dead, or rather smothered, love. Oh, how hard is fate! But she bore it bravely. Poor girl, her father had commanded it, and she was doing it all with only duty as a motive. The Loser. -200-The Optimist. Of that dread sleep, called Death, why should I sing? Is Death not real enough, that of its gall Man must foretaste, and know its cleaving sting Ere it arrive? Must Fear young life enthrall? Sing not of desert wide, nor sand-burnt gale! But of the palm-shade, and the slumb’rous air That swirls and eddies through the rushes frail, To quicken life by some oasis fair! Aye! Sing as a bird, that blithely doth wing, Parting the green, with thrilling note, and fond, To kiss the orange blooms; of fleets that swing With gossamer sails in the deep beyond! Oh sing of Life’s weal, and not of its woe! Recount not the deluge; but rather see, The storm-cloud passed, God's tender Arch bent low ! Sweet symbol of our last, great victory ! Samuel Kendrick Abbott, U. G., Law, '97. —201—Abou-ben-Adam of Athens. ’Tis said that A. Pratt Adams 'woke one night From deepest snores; and in his extreme fright Beheld an angel, writing, near his bed— Small wonder that he was so sore afraid. An angel—’twas a sight, indeed, which Pratt Ne’er thought to see in life (nox after that)— “Pray tell me what it is that thou dost write,” He said, when he’d recovered from his fright. “I have, within this book,” at length it said, “The name of every man whose hair is red. No, thanks, my boy, you need not strike a light; Methinka the room, forsooth, already bright.” And as she flitted out, without a word, The thought struck Pratt: “That angel is a bird.” And when, next night, again the angel came And Monsieur Adams heard her read his name, Full red he turned; and, 'fore the angel, cursed— “ And why, do tell me, should my name come first ? This list, I’m sure, is notO. K.”—and then, “Where are the names of G. and R. V. Glenn? And in the P’s I can not find the name Of Pontifex, ye sport of track-team fame.” The angel sighed, and raised a warning hand— “Abou-ben-Adams, can’t you understand Why your name’s first of all? That list is right Nor need you get so mad—I never fight— Because you’re first, indeed you should not fret ’Tis ran ged in keeping with the alphabet.The late (test. The young sun quickened all the world ¥rom barrenness to bloom; A. wind blew, garnering with cold That glory all to gloom. She smiled, and life with flowers was strewn Of happiness and hope; She frowned, and I am left alone In the bitter night to grope. -m-To My Books, O holy, garnered musings.—human-voiced, Thou blest oasis in Time’s desert sand! Is it profane to dream, that in thy midst, Some day, though most unworthy, I shall stand? Ah, Death, more gladly would I sleep Away from Life, if but a song Might I leave here for souls who weep— For weary ones who’ve journeyed long. Weak, foolish child! Fate withers Fame’s green bay, And her insignia will sure decay; Nay, rather to Life’s bitter chalice deep Add one sweet drop, than strive and failure reap. S. K. A., Law ’97. Fallen. I. Lost, like the withered leaf tossed on the gale, Browned, seared and crisped, of its beauty bereft, Doomed to be lost. There is no recourse left; Hopelessly lost, there can nothing avail. II. Lost. Yet the leaf was once green on the bough ; Moved by the wind she was blithe every hour; Trust in his love made her yield to his power; Falsely the wind did true constancy vow. III. Lost. Yet the Father Omnipotent must Know all the story of leaf and of wind. Know what is just in His infinite mind; Shall we then trample the leaf in the dust? E. R. N. —204—A Blessing In Disguise. I. Alfred Worth was a young man who had suddenly been thrown upon his own resources by the death of his father. He had looked everywhere for employment, but with no success; when he thought he was nearest securing it, he suddenly found himself as far away from any vestige of it as he was in the beginning. Seeking employment was to him like pursuing Tantalus’ cup. As soon as it dawned upon him that he had been the prey to over-confidence, he became an extremist, and permitted himself to be sure of nothing. He even doubted that he doubted. Realizing that he could secure no work in his town, he resolved, at last, to go to some other place — anywhere; the further, the better—and thereto open up a business similar to the one in which his father had engaged prior to his death. He knew that such a business was peculiar to that part of the country, and that if he could introduce it in some other section, he might be able to eke out an existence. Accordingly he secured a pass from a friend of his who held a responsible position with the railroad, in Wisconsin to seek employment in a small town in the Blue-grass State. II. Arkamem, he found to be a town of some little importance and his prospects, he thought, were bright. Everything depended, however, on the patronage of the business men. If he made a favorable impression, if his idea of insuring titles found favor with them—his success was assured. The first ten days he spent in making himself known ; and, indeed, several of the most influential citizens of the place insured their deeds with him. But his scheme, being a novel one, did not take any too well; and he soon learned that, not unlike the population of his town, the people of Arkamem were not given to experimenting. The editor of the morning daily had taken quite an interest in him, even offering to give his business a good write-up in his columns—this to be accompanied by a cut of himself. Having no photo from which to make the desired newspaper cut, it was necessary for him to expend several dollars of his slowly dwindling capital to that end. This he did, and a few days afterward, at an appointed time, returned to get a set proof of the picture. He found the photographer engaged in conversation with a lady, and, therefore, busied himself by looking at the pictures about the wall. The photographer went into another apartment, and the lady repaired to an adjoining room to remove her hat, leaving the door slightly ajar. For the first time he caught a glimpse of her. He was dumb-founded to see, as he thought, Miss Gales. How she happened to be in Kentucky he did not know. It could hardly be she. When had she left Wisconsin? Surely he had heard nothing of it; and yet there could be no mistake. How pleasant it would be to meet someone from his old home. He was debating whether to speak to her or not, when she came to the door and looked in to see if the photographer had returned. This was his chance to speak to her, but his courage failed as he thought of the bare possibility of it being someone else, and of his making a fool of himself. She closed the door ns she returned to the room; and it was then that his curiosity seemed to grow more intense. He noticed that she had left her handkerchief and gloves, together with her card case, on the desk at which she had been talking to the photographer. The idea suggested itself to him that he might satisfy his curiosity by examining one of her visiting-cards, but he was afraid to —arc-do it; for while he thought that there was no harm in it, yet he knew that it was not exactly the right thing to do. He awaited her reappearance anxiously, but she did not return. He started to open the cnrd-case» but put it down again. He removed the handkerchief from between it. Again he put it down. “Shaw!’’ ho thought to himself, “I could have looked into it a dozen times,” and so saying he grabbed it up and began to rummage through it. But he heard the sound of an opening door, and hurriedly picking up the handkerchief, he was endeavouring to put it in its place, when its owner entered. Her first impulse was to scream for help; and she did so with astounding vehemence. The photographer who, by this time had hurried in, stood helplessly excited, while Alfred Worth stood staring at her amazingly ; and as he did so he felt the flush come to his cheek. By this time several passers by, being attracted by the woman’s screams, had hurried up the narrow stairway and into the room. A policeman was quickly summoned, and despite the efforts which the young made to explain matters, they would not hear him, but walked him along the main street to the police-station. Here he made a final effort to prove his innocence. “Well, we'll give you a chance to tell all that tomorrow evening,” the clerk said, as he looked up at the prisoner over hisglasses-tops. “We’d better believe Mrs. Dawson than you. Don’t reckon she would’er lied about it. If you haven’t got the collateral, you’ll have to spend the night with us. It’s the money or the man, with us.” To spend the night in a cell was indeed a novel experience to him. What would a certain little girl, away off in Wisconsin think if she saw him now? And yet he found consolation in his innocence—but how was he to prove it? The law is not a poor man’s friend. The idea that by sending for Miss Gales picture he would be able to prove the wonderful likeness existent between her and this Mrs. Dawson seemed to be a happy one; but it would take too long to procure the desired picture. If he telegraphed for it, ho would not be able to explain the circumstances. He solved the problem, at length, and decided to telegraph “that little girl” of his. Having arrived at this solution, his mind felt rested and he soon fell asleep. The next morning he sent the following telegram: Miss Mary Shaw, Burdette, Wis. “Am in jail. Send Nona Gall’s photograph. Will write. Ans.” Alf. Although he hoped for an answer to this message before the evening session of the court, none came; and together with several prisoners, he found his way to the court-room. He had momentarily forgotten about the telegram, when a boy entered the room with a yellow envelope in his hand, and stood gazing inquiringly about. Taking for granted that the message was for himself, the prisoner beckoned the boy to —20S—him. “Mr. A. R. Worth.” Excitedly he tore it open and read: “Hnve sent Miss Gall’s picture. Await your letter anxiously. Mary.” He fingered the message nervously until the judge arrived; and then when the latter had taken his seat, walked to the desk where he sat and handed him the telegram. The old law-expounder viewed the young man closely for several seconds, and then without reading the contents of the precious message, tossed it on the desk and took up in its stead the gavel. Just as he was preparing to sound the gavel for court call, he looked up and saw that the young man was still standing near the desk. He scrutinized him searchingly, and setting down his gavel, picked up the telegram and read it. “Just continue this young man’s case until Monday, and will find out what there is in this message,” he said to the clerk, as he leaned over the forepart of his desk. The clerk looked inquiringly up, the judge only quietly folded the paper and placed it in his pocket. The editor of the morning paper was in the court-room, and when he caught the judge’s remark, he hurriedly crossed the room to where the unfortunate young man was standing. After apologizing for the hasty statements which had been made in the morning’s issue of his paper, he offered to place collateral for the prisoner. This wus done and the two left the court-room—the observed of all observers. III. Mrs. Dawson, herself, was astounded to see the great resemblance which, as the recently received photograph proved, existed between herself and Miss Gales. It was indeed a striking one. Mrs. Dawson was condemned by the people of Arkamem for her hasty action. “Just like a woman,” everyone said. And yet these same persons had been equally vehement in their condemnation of the action of the young man, only a few days previous. They had termed him “a Yankee impostor” and a “contemptible thief;” while those who had insured their titles with him were riled at and called “suckers.” But now quite a different state of affairs existed. His notoriety turned to fame. Everyone inquired into the nature of that “newfangled” business of his. Those who had been unjust and hasty in their condemnation of him, were quick to make reparation by giving him their patronage, and putting forth a good word for his work, until at length it was a prosperous business indeed in which he was engaged. And ever afterward, in speaking of the incident, he would add: “But it proved to be my salvation and a blessing in disguise.” W. N. C. -207-An Air Castle. In happy days of the days gone by, When life was pleasure, unknown was pain, One day, sweetheart, when you and I Met, and passed and I heard you sigh, I built a wonderful castle in Spain. Its turrets of Hope pierced into the sky And through to the world above, And the moat about the castle high Was deep as the love-light in your eye, And the walls were as strong ns my love. But a grievous wreck the castle became, For ’twas built on an inconstant heart, And the heart could never remain the same, And alas! ’twas a castle only in name, And doomed from its fateful start. Some day, sweetheart, when you and I Shall meet again, no more in strife, I hope again to hear a sigh, And see the love-light in your eye, For love is hope and hope is life. Walt. Oh, wait till debts are paid when due And our allowance doesn’t crampus; Wait, wait, until we get a “gym,” And “co-eds” fill the campus. Oh, wait till coal’s as cheap ns dirt And men deceivers never; O wait till “Lucy Cobbs” won’t flirt And—you will wait forever. W. K. 0. “I was a ‘stick,’ I know,” said Buck— “ ’Tis much to be deplored, But, then, she spoke of rain and snow ’Til I was weather-bored.” —206—A Serenade DRAMATIS PERSONS: Walter Isenbaoh, ft Lover. Wilhblm Brunskls, a Cynic. Hilda IIociistaden, The Burgomeister’s Daughter. Students and Others. ACT I., SCENE I.—A Tavern. Cynic and Students drinking around a table. Isen-bach standing before the fire deep in thought. Cynic : And the woman did as women do— Isen bach (raising his head suddenly): Give unto woman woman’s due. Do you so lightly damn that sex, The noblest work of a God above, The masterpiece of Nature’s hand? Cynio : By all the gods, he is in love! Last week did you not speak as light Of woman as I did to-night? Are you enamored of fair Fame? I would not jest with her sweet name. Is Fortune your dear mistress chaste? I crave her pardon and her grace. Is it some girl your wife to l e, A common mortal, such as we? Isenbaoh: I’ve seen her, but I know her not. To you a secret I'll impart. From constant study of my love, I call her Proteus in my heart. 1st Student: I did not think so little beer Would rid him of his brain. The dear Sweet drink, I am afraid, Hhs swiftly flown unto his head. Cynic : Proteus! And why this sudden love? In books I know you’re want to rove, But surely no one human eye— Isenbacii : Enough! ’Tis Proteus, and why? Because the God with all his skill Could not so auickly change his form As this my lady at her will Doth change her moods from calm to storm. As moonbeams on some restive water In countless ripples lose their light Mein Ilerr, the Burgomeister’s daughter Varies. But’tis late, good night! This night I go to serenade The fairest, brightest, sweetest maid— {He is interrupted by shouts and laughter, and he leaves the room.) Cynio : Of all the fools in a foolish world, From hell below to heaven above, One fool should die ere he is born, And that’s a fool who i9 in love. 2d Student: Who is this love-sick ranting fool Under a mistress’ tyrant rule? Cynic : The Bible tells, and we believe In God’s own image made are we, But if ’tis true of Isenbach, Then he on God’s a travesty. He is a strippling, late arrived, Good family, wealth, I also fear, Who measures his manhood by the times His silly head’s been turned with beer. There are many such. 3d Student: Then when he serenades to-night, We’ll follow him, and jeer his song, And if his lady loves him now, I’ll wager she’ll not love him long. -209—Cynic : A bet as safe as could be laid, Was e’er a constant woman made? Your plan is good, and if the maid Loves him after what we do, Loves him after the serenade, Then I believe in woman, and you. SCENE II.—A house with two balconies. Shrubbery in yard at riqht, where Cynic and companions are concealed. Isenbach with guitar under balcony at left. All windows are dark. ISEKBAOn: Lady, in your chamber sleeping, God's blessing on your precious head ; A lover here nis watch is keeping, Be not of his voice afraid. Cynio (under balcony at right): Wait till the lover tunes his lay. You’ll fear his song as the owl the day. Isenbach (not hearing Cynic): Lady, your eyes are closed in sleeping, Or they would dim the stars’ bright firo. A lover here his watch is keeping, Hark, lady, to the tuneful lyre. Cynio : Lady, if you untruths desire, Hark, lady, to the tuneful liar. IsKNBAOn (sings): As the countless stars of the milky way In one effulgence send their light, Thy countless charms in a single ray As radiant as the glorious day, Come to my mind, my heart’s delight. The restive Rhine plows to the sea, Its heavings can One hand allay; So beats my heaving heart for thee, Stretch out thy hand and comfort me, And change doubt’s night to love’s bright day. (For some moments all is still, and then a girl opens the vnndow and peers through the curtains.) IIiloa : Sir, I do not know you, but Your music thrilled my heart; And if—and if ’tis as you say, Why I would gladly comfort you— But yet, I do not know you, and— Isenbach : I sent one to announce my coming. Hilda : Indeed I saw him not. ISENBAOn : Perhaps he lost his way, indeed Men say that he is blind. Hilda : And why send such a messenger? Isenbach: Because he alone can aid me. I Prayed that he would go to you, But he is strangely wilful, and Stopped, perhaps, to shoot some arrows On the way. Hilda : Ah, Cupid is often tardy, but— Isenbach: As you were saying, lady— Hilda (withdrawing into her room): He’s better late than never. Isenbach (springing towards balcony): One moment, I implore you— (A partly white figure appears on balcony at right. Isenback looks up, starts and retires.) Cynic (coming under balcony at right, sings): Lady! yon poet’s maudlin musings Have changed night’s doubts to certainty. The sluggish Rhine ne’er had a heaving, So beats his sluggish heart for thee. Lady! he’ll never win by musings Love’s gracious gift, I am afraid. His musings you may think a-musing— The partly white figure empties a pitcher of water, and a deep voice says: “A blessing on thy precious head.” Cynic marches off, pursued by jeering companions.) SCENE III.—Moonlight. A park. House in distance. Isenbach seated on a bench. Enter Cynic, water dripping from his clothes. Isenbach : Has weeping o’er thy countless sins Drenchea with tears thy bravery bright? Has cleaning the foulness of thy tongue Brought thee to this wretched plight? (Enter Students laughing.) 1st Student: Duder und Blitzen! The Cynic weeps! His flowing tears I do descry! —210-2d Student: His baptismal in the passion love! 3d Student: Why now his wit can not be dry ! 4th Student: Orpheus, in the summer night, Heard him and wept tears from spite! Isbnbaoh: Did some well-meaning, pitying soul Give him a bath for sweet health’s sake? Faugh! But it is ill-done work. Cynic (rising): You must your excuses make, (To 1st Student) If not I pray you get the swords. Isbnbaoh: I do not give excuses away. Cynic : If I get them not by request I’ll steel them. Isenbach : As you say. 2d Student: In our Oolloge we’ve fought o’er wine, Religion, politics and corps, But a cynic fight over love, Of that I’ve never heard before. 3d Student: Tis not the Burgomeister’s daughter, Nor even wine, but simple water! 2d Student: Oh, Cynic, if your skill in fence Is ns poor as others say, Why, simply lift your voice and sing, And Isenbach will run away. 3d Student: Oh, Isenbach, if you are weak, Why, say a poem on your love, And surely will hold the field ’Gainst only the bright stars above. (1st Student returns with swords. Isenbach and Cynic are placed in position by seconds, arid they cross swords. Isenbach receives a cut on his cheek, and Cynic is wounded in his arm. Enter Hilda.) Hilda : Sirs, from my window I did spy You were at quarrel in the night, And fearing my father’s ire Caused it, I would set aright— But you both bleed! and see! Your head is cut! and, sir, your arm! (She turns to Isenbach and ties up his head, and while the others significantly turn their backs he kisses her.) 1st Student: Methinks I heard a strange, sweet sound, As when two pair of lips do meet— 2d Student: It was the night wind in the trees, And oh ! at times that wind is sweet. (Hilda goes over to Cynic and binds up his arm.) Cynic : She has indeed a gentle touch, A soothing, soft and cooling hand. Her eyes are tender, even true; They’d change the creed of any man! (She kisses him on the forehead.) 1st Student : Methinks I heard a strange, sweet sound As when two pair of lips do meet. 2d Student: The night wind in the autumn leaves, Passionless, cold, how little sweet! (Hilda goes over to Isenbach.) Hilda : Sir, you are very much too bold— ISENBAOn : I pray your pardon for the kiss. Hilda: Nay, I did not speak of that. Isenbach (drawingnearer): Then you would not another miss? Hilda (retreating): Indeed I would. Go to that man And pray his pardon for your deed And I will—I will stand more loss, If only you’ll his pardon plead. ISENBACn : Readily will I for such rewards. (To Cynic): Be all the evil on my head, I was ill-mannered, in the wrong. Cynic : No other word need now be said. —211—But, Fraulein, I would tender thanks, For they are, if ever thanks were, due, Not only for the care you gave, But in restoring faith in true, Good women, who did not shun A man who’s evil to them done. IssxnAon: And now, as I have pardon begged, I claim reward. You promised me— And now as you have faith restored In him, you will not faithless be. Hilda: No, sir, I promised no reward, Let your clear conscience payment be. Isenbaoh : I’ll put my conscience by, and steal The sweet reward you promised me. (Cynic turns away. Isenbach takes Hilda in his arms as all the rest leave.) 1st Student: Two pairs of lips—a night wind—no, That story will not now avail. It is not night’s soft gentle breeze, It is a storming, furious gale. H. FINIS. -212-A catchy thing. These two men are opposed to the University of Georgia. —213-Organizations.The Thallans.The Thalians. Officers. Phinizy OALnouN, . . . President. Verstillk Glenn, . . Vice-President. R. B. Ridley, . . Business Manager. W. S. Bltjn, . . . Stage Manager. D. V. Hopps, . . . Musical Director. Members. Chas. Andrews, John Banks, W. S. Blun. Phinizy Calhoun, Richard M. Charlton, L. A. Cothran, Harmon O. Cox, Henry B. Garrett-Patronesses. Verstille Glenn, Frank R. Ilapp, D. V. Hopps, Robert Jones, James Mann, R. B. Ridley, Jr., E. P. Shannon, Mrs. E. T. Brown, Mrs. J. A. Benedict, Mrs. W. II. Bocock, Mrs. W. B. Burnett, Mrs. J. P. Campbell, Mrs. E. A. Crawford, Miss Sarah Frierson, Miss Mary Ann Frierson, Mrs. John Gerdine, Mrs. O. B. Griffith, Mrs. C. H. Herty, Mrs. W. D. Hooper, Mrs. A. L. Hull, Mrs. J. H. Hull, Mrs. M. A. Lipscomb, Mrs. E. K. Lumpkin, Mrs. Joseph Lustrat, Mrs. Sylvan us Morris, Mrs. Homer Nicholson, Mrs. E. F. Oates, Mrs. A. II. Patterson, Mrs. Billups Phinizy, Mrs. Charles Phinizy, Miss Millie Rutherford, Mrs. C. A. Scudder, Mrs. C. M. Snelling, Miss Callie Sosnowski, Mrs. Vr. W. Thomas, Mrs. H. C. White, Mrs. S.H. Williams.Officers University Press Association. First Term. H vky Hull, ....... President. P.H.Do al, ....... Vice-President. FUuiltos McWhorter, .... Secretary and Treasurer. Second Term. Hamilton Mo'Whorter, ...... President. 1«. Ii.Ltrder, ...... Vice-President. W.C. Hill, ..... Secretary and Treasurer. —11 - jI The Sphinx. Robert P. Jones. Prof. Patterson, Andrews, DuBose, E. E. Pomeroy, P P, Prof. Hooper, Adams, McBride, A. Pratt Adams, A P. Cothran, Blun, Travis, W. Stafford Blun, K Jones, Davis, Rucker, Pomeroy, -21 - Glenn, Thurman. Jons Banks, F. G. Topper, . tV. S. Blun, Harry Hull, . President. . Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. . Model. Members. —221— L. A. Cothran, E. McGregor. 'University Bicycle Association. Officers. Raiford Falligant, . President. Geddinos Tupper, . . . Vice-President. D. G. Heidt, . Secretary and Treasurer. Heidt, Linder and Gatins, • Business Managers. Members. Barrett, Gatins, Mays, Benedict, Gairdner, McBride, H. J., Brinson, Heidt, D. G. McKibben, Campbell, C. P., Hull, L., Roberta, Falligant, Linder, Tupper. Fishinger, Marshall, —228—University Oratorical Association. Officers. First Term. D. H. Dotal, . President. D. Hunnicutt, . Vice-President. C. E. Weddington, . Secretary. R. L. McWhorter, . Second Term. Treasurer. C. E. AVeddxxgtox, President. H. McWhorter, , . . . Vice-President. J. S. Smith, . Secretary. R. L. McWhorter, . . . . Treasurer. -224- University Y. M. C. A. Officers. R. H. Dotal, ....... President. J. B. Lawrence, ...... Vice-President. Fred Jackson, ....... Secretary. F. M.JBrodnax. ....... Treasurer. -225-University Orchestra. Ytollns. L. Haas, M. Haas, P. Happ. Rute. D. V. Hopps. Clarionet. F. Happ. Cornet. J. Cabitiiers. Cello. Professor Campbell. Plano. W. S. Blun. Drums. R. B. Ridley, Jr. J. B. Morton. -22 -Ed Lyndon, K. Lindsey, . D. J. D. Myers, . W. E. Watkins, Engineering Society- President. Vice-President. Secretary. Treasurer. -227-1 Shakespearian quotation: “Believe me, they beat him most pitifully.” G. G. C. R. H. The coming race. -228-I IAthletic Association Officers First Term. Second Term. A. Pratt Adams, ) R. B. McWhorter, Jr., . . Presidents T. W. Rucker, Jr. R. B. McWhorter. Jr. j T. W. Rucker, Jr. ' . . Vice-Presidents . W. S. Blun. C. W. Young, . . . Secretary C. Davis. M. M. Hirsch, . . Treasurer John Banks. Harry Walden, Captain Football . A. Jones. E. E. Pomeroy, Manager Football R. B. McWhorter, Jr. Marion DuBose, Captain Baseball Marion DuBose. A. Pratt Adams, . Manager Baseball A. Pratt Adams. H. 0. Cox, ) J. H. McIntosh, ( Captains Track Team J. H. McIntosh. Fair Dodd, . Manager Track Team . Fair Dodd. II. McWhorter, Manager 2d Football Team Watkins. D. G. Heidt, . Manager Tennis D. G. Heidt. Herty, ) C Herty. Patterson, . . Professors Morris. Judgo Cobb, ) ( Patterson. John Welch, Resident Member John Welch. F. K. Boland, Non-Resident Member F. K. Boland. Advisory Committee. L. A. Cothran, 5 A E, Watkins, $ N, A. Pratt Adams, X t , R. B. McWhorter, Jr., Non-Frat. Club, C. W. Young, K A, M. M. Hirsch, Independents, II. McWhorter, t A 0, Fair Dodd, X Y, Brown, A T ft, Dr. Herty. -231-( I R. B. McfWHORTEH, Maxager. A. C. JONES, Captain . These Wen Will Wana$e Georgia's Team of ’99. Officers of 1898 Team. E. E. POMEROY, Manager. P. H. WALDEN, Captain. CHAS. McCarthy, Coach. —233— ■  ’Varsity Football Squad of '98,   L MYERS, Captain. Second Eleven Football Team, 1898. WISEBERG, HARDEE, BRAND, BURNETT, HALL, CALHOUN, HILL, YOUNG, LINDSEY, BEATTIE, MoWHORTER, NEAL. —2SS—Games Played and Scores Made. 20 to 8 Georgia vs. Clemson • , Athens, Oct. 8th. 14 to 0 . • . t vs. Atlanta • “ Oct. 15th. 15 to 0 1C vs. Techs. . . “ Oct. 22d. 4 to 0 . • . a vs. Vanderbilt . • . Atlanta, Oct.2Dth. 0 to 44 11 vs. North Carolina . , Macon, Nov. 12th. 5 to 0 . , . i i vs. N. J. Soldiers . Athens, Nov. 19th. 17 to 18 • u vs. Auburn . • Atlanta, Nov. 24th, Total Geogia, 75; opposing teams, 60. —239-’98 Football Team Games Played In. All Games, Vanderbilt and North Carolina, . All Games, All Games, .... All Games, All Games, .... All Games, All but Clemson . North Carolina and Auburn, . All Games, .... All Games, Shannon _ . Thrasher, . Lindsey, . Walden, . Ritchie, . Heidt, McCutchen, . Jones, Lyndon, . McIntosh, Huff, Auburn, ..... N. C., Clemson, Tech, and Atlanta, . All but Auburn .... N. C. and Atlanta.............. All Games, .... N. C. and Auburn, E. E. Pomeroy, H. S. Walden, Chas. McCarthy, R. B. Nalley, Substitutes. Johnson. Krouse, . DuBignon, . Young, . Cox, . Hirsch, Manager. Captain. Coach. Assistant. Athletic Association. Center Rush. Left Guard. Right Guard. Left Tackle. Right Tackle Left End. Right End. Right Half-Back. Full-Back. Left Half-Back. Quarter-Back. Left Guard. . Center Rush. End. . Half-Back. Half-Back. End. Fall Term, ’08. A. P. Adams, resigned, President. R. B. McWhorter, President. R. B. McWhorter, resigned, Vice-President. Athletic Council, 1898 R. B. McWhorter, President. T. W. Rucker, Vice-President. C. N. Young, Secretary. M. M. Hirsch, Treasurer. E. E. Pomeroy, Manager Football Team. H. S. Walker, Captain Football Team. A. P. Adams, Manager Baseball Team. Marion Dubose, Captain Baseball Team. W. S. Blun, Vice-President. 0. N. Young, Secretary. M. M. Hirsch, Treasure. (Fall). Fair Dodd, Manager Track Team. H. 0. Cox, Captain Track Team. Hamp McWhorter, Manager Second Eleven. D. G. Heidt, Manager Tennis. C. H. Herty, Physical Director. A. H. Patterson, Faculty Member. John Welsh, Resident Alumnus Member. Frank Boland, non-Resident Alumnus Member. Judge Cobb, Trustee Member. -‘240-Athletic Association. Spring Term, '99. T. W. Kucker, President. Davis, C. W. Secretary. W. S. Blun, Vice-President. Banks, J. B. Treasurer. Athletic Council, 1899. (Spring). T. W. Rucker, President. W. S. Blun, Vice-President. C. W. Davis, Secretary. J. B. Banks, Treasurer. A. P. Adams, Manager Baseball Team. Marion Dubose, Captain Baseball Team. R. B. McWhorter, Manager Football Team. A. C. Jones, Captain Football Team. W. E. Watkins, Manager Second Eleven. Fair Dodd, Manager Track Team. J. H. McIntosh, Captain Track Team. D. G. Heidt, Manager Tennis. C. H. Herty, Physical Director. Prof. John Morris, Faculty Member. John Welsh, Alumnus Resident Member. F. B. Mitchell, non-Residcnt Alumnus Member. Judge Cobb, Trustee Member. ’98 Second Football Eleven. Hamp McWhorter, Manager. “Kid” Huff, Captain. R. E. Rucker, Players. C. McWhorter, L. E. Nall, R. T. Hardee, L. G. Brand, Q. B. Morton, R. G. Jenkins, L. T. Terry, R. H. B. Burnett, F. B. Myers, L. H. B. Nally. Athens Y. M. C. A. Game. 0 Georgia Second Eleven . 9 Officers ’99 Team. W. E. Watkins, Manager. J. D. J. Myers, Captain. -341-Field-Day. May 3, 1899. Putting 16-Pound Shot.— First prize, silver medal; second prize, umbrella. Entries: Finnegin and Moore. Winner: Finnegin, 85 feet; Moore, second. One-Hundred-Yard Dash.—First prize, gold medal; second prize, Alpine hat. Entries: Finnegin, Johnson and Young. Winner: Johnson, 10 seconds; Finnegin, second. Pole-Vault.—First prize, silver medal; second prize, cuff-buttons. Entries: McIntosh, Hull and Rucker. Winner : McIntosh, 9 feet 4 inches ; Hull, second. Half-Mile Run.—First prize, silver medal; second prize, knife. Entries: Marshall, Hill, Hammond, Hoyt and Myers. Winner: Marshal, 2 minutes 9$ seconds ; Hammond, second. Two-Hundred-and-Twenty-Yard Dash.— First prize, gold medal; second prize, tennis shoes. Tie. Running High Jump.— First prize, silver medal; second prize, comb and brush ; Winner: Hull, 5 feet, 1 inch ; McIntosh, 5 feet. One-MiLE Bicycle Race.—Entries: Falligant, Linton and Russell. Winner: Russell, 8 minutes 9$ seconds; Falligant, second. One-Mile Run.— First prize, silver medal; second prize, box of candy. Entries: Upshaw and Ragsdale. Winner: Upshaw, 5 minutes 16 seconds. Two-Hundred-and-Twenty-Yard Hurdles.—First prize, gold medal; second prize, box of candy. Entries: Finnegin and Young. Winnor: Finnegin, 29$ seconds; Young, second. Hammer-Throw.— First prize, silver medal ; second prize, cane. Entries: Moore and Walden. Winner : Moore, 92 feet 6 inches; Walden, second. Two-Mile Bicycle Race.—Entries : Falligant and Russell. Winner: Falligant, 6 minutes 13$ seconds ; Russell, second. Running Broad Jump.— First prize, silver medal; second prize, umbrella. Entries : McIntosh and Johnson. Winner: Johnson, 18 feet 9 inches ; McIntosh, second. Naughty One won the rolay race, with Century second; prize, Trophy banner. Referee—Dr. C. H. Horty. Timers—Messrs. Fred Morton, John Murril and E. H. Dorsey. Judges—Prof. A. H. Patterson, Messrs. Audley, Morton and Bondurant. Clerk of Course—E. E. Pomeroy. Starter—Mr. C. A. Vonderlieth. Aunouncer—W. Stafford Blun. Scorer—Hendley Calhoun. Marshals—R. M. Charlton and Paul Doyal. —242—Officers of '99 Track Team. FAIR DODD, Maxagkr. JNO. H. MclNTOSH, Captain. —SIS— 99 Track Team.A Review of the Track Season. TS off to the ’99 Track Team! Than this team perhaps in the history of the University there has never existed a team which faced the season before it with poorer prospects, nor which struggled in the midst of greater difficulties and adverse circumstances. To begin with, there was not a dollar in the treasury, hence it was found impossible to obtain the services of a professional coach. As a result of the winter rains the track was badly in need of repairs, and there were several other barriers to be surmounted, which, under ordinary circumstances, would scarcely have been termed mole, hills, but which in the absence of pecuniar}' assistance, gradually grew until they assumed the proportions of veritable mountains. And yet, with such a gloomy outlook ahead, the management did not despond; on the contrary, it shouldered its burden and set to work with a right good will. With the small appropriation by the Athletic Council of $15.00, the track was put into fairly good condition. Thon came the call for candidates; this was early in the season and few men responded. Little enthusiasm was evinced, but still the captain and manager worked on, clinging to the hope that the season would yet prove a success. Finally the 25th of March was set as the date for Handicap Field-day, and the announcement of this fact aroused some interest; now men appeared each afternoon in track uniform, and the older ones worked the harder. This field day was a success; from the gate receipts a neat sum was realized, which placed the team upon a more substantial footing. The weather was against the contestants—it being a windy day, and this accounts for the fact that no records were broken, although two of them woro equaled and several others dangerously threatened. Finnegin and the two Cox brothers showed up to very good advantage on this occasion. The interval which elapsed between Handicap and Annual field-days was a quiet one, void of special features. The track men were out whenever the weather would permit, working faithfully for the Annual Field-day events. Field-day was to be on May 3d, “Bill Arp” was to lecture for the benefit of tho Track Team on May 5th, and these occasions were advertised extensively; the management hoped that the net recoipts on field-day and the lecture combined would be a sufficient sum to send a team to represent Georgia at the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association meet, which was to occur at Nashville later in the month. But in this it was destined to bitter disappointment. Owing to a combination of con- —247—flicting circumstances, the field-day attendance was small, and the attendance on the lecture even smaller. The contests on field-day were exciting from beginning to end, the lecture delivered by “Bill Arp” one of the best ever heard in Athens, and yet in neither case did the management receive the support of the student body—in neither case did the College boys present exceed the pitiful number of twenty-five. And this out of a college of 300 students! Is it small wonder, then, that the Athletic Association is in debt, and that the University was not represented at the greatest track athletic meet ever held in the South ? The captain and manager could not do it all; they had worked like beavers, and when in financial straits went into their own pockets for the necessary funds, and yet—in an emergency, when they needed the co-operation and support of the student body—the student body refused to respond. Such are the undeniable facts. The comparatively small sum of $100 was needed to send a winning team to the meet in Nashville, but the College was indifferent, and as a consequence the team didn’t go. 'Tis a painful truth that $100 was the only obstruction which loomed between the ’Varsity Team and the Southern championship once more. And yet, on reviewing the season, it can hardly be called a failure. The team was forced to navigate absolutely without funds ; it was independent of outside aid from the beginning to the end, and closed the season with a small sum of money to its credit. Two exciting field-days were held, and for the several events the handsomest medals and prizes ever offered at the University were given. Two records were smashed on Annual Field-day, by men who had never donned a track suit before the opeuing of the season. Horace Johnson clipped one-fifth of a second from the one-huudred-yard record, running it in ten seconds flat; this was a wonderful performance for a new man, and shows that his prospect on the track is a brilliant one. Marshall lowered the half-mile record by a second, and, with proper training, could do much better. Other men who deserve favorable mention here for their faithful work on the track are: Finnegin, Cothran, H. Cox, T. Cox, Dick Adair, Hull, McIntosh (Captain), Moore, Lyndsey, Walden, Hoyt, Yancy, Rucker, Sanders, Young, Hill, McCutcheon, Perdue, Ragsdale and Upshaw. Most of these men will return with the next term of College, and will form a splendid nucleus for the 1900 Track Team. Of the ’99 Track Team, the College has nothing to be ashamed. We have done the very best we could under the circumstances—“Angels can do no more.” Let us hope that the steady unwavering work of this year will be conducive of good results for the next; and for our successors we wish a due amount of support from the College and the very highest possible success. John Houston McIntosh. —248— TenuisSouthern Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament. Held at Montgomery, Alabama, May 17, 18, 19. Winner of Singles. L. A. Cothran, ’99. Manager of Tennis Courts. D. G. Heidt. Holder of Patterson Cup. M. D. DuBose. -251- 121Baseball Team. Marion DuBose, Captain. A. Pratt Adams, Manager. T. W. Rucker, Jr., Ass’t Manager. A. P. Adams, Manager. Pitchers. J. T. Moore, Catcher, R. E. Bankston, Arthur Richardson, Jule Heidt, First Base. Marion DuBose, Second Base. Fred Beussk, Third Base. A. J. McBride, Jr., Short Stop. R. P. Jones, Left Field. Charles du Biqnon, Center Field. W. F. Flournoy, Right Field. Substitutes. H. 0. Cox, Cothran, Blackshear, D. Heidt. Marion D. DuBose, Captain. t—252—'Varsity Baseball Team of '99. Second Baseball Team. D. G. HE1DT, Manager. L. A. COTIIKAX, Captain. BRUNSON, Catcher J. BURNETT, Pitcher. 1). HEIDT, First Base. COTHRAN, Second Base. L. HAAS, Third Base. BLACKSHEAR, Left Field. MARSHALL. Center Field. H. JOHNSON, Right Field. C. HEIDT. M. HIRSCH. T COX, Short Stop.'99 Second Team.Record of 1899 Baseball Team Georgia vs. Third N. J. Regiment in Athens, February 4th, 14 to 1. Georgia vs. Harmony Grove in Athens, March 23d, 10 to 1. Georgia vs. Brooklyn in Augusta, March 31st, 3 to 11. Georgia vs. Cornell in Atlanta, April 1st, 5 to 11. Georgia vs. Trinity in Athens, April 10th, 2 to 5. Georgia vs. Trinity in Athens, April 11th, 2 to 8. Georgia vs. Technological School in Athens, April 15th, 25 to 1. Georgia vs. University of Tennessee in Athens, April 20th, 7 to 1. Georgia vs. University of North Carolina in Atlanta, April 28th, 1 to 2. Georgia vs. University of North Carolina in Atlanta, April 29th, 1 to 10. Georgia vs. Vanderbilt University in Athens, May 4th, 8 to 0. Georgia vs. Vanderbilt University in Athens, May 5th, 7 to 6. Georgia vs. Vanderbilt University in Athens, May 6th. -257- Grinds, X—“Say, old man, do you want to see a box on your ear?” Z—“Not as long as I can seo a bag in your pants.” X—(Imitating a Jew)—“Fadder, (adder, it is ‘peesness before bleasure,’ aind id?” Z—(Imitating the father)—“Whoeffer told you such a foolish ting? Vy, my son, peesness is bleasure.” X—“Did you ever see this advertisement, representing a baby in a tub, reaching out for a cake of soap called “He won’t be happy till he gets it?” Z—“Yes. Why?” X—“The drawing was always very suggestive to me. I always think of the baby as being Dr. Riley.” Z—“But what does the cake of soap represent?” X—“I don’t know. Ask the Trustees.” Dr. Riley—“Mr. Heidt, when Milton says ‘Descend, oh Muse, etc.,’ whom is he invoking?” Dan, dubiously—“I guess it was Adam, doctor.” Jack, (scornfully)—“Afraid of the ladies! Why, every time I see a girl I speed to her like a bullet!” “Yes,” said Bo, “You're generally lead.” (At the Booth House)—“I base my complaint of the weakness of this coffee,” said long-suffering Charlie Andrews to Mr. Booth, “on the grounds that there are no grounds.” “Don’t touch those muffins, boys,” cried Manny at the table. “Take Georgia grits”—and the would-be substitute laughed voluminously. “I’ve got my eye on the ball, boys,” said Threatt, as ho knocked the cover off for a home-run, “and I always could bat my eye. DuBose (at the Cornell game)—“Wake up, boys, we’ve got to score!” Constitution Reporter—“Oh never mind, old chump, I’ll ‘score’ you”—and he did. “I’ll tell you where they live high,” said Ridley. “Where?” asked Blun. “In the Alps,” replied Bob, and DuBy groaned. “What did your girl say when you showed her your mustache, Buck,” asked narry. “ ‘Down in front,’ ” said Tinny sadly. Thad—“I made an awful fool of myself out at the--’s last night.” Cupid—“How was that—what was it you said?” Thad—“That "was just it—I didn’t say anything.” Pratt—“I heard that the hero and heroine had a terrible scrap last night.” Bob—“Oh, well, I guess they'll ‘make up’ to-night.” Reynolds (haughtily)—“I smoke only quarter cigars, sir.” Krouse—“Well, wait a minute and I’ll give you my duck.” —269—Different Destinations. “I’m broke,” said Bob, “I think I’ll go write to father.’ “I’m sick,” said Rastus, “I think I’ll go right to bed.” Bankston—“Threatt, you’ve got an awful appetite. Threatt (on his sixteenth biscuit)—“Well, ain’t I doing my best to get rid of it?” Miss Puss—“Were the New York soldiers glad to go to Cuba, Tinsley?” Buck—“Delighted. In fact, they were carried away in transports.” “Men of the smallest calibre are often the biggest bores.”—McBride’s Maxims. German. “Veil, vat apout it? My name’s Kahn. Ich bin ein guter Deutscher Mann, Mein Gott im Himmel! Ach, get oud! Dot pipes alrighd—id tastes right stout. Vat tu I tu? Veil, let mo told you, I got some peer I'd love to sold you. Das ist genng! Wo kempt ihr hier? Come go mit me—ve trink some peer. Dude. My twade? Aw, yes,—I’s born a sport; My name is Archibald De Vort; I’m “ a la mode.” You see this cane— A present from the King of Spain. You like that tie? Aw, I’m so glad ; In London they’re all the fad. A dwink?—well, no—once when I wead A Bock Beer sign, it swelled my head. Tramp. De brewery breeze blows by me; An’ here I sit an’ smell it— Bock Beer, Blun’s Best, or Blitz's brand, Right dere is ware dey sell it. But what’s de use to buy de booze, For as the zephyrs roam, De smell is jest so naturel I kin almost taste the foam. Jew. Dot coad, mein freindt, is simply great. Dot bandts is someting nice—now vait, Try on dees vest. Veil, I’ll declare Dere aindt no flies in dot, I’ll swear. How much I charge you for dem—Veil, I maike you dot—now don’t you tell— I wouldn’t take twelf-fifty for dem— You gift me eighdt, and you can sport em.In Conclusion AFTER being concealed for some 250 pages behind the impersonal “we” it is gratifying at the last to avail one’s self of the one privilege granted the Pandora editor-in-chief. The _ few words of personal nature are indeed useful, in rendering that justice aud praise which I feol to be due those who have helped the ’99 Pandora. I took charge at a time of great danger to the Pandora. Circumstances generally were appalling and fraught with ill omen. The excellent co-operation of my associates and the student body at large, however, enabled me to overcome the difficulties confronting the Annual on the editorial side. Mr. Johnson’s work speaks for itself. His steady work has brought us out of many difficulties and enabled us to be editors in fact as well as in name. At the opening of this year, my health beginning to fail me, I felt that it was necessary to appoint an associate editor-in-chief. I appointed Mr. Adams to this position, and have never had cause to regret the choice. Mr. Adams has rendered me every assistance in his power, and I here acknowledge my obligation. Mr. Mason has helped us greatly. His presence on the Board has done much to secure harmony among the student body with regard to Pandora. Mr. Heidt has also assisted me greatly in preparing data, etc. The other editors have also rendered great assistance. Again I thank all those who have displayed that ready sympathy which is so gratifying under such circumstances. -2 1- Garrard Glenn.c ■'■s. 'i Contents Title Page....................................3 Dedication....................................5 Thanks......................................6-7 University of Georgia.........................8 Preface.......................................9 Ye Gods of Olay..............................10 The Passing of a Crisis...................11-20 The Editors...............................22-23 Memorial—Hon. N. J. Hammond . . 24-25 Board of Trustees............................20 Calendar.....................................27 University Faculty...........................28 The Classes.............................29-77 A Toast...............................30-31 Senior Class............................32-48 Officers.................................33 Members...............................35-46 History...............................47-48 Junior Class............................49-54 Officers.................................50 Members...............................51-52 History...............................53-54 Sophomore Class , 56-60 Officers.................................57 Members...............................59-60 History..................................58 Freshman Class..........................61-65 Officers.................................62 Members...............................64-65 A Freshman’s Letter..........................63 Law Class...............................67-74 Officers.................................70 Members...............................73-74 History...............................71-72 Sub-Freshman Class .... 76-77 Graduate Students............................78 University Battalion.........................79 Fraternities...........................81-115 A Fraternity Rush .... 83-84 Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... 86-91 Chi Phi...........................92-94 Kappa Alpha............................95-98 Phi Delta Theta.......................99-102 Alpha Tau Omega......................103-107 Sigma Nu......................108-111 Chi Psi..............................112-115 Non-Fraternity Club .... 116-119 Commencement...........................121-128 The First Commencement. . . . 123 Commencement Program ’99 . . 125 Diary Account of Commencement . . 120-128 Georgia ’Varsity Two-Step . . . 129-132 How the Faculty Entertained the Soldiers 134-136 A Shattered Idol, or Before and After . 137-138 Senior Hop.................................139 Cotillion Club German......................140 Junior Hop.................................141 Sophomore Hop..............................142 Law Class Hop..............................148 Pan-Hellenic German........................144 An Idyll From Yahoo........................145 Her Dream of Love..........................146 The Rise of the Literary Spirit at the University of Georgia .... 148-150 The Georgian ..........................153-155 The Red and Black..........................157 Scroll and Pen.............................161 The Storm .................................162 Her Robe-de-Nuit ..........................162 Engineering Annual.........................165 Pandora....................................166 S. I. O. A. Meet...........................168 Gulf States Inter-collegiate Oratorical Contest 168 Georgia-North Carolina Debate . . . 169 Gcorgia-Mercer Debate......................170 Demosthenian Anniversary .... 171 Clyde Shropshire Contest .... 172 Presidents Demosthenian .... 173 • Presidents Phi Kappa.......................174 —3M—Literature..............................175-212 The Georgia Cracker.......................178 To My Lucy Cobb Girl .... 177 To My College Days........................177 The Girl from the Institute ... 179 A Zeta Chi................................180 After the Ball............................181 To My Sweater.............................182 A Quandary................................184 Putzell’s Bar.............................185 Sunset....................................187 A True College Story .... 188-190 Four Episodes.........................191-193 Love......................................194 LaBelle Dame Sans Morel . . . 195-199 Duty as a Motive..........................200 The Optimist..............................201 Abou-ben-Adam of Athens . . . 202 The Late Frost............................203 To My Books................................2W Fallen....................................204 A Blessing in Disguise .... 205-207 An Air Castle.............................208 Wait......................................208 A Serenade........................... 209-212 Organisations . 214-227 The Thalians . 215-217 University Press Association 218 The Sphinx . 219 Art League 221 University Bicycle Association . 223 University Oratorical Association 224 University Y. M. C. A. . . 225 University Orchestra . 226 Engineering Society . 227 Athletics 229-257 Athletic Association Officers . . 231 Football 231-241 Athletic Association, ’98 . . 240 Athletic Association '99 241 Field-Day . 242 Track Athletics .... 243-215 Review of Track Season . . 247-218 Tennis 249-251 Baseball . 252-257 Grinds 259-260 In Conclusion . 261 A FULL, UP-TO-DATE LINE OF GAS COOKING-STOVES, GAS HEATING-STOVES, DROP-LIGHTS, WELSBACH LAMPS, ..KEPT BY. The Athens Gas Company. —255—SOUTHERN RAILWAY A Truly Southern System. With 5,584 miles of splendidly equipped road, traversing the eight great Southeastern States, and reaching the principal commercial centers and resorts of the South. Connection for Athens, 6a., Via Lulu. 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.” SEE THAT YOUR TICKET REAPS VIA SPlltHCm RailW. FOB DETAILED INFORMATION, ADDRESS G. B. ALLEN, Dist. Pass. Agent, Atlanta, Ga. S. H. HARDWICK, Ass't GenT Pass. Agent. Atlanta, Ga. W. A. TURK, General Pass. Agent, Washington, D, C. yT. PAUL 5T-BALT1 AQRE.AD. wqrandum packages sent on appucation-esjimtes special designs furnished . Eiseman Brothers, Atlanta. The University boys who come from Athens to Atlanta always visit our store when they need CLOTHING, HATS or FURNISHING GOODS. Our fame as manufacturers and progressive retailers is familiar to the denisons 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. ( ATLANTA, 15-17 Whitehall Street. STORES: WASHINGTON, Comer Seventh and E. Streets. ( BALTIMORE, 213 West German Street. Eiseman Bros. Our Only Store In Atlanta, 15-17 WHITEHALL ST. fill f Columbus,Ohio bAR EST MANUFACTURERS u CA!!« Military Uniforms and C.Quipn£Nra Lo pTRI6E5; atAlogues Freej t' ABDKESS M-C-LILLLY CO.. COLUMBUS, OHIO. H. SILVERMAN Everything That’s Fit to Smoke, ATLANTA, GEORGIA. The ’99 Pandoras Will bo found on Sale in Atlanta at... American Baptist Publication Society and J. F. Lester’s Bookstore. In Athens at... Wootten’s Book store and McMahan's Bookstore. AT $1.50 PER GOPV. [».SEND US YOUR ORDE! GEORGE MUSE CLOTHING COMPANY FASHIONABLE, UP-TO-DATE OUR CLOTHING FITS AND WEARS WELL You will be pleased with your purchases from us. 38 WHITEHALL CLOTHIERS, HATTERS AND FURNISHERS. STREET, ATLANTA, GA. E. I. SMITH LEADING DEALER IN men’s fine Shoes... H4 CLAYTON ST., ATHENS, GA. MICHAEL BROS. ATHENS, GA. SPECIALTIES: Carpets and Draperies for fraternity Dalis.. RIBBON FOR ALL FRATERNITIES. WRITE FOR ESTIMATES. SAMPLES FREE. Michael Bros.Spring is Here. SO ARE THE SPRING STYLES IN flEN'S AND BOYS’ WEARING APPAREL. STEINBLOCH’S FAULTLESSLY FITTING GARMENTS. Handsome Suitings. Elegantly made and possessing the most stylish and gracoful linos. Magnificent Lino of Shirts—comprising the most beautiful patterns in Silk and Soft-bosom negligees. Straw and Light-weight Hats—A collection to solect from that can not be surpassed in this section. In fact, everything a man or boy could desire as outfit. We carry the celebrated Sweet-Orr Overall , union-made, the best In the world. STROUSB BROS. CeLEBRATED HI(]H-ART CLOTH1NO. J. WILLIE LEVY, 844 BROAD ST., AUQUSTA, GA. Russell Bicycle Co. Established 1894. W. J. RUSSELL, Pres. E. 6. RUSSELL, Vlcc-Pres. L. C. RUSSELL, Attorney. Agents for the COLUMBIA ... and other grades. RAMBLERS and MONARCHS and cheaper wheels. Also Manufacturers and Repairers. WASHINGTON ST., East of Opera-House. Established 1818. BROOKS BROTHERS, Broadway, Cor. 22d Street, NEW YORK CITY. ...CLOTHING... READY-HADE AND TO ORDER, INCLUDING MANY NOVELTIES FOR THE COMING SPRING. STYLES CORRECT. PRICES MODERATE. Catalogue, prices and rules for self-measurement sent upon application. Boot and Shoe Hospital, 210 Washington St. THE FINEST OF Boots and Shoes Made to Order REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. The very best white Oak Tanned Leather Used in all of my work. Qlve me a Trial. Satisfaction guaranteed. Secure a card and get n discount of FlP I'EBN CENTS. W. N. HAUDRUP. DAVISON LOWE, House-Furnishings, Draperies, Ribbons, Umbrellas, Hos-lory, and Handkerchiefs. DRY-GOODS AND NOTIONS.KELLAM MOORE, Scientific Opticians. ...Make a Specialty of... High=CIass Optical Prescription Work. Clips, Halls and FhqIsHgis, 2X8 Broad Street, ATHENS, GA. dT Special Discounts to Students. ...FOR... Fine Fruits, Candies, Tobacco, Cigars, Ftc., CALL ON COSTA LONG, ’Phone 184. s E. CLAYTON ST. Best Soda-Water We respectfully solicit 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 8 Son, College Avenue. CALL ON BARRETT PHINIZY, Cor. College Ave. and Clayton St., FOR THE BEST AND MOST COMPLETE AND UP-TO-DATE LINE OF MEN’S, WOMEN’S, BOYS’, YOUTHS’, MISSES’ AND CHILDREN’S SHOES IN THE CITY. Special attention given to repair work. Satisfaction guaranteed. AU of our customers are invited to call at any time and get a free shine. Barrett Phinizy, Cor. Clayton St. and College Ave. 42 N. Broad Street, Prudential Building, ATLANTA, GA.The University of Georgia, ATHENS, GEORGIA. Established by the Constitution of the State In 1785. Endowed by the General Government. 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 FRANKLIN COLLEGE, offering regular classical degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Letters. IL STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS, offering the degrees of Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Engineering. ID. SCHOOL OF LAW, offering the degree of Bachelor of Law, which entitles to practice In all Georgia Courts. SPLENDID SCIENTIFIC AND LITERARY EQUIPMENT.Estimates Furnished for _ S oaes and'Carnations floral decorations %r 'Ghtiee our specialty. of all kinds. -------- • t nf flow 000 For all Occasions Consult fhe 'West View floral 'Company 5 Peachtree iftreet, Atlanta, $a. Chas. Stern Co., CLOTHIERS, HATTERS, FURNISHERS. Suits made to order and fit guaranteed. 113 Clayton St., ATHENS, GA. Pull the String! And the latch will “fly1 you into ray repairing Shoe Shop, where 20 years experience has taught me to do first-class work promptly and readily. Second-hand Shoes bought and sold, or work exchanged for them. Invisible Patches a specialty. Shop opposite Costa's Fruit Stand, over 8 E. Clayton St., up stairs. »»«« , 6a. 1. T. Derricotte. E. H. W. F. DORSEY, _ Glothiers, Furnishers, Matters. Largest Turniture house in n. €. Georgia. 115 to 121 Clayton St., Athens, 6a.The most pronounced time-saver of The Twentieth Century is a perfect fountain pern Waterman’s Ideal Fountain Pen is the best. For busy, progressive people its value can not be overestimated. Your preferred gold pen with ink bottle combined; ready for immediate use on all occasions, whether traveling, soliciting, reporting or at the desk. For sale everywhere. Complete catalogue furnished. L. E. Waterman Co., Largest Fountain Pen Manufacturers to the World. 137 Broadway, New York. Leaders to the Southern States SPECIAL ATTENTION IS CALLED TO THE ARTISTIC WORK FOUND IN THIS VOLUME OF..., MISS MARTHA DUNCAN BEALL, MISS NANA E. CUMMINGS. 12 WEST 60TH ST., NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. Job Printing, For Young: Men's Nobby, Stylish Clothing: and Gents' Furnishing: Goods, Hats and Sporting: Goods, are B. H. LEVY BRO., Savannah, Ga. Shepard Printing Co., Williams Bros, lessees. IIO E. Clayton St., ATHENS, GA. Plain and Ornamental Printing. Exact, Prompt, Reasonable. Invitations, Visiting-Cards, Programs. j jt 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.SIMMONS BROS. CO., Fraternity Jewelers. W. A. MALLORY, Coal. C. H. COKER, Boot and Shoe Maker. G. H. WILLIAMSON, Grocer. D. L. AULD, Fraternity Jeweler. The above Firms have subscribed for the 99 PANDORA. What Julius Caesar Missed. Julius Caesar was considered a great man, and so ho was, but he had his limitations. He dined off of golden plates and drank out of golden tankards, and enjoyed many things quite up to the present date, but no electric light brightened his home or dazzled his eyes, nor had he even the glow of a good kerosene lamp. He never rode a bicycle or spoke through a telephone. He never sent or received a telegram, and never rode on a railway train. He never listened to a phonograph or had his picture taken by a kodak. He never took a header from a bicycle, and, worst of all, he never had the pleasure of examining the contents of D. W. McGregor’s Book-store. The book-shops of his time overlooked the elegant line of Books, Stationery, Novelties, Articles of Utility, Blank-Books, etc., that we carry in such large profusion—and we cordially invite you to take advantage of what the first and only conqueror of the English missed so badly. We will make prices to suit you. D. W. McGREGOR, Bookseller and Jobbing Stationer, Athens, 6a. Electric Lighting Electric Riding Electric Cooling Electric Heating The Foote G Davies Co. PRINTERS J BINDERS EIECTR0TYPER8 STEREOTYPERS EVERYTHING IN PRINTING. ’PHONE 1470. ATHENS ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO. ATHENS, GA. 63 E. Alabama St., ATLANTA, GA.MSS BRANCH’S Gentlemen's Fine Garments of Every STUDIO-- - Description ...IlhotogTHpIuj ♦ ♦♦♦♦ ROBERT SHARPE All work given immediate attention, and guaranteed ... TAILOR ... First-Class. .• . . . . 78-80 Peachtree St., 71-73 N. Broad St, ♦ ♦♦♦♦ and No. 2 English-American Bid?. studios US Broad St, ATHENS, GA. ATLANTA, GA. The Victoria Hotel WOOTTEN’S BOOK-STORE 118 EAST CLAYTON ST. ATHENS, GA. j FIRST-CLASS STATIONERY, ATHLETIC GOODS. o£ RATES $2.00 PER DAY AND UP. COLLEGE TEXT-BOOKS, New and Second-Hand, at Publishers' Prices. Everything as Cheap at as the Cheapest. T TNDER entirely new management. Offers LJ extra inducements to the traveling public in prompt service, clean, comfortable “When In Atlanta” rooms, and the best of everything for the table. You can make no mistake by stopping at The Victoria while in Athens. Special prices for "Meet Me at JOHN THOMPSON’S” week or month can be made by applying to the Proprietor. FUSE CIGARS and P. W. SUTHERLIN, DAIRY LUNCH-COUNTER. Proprietor. ::: II West Alabama Street. 


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

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

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

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

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

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

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1

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