University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1905

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 266 of the 1905 volume:

to. xmrn. IhibUsfyeb bp tubent ZHnibertfitp of Georgia. i i (4 S- ft 0 ft 1 olid LX F gs teabman Vincent ismnforb tin's bolume of iPanbora is bebicateb as a token of appreciation for tfje kinblp helpfulness f;e has eber Sboton in aU tfjc affairs of our stubent life. ' v____“ LIBRARY GLOBES NOV 81144is teabman Vincent l£ anforb. Steadman invent Sanford was born at Covington. Ga.. in 1ST?: graduated from Mercer University 1S!)0; graduate student at University of Chicago. Summer Session lSDSMDOO: President of Marietta Male Academy 1S!H)-1SS ?; Principal of High School IS!)?-1S!M;: Superintendent of Marietta City Schools 18IMJ-1! 0:$; Adjunct Professor of English Literature and Rhetoric. University of Georgia Professor Sanford has also made a military record of which any patriot might be proud. He has been captain of Co. F. “Marietta Rides,“ Fifth Regiment Infantry Georgia State Troops 1SJ I-1S!)8. In ISOS he was elected captain of Co. I '. Third Regiment United States Volunteers. Spanish-Amcrican War, Professor Sanford is held in universal esteem by the student body. His uniform sympathy and helpful kindness has made every student his friend. His exalted Christian character and courteous bearing have endeared him to every one who has come within the circle of his acquaintance. Z4 S% Calendar. 1904. September 21—Session o] ens. November 27—Thanksgiving Day. December 10—Christmas Recess begins. 1905. January 2—Exercises resumed after Christmas Recess. Short Winter Course in Agriculture begins. January 10—Birthday of General R. E. Lee. January 00—Semi-final examinations begin. Examinations for entrance, half-advanced. February 1—Second Term begins. February 10—104th Anniversary of the Demos-thenian Society. February 22—Washington’s Birthday. 85th Anniversary of the Phi Kappa Society. March ;U—Short Winter Course in Agriculture ends. April 21-20—Cadets and Engineering Corps go into Encampment. May 13—Junior Competitive Debates. May 20—Sophomore Competitive Debates. All Prize Essays must be in by this date. May 27—Freshman Competitive Debates. June 5—Final Examinations oegin. June 12—Board of Visitors meets in Athens. June 15—Board of Trustees meets in Annual Session in Athens. June 15-17—Examinations for entrance. June 17—Final Examinations end.  Programs. 103b Commencement. Sophomore Disclaimers—Geo. Hains, John Ross. L. II. Lee, Jesse Hill. Gus Denmark. Ii. B. Fitzgerald, C. N. Fcidleson, H. I.. Covington, Jr., E. R. Dorsey. Junior Orators—E.M. Baynes. O. H. B. Bloodworth. Jr.. G. C. McConnell, Y. H. Lewis. J. P. Burke, I). V. Reynolds, W. VV. Patterson, W. O. Marshburn. Senior Speakers—J. D. Bower, N. H. Bullard. Law Speakers—I. S. Peebles. G. D. Perdue. Valedictorian—H. L. Reynolds. Champion Debaters. Dkmostiikniax—Y. B. Moore. W. B. Shaw. Pm K ppa—J. M. Hull, Jr., G. W. Whitman. I04tf) Commencement. Friday. June 10— 9:30 j). m.—Pan-Hellenic Hop. Saturday. June 17— 5:00 p. m.— Prize Drill of Corps of Cadets. 8:30 p. m.—Champion Debate between Phi Kappa and De-mosthenian Societies. Sunday. Junk IS— 11:00 a. in.— Baccalaureate Sermon. Monday. June 19— 11:00 a. m.—Sophomore Declamations. 1:00 p. ni.—Junior Orations. 9:30 p. m.—Sophomore Hop. Tuesday. June 20— 10:00 a. m.—Meeting of the Alumni Society. 12:00 m.—Oration before the Alumni. Alumni Luncheon. 4:00 p. m.—Exercises by I'ndcr-graduates representing the I Diversity Branches. 9:30 p. m.—Junior Hop. Wednesday. June 21— .11 :00 a. m.—Senior Exercises. Delivery of Diplomas and Prizes Baccalaureate Address. 9:30 p. in.—Daw Hop. Thursday. June 22— 9 :30 p. m.—Senior Hop.H Carmichael H.Wl TfctFORP WO.MARSHBURN 0 HPBLOODWOHTH Hardy GP. Pratt. EDITORS OF PANDORA, 1905. obernment. His Excellency, Gov. J. M. TERRELL, tlanta. Ex-Officio. C. F. GOBER, Marietta, from the State at Large. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1907. CLARK HOWELL, Atlanta, from the State at Large. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1909. W. E. SIMMOXS, LawTenceville. from the State at Large. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1903. HAMILTON’ McWHORTER. Athens, from the State at Large. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1905. S. I . ADAMS, Savannah. First Congressional District. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1905. 13. 13. BOWER. Jr.. Bainbridge. Second Congressional District. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1905. W. II. FISH. Americus. Third Congressional District. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1903. HEXRY PERSONS. Talbotton. Fourth Congressional District. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1903. H. D. McDAXIEL. Monroe. Chairman. Fifth Congressional District. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1903. A. O. BACON. Macon. Sixth Congressional District. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1909. J. W. BENNETT. Wavcross. Eleventh Congressional District. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1909. D. B. HAMILTON. Rome, Seventh Congressional District. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1909. X. L. HUTCHINS. Lawrcncevillc. Ninth Congressional District. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1907. E. H. CALLAWAY. Augusta. Tenth Congressional District. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1907. A. L. HULL, Athens. Resident Trustee. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1909. HOWELL COBB, Athens, Resident Trustee. Term Expires Sept. 1st. 1907. X. E. HARRIS. Macon, President of Board of Trustees of School of Technology. Ex-Officio. F. G. DuBIGXOX, Savannah. President of Board of Commissioners Georgia Normal and Industrial College. Ex-Officio. P. . MELDR1M, Savannah. President of Board of Commissioners Industrial College for Colored Youths, Ex Officio. J. L. NEWTON, Eighth Congressional District. Term Expires Sept. 1st, 1911. H. D. McDANIEL. Ex-Officio. A. L. HULL, Secretary and Treasurer. Prudential Committee—Messrs. Cobb, Hull and McWhorter. Finance Committee—Messrs. McWhorter, Hutchins and Callaway. Property Committee—Messrs. Cobb. Harris and Hamilton. Committee on Honorary Degrees—Messrs. Bacon, Adams and the Chancellor. Committee on Agriculture—Messrs. Meldrim, Simmons and Newton. Committee on Brown Fund—Messrs. McWhorter, Callaway and Persons.) IJfacultp W. B. HILL, A. M., LL. D., Chancellor. H. C. WHITE, II. Sc., Ph. D.. F. C. S., President and Professor of Chemistry. D. C. HARROW, C. and M. E, Dean and Professor of Mathematics. W. H. BOCOCK. A. M.. Professor of Ancient Languages. J. P. CAMPBELL. A. B„ Pit. D.. Professor of Biology. C. M. STRAHAX. C. and M. E? Professor of Civil Engineering. J. H. T. McPHERSON, A. B., Pii. D.. Professor of History and Political Science. C. M. SHELLING. A. M.. Professor of Mathematics. W. D. HOOPER, A. M., Professor of Latin. JOHN MORRIS, A. M., Professor of English Language and Teutonic Philology. J. LUSTRAT, Bach, f.s Lett, (University of France). Professor of Romance Languages. A. H. PATTERSON, A. B., A. M., Professor of Physics and Astronomy. R. E. PARK. A. M., Pit. D.. Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature T. J. WOOFTKR, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Philosophy and Education. U. H. DAVENPORT, B. S., Adjunct in Physics. E. L. GRIGGS. (Graduate V. M. I.). Adjunct in Drawing and Commandant of Cadets. S. 'V. SANFORD. A. B.. Adjunct in English. J. M. JOHNSON. B. S.. Ac... M. S. Ac.., Professor in Agriculture. C. J. MOORE. B. S., Pii. D., Adjunct in Chemistry. W. O. PAYNE. A. M.. Instructor in History and Political Science. r. l. mcwhorter. a. b.. Tutor in Latin and English. J. F. HART. Tutor in Agriculture. E. L. WORSHAM, B. S., Tutor in Chemistry. A. P. BURNETT. Librarian. Miss SARAH FRIERSON, Assistant Librarian. J. L. HULL, Assistant in Library. iato Jfacultp. W. B. HILL, A.M., IX. D., Chancellor. and Lecturer on Federal Law. SYLVANUS MORRIS, A. M., B. L., Dean and Professor of Law. HOWELL COBB, A. M., B. L., Professor of Law. JOHN D. MEI.L. A. B., B. L., Professor of Parliamentary Law. S. C. BENEDICT, M. D., Professor of Medical Jurisprudence. j. h. t. McPherson, a. b., ph. d.. Lecturer on Roman Law. iCupto’S Topage. Blithely lie sails upon a sea of love, And lightly seeks Hope’s flower-embowered isles; His barque a maiden’s heart, and it doth move, Propelled by oars framed from a maiden’s smiles. His only cable is a twisted strand Of golden hair, plucked from some fairy queen; His sails are woven sighs, his anchor planned From the strong faith of lovers true, 1 ween. Lightly he touches on the golden beach, And moors his barque within a liny j ort, Seeks dells of roses within easy reach. And watches mermaids through the waves disport. And here he forges. Vulcan-like, the darts, Upon an anvil fashioned from rare gems, Which transfix snowy bosoms, trusting hearts, And gives a crown of thorns or diadems. 'Tis here lie practices with steady hand. And learns to shoot with an unerring aim: His chubby fingers trace upon the sand The names of those who win or sink in shame. And when forth from this isle of hope he goes— Ilis eyes a-twinkle and his lips a-curl— He cons o'er Venus’ list of friends or foes, Prepared to set the nations all a-whirl. Full bent on mischief he doth roam the world— His quiver full of golden pointed darts— And with his flag in every clime unfurled. He makes sad havoc with all human hearts! A. L. H. aiOfficers Senior Class H. B. RITCHIE, President. Vice-President____________ Secretary and Treasurer- Historian_________________ Captain Foot-l all Tcam_-Captain Base-Ball Team-Manager Base-Ball Team Chaplain------------------ ___________Paul T. Marker Ciias. Emory Smily Smith ____________W. H. Lewis ________no. A. Brown ________1). V. Reynolds ____________G. L. Clifton _____Claude Scakfiorouch itorp of Class of 1905. J—I—IS difficult indeed, and almost impossible for one to write an unbiased history whose, annals arc concerned with one’s most intimate companions. The writer does not purport to unduly laud the Class of 1005 in relating B the most important events of its development from the embryonic Freshman. Vet it is not his purport to leave untouched those characteristics— whether good or bad—which are inherent in the Class. Temperance, perseverance, learning, and dignity arc by common decision its underlying features. Temperate in all things save perseverance—which is an enviable trait—and by its perseverance that strong longing for wisdom has been duly recomj)cnsed. Its dignity is not one of calmness or stiffness, but is quiet and unassumed. In short, a class of men who abide by the maxims of true advancement: first for bettering themselves and next their co-workers, sometimes at a personal sacrifice. These are the characteristics which distinguish the Class of 11105, and well it would be if those classes which are yet to follow would imitate these praiseworthy qualities. We all remember, when we were Freshmen, the first day we entered the old Chapel and saw what a big tiling the Freshman class really was: we all remember the delight we found in pinning such placards on the backs of our fellows as “I am a Freshman: kick me"; we remember how we climbed the tower as high as any Freshman bad ever gone, and other pranks that Freshmen take delight in. W e have done all these things, and more. W e are tempted to go still further and sav what we arc going to do, but this is our brother-prophets' duty. The faculty looks at this great class, fashioned to a great extent bv their unselfish and excellent instruction, and arc well pleased, and it is needless to say that every man of this class is bound to each professor by the tics of love and reverence, and is deeply grateful for his rich and wholesome instruction. As the Class of 11105 goes out into the world to cope with its vicissitudes, each man is fully equipp'd, and no doubt much success awaits each and every member of the Class of 05. Historian.A i§ tubentjS tn tfje (graduate g cfjool I'unicy Springer Dobbs. 1». S.. A T 12--------------------Marietta Chemistry. Robert Lignon McWhorter, A. I»------------------------- Woodville Gkkf.k, Latin, German. (3)Bek Hand Askkw, -I A 0, K, A. B. MILFORD, OA. Kntciw! Sophomore; Member Casque nod Gauntlet; Senior Round Tahir; T IPs; Thai-ian; President Phi Kappa: President Junior Clam; 1st Serpen nt ami Lieutenant Corps of Cadets; Kxchanpe Kditor "Red and Rluek,” 1!XH; KdilorinChief "Red and Black" 10U5. "Mv heart hath ine!te 1 to a lady’s tear .” ruci-xH Marcus Baynks, A. 15.. l K. S. R. T. SHADY DAI.K. GA. Sophomore Drelaimer: Junior Orator. "As fresh n nmrultip dew distilled on flower .”Morris Hf.nry Bernstein, SAVANNAH, GA. Fhl Kappa; A. R., University of Georgia; Entered Freshman Claw; Member Senior Round Table. "With loads of learned lumlier in his head.” Oliver IIazzard Bartow Bi-oodwokth, Jr., A. B.. K A. «l K. FORSYTH. GA. Entered Sophomore year; Sophomore Dc-claiiner: Sophomore Debater: Junior Orator; Junior Debater; llolto Mop Committee, 1903; Fan Ilellenie Committee, 11KM; Junior Hop Committee; Cotillion Committee, Senior I ■■»! Committee; Viee-Freshlent German Club; MemlN'r Senior Round Table: Member I'rww Club; FI Alpha l hi; Memlter Cawpte and Gauntlet: Member Thaliarw; Second Lieutenant Co. It; Vice-President ami Prcsi-•lent Fill Kappa Society; Pandora Board; Advisory Hoard. "A form more fair, a fare more sweet. Ne’er hath it l eeri my lot to meet.” IJno. A. Brown. A. 15.. Deni.. ATHENS, GA. Catcher Huso-Hull Team, 1001 5; ('enter Foot-Kail Team, 1SJU3-4; (Mile) Track Team, 1001; Captain Senior Foot Hall Team. “ 'Tis late before the brave «l» » |iiuir. ' Jos. P. Burke, SHARON, GA. Entered Sophomore Clu.-s; H. S., I'niversity of Georgia. 11 05; Phi Kappa; Winner Sophomore Debaters' Medal; Secretary I'lii Kappa; -Innior Orator; President Phi Kappa; 2nd Lieutenant Co. C.; Exchange Editor “Red ami Hlaek;” Member Senior Round Table; Meml er Advisory Hoard; Member German Club. "To be great exceeds all (tower of face." Edwin Williams Carson. K A. SAVANNAH, GA. Phi Kappa; Entered Freshman Year; Manager Junior Rawball Team; Secoml Lieutenant of Company C-; Mourner German Club. “There's no art to read the mind's construction in the face."John Kithi:rford Fanvcktt, R S.. P. K. SAVANNAH, «A. Knlrml Kradmiin; SoplKMuorr Drt-laimcr; 2nd Sergeant Co. A.: (Captain Co. II.; ll. S. l(o|irrMDtalirc I', of G. Commencement. "The empty nwel makes the greatest sound.” Gcokck Lucas Clifton, A. P»., ATIIKNS, tt.A. Kntwwl Freshman; Corporal, Sergeant, Adjutant Corps Caileta; Sophomore Declaimer; Secretary .limior Class; Secretary Press Cluh, H»fl; A 't ManaRcr Track Team. 1! 04; Athletic Kditor "lied and Black;” Treasurer Athletic Association, lfKW-4; Ass't ManaRcr '•Red and Black,” 1IXM; Mcml or Italians; Memlier German Cluh; ManaRcr Senior Claw Baseball, Football and Tract; Teams; Busi-note Manager “Keel and Black,” 1001-5. "Study’ specious trifling of the mind.” IPaul T. H muikk, COMMKIK'K. Krohman 11ictorij u: Sergeant Co. A. Corps Cade: ; MihiInt 'if Advisory Itoard; l'm|. ik-nl Jackaon Comity Club; Vlc.-Prndd.nt Senior Clm; President DnmMlhcniaii Society. "Wlmt niav man wllliln him hi le, Tlio angel on fhc outward able." Rodkrick Hkxrv Hill, 2 A B. © N E. Washington . :a. Kntcn-d Siphoimirr, 1IM2; It. S., I'nlrcndly of CcorKiu; MoinWr Sphinx. (‘staple and Gauntlet; lavidcr of Mandolin and (iaitar Club. lirtt: Vice-President of Athletic Amo-cintion, pail; Champion (Double ami Singh ) Tenuis: Manacer of Track Team; llual-neaa Manager of ‘‘Pandora,” lfltO. "Ilia virluca will plead like angels. trump-ct-tonmid." Preston W. Holtzexixikf, CRYSTAL SPRINGS. OA. Filtered So|diomore: A. It. I'niveraitv of Georgia, 1805; Member of I’hi Kappa; Member S. It. T.; President of Phi Kappa; Winner of William J. Bryan Prize, l|»l; Kx-chance Kditor "Georgian,” IJkV . “One of the few who have a cure incurable diseases.” mission toJohn R. Lkk, IIU'KKTOX, c:. . Dcmcwtlieniun; entered Soidtomore Claax; 2nd Lieutenant Co. A., MOt-5; Historian of Denicwthcnian Society, 111 ©. "My aalad day . when I was green in judgment." C. 1. Jamks, l P. L. Kntered Freshman; Dcmatfheuian: Sopho-more Corporal; Relay Team; Junior Claw Baseball Team; Senior Claw Footin')! and IMuill Tuirnu; Mandolin and Collar Club; Thai inn. "I love to hear him lie." Job Thorn Jackson. A. P».. I K. A Ml A NY, OA. "It wanna me, it charing me, to mention hut her name; It In-aia me. it I teats me, and sets me all aflame." Jacob Waii.f.s Lewis. A. B. CltKKNSBOHO, (JA. Kiitrni) Sonhomnre Year: A. I .; I'lii Kappa Literary Society; Chi l si lYnIwiiily. "Altieh study is a wearinr to tlie flesh.” W'aux) Iv. Marion. A. B. CAINKSVIIJ.K, CA. Demostlienian; Filtered Freshtnan Claw; Freshman Debater; Sophomore Deelnlmer; Sergeant Co. C.; Treasurer of Deroosthenian Society; Pn-sidenl of Demixtlirnian Society. “A virtliotw and well-governed youth." W.M.TBR O. MakSHHURX, «I A 0. BARNKSVIU.K. CA. Bntcml Sophomore; Memler Sphinx. Casque and Gauntlet, Senior Round Table, Tlialhtn , Advisory Uoard; Toastmaster Sophomore Banquet; Sophomore SpeaiKer'a place: Winner Junior Oratory Medal; (’resident I’lii K«p| a; Impromptu Debater: I’an Hellenic Hop Committee; Junior Hop Committee: Senior Hop Committee; Anntrenuirian I’lii Kappa; North Carolina Debater; I .oca] Kdilor "ll«l ami Black”; "Pandora” Board: Treasurer German Club;- Senior Class Football. "See "‘hat a grace is seated on this brow.”Koukrt Sc »tt Newton , n. «I k. SAVANNAH. CA. B. S. (K. K.): Kntorwl Ptaahman Claw; TrmuiKT Freshman Cla «; Junior Kilitor “Km pmvrliiL’ Annual.” 11 11: Senior Kriilor “Kn gim-cr Annual." First lieutenant. ('orpa A (Viilftx; Member tViMiw anti Caimtloi. "A February fare an full «J fh»t." W. V. Patterson. A T n. COI.IMHIS. «A. DcinrMilionian; Kiiteml Sophomore; A. H. Oraduatr of tli« University of Georgia, 1000; 'Vinner of Prof. Harrow’s Declamation Prize; Snphoiimre Deelaimer; Junior Orator; Awn-Hate Ktliior "Uetl ami lllaek.” Mnt; Impromptu I Muter. Hffi; Winner ..........tore IMatcn' Jlctlal Drmcsthcnian Society; North Uurolina Debater, IMM; Srwawc Debater. 1WC: M.inU r of Sphinx. "Work is inv rrrrntion, the play of faculty. • Louis McClkskky, ATLANTA, CSA. MhiiUt ('tifi Phi Fraternity; Member Caaque (4) a 11.I Gauntlet; Member Seven l ’n; I’rwiilcnl Phi Kappa; ficaigned Manager IOOl’i Track Tram; Captain Co. A. University Cutlet . ••| for one venerate n petticoat, A garment of mystical sublimity. No matter whether russet, silk or illmity.” t ClIAS. C. PttATT. A. I .. A T n. 1 1 1 Kappa; Kntcrcd Sophomore: Member Advisory Hoard; Vice-President l’lii Kappa; Business Manager "PandoraMember I'iw Club. “He never needs the screen of lies, Hi inward bosom to disguise." Wai.tox Reynolds. A. li.. K. A.. •! K. MAItiKTTA, CA. Entered Sophomore; Winner I). A. It. Cup; Junior Orat r; .lunior Debater; Impromptu Debater; Monitor Casque ami Gauntlet; Member Senior Bound Table: Kditor "lt sl and Black": Ktlitor "Georgian”; Captain Junior Track Train; Captain Junior Baseball Team; Ass't Manager Halt Baseball Team; 1st J.ieu-tenant Battalion. “Be great in act, as you have been in thought."Cl.At’DK CtOKDY, K. A. COM MIU S. GA. Kntml Sophomore; II. s. (Klwiivr): Mmii-her 7 1)' ; ('amino and Gauntlet; Zu Zu; l lil Kappa; German Club; President Athletic Association; Senior II.imIuII Team; Sergeant and l t Lieutenant Co. II.: Chaplain Senior Class. "My only Imnks were woman’ looks. And (idlie all they taught me.” Horace B. Ritchie. lT. P. L. A. B; Domnslhcnian; Entered Freshman ( lav; Kreahinan Debater; Captain Sophomore Football Team; Junior Debater; Historian Junior Clam; Memlier Track Team, 11 03-a; Guard on ’Vaiwity KooIImII Teatn. PJ03-4; w -iate Editor "Red ami Block”; A. II. S|«-akrr Commencement, 11 05; Pnwldent lion or Board; President Demoatltcnian; Pnwldont of Senior Clam. "My nature is that 1 incline to hope rather than fear.” Gko. M. A. I’... r. I L. MAVSVII.I.K. I»«-m silit; KntercO Frodiinan CImk; Junior Debater; Ihmosthcnian I’rcsiilent; Impromptu Debater. " .'•«! alinll In my slay, my guide am) lantern to my W.” H. V. Tki.i'ord, U. I L. OAIXKSVIU.K. CJA. Dcmonthcnian; Entered Snphnmoro; Mviu-Imt Senior Itminil Table; Kuphradian; Sphinx; Axox-iaU' Editor "Cwirifiau" ami ‘Tainlani"; North Carolina Drluitcr. "Oli. sane wiiiw; In action faithful ami in honor clear." Am'.krt Edward Thornton, Jr. X «! , A. li.. 1 K. ATI. A XT A, CA. "On his brow shame la ashamed to ait." Daniel Walter Yarbrough, It. S.: Demos! hcniari; Entered Ero hn an; Jns| eetor it I lie Practice Cor|« Cadets. "Man wants Init little here below, nor wants that little lonjr.” Chaklik Usher. U. P. L. SlMtlXGFIKI.D. «A. F.ntereil Freshman Class; A. It. University f Georgia, Jtx 3; Member of DcniMlMan; Secretary anti Viet-President Dcmosthenian. "Labor with what zeal we will, something still remains undone.”Edwin N. Comb, ATIIKNS, GA. “Lite « nsiin t Ionl t business bound, 1 told and patne where 1 should first begin, and both neglect.” William Harold Lewis, 2 N. ALPIIAH ETTA, GA. "And make i« lose the good we oft’ might l eei . by fearing to attempt.” W esley Tuknkll IIanson, K 2. SOCIAL CIRCLE, GA. “Shall never Bug with doubt, nor shake with fear." J. Claude Upshaw, . B., S N. MONROE, GA. “I profess not talk, only this. That citeh ninn do bis best."“3ball of jFame.” BY one of those accidents which Fate continually plays upon its victims. Eugene Marcus I Jaynes was sent to the University of Georgia at the tender age of thirtv-ninc years. He was a very precocious youth however. and early manifested a tendency to study, which he has never entirely eradicated, even after four years of the 1 cst associations. The result was that lie entered the Senior year with only eighteen conditions. He took a high stand in the Cadet Corps from the start (he is only seven feet thirteen inches high). Up to the present he has not decided what career he will follow, though his friends predict a bright future for him as a lady-killer. He is respectfully commended to those who may have need of his services in this direction. Let the Muse pause—here he has found a theme worthy of his best efforts. W hen Dudley Reynolds came to town there were no telegrams nor even a storm to tell of the approach of greatness. This may Ik taken as characteristic of the man: modest, unassuming, he never came to appreciate his own worth. Although he might have held the highest offices in the gift of his fellow-students, he would never let himself be drawn into College politics and never offered himself for any position. This act of self-abnegation, so unusual in a College man. won for Mr. Reynolds a position in the Hall of Fame and lists his name with the immortals. The blessing for the meek will be his reward. He is to be President of a “Natural Gas" company, in which he furnishes the capital stock. In an unguarded moment someone left the bars down and Joseph Patrick Ihirke came ambling in. knowing not what he sought nor whither he went: and like an ox led to slaughter or a sheep dumb l efore its shearers, he went on oblivious of impending fate until the trap had closed forever and made him its victim. His was an unlucky star, being the dog-star Sirius, which signified that he would ever be the under-dog. Fate, so unkind to Patrick Joseph, in other respects gave him a wonderful proficiency in Latin. German and Chemistry, in which studies he shortly outdistanced the “Profs." Mr. Ihirke was long undecided whether to accept a position as teacher in Latin. Chemistry or German! but has finally decided that on account of his great love for German that he can do better work in that capacity than any other. We are sure that in less than three years Mr. Ihirke will be in a class by himself and congratulate him on his splendid future. In John Rutherford Fawcett we have one those rare geniuses that arc met with only once in a lifetime, whose mind, like a master alembic, seizes ujx n 1 everything, refines it and sweeps on to other and higher tasks; whose versatility is unlimited and whose energy unbounded. In the class-room, on the track, in foot-ball, in base-hall, and in fact in everything he undertook he met with the same success; there were none to compare with him. lie intends to take charge of the United States Army in the near future, for which task lie is admirably fitted by reason of his training here. W e felicitate him upon his brilliant career. Daniel Webster Yarbrough is an example of "What's in a name." Never was a youth named more fortuitously. Ml the virtues and brilliancy of his namesake seemed transmitted with increased splendor, while all his vices were absent. When Daniel hied himself unto these parts he was met at the depot by the .Mayor and Chancellor, the people rose en masse, and lie was hastily initiated into the Dog and Cat Fraternity with a big pow-wow and envy among the others. The railroad company tried to collect excess baggage on the heavy expression he wore, but the proposition of the heartless corporation was indignantly rejected by an outraged jury. It is needless to state that Mr. Yarbrough took his place in the Hall of Fame immediately. In fact such a meteoric career has not l een seen in the University since Prof. Stewart went beyond the "illimitable limits of space." While shining in ever) department of the University, it is in German and Chemistry that he has made a name for himself, lie will I made a memlier of the Royal Society and elected to the French Academy of Immortals when—lie gets his "Dip." We are confident that he will be a second Alexander in a few years. Mr. Yarlxmmgh will retire for the present and rest on his laurels. W. If. (Officers junior Class CHARLIE COX, President Vice-President____________________________ Historian_________________________________ Secretary--------------------------------- Treasurer_________________________________ Poet______________________________________ Manager Base-Rail Team-------------------- Captain Base-Ball Team-------------------- Manager Foot-Ball Team____________________ Captain Foot-Ball Team-------------------- Chaplain---------------------------------- (5) _II. I,. Covington ,__A. P. Watkins ____R. H. Coi.likk ___Gkorgf. Hains ____T. G. Stokes _____G. B. Smith __Ike Fleishman ___C. C. Edwards _ll. B. Fitzgerald V . H. McDolgald Junior Class oll. Harnett. Austin Hill. 2 A E___________________________________________Washington Booker, Jr., John Henry, A T Q---------------------------------------West Point Bradberry, James Ho| e___________________________________________________ Athens Brannen. Jesse Ewell. I . 1 . I____________________________________ .-Statesboro Byrd. Daniel Madison. 1 A 0______________________________________Lawrenccvillc Brinson, William Chaunccv___________________________________________Wrightsvillc Clements, Wilbur Reid. K 2-----------------------------------------------Eastman Collier, Ralph Sidney------------------------------------------------------Comer Covington, Henry Lilly. K A______________________________________Pensacola. Fla. Cox. Charles Harmon. 2 A E-----------------------------------------------Decatur Dozier. Cadmus A.. I A ©___________________________________________Gainesville Dorsey. Krastus Roy. 1 A E_______________________________________________Atlanta Edwards. Charles Cleveland. U. P. L---------------------------------------Lanier Erwin. William Leonard. 2 A E---------------------------------------------Athens Extrowich. Julius Maurice______________________________________________Brunswick Ecidelson. Charles Napoleon_____________________________________________Savannah Fitzgerald. Hugh Benton, K i_______________________________________________Omaha Fleischman. Isaac Henry, U. P. I_________________________________________Atlanta Fleming, Jr., Joseph Henry. K A___________________________________________Athens Fort, Tomlinson___________________________________________________________Athens Giles. Jesse Glen_______________________________________________________Kcnncsaw Ginsberg, Hyman. U. P. L_____________________________________________Laurel Hill Griffeth, Earl____________________________________________________________Bogart Mains, Jr.. George_______________________________________________________Augusta Hodge. David Brainard________________________________________________Stcllavillc Hoke, Eugene Pringle, 2 A E_______________________________________________Athens Jones, Jimerson Doil________________________________________________ Statcslx ro Knight. Jacciuclin Emile_______________________________________________ Waycross Knox. Clifford Henry______________________________________________________Martin Lee, Lansing Burrows, 2 A E----------------------------------------------Augusta Levy, Isaac Clarence-----------------------------------------------------Augusta Loyd, William Samuel------------------------------------------------Fayetteville Mathis, Walter Rylander. I P. L---------------------------------------Americus Moon. Arthur Hood________________________________________________Powder Springs Morton, William Jewett. K 2-------------------------------------------------Grayr McDougald. W alter Edwin____________________________________________Statesboro Peacock. Ralph Harris, A N_____________________________________________Cochran Pope. Henry Louis_______________________________________________________Athens Po|xr. Hollis Talmadge______________________________________________Monticcllo Ragan. James Jackson. X I ____________________________________________Atlanta Rcppard, Aaron Henry, ! a _____________________________________Flemington Sage. Daniel Vale------------------- -.............................. Atlanta Smith. Alexander W’ylcy, X 1 _________________________________________Atlanta Smith. George Barker, K 2__________________________,,____________________Byron Smith. Henry Mason------------------------------------------------Douglasvillc Si nook, Samuel Lane____________________________________________________Athens Stokes. Thomas Gray_____________________________________________Jeffersonville Telford, Thomas Wilson_______________________________________________Maysville Tolleson, Nevin Scott. K 2__________________________________________Monticcllo Turner. James Rowe---------------------------------------------------Stonewall Walker, John Singleton, 2 N__________________________________________Waycross' Ward. Rholie Jett---------------------------------------------- Powder Springs Watkins, Adolphus Parker_____________________________________________Maysville Wilhite, an ----------------------------------------------------------Winder W ilson. Harry Manassas. X N__________________________________________Waycross Winchester. Thomas Harrison. K A_________________________________________Macon junior Class History. THE Class of ‘Ofi since its entrance into these historic grounds in 1002, has held for itself the very highest ideals of honor and duty, and the records of the I niversity will show that as a whole few classes have ever lived closer to its ideals than this one has. As Freshmen we hold the record as being the “freshest” class that has entered since 1801. Some may dispute this statement, but I cite as proof the records and present standing of such men as H. 1 . Fitzgerald, George Hains. Lansing Lee, Cadmus Dozier, J. H. Bradberry, Ichabod Levy, and a host of others who still carry forward the prestige of the class in this line. Throughout this “fresh" period we met the Sophs and our hair was theirs. But nobly did we revenge ourselves by clipping the wooly lambs who entered in the succeeding Freshman Class. Now we have emerged from the ranks of the lowly Freshman and despised Sophomore to the rank of Junior, or “upjjcr classmen.” Having put away our “freshness” and despising the state of “wise fools,” we have assumed the dignity and manliness becoming Juniors. Tho’ some have fallen beneath the onslaught of the Faculty, and some have withdrawn for other reasons, still the majority of the class is here doing high-grade work in every department. The record of the '00 Class in athletics is enviable. She claims the star players in base-ball for the seasons of 15)04 and 1005. The captains of the track and foot-ball teams of 15)05 arc Juniors. An ex-member of the Class is captain of the 15)05 base-ball team. Upon the track, diamond and gridiron the Class has furnished as able men as any other class. She won the pennant in class base-Ball every year and has not lost a single game of foot-ball. No less proud can the Class be of her record in general college work. Many have made and are making high marks. In the society halls the eloquence of Juniors is heard. The Class has able debaters, shown by the fact that both societies arc represented on the impromptu debate by her men. The anniversarian this year from the Demosthcnian was a Junior. The success of the Georgian this year is largely attributed to contributions from the pens of Juniors. Excellent jxjetrv has appeared in the college magazine from time to time during the year, composed by Juniors—men whom Georgia will point to with pride in future years. Members of the class have also contributed excellent prose compositions to the various college publications. The Class is well represented upon the Boards of Editors of the Georgian, Red and Hack', and Pandora. Better than all is the moral tone of the Class. Of her record in all things that make for the higher life the college is justly proud. Wherever a question of right or wrong is to be settled, old ‘OB will always lx? found on the side of right and justice. It is upon her record along these lines that we so confidently predict a future of untold benefit to the state. In the years to come there will be manv a panegyric penned in honor of different men whom the state will delight to record as a member of the famous Class of 'OG of the University of Georgia. Historian.gin ©rack of tl)e ©conee. WF. finished decorating the house just in tunc. Altogether it was a very pretty sight, one of those old-fashioned places with its massive white pillows, and wide veranda stretching around three sides of the house. Of course we did no decorating of the outside; it was the halls and the rooms so carefully arranged for our six girl visitors and Mrs. Trammel, our chaperon, that had taken so much work on our part. “Well,” said Roderick, as he tacked a Lehigh flag over the banisters, “the blamed Seaboard is two hours late, and it is just my luck to have Martha and Myrtle arrive at the same time. It is a good half mile from the Seaboard to the Georgia, and I will just have about time to meet Myrtle andtakc her across town in the trap to catch the Georgia train.” "That's not so bad.” remarked Hasley. “Give me the Georgia, and you take the Seaboard. As you know Miss Martha better, it will not Ik difficult to explain.” “Did you ever hear such nerve?” retorted Roderick, much out of humor. “Suit yourself,” was the cool reply, and with a hearty good laugh Hasley left him, much discomfited over the prospect.A joke like that would never do to keep, and long before the time for retiring every member of the house party, six girls, chaperon, and we eight boys, had jollied Roderick so much that he was about ready to fight—and as for Miss Martha Van Rasseler, it is true she never showed the white feather—but my, that woman thought. Mrs. Trammel told me that they were engaged—do you blame her for thinking? Next day we all knew that she had thought; she declined a ride that Roderick proposed, making him the excuse of a dreadful headache. With all the headache, I soon noticed her in company with Hasley. strolling toward the Oconee rjver scarce three blocks from our house. Smooth as a dancing floor was the Oconee, and shimmering with the varying lights, it stretched in all its beautiful splendor into the fading distance of outstretched shrubbery. Scarce half an hour of sunset, yet that stage, where it shot its golden darts long and recklessly into the shadowy pools, persistcnly plowing its way through the half-twined lx ws of the elm trees. Hasley and she seemed content. The canoe drifted, and being very light material, scarce made a sound as it cut its clear way toward the unknown goal, tossing and fretting with the restraint of the soft sweep of the outstretched paddle. “Could anything be more lovely,” said she. It was enough for Hasley that she was satisfied. On they spun, neither caring for the lapse of time: at last the shrill cry of a marsh hen aroused them from their reverie and recalled the extent of time. The first night of commencement was at hand. We fellows were just a hit nervous, as our party was composed of girls never before at a Georgia Commencement : as to our partners, they one and all affirmed that they were “just scared to death.” Everything was pretty enough though; the girls were popular, particularly Miss Van Rasseler and Miss Myrtle Baker. Poor Hasley was hard hit. I never dreamed he cared anything for Miss Van Rasseler, or I would not have had him know of her engagement with Roderick. Hasley said he had known her before, met her somewhere, “think it was Montreal,” said he. Now as I think of it. do you sup]X)SC this had anything to do with his aversion for Roderick? It was well known that they could not stand each other, indeed, this fact was a constant source of annoyance to us. Sometimes they say such hatred is nurtured by love of the same girl. The whole trouble lay in Haslev s aggressiveness. Very often aggressiveness becomes tiresome; this was what Roderick thought, and he meant to break it up right then. Foolish man that he was. In the midst of this scene Hasley came out. He soon discovered her, and the additional fact that she was not alone. She had risen, and every fibre of herbody showed action, and every feature betrayed an anger scarce dreamed of in this beautiful creature. There she stood under the big magnolia that shaded the old colonial mansion, the green of its leaves showing up in splendid contrast with the immaculate tall white pillows, and garnished at its foot with the form of Miss Van Kasseler. (Haslcy could not in the darkness sec her companion.) She grasped the cherry ribbons at her throat, and with a half articulated utterance, said, “You may go now, Mr.----.” It seemed sufficient, for without raising his eyes from the ground, with his hat still borne in his hand, he moved away and was lost in the gloom of the night. Immediately after the champion debate, she and Hasley might have been seen sitting near the bank of the river. It was the first night that there had been no hop, and naturally the first opportunity that there had been for Hasley to see her, so filled was her card with drives and walks. “Martha,” said he, nerved by the fast decreasing time of the commencement, “why not the canoe?” His look was convincing enough to please. She seemed to hesitate for a moment, and then with a sympathetic word of delight she assented. They were soon adrift. The golden sunlight of the day now transformed into the silvery sheen of the night. Martha reclined on the pillows, her eyes directed on the ripples near the prow, one hand gently stirring the waters as she carelessly drew it back and forth, and then as a thousand things were in her grasp, she would toss them high above, and with an ecstatic cry of delight would cast them at the feet of the transfixed Hasley. “Must you marry him?” said he. ”Yes,” was the resj onse, “I have—promised.” “But,” insisted Hasley, “you do not care for him?” “And who told you,” retorted the coquettish Miss Van Kasseler. “I know it,” he replied. "I saw you two under the magnolias. I heard all.” “You should not have listened,” was her simple reply. “But, Martha, is there no way?” “I have already said I am engaged to him. It is a promise that I shall never break—unless I find someone who loves me more. Someone who would risk his life for my life.” Hasley gazed at the little jewels al ove. they seemed to understand his language and smiled back a response. At that instant a grating sound was audible, in a moment the canoe lurched to one side, and both were struggling desperately in the cool waters of the river. Haslcy soon regained control of himself, and with a few bold strokes had Martha safely in his arms. It was no small task though, for she was a dead weight in his grasp, and they were twenty feet from shore. But fortune favors the brave and in five minutes he had her safe oh shore and laughing, too. at the mishap. The magistrate was surprised when lie beheld liefore him a drenched but happy pair desiring to be united in the l onds of wedlock. It was not his fault that they should l c wet. anti then. too. he had lx en paid a handsome fee for his trouble. The following day the inhabitants of Athens were somewhat startled to see young Allen's canoe floating liottom upward down the silent little stream. There were rumors of foul-play, dirty-work, and a lynching. Hut the house-party—they knew better. Rodney S. Cohen. Must you marry him. said he? (C) opfjomore Class Officers J. W. ARNOLD. President. Thomas Eugenf. Allen... Julian J. Willingham__ Philip R. Weltner_____ Wm. Wedford Brown_____ Trammell Scott________ Harry Woodruff________ Ralph Reginald Hodgson Louis Pilcher_________ __________Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer _______________Historian Captain Foot-Ball Team Captain Base-Ball Team ____Captain Track Team ________________Chaplain ____________________Poet opljomore Class J oU. Adams, Henry Marlin Seymbure_______________________________________Dewy Rose Anderson. Ernest. U. 1’. L---------------------------------------------Summit Arnold, James W illie----------------------------------------------- Statliam Ashley, James Dasher, A T il_________________________________________Valdosta Bancroft, Jr.. Edward------------------------------------------------- Athens Bell, William Arthur_____________________________________________________Clem Bernard. Hugh Yancy----------------------------------------------------Athens Brantley. Jr., William Gordon. 2 A E--------------------------------Brunswick Broughton. Rollin, X -------------------------------------------------Madison Brown. William W ed ford--------------------------------------------- Athens Bruton. Joseph Wool folk. K A______________________________________Bainbridgc Carmichael, Ambrose Homer. X ----------------------------------------Jackson Cheatham. Jr.. Elliot Evans, A T fi------------------------------------Dawson Clay. Frank Butner, X I ____________________________________________Marietta Cobb, Carlyle, - A E---------------------------------------------------Athens Colley, Archibald Toombs, i A E__________________________________Washington Coplan, Nathan__________________________________________________________Cedar town Covington. Terrell. K A---------------------------------------------Pensacola Crittenden. William Robert___________________________________________Sbellman Davis. Jr., Phillip W atkins, 1 A 0_______________________________Lexington Davis. Willis Jonathan_________________________________________________Xewnan Draper, Jesse Howlctt. X I ------------------------------------------Atlanta Edgerton. Jr.. Minnie Thomas_________________________________________Hoschton Elrod. Luther Frarv, U. P. I..................................... Jefferson Eppes. James Bancroft__________________________________________________Athens Faust. Jr., Walter Zachariah--------------------------------------- Lexington Flukcr. Carl Bond______________________________________________ I'nion Point Gardner. Hilary Hix-----------------------------------------------Adairsvillc Gary. William Thomas. A A F,------------------------------------------Augusta Gillon George Hazel hurst---------------------------------------------Atlanta Golden. (' eorge Pomeroy---------------------------------------------Columbus Goluckc, Ralph Wesley-------------------------------------------Crawfordsville Griffeth. Eugene Frederick----:-------------------------------------1'. at on ton Griffcth, Walton Harris------------------------------------------------Athens Hall, Hugh Quincy---------------------------------------------------Lafayette Harper, Holcombe Bascom_________—--------r!--------------------------- HarperHill, Lemuel Downing, 2 A E__________________________________________Columbus Hodgson. Ralph Reginald------------------------------------------------Athens Holtzendorf, Crichton Brooks-----------------------------------Crystal Spring Howard, W illiam King. I A 0--------------------------------------Lexington Hudgin, Thomas Billups-------------------------------------------------Athens Hunnicutt, John Atkinson, J A 0--------------------------------------Athens Hodgson, Henry Grady---------------------------------------------------Athens Howell, Aubrey Markctt-------------------------------------------------Plains Johnson. DeW illis, 2 N-----------------------------------------------Atlanta Jones, Harrison_______________________________________________________Atlanta Jones, Henry Phillip_______________________________________________Waynesboro Joseph, Leo, A T fl._.........._.......-.............—.......___Milledgeville Kiser, Marvin E-----------------------------------------------------Fairburn Lang, William Warren____________________________________________________Villa Rica Lewis, Samuel Lawrence____________________________________________________Red Oak Lowndes, Holland Birckctt, S A E--------------------------------------Atlanta MacDonald. John Kenneth. X 4 ------------------------------------------Athens Mann, William Simeon_____________________________________________Jacksonville Mays. John Glascock, X 4 _____________________________________________Atlanta May son. John Roy, X _________________________________________________Decatur Middlcbrooks, Grover Cleveland, ! A 0------------------------------ Atlanta McCaffrey, William Thomas____________________________________________Savannah McCay. Edward Lee________________________________________________Danielsvillc McDonald, Jasper Newton-------------------------------------------Pendergrass McWhorter, James Yason_______________________________________________WoodviHe Ncelv, Alvin Wilkins, 2 A E______________________________________ Waynesboro O’Hara, William Reville____________________________________________Greenville Payne, Dewitt, U. P. L___________________________________________Danielsville Payne, Howard Boozer, A T Cl______________________________________Hogansville Park, Emory Robert. 1 A 0............................. -..........Lagrange Peebles, Willie Cincinattus, 2 N---------------------------------------Gibson Pilcher, Edgar Lewis__________________________________________________Augusta Pitner, Fred Brown-----------------------------------------------------Athens Priddy, Alfred Shorter, A T 12............... -...........—..........Lagrange Raoul, Loring. 2 A E--------------------------------------------------Atlanta Reid, Paul Wingfield-------------------------------------------------Eatonton Robson. Leland Stanford------------------------------------------Sandersville Scott. Trammell. - A E------------------------------------------------Atlanta Singleton, Raoul Clark--------------------------------------------Buena Vista Sherman, William Carrington, 2 A E------------------------------------AugustaStanford, Janies Lcland----------------------------------------------Hamilton Strickland, Roy Me Norton, K A_________________________________________Athens Swenson, Joseph Jordan------------------------------------------------Atlanta Taylor, Baynard Marcellus_____________________________________________Zebulon Taylor, Ralph Lcland___________________________________________________Bartow Taylor, Sidney Johnston, Jr-------------------------------------------Bartow Tuck, William Clyde____________________________________________________Athens Turner, Curtis Lewis, X l -------------------------------------------Atlanta Wade, Clinton Cleveland----------------------------------------------Montrose Watson, James Anderson, Jr_____________________________________Lithia Springs Weltner, Phillip Robert_______________________________________________Augusta Williams, Henry Lee Jewett----------------------------------------------Macon Wellingham, Julian James, I A 0_____________________________________Forsyth Winn, Talmadge Swoll, A T ft-------------------------------------------Guyton Winter, John Harrold______________________________________________Winterville Woodruff, Henry Ernest, K A__________________________________________Columbus$i«storp of tfjc opfjoinore Class. WOULD that I had the tongue of men and angels to even faintly hint at the glorious and resplendent deeds of the Class of naughty seven. But here nature interjjoses and constrains the present historian, "a plain, blunt man,” to tell a "round, unvarnished tale” and bid Truth speak for him. Though this poor record die, the facts set down therein will live, will live for truth's sake, undefiled and untainted and glorious enough to rouse its historian to the utmost praise and gild his history in golden-lettered eloquence. Then watch the class-ship set out from her haven in the stormy year of 1903. But the gales of the Freshman year, which so often swamp a frailer bark, broke themselves against her own sides, bafllcd and beaten. Right gallantly she rode, raising that experimental year of doubtful honor from the usual contempt to the greatest praise. The Sophomores were kept at bay, losing their own locks and barely carrying through the mere fundamentals of their program. The goats, the tower, the Sophomoric hair ami noses, April-fool day, and all those sacred and traditional rights held so dear by Freshmen, were duly, elegantly and l omj ously performed. In athletics '0?'s hardy crew sprang into prominence at once: in debate we more than entered the lists. Such was the honored, respected Class of 07 from the first. “But the half has not yet been told.” W hat were mere skirmishes with the present Juniors became huge battles with the stronger Freshmen. But no less complete was the victory. If Kuro-patkin boasted to dictate terms "at Tokio.” we carried out his boast in our campaign. After the last victory of the war the Sophomores made the one remaining Freshman, (the others were gone headlong into flight), sign terms of absolute submission bv ail humble "X.” And while we in solemn conclave held our annual banquet with a full roll-call, of theirs nothing has been heard. Ah! wait! I do the little ones an injury. One frosty morn was seen a lone table on which was inscribed “The Freshmen Banquet.” The menu contained two milk-bottles and three “beanery” hard-tack for dessert. With the same sweeping thoroughness and invincible energy with which wc conquered the Freshmen, wc have in other pursuits stepped from glory to glory. The track team received several of its fastest men from our Class. The 'Varsity foot-ball was nothing more or less than a Sophomore team, and the base-ball team has recruited a large number of its brightest stars from thenoble and inimitable ('lass of '07. Naughty Seven needs no history. “The poor, dumb mouths" of the beaten Freshmen speak for themselves, and so the glorious feats of our athletes and of our geniuses speak louder than words. Consult our record for yourself. There you will find that 07 has not only made a record but an unexampled record; there you will find that with us at the helm the University ne'er was so brilliant, ne'er so unimpeachable, and ne’er so scin-tillant. Then “hear me for my cause,” and keeping l)efore you the example of this unexampled Class, "Go, and do thou likewise.” Tiik Historian. (7)©conee Cemetery. By A. L. H. O silent city of the voiceless dead! Bushed in the midst of thy lone tombs 1 stand, And muse upon this transitory life Whose mortal course in death doth find an end. Coaid these, thy denizens, but find a voice Such as would pierce our earth encumbered ears, How might they speak the truths we long to hear! Here slumber in thy bosom men as great As ever wore the mantle of renown— As great in heart or noble principle As heroes sung by any bard sublime. Here sleep the matrons of the brave Old South Whose fame shall live as long as truth survives; And by the side of hoary-headed age, Here rests a maiden whose fair beauty’s bloom Was blighted, ere it blossomed to the full, By the unfeeling touch of frosty death. Here slumber babe and mother, son and sire, Wrapt in the last, sweet, dreamless sleep of death, Awaiting calmly as the winds which steal Among thy moss-grown tombs, the final morn When Clod Himself shall call them back to life. Above thee bends the heavens—not a star But seems to smile on thee; and now among The over-arching grove, the mournful winds Breathe out tneir plaintive sonaces, chanting A requiem sad as helpless human grief. Here at thy feet Oconee pours its flood, Hastening its journey to an unknown sen, E ’en as earth s pilgrims seek a sea unknown Beyond the chasm of a fleeting life. What is the end of life O! futile years! What is the end O! vain unending dreams! Is it to rest in some such lovely spot Sequestered in the rugged breast of earth Unknown, unknowing through eternal years! Far from the uttermost reaches of high heaven A spirit speaks unto my yearning soul: The end of life—it is to love the living, To minister to thy frail brother man, To smooth bis pathway to the last abode Of his dull clay, to make him feel the force Of living love, of loyal brotherhood. Do this! And He who fashioned thee for earth Will mould thy spirit for a fairer clime, Where all the source and fount of deathless life Flows from the splendid deeps of deathless love.Cfje (Oracle of gUnil=£§ tg=Baij. (Being revealed unto vour Scribe who preserved same unto this day.) V. E. McDougald. BEHOLD the season is at hand when the unsophisticated youth, mantled in all his glory, comcth forth to become a student. He arriveth in town punctually and alighteth from the Pullman with great dignity, carefully preserving his berth check; he calleth a “cabby’’ and departeth for the city to pay his respects at the door of the Chancellor; he seeketh a hotel wherein he may establish himself, registering his name with a great flourish and dcniandcth a “good roomhe maketh his preparations to meet the Chancellor and finally goeth forth with a great show of city ways. Yea, is he full even now of city methods and style. His dress speaketh terrors, and all is as new as a brass tack. Even the Sophomore in the spring season was not arrayed like one of these. In his mind is he revolving great problems. The world is his and he hath discerned it many times already. He saith unto himself, “Verily am I great: see how the townsmen gaze upon me; even they discern my wisdom and marvel.” He introduced! himself to all. and great is his consternation when they forget that he is “it." He imparteth unto them the information that he has come from afar to become one of them, and wondcreth when they arc not surprised. Truly, the ways of a Freshman are many, and his paths are devious. He seemeth hard at heart and scorncth the common people. And about the fourth day he matriculates and marvels that he is not alone. In his heart he saith, “Sec there are others.” But outwardly he showeth no signs of disappointment. He is “spiked,” and he flaunteth his “frat-pin” with great arrogance. He keejjeth unseemly hours and crieth to the world, “See how dissipated I am.” He drinketh many dopes and the “El Principes" become as a tale that was uttered before the flood. He affects bold, bad wickedness, and speedily bccometh “one of the boys.” The gentle youths of the city secth him from afar and crieth: “Fresh!” But now is he deaf to their cries; he noticeth them not. Yet in his heart he saith, “An it were strange how they knew me.”His clothes speaketh louder than words, vea than many words. And the populace know of his coining while he is yet afar off. And they prepare for him, so that when he conieth they say: “Behold that crowd hath sought thee,” and in his joy he rusheth to them. And lo. when he returns he is scalped. Xow doth he discourse at length concerning his greatness. lie crictli aloud. “Behold what a multitude was needed to remove my hair." He boasteth what he shall do. in a loud voice, and hath no fear, for he knoweth they have taken from him all they desire. He gocth about with great show and is humiliated whey they do not chase him. Vea. though he pass through the very jaws of danger, he hath no fear, for an order for his scalp hath lieen filled already. And now is he most angry for the fray. Even as a tired horse panteth for rest, so panteth he for the battle. He seeketh out his classmates and appriseth them of the fact, and they behold him and say: "l-o. see what greatness we have amongst us.” And they fall at his feet and worship him and call him Mighty President. He leadeth them unto where the Sophomores are encamped, and when he is alxmt an hundred paces away he crieth: “Behold, your masters cometh!” And the Sophomores rise up in their strength and a great multitude are shorne. And when the battle is finished they cry out in a loud voice, for they fear that lie is slain. But lo, he comcth in all his glory from under the table, and they erv out, "Colefcte! Colcfetc!" which, in the vernacular, means traitor, but he silcnceth them saying: “Was it not to preserve the dignity of the office that I protected mvsclf. It were best that I should be where I might direct the battle.” And again they fall at his feet and worship him. and they anoint his pate with “Rose Valley,” an costly ointment, and call him Noble President. And of such is the ways of a Freshman. Even as a sporophyll must give up its sj ores so must a Freshman shew his freshness. But the days of a Freshman arc limited: his existence is but for a few more cycles on the land upon which he now is; and he will soon pass into that fresher state wherein he will be called Sophomore.jfresljman Class Officers GUY STRICKLAND, President. Sam Morton Morton Hodgson W. T. Turk____ T. H. McMillan Dozier Lowndes. __________Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer ---------------Historian Captain Foot-Ball Team Captain Base-Ball Team FRESHMAN CLASS.Jfrestfjman Class oll Arnold, Roliert Oliver__________Hampton Atkinson. Henry Harris_______Lagrange Atkinson, William Yates. K A-.Xewnan Bennett. Victor Hugo__________Jefferson Blackmar, Ray, K A_____________Columbus Booth, George Arthur_____________Athens Branch, Alfred Rawlings, 2 N—Bishop Brooks, Edwin_________________Lexington Bunce, Allen Hamilton________Statesboro Cabaniss, Carroll Daniel. X ---Atlanta Carson. Carville Hynson, K A.Savannah Carter. Robeson, l A 0________Atlanta Carver. Rogers. t A 0__________Dawson Clower, Fred Flynn--------------Atlanta Cobb, Herschel Paschal---------Richland Colbert, Clyde Francis---------Kingston Cozart, John Milton. S A E_Washington Collier, Virgil, X 'P___________Atlanta Dalcv, Wallace Thomas, i N_ Edge wood Dasher, Francis W., I» A 0—Savannah Davis. Hammond __________________Athens Davison, Albert Edward-----------Athens Deane, Henry Hey wood. S A E_. Griffin Dejournettc, Berlin Eugene------Rome DeMore, Albert Edward___________Augusta Dick. Jackson Porter, X «I --Marietta Dobbs, Clarence Hull, X l --Marietta Field, Homer____________________Hampton Florence, James Wesley_____Odessadale Fryer. Hardy Crawford___________Blakely Garrett, Homer Woody_______Buena Vista Grant, Fred Nickerson------------Athens Guerard. Frank Ross____________Savannah Gunter, Will Barrett______Social Circle Hall. Edmund Pleasant---------Lafayette Harris, John Burke. X I _________Macon Hawkins, Robert T., S A E----Americus Hawkins, Sion Boon, 2 A E_______Americus Henderson. Franklin Lee_________Calhoun Henson. Wiley Clayton_____Rocky Creek Herron. Hugh James. K 2---------Dalton Hodgson, Morton Strahan. K A..Athens Hodges, Fred Murphy_______Linden. N. C. Holliday, Francis Clifford______Jefferson Holliday. James Carlton---------Jefferson Hooper. Thomas Gary, K A .Selma, Ala. Hubbard. DcWitt T------Flowery Branch Hutchins. William Rutherford____Athens Jennings, Ernest Henry__________Athens Kelley, Eugene Smith. 2 A E_____Atlanta King. Garnet Way---------------Cusseta Landrum. Francis Homer__________Atlanta Lane. Joseph Ernest. X t ______Lagrange Loyd. Abram Luther-------------Newborn Lowndes, Jack Dozier, 2 A E----Atlanta Lufburrow. Milton Randolph_______Oliver Lumpkin, Edwin King_____________Athens Martin. Frank Hugh, X t -------Atlanta Mills, Charles Gardner. t A 0-Griffin Moore, Henry McIntosh-----------Boston Morton, Samuel Emerson. K _______Gray McCutchen. Herman Crescv__Adairsvillc McMillan. Thos. H.. Jr.. f A 0.Savannah McWhorter, Marcus P., l A 0___Athens Neel, James M., Jr., K A__Cartersville Neely, Robert Carswell____Waynesboro Noisier, John Howard__________Reynolds Newton. Floyd Childs. K A__Pennington Nicholson. George A., Jr., 2 A E.Atlanta Odom, Boykin Bennett______Stanfordsville Patterson, Willard C., X ♦------Atlanta Peabody. George Swoope----------Athens Pendergrass, Worth___________Jefferson Plumb. W. A., U. P. L__________AtlantaPrice, James Addison________Farmington Reynolds, Harold Krwin_______Lexington Ritchie, Wistcr Lawrence______Commerce Rossitcr, Joseph Aloysius_____Savannah Rylandcr. Walter, l P. 1_____Amcricus Rylee. Hubert Morton___________Statham Simpson. Alston R., K A____Fort Gaines Smith. Paul Branham____________Athens Smith, Roln'rt Kyle. I A ©—Greensboro Smith. Benjamin C„ Jr.. K A_____Macon Stone, Walter Fllison__________Athens Sloney, James Moss______________Athens Strickland, Samuel Guy. «l A (■)___Athens Suddeth. Leopold_________________Buford Suttles, Karl__________________Ben Hill Turk. William Telford_____________Homer Thompson. David Newton___________Athens Thrasher, Roy______________Watkinsvillc Walker. Edmund Bvne. K A_______Madison Ward. Hubert________________________Arp Wingfield. Wallace, X I _______Augusta Whelchel, Guy Oslin_____i_________Comer Wray, Charles Birch___________Cedartown vjfresJjman Class $tStorp. THE historian, after considering ail the great achievements of the 08 Class, is puzzled as to what to tell in so limited a space, when the field to be covered is so extensive and the acts deserving mention are so numerous. If he were to write an account of all the deeds due this distinction, the Freshman History alone would contain enough matter for several books. As soon as the Class came upon the campus it began-to show a great amount of pluck and energy, two requisites that the Class has displayed in full on many occasions during the entire term. The first duties of the Class were to paint the town and the goats, and to lend a hand to the Sophomores in the initiation performances—a thing very easy to do. It is to l c noted with interest that at no time in the history of the University was there ever such a large mtml er of bald-headed Sophomores as was here at the Oj ening of the fall term. Any one walking the streets of Athens will quickly see that some Freshmen were not afraid to use the paint brush at random. The city tower is a silent proclaimcr of the bravery of one Freshman, who dared to ascend to the topmost round of the ladder and there paint the glorious '08. Space is lacking to tell of hair-cuts and numerous other scraps with the Sophomores, but it is enough to say that the Freshmen always heartily engaged in them all, and came out victorious. On the athletic field the Class has made a record long to be remembered in the University. For it is one that has never been surpassed. The foot-ball team well knew that much of its strength lay in four Freshmen players. On the diamond the second baseman attracts the attention and wins the admiration of all who sec him at his post. One of the best fielders on the team is an ’08 man. On the track team the Class has made a record that will always be well-remembered. Special attention is called to the good work of one Freshman in particular, who has never been outdone in the 100-yard dash. Another is noted for the record he has made on the mile and the half-mile runs.With reference to literary work it is said that no Class within several years has made such a splendid record. The majority of its members seem to realize the importance of college training and have done a year’s work of which they may well be proud. It was the second class to have a public debate. The speakers shed honor on their societies and their class by so ably delivering their well-prepared speeches. Historian. iStatistics NAM K AGK SAY INC FASTI MK NoTKD FOR IIOIHIY "'HAT OTHERS SAY ADVICE 1 . ICkvnoi.i» Rather young Try, try again Running Fiiiliirvs Polities Politician Co It. Dudley C. C»X Klddi-h Co ahead; I’ll walk l«ove Frank" The ladles H's just Charlie Cox "Never mind. Charlie" i . Yaicbkouuii Frch biotic Dnodlefmmy Celling shot llrllliancy Chemistry And Yarhrongh Alatvc all tilings, my son. get wisdom DakIIKR •• Ditto 1 timing III Cood looks Conversation Isn't he Fresh Take exercise Fawcett rnknnwii Tilt I tut! Itoya (Inning What lie think" he knows Track work He tneniiH well A wise man is he who holds his tongue 1 . McClksKkv 10 Duty iieforc l»Kvi!»ur».' Studying Cood marks 1 sycology Anyway! lie's a good student Don't think too much Ron Com bn l.ncy Col»l» age Really Chewing the rag Author of Dr. Frank "Lucy" A genius Write la-fore you think Hoy DllKIKY 21 Silo-HO Love His story Society Isn't he eliteJ Think la'fore you write I.OKD Makhihciis Varying 1 am Mnrshhuni Looking into mirror His talents Marshhnm So prt-|Miscssing "Would power th« g;ift to gi« us, to sea ourselves u otkers see u»" JllK lieMK Just arrived Sucli Ih life Talking to himself Character Corshlg in "Deiilscli" Where did yon get him? Don't lie so funny •1. Dick Mcllin’i fowl What nliall 1 do? Finding nut thing" What lie don't say Eating Where is his nurse 1 Watch and pray A. Hardy PlH'tlC I )ve i- like the summer's hiiii. Nature gay adorning Talking hlg talk Perspicuity. Snake stories Let him pass; he Is a poet. Study lawSenior Hato Class (Officers F. L. DANCY. President. W. F. Ykaykk_ — Guo. W. Harhkx C. Y. You MANS-. A. L. Hardy----- __________Nice-President _______________Historian Secretary and Treasurer __________________ Poety Mentor Hato Class istorp. IK recounting a history of the Law Class of 1905, I must, for the want of space, give only a brief outline of our achievements while in the University. A lot of our work, of course, comes under the head of confidential communications, and would be contrary to public ] olicy for it to be divulged. Our political schemes will remain a secret with us until an opportunity presents itself for the application of the science used in our class. Our class represents all types of men, from the citv-bred sport to the sturdy sons of the soil, being gathered from a large expanse of territory, reaching from where the Blue Ridge mountains of Xorth Georgia raise their scraggy heads in awe-inspiring grandeur, to where the breakers roll upon the southern shores of our sister State of magnolias and orange blossoms. Some of us who entered the Junior Class, have, in obedience to the law of the “survival of the fittest,” fallen by the wayside, but two of us who had been here in former times, after having rested awhile from the Herculean task, came back this year and resumed our duties with the class. Two of us who had never been here before were, by a scries of equitable proceedings (examinations) lasting for nine consecutive days, admitted to this class. While we foster a conscientious belief that we have done our duty in the class-room, we feel an exultation in the fact that that has not been the only field of our activity. Throughout our stay in the University we have had more than our quota of representatives in every phase of college life. In journalistic and literary work, in oratorical efforts, and on the athletic field, in which our men have been many times responsible for the defeat of a rival team, we have had more than our share of honors. Our sojourn in Athens has been a pleasant one, indeed. Words are insufficient for me to describe the tie that binds us to our able and courteous instructors, our genial fellow-students, and the hospitable people of the city. We sincerely hope, but doubt, that we may lx able to meet such as they when we settle down to practice what everyone of us believe to be “the highest and most noble profession under the canopy of Heaven.” Historian. iWaveri.y Fairmax, ] . L.. ATIIKXS, c:a. President Georgia l.-iw Debating Society: President Denuntheniuti; Monitor »( Knphni-dinn: Manager of Th.ilianx; Mcmlx-r Theta Lamlxla )M.i (legal) Fraternity. "Thi man wa never known to hurry.” William Anderson Damei.. 15. I,.. K A. 1 K. •lAVKSONA'fM.K, FLA. Junior 1aiw CIh President 1! W; Member Theta l-milula l»lii (legal) Fraternity; Mein-tier Georgia l w DtIhIIiik Society; Class Base trail team: ‘Varsity Track Team, lfKM; Pan-llcllcnie ll"|» Committee, 1PU5. “Ily heaven, I tin love! anti it hath taught me t rhyme ami lie melaiieholy.” Rodney S. Cohen, B 0 II, 0 A 4 , 0 N E. AUGUSTA, C.V. Editor-in-Chief and Local Editor “Red and Black”: Associate Editor and Ast’t Business Manager “Tlic Georgian”: Manager Mandolin Clul : Vice-President Thalians; Secretary Junior Law Claw; Monitor low Debating Society; ’Varsity Track Team, HXM-fi; Master of Ceremonies Sowanee Debate; Impromptu Debater; President Moot Parliament; President Phi Kappa; President and Vioe-Presi-tlent University German Club; Holder College Record Low Hurdles; Casque and Gauntlet. “A full blown Cupid, very much admired.”Francis I,. Dancy. 15. L., K A., 0 A 4 (Legal). JACKSON YILLK. FLA. Prcsnlent I-aw Cl him. !«©; President Phi K PI Literary Society 1006: Treasurer Phi Kappa 11»H ! : TrackTtuni IKMS; Charter Mem. her Theta LamUla Phi fit-call Fraternity: Mem-Ikt German Club. 1KM-5; Chairman Law llop Committee li •; Isiw Relay Team 100o; Capt. lav Football Team, IOCS. “A politician one that would circumvent God.” Gkorgk Washington' Hakbkn, 15. L.. U. P. L. DAWSOXYILLK, GA. Filtered Senior Utv C'lavt 1! M; Historian Senior Iatw Cla «; President Georgia law Debating Society; Parliamentarian and Ini proniptii Debater Demotthenian Society. "A hutiKry. lean-faced vlllain -a mere anatomy.” . L. Hardy. 15. L., K 1 fi A £. Mcmlwr Sphinx; Ktiphrudian; Dentoathen-ian Annivenariau: Kxchanftc Kditor ”Geor-alan' ; Kditor-in-Chlef "Georgian”; Winner Ready Writer's Mesial; Kditor-in-Chief "Pandora”; Solicitor Moot Court; Impromptu Do-buler. “I would my horse had the speed of thy •pnirue, and was so Rood a continuer.” I kaxiram Mgokk, B. Pll.. X «1 . HOLTON, GA. Oradiulr from Kniory (V'llifr lttu2; Filtered Ijw Class 1903; Might Knil 'Vanity Football Team, 1903--4;Meml»cr 'Varsity flascbal! Tram. l!»0l-5: Memlior Track Team 1001; Member Deniosthenian Literary Society; Historian an l President DemoMhenian; Champion Debater 1001; Impromptu Debater 1004-5: Sal-miigunda Kditur "Georgian” 1004: lhwine t Malta tier "Georgian" llx 4-5; Kditor-in-Cliicf "Pandora” lft(M-5: President Athletic ssu-ciation 1904; Kuphradian, Sphinx and Chi Ph! Fraternity. “lie will maintain his argument as well as any military man in the world.” Cleveland Reuki. Pierce. l A 0. KEY WF.ST. FLA. "Wise front the lop of Ills head up.” James Virgil Pool, 13. L.. I . P. L. Cl'MMIXG, GA. Entered .lunior Law Glass 11H«.'{; Mentlter Georgia Law Debating Society; Pres i lei it Pc-niostheiiian Society. "In time, the savage bull doth l»ear the yoke.” G. A. RlltKNSTKIN, Al Or.STA. CA. Entered l.uw Claw Kali Ts-mi li W: .Member of DcmiMlhenfiin; Scervlary uml Treasurer of Georgia laity Debating Society. "The glass of fashion ami tin? mould of form.” John Kayrks Davis Yonge, II K A. f-) A I . C ) N E. I’K.NSACOI.A. KLA. M. S. Alabama I'olytecliiik' Institute; It. I.. ITiitvrslty of Georgia. lINff: MoioIht Sphinx; Ca«|i»f nml Gauntlet: Ku]i)irntlii ti: Georgia-Sew.-mee IMmirr: Kxi'hmicv Kilitor ami Editor In-Chief "Hod ami Hlaek": Secretary anil I‘resident Georgia Law Debating Society. "Have done. have doiw. liorc conn’s a gentleman.” CLARENCE VlHDRE YOUMANS, 2 N. STII.I.MOHK. CA. Entered Latv Class of Ctt in September, loot; Mcmlier Georgia I .aw Debating Society; Member Dcmcatlicnian Literary Society; Secretary and Treasurer of Claw. "ICow much in love with himself; and that, without a rival.” Willie Frank Weaver. B. L. S11KIAIAN. GA. Entered Junior l»nv (Mas Clirintmas; l r -s-ident Ocoruin Law Debating Society; Representative Uw Department Commencement; V. I . L. "Willing you overlook this p -digree.” Hiram Anderson King, B. L. MARTIN, GA. “The helpless look of blooming infancy.” Leon Abraham Hargreaves, TIFTON, CA. "In war was never lion caged more fierce.1 Joseph Lumpkin Hull, S A E. 0 A t . (Legal) ATHENS, GA. Demosthenlan. "God in mercy, so deal in my soul, 1 in duty love my king and country.”Verses of ropfjccp. By Arthur L. Hardy. I will not dwell upon our past, my friends, The pleasant memories of departed days; The past and present in the future blends, For we have reached the parting of the ways. No more will Cohen do his antic tricks, Nor Daniel do his stunning social stunts, Nor Dancy dabble in smooth polities, Nor Fairman counsel us in famous bunts. No more will Ifnrbin chew the rag and weed, Or Hull recodify the Civil Code, Or Hargreaves, helpless, wounded, writhe and bleed, When King shoots Sylvie with a mis-aimed load. No more, no more; O! yes there is some Moore, The rag-time orator and base-ball fan— And l’ool, whose fate wo always did deplore When Sylvie played him on unheard of plan. And Pierce, the invalid, and Rul enstein, Whose harrowing sickness made his fellows weep, And Weaver, who, with a strange weakness, blind, The Class’ pedigree essayed to keep. Now comes the last who always were two Y’s, Youmans and Yonge, a fitting climax, too. Last shall be first, and these may quickly rise To head the roll and prove this saying true. This is the lot, and never has there been A finer set in Georgia's tomes enrolled; Each has the heart-strength of the poet's “ten,” And the true greatness of the noblc-souled. And they will serve the country well—don’t doubt. With prophet’s vision I do now divine Our dauntless Cohen putting hordes to route With wit as pleasing as a rank gourd vine. And Dancy—I can sec him on the bench, But it is near a sad, sad country store, And he is longing, pining for the cinch He dreamed of in the happly days of yore. “A Daniel come to judgment,” cries the crowd; And then 1 catch an awful, awful groan, For he has dared to make a speech out loud: He pleads for bread—alas he gets a stone! And Fairman, ‘fore the Justice of the Peace, With thundering howl struts with strange attitude, Talks of knights, service, socage, tenure, lease, And things unheard of by the rustic brood. And there is Harbin putting men to sleep, As if he were some faultless anodyne, And Hull essaying to make jurors weep, ’Till they in nerve-racked frenzy howl and whine. Hear Hargreaves thunder—Now the battle’s on! King midst the smoke and carnage makes reply; The hapless victim stands twixt both forlorn— With two such counsel he can’t live or die. 1 see Moore laden with a batch of bills. Pursuing debtors with insistent S( eech, His song as plaintive as a whip-poor-will’s, Or fierce as any horned-owl’s screech. Pool stands l cforo the judge, he’s being played By Pierce, the invalid, who once was shot. While Itubenstcin and Weaver stand dismayed At what the prisoner from the jury got. Youmans 1 sec astride a wild handcar, The general counsel for a ten-mile road, He looks as fierce as Mars equipped for war, But vainly wonders how hell pay for board. And Yonge is sitting by the sad se .i wave, Patient and j ensive—and his office where? lie dreams of one lone client in his grave Who died of broken-heart—Yonge sent him there. Be patient, brethren, all we want is time, We will make lawyers—in a hundred years; But while we patient wait let not this rhyme Assuage our ardor or allay our fears.W. B. HAMBLETON, Jr. President Junior Law Class.oocJiooK e oJunior Unto Class Edmund Davis Bacon_____________________________________________________Plains Charles Clinton Birch more_____________________________________________Athens Robert Simms Burch________________________________________________Thomasville William Hamilton Burch__________________________________________________Alamo Richard Beardsley Combs___________________________________________Adairsvillc Joseph Ellis Craigmiles, A. B-------------------------------------Thomasville Walter William Cure ton________________________________________________Rising Fawn Oscar Jason Franklin. A. B___________________________________________Adabelle Max Fullmorc (.oldstein______________________________________________Columbus Garnett Andrews Green______________________________________________Washington William Bartlett Hamblcton. Jr____________________________________Thomasville William Antony Holt________________________________________________Pine View James Meriwether Hull. Jr_____________________________________________Augusta James Andrew Kelley------------------------------------------------Whitesburg Ezekiel Roy Lambert_______________________________________________Clarksville William Jedekiah Fancy________________________________________________Atlanta Charles Albert Moon_____________________________________________ Cartersville Louis Stone Moore______________________________________________________Boston Oren Wildimcrc Passavant___________________________________________Rochester. Pa. Hugh McDaniel Scott. A. B_____________________________________________Atlanta Arthur Richard Sullivan. Jr______________________________________________Rome William Randolph Turner, A. B_____________________________________Barnesville George Denton Ward____________________________________________________Douglas George Price Whitman__________________________________________________Atlantajunior Unto Class history AROUND the class historian lias been thrown the protecting arm of custom—of unwritten law. making him a privileged person and giving him license to tell of his class in the most favorable and complimentary terms—yea. even to draw on his imagination to supply any of the missing, but necessary, facts of history. Indeed, the unwritten law is so partial to him that his most extravagant and fanciful statements are overlooked and pardoned on the ground of his class loyalty. Cut the undersigned, whose pleasant duty it is to give a brief history of the Junior Law Class, would have its readers dispel from their minds any doubt of the strictest truthfulness of the history we have made. He will not take advantage of the lilierties of his position, but will follow the way of truth, which, even to one with ambitions of legal success, is made easy on account of the brilliant record we have made. Our career, though short, has been none the less remarkable, for there can be no doubt that our class has been in every resj ect one of the best to receive initiation into the mysteries of the law, with its difficult and perplexing incorporeal heriditaments, fees simple, contingent remainders, liveries of seisin, fiotsam and jetsam, waifs and estrays. In the class room, we have been good students and have acquired much knowledge of legal lore under the efficient instruction of Professor Morris. Judge Cobb, and the other members of the faculty; and while some of us have been confused in trying to draw the distinctions between tweedledum and tweedledec. and others have slumbered ‘neath Judge Cobb’s war stories, and still others have fainted under the gruesome subject matter of medical jurisprudence lectures, still we have all survived and are actively engaged in dodging the well-aimed questions of “Sylvy.” Not only have we studied well, but we have also appreciated the untiring efforts of our learned instructors, and given such steady attendance to the lectures as to receive their frequent compliments. Outside the class-room, we have admirably upheld our good record there. In athletics, we furnished the foot-ball manager, the star player of the eleven, two base-ball managers, and the captain of the nine, thus demonstrating that we have men of business and athletic ability. In literary work, our class has been equally prominent. Among our number arc to be found editors of and contributors to the college magazines; and in the literary societies our members apj ear as the debaters. (10)But above and beyond all this, we arc most proficient in the field of politics. And. with us, it seems that the larger the corpus of the man. the letter the politician, for our most corpulent gentleman holds the highest and lowest positions —president and door-keeper. But he is not the only one—we have many more; and I feel perfectly safe in prophesying that we shall all go forth from here with much knowledge and experience in holding caucuses and in pulling wires, and in all other tricks and schemes of the art. And I would prophesy again with equal confidence, that in our midst are famous lawyers, Supreme Court justices, legislators (we have one already), congressmen, and perhaps a President—to l c. Historian. £)ne gear Agriculture. Allen, Thomas Eugene, Jr______Sellman Bowen. Homer_______________________Met ter Clements, Mvrick---------------Stinson Davis, Frank Ridley___________LaGrangc Gibbs. Thomas Anderson, Jr_____Drcxel Hatcher. William Harvey—Wrightsvillc Holman. Robert William__________Athens Jester. Walter Lee______________Athens Johnson, Mexandcr H______Crawfordvillc Jordan. Arna Richardson..Buena ista Kennedy. James Hugh_____________Dawson Little, Rolx rt William_____Louisville Mims. Clifford Ansley---------Svlvania Moore, George Pierce____Culverton Murray, Gordon I«amar----------Chiplcv Oates. Walter Mooreland-----Louisville Owen. Runy Fitzhugh-------------Vienna Rogers. John D., 2 N------------Athens Trapnell, Algie Justin—%--------Mcttcr Trapnell, Hcrschcl V’irgil------Metier Wadlcy. Loring Reynolds—Bolinbroke Williams, Crawford Callaway—Dowdy Wood. Thomas Lucas_______________Macon Woods, Albon Young______________Athens Minter Course in Agriculture. Allen. Samuel Thomas________Monticcllo DeLapericrre, Herman P______Hoschton Gordon. Edgar-----------------Commerce Hollinshcad. George W'm__Milledgcvillc tuftentfi in -pijarmacp. (First Ykar.) Adams. Arthur Cares_____________Bowman Cumining. Intis Willingham-Arnoldsville Hogan. Ralph Leon. K S---------Chiplcv Lee. Roswell Owen----------Hogansville Moore, Girard Allen_________Greensboro Ward. Charles Patrick_________Elberton Kelley, Charles Spurgeon—W hitesburg Moore. Olin Gideon-----Lafayette. Ala. Sibley. John Adam_______Milledgeville Smith, Joseph Leon-------------Athens itCfje Uforarp— feetcij THE Library of the University of Georgia has been a flourishing institution from its inception to the present time. When Mr. Josiah Meigs became the first president of Franklin College he submitted a report to the trustees, and in this he called especial attention to the necessity of equipping and installing a library in the College. In a re|)ort in November. 1803. he informs the board that a small selection of books is now on its way from London to Savannah, and adds: “I am confident it will be at least equal in real utility to any one belonging to any literary institution in the United States.” This collection, undoubtedly, was the germ of the present Library. In 180(5 the trustees made application to the General Assembly for authority to establish a lottery which would yield three thousand dollars. This sum was to be expended in buying books for the Library, and although the petition was not granted, interest in the Library was aroused and its friends began to contribute liberally both money and books. In 1817 the board of trustees, whom the Legislature had advanced ten thousand dollars on the pledge of surplus bonds of the College, appropriated one thousand dollars of the sum for the Library. Four years later the General Library of the College was established in the second story of Philosophical Hall—now Agricultural Hall. Prior to this time, it seems, the books were kept in greater or less numl crs in the offices and lecture room of the several academic departments. But continuously from the year 1821 the General Library has existed as a separate department of the College, and, later, of the University. The early establishment of the General Library was due, no doubt, in great measure to the liberality of Mr. John Marks, of Madison County, who, in 1817, had given to the University for the purchase of books and philosophical apparatus a sum equal to the contemi orary appropriation of the board of trustees. His memory should be honored as that of the first liberal benefactor of the University Library. The trustees began to convene for the discussion of official business in the new Library, and their custom of meeting in the Library prevails at the present time. The Library was moved into the new college soon after the completion of the latter in 1823. The collection was now a most valuable one, and its destruction(11) SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY.g tgma Slpfja Cpsilon Jfraternitp SENIOR LAW. J. L. Hull. SENIOR CLASS, 1905. R. H. Hill, ♦E. E. Unikin. JUNIOR CLASS. 1 ! ( «. C. H. Cox, E. R. Dorscv, V. L. Erwin. E. P. Hoke, L. B. Lee, A. H. Barnett. SOPHOMORE CLASS, 1907. W. G. Brantley, Jr., W. T. Gary, H. B. Lowndes, ♦Carlisle Cobb, L. D. Hill. A. W. Neeley, ♦A. T. Colley. H. P. Jones, Loring Raoul, ♦Trammell Scott, W. T. Sherman. ♦H. H. Atkinson, J. M. Cozart, R. T. Hawkins, FRESHMAN CLASS, 1908. S. B. Hawkins, E. S. Kelley, I. D. Lowndes. G. A. Xicolson, H. H. Deane. Left College.Ki)e £lb library. (Supposed to have been written alxuit 1 !»" ().) THE night is dark and stormy. Outside the wind whistles through the trees and the rain beats against the windows, as if to break them. As I sit in an armchair in my cosy study enjoying a fragrant Havana and listening to the children's prattle as they arc being put to bed. my mind turns again to scenes of the past and faces long-forgotten. 1 am at college again, strolling up the walk to the academic building on my way to the Library. I ascend the steps and enter through the glass doors, bearing the monogram of the University. The room is rather large, containing many books and alcoves, and having an air of quiet and rest which is pleasing to one bent on seeking knowledge. P ehind the large desk in the center of the room sits the dear old librarian, familiarly known as Miss Puss. The snows of many winters have fallen on her venerable head, but she still retains a certain sprightly manner and sweet smile, which marks her as one of nature's noblewomen. What pleasant remembrances does the recollection of this scene bring. I can see myself as 1 was then, a simple, little Freshman of seventeen years, poring over the dusty volumes of this same old room, whiling away many leisure hours. I can picture to myself the form of one whom we called “Red.” as he enters the Library and proceeds towards the desk. He walks slowly, ruffling the hair of everyone he passes and muttering unintelligible nothings to himself, when suddenly he stumbles over a pair of outstretched feet and measures his length upon the floor. Almost immediately, as if by a prearranged signal, a perfect bedlam of noises arise: cat-calls, loud laughter and yells. Slowly and painfully arising, ‘‘Red" limps towards the desk and falls uj on his knees, with outstretched hands and supplicating eves. Put he is met by a determined figure, with outstretched finger, pointing toward the door, and so after several vain attempts to plead his case, he vanishes from our sight. Once more peace and quiet reigns and the work is resumed. Put this is of only short duration. The form of an elongated specimen of humanity, answering to the name of Cabaniss. appears. Placing his hat upon his breast with the air of a courtier of old. he struts rather than walks toward the desk. After much bowing and several loud coughs, he succeeds in attracting the attention of Miss Puss. He then attempts to engage her in a conversation regarding the weather.or volunteers to eject from the room any one who is disorderly, but only succeeds in being ordered to a seat himself. Instead of obeying he begins to make a circuit of the room, stopping to talk to all who will listen, and finally when Miss Puss indignantly approaches he rushes wildly from the room. Then comes the disobedient and disorderly Haynes, who is unable to keep his conversation in check, and who, when ordered from the room, flatly refuses to go. After much discussion and several threats a note is written to the Chancellor. when suddenly Mr. Baynes changes his mind and passes rapidly out of sight. I can see again the quiet Patterson, ever anxious to humor a joke; the jolly Dick, with his perpetual smile; the fierce Fitzgerald, intimidating all who do not know him: the |x rsuasivc Booker, who with his soft words and smooth tongue is among those present: the foolish McCaffrey: the noisy Collier: the sprightly Dasher, with his soft words of love: and many, many others who have passed to other fields and are almost forgotten. These are the scenes which rise l efore me just as they occurred daily in the by-gone years. Hut these are but memories of the past. The Library at present is situated in another part of the campus and the old room, within whose walls have stood some of the South's noblest sons, is used for recitations. M v sinccrcst wish is that the men who frequent the Library of today arc as manly and as chivalrous, as were those in the days when 1 was a verdant Freshman and that the present guardian of this great store-house of knowledge has the same noble traits of character which characterized the one whom we loved in the long ago.CHI PHI FRATERNITY.Clji Jfraternttp. Founded 1824 Princeton University. Eta Chapter Established 1867. Colors : Scarlet and Blue. Billups Phinizy, Geo. T. Hodgson, F. B. Stanley, FRATRES IX I RUE. Yanev Harris, Jeptha H. Rucker, C. B. Griffith, F. D. Dcaring, M. A. Nicholson, F. A. Lipscomb. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. W. B. Hill, D. C. Barrow. H. C. White, J. S. Stewart, Jack Hart. LAW SCHOOL. V. B. Moore, 1005. H. M. Scott, 1006. CLASS OF 100.-). L. D. McClcskev, A. E. Thornton, Jr. CLASS OF 1906. J. J. Ragan, A. W. Smith, CLASS OF 1007. Rollin Broughton. J. H. Draper. F. B. Clav, C. C. Turner. C. H. Dobbs, J. P. Dick, CLASS OF 1008. J. E. Lane, F. H. Martin, ♦Wallace Wingfield, J. B. Harris. •Left College.®fjc College ear September 21—College opens. September 22—Sixty-nine Freshmen go to barber shop. September 27—Arrondale takes his first ride on electric car. October 2—Whist Club begins to meet regularly. October 5—Freshmen paint the water-tower. October 11—Paul Harber falls in love. October 14—Music at chapel furnished by faculty quartette. Octol cr 20—Knox goes to prayer-meeting. November 2—Hardy auctions off first edition of his poems. November 7—Lufborough wins a tennis game. November 17—F.ggs served for breakfast at Denmark Hall. November 28—Scarbrough has his trousers pressed. December 4—Virlvn Moore learns to tie a four-in-hand. December 13—Bloodworth misses his afternoon walk past Lucy. December 15—Yonge proclaims himself a great orator. December 10—Hugh Scott goes to bed at 11:50:50 2-5 P. M. January 1—Will Turner enters college. January II—Murrah joins Dcmosthcnian Society. January 10—Prof. Patterson meets all his classes. January 23—Daniels loses a collar button. January 20—Yarl orough takes a bath. February 3—Harris gets his rise in Math. February 8—Rubenstcin begins writing poetry. February 10—Dudley Reynolds makes Y. G. in French. February 25—First annual case of mumps appears. March 4—Birch makes usual visit to Normal School. March 7—Gardiner forgets to say his prayers. March 10—Hanson buys a German book, (on credit). March 10—Marshburn gives wild animal exhibition. March 17—Joe Burke and Dr. McPherson discuss St. Patrick’s Day. March 2!)—Lem Hill gets to breakfast on time. April 10—Gobblers organize chapter in Athens. April 11—Weaver takes first dancing lesson. April 10— Horace Ritchie loses box of candy. April 30—Received at Athens Postoffice 101 letters addresses to Brcnau College girls. iMay JG- Rod Hill gets a new suit. May 17—Rod Hill cuts all classes and goes calling. May 2:1—Wilhite has his hair trimmed. June 3—Heroic Dobbs gets his first shave. June 6—Prof. Strahan cuts a class. June 10—Rough house proceedings at Candler Hall suspended for two hours. June 20- -Jesse James gives farewell concert. Kappa gUpija Jfraternitp. Founded in 18G5. Gamma Chapter established 18G8. Colors: Crimson and Old Gold. D. Q. Abbott, Chas. V. Du Hose, Chas. W. Hodgson, J. D. Moss, J. Audley Morton. E. R. Kinncbrew, Ravaud Benedict, Floyd Foster, Andrew J. Lyndon, FRATRES IN URBE. Dr. J. C. Bloomfield, R. Toombs Du Bose, Ed. R. Hodgson, Jno. White Morton, W. M. Rowland, Edward Lyndon, Hiinlev Abbott, R. S. Rowland. Ilenj. T. Hardeman, E. J. Bondurant. John W. Welsh. A. R. Nicholson, Frank Ho lgson, Judge A. J. Cobb, Thomas F. Green, Joseph W. Morton. Fred S. Morton, Harrv Hodgson, E. B. Smith, FRATRES IN FACT'LT ATE. Prof. Sylvanus Morris, Dr. S. C. Benedict, Prof. S. V. Sanford, Prof. C. M. Strahan, Prof. T. J. Woofter, Prof. Marion DuBosc. SENIOR LAW CLASS. Wm. A. Daniel. Francis L. Dancy. CLASS OF 1!»05. . C. G. Scarbrough, D. W. Reynolds, E. W. Carson. O. H. B. Blood worth. Jr. CLASS OF 1!»0( . J. H. Fleming, Jr., Ii. L. Covington, Jr., T. H. Winchester. CLASS OF 1! 07. Terrell Covington, H. E. Woodruff. W. IL Griffith, R. M. Strickland, Jos. W. Bruton. B. C. Smith, W. Y. Atkinson, W. Ross Gucrard. Ray W. Blackmar, CLASS OF 15)08. F. C. Newton, E. B. Walker. M. S. Hodgson, C. Ii. Carson, T. Gary Hoo| cr, A. R. Simpson. J. M. Neel, Jr., G. L. Wadlcy. IClje TLuty (girls. There are girls with pretty faces; There arc girls with smiles and graces; There are girls that arc as sweet as sweet can be. Rut the fairest and the neatest And the purest and the sweetest Are the i.ucy girls—and they're the girls for me. There are girls that sing divinely. Girls that sketch and model finely: There are girls that are accomplished as can be. Rut the smartest and the finest. And the noblest and divincst Are the Lucy girls—and they're the girls for me. There are girls that cut and hurt you ; There are girls that fool and llirt you; There arc girls that are as fickle as can be. Rut the truest and the dearest. And the sweetest and sincercst, Are the Lucy girls—and they’re the girls for me. —Yaxtrixk.PHI DELTA THETA.$f)t ©elta Cfjeta Jfraternitp. LAW CLASS, 1005. Cleveland Pierce. LAW CLASS, 1000. William- R. Turner. CLASS OF 1005. l . II. Askew, W. O. Marshburn. CLASS OF 1000. A. H. Reppard, C. A. Dozier. CLASS OF 1007. King Howard, P. W. Davis, E. R. Park, G. C. Middlcbrooks, J. J. Willingham. J. Hunnicutt. CLASS OF 1008. F. W. Dasher, T. H. McMillan, R. Carver. M. V. McWhorter. R. Carter. G. Strickland, R. K. Smith, C. G. Mills. •lA-ft ColU-jro.W )t Coup of tfje Cabin. Sckxk I—(In front of Candler Hall.) First Speaker—Friends, sludents. Sophomores, lend me your cars. The hour has come for us to make our class Immortal. Hark! To-night Sewanee meets Us in debate, and I.ucv Cobb and all Our cousins from the Normal School—yea all Of Athens comes to hear. Why stand vc here Like timid Freshman and allow this chance Of glory to escape us? Is our blood Congealed? How many loyal Sophomores W ill drink this cup of glory? Second Speaker— Go on; Third Speaker— Tell Us more al out it. Fourth Speaker— Aye. give us a drink— First Speaker—Then listen; it is said that we have here A School of Pharmacy. We have as yet Xo building adequate to fill the needs Of this great School: its students throng the halls Of other buildings. Let us add tonight Another building to our campus. Second Speaker— What? Third Speaker—We cannot build it in a night. First Speaker— But we Can get it ready built. Fourth Speaker— Ah. that suits me! First Speaker—Our sister school, the Normal, has a house Full large enough and of no use to them. Which I am sure that they would gladly give If six of you will lend your help: we will 'Phis night accept the gift and bring it down In triumph to our Campus. It shall stand Before the Chapel, hard beside that stump They call Toombs Oak. and testify through all The future, of our class and of the love We bore the University. You who Will join our enterprise hold up your hands. Five hands 1 sec—one more—we must have six.I:ourth Speaker—If there ain’t too much work in it I’ll go— First Speaker—Ah there! Conic then, we must l e off. our work Is pressing, and the night is growing late. Scene II—(lie fore Normal School.) First Speaker—Lift the house gently bv the corners; sit It on the wagon, and take care you do Not break it. (House is lifted on dray.) Good: now one must drive, two hold It on. The rest of us will walk and act As scouts. Fourth Speaker— (aside) I think I’ll ride: it’s just as cheap. (Seats himself on back of dray.) Scene III—(A back street.) (Scout stops and whistles twice: whistle is answered: second scout comes up.) First Seout—Here comes a cop! Second Seout— God save us. They have turned Into the side street. We must find some way To draw him off. Oh yes. I have it; quick Get on the ground. (First scout drops on the sidewalk.) (Enter policeman.) Sir. I am glad that you Have come. Here is a man whom I found here Lying upon the sidewalk. What to do With him I am in doubt. He says that he Was robbed and beaten and left here. Beyond That he knows nothing. Policeman— Can he walk? Scout— No. we Must carry him. I fear he's badly hurt. (They lift him and carry him slowly.) Scene IV— (The same.) Policeman and Scout carrying man. First Seout—For God's sake put me down. I'm dying—stop: Bring me some water. Leave him at this house And I will bring a carriage for him. He (13) Second ScoutPoliceman— Is weak: by George, lie’s heavy, too. A good Idea. I'll go part of the way with you And bring a fellow-officer to help Investigate this robbery. Scknk Y—(Side street). Wagon driven by boys. (Enter First Scout.) Scout—We fooled one cop, but he is coming back And will bring another to investigate. We must all have our heels in readiness If they appear, or else it’s up with us. (Boys get off of dray and walk.) (Enter an old negro talking to himself as he walks.) Yes, 1 jis feel lak somp'n gwine hapj en tonight; I loss mail rabbit foot to-day, and dar I done gone seen a new moon frit de brush. What's dat? Bless me, somebody gone an' stole Marse William’s stable. No, taint dat. Well bless My soul, what is it? First Speaker— Ah, here is a man. Say, uncle, don't you want to make a dime? • Just get up here and drive for us. We'll tell You where to go, and follow close behind On foot. Negro—Yes, boss; I'd lak ter make dat dime; But what you boys a doin’? I's afeard You’ll git me inter mischief. First Speaker— No, we won't. The Chancellor sent us to bring this house. He wants it for a kennel for his dog. Wc had an accident which kept us late; And now wc want to go to the debate, And if wc touch this house we'll soil our clothes. Get up and drive; we'll make it fifteen cents. (Xegro gels up and takes the lines.) Negro—All right, but (aside)I’s still fraid der's somp'n wrong. (Boys drop behind dray on sidewalk.) Scknk VI—(Back Street.) (Enter two policemen.) First Policeman—He was most foully robbed and beaten up.'Tis doubtful if Ik do recover. Look. What's that? 15v George, a barn on wheels, or I Should say a hen house. Ha. a negro drives It. He must he a wholesale chicken-thief. (To negro) Stop, there: what means this business? I arrest You for the theft of some man’s chicken-roost. Negro (aside)—It’s come; O Lord, I knowed it would; I loss Mali rabbit foot. Policeman—What's that? Get off. I sav; You are arrested : come with me— Negro— But Cop— I ain’t— Officer—Shut up: we caught you in the act. (To fellow officer) Get on and drive this stolen property Up to our barracks. Second Officer—Ay, we’ll take the game At hand and come back for the robbery. I am not fond of robl crics myself. (Exit) (Enter six boys.) Second Speaker—Well, you have played the deuce; Here we have s| ent The night upon a fruitless task, and got A harmless nigger into jail to boot. first Speaker—You fool: is it not better they caught him Than us? I ll fix it—follow after them And watch vour opportunity (Exit.) ScrnI-; YII—(Corner Lumpkin and Broad Streets.) (Wagon driven by police: other police walking with prisoner.) (Pistol shots and cries of murder, help, are heard from back of Windsor Hotel.) Second Policeman—H-ll take this cursed night. All Athens seems To reek with murder, theft, and robbery. (Jumps off the wagon and runs in direction of noise. Other Policeman hastens in the same direction with negro.) (Enter five boys.) Third Speaker—This is our chance; quick,Seize the house and run. (They catch it up and run with it through campus gate.) Scene VIII—(The Same.) Knter two Policemen. Second Policeman— ’Tis strange that after cries and pistol shots, And every circumstance of murder, we Should find there absolutely nothing. I Begin to doubt my sanity. By George! There stands our wagon, empty—well I swear. This is the strangest night I ever saw. First Cop—We’d better turn our prisoner loose Now that we have no evidence. Our Chief Would say that we had drunk and dreamed all this. (To Negro): Old man. we'll let you go. but mind you not To say a word of this to anyone. Negro—I s free again. Lord bless my soul : I's free. I believe I’ll find dat rabbit's foot again. Scene IX—(In front of Chapel.) (People coming out of Chapel): Look there! The Normal cabin. Well what will These boys do next ? Normal Girls—That's our little house. Negro (outside grounds)— I's feared I ain’t gwinc git dat fifteen cents at all. —Van trine. - I ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY.gllpfja Can ©mega Jfraternitp. Founded at Virginia Military Academy. 1 Georgia Alpha Beta Chapter Established 1$7S. FRATRES IN UR BE. Major Carlton. L. H. Ham. G. G. Bond. Dr. I. S. Hopkins, !•'. E. Broadnax, J. M. Stephenson, Jim Harrow, Prof. Stephenson. JUNIOR LAW CLASS. G. A. Green. CLASS OF liMK. C. P. Pratt, J. T. Jackson. CLASS OF lMfi. J. H. Booker. CLASS OF 1007. V. W. Patterson. H. B. Payne, E. E. Cheatham, T. S. Winn. I. D. Ashley, A. S. Priddy, P. Moore, •W. Davis, L. Joseph. Golden. Left Coll t GR ADU ATE SCHOOL. II. S. Dobbs.examination Questions M ISCKLLANKOL’S. I. Why is it that the senior lawyers laughed when Judge Cobb asked a certain lawyer aljout his jjedigree? Who was that lawyer? II. Give an account of the shooting in Xew College. Where was the House Committee at the time? Justify the action of the Committee afterwards. III. W'liat did Prof. Joe Stewart do and say when he reached the illimitable limits of space? How high up was he at the time, and how long did it take him to come down? What was hurt? IV. Deduct McMillan's conceit and what will be left? Y. Mention the apparently fixed stars in Athens society. Give their respective magnitudes and compute their probability of change. VI. Ike Flcischman left East Athens at 10:08 I . M. just after being hit over the head with a slick. At what time did he reach Candler Hall? VII. Dr. Moore said Joe Burke was too old to learn chemistry and gave him "fair." What would have been Joe’s mark fall term senior, had he entered college one year later? VIII. A shoe that is big enough for John Brown is fifteen degrees too’ short for Bill Gary. How many square feet of cowhide will it take to make Gary a pair of shoes? IX. Geo. Clifton says he is now able "to devise most excellent music." Give some estimate as to how old Geo. will have to Ik before he can sing? X. Give a full explanation how Thornton cxjxxts to get his "dip.” Also state Pearce’s chances for a "pass" had lie not studied "the Hornbrook scries.”(14) SIGMA NU FRATERNITY.g igma i2u Jfraternitp. Founded at Virginia Military Institute 18(59. Mu Chapter established 1881. Coi.ous: Black, White ami Old Gold. FRATRKS IX L'RBK. T. J. Shackelford. F. C. Shackelford. A. C. Fears, G. H. Williamson, Fred Bryant. FRATRES IX FACl'LTATE. Col. C. M. Snelling. Prof. E. L .W orsham. SENIOR LAW CLASS. C. V. Youmans; 1. J- Killorin. JUNIOR LAW CLASS. Wr. W. Cureton. J. C. Upshaw. CLASS OF 1 905. CLASS OF 100(5. W. B. Iiambleton. W H. Lewis. H. M. Wilson. J. E. Knight. CLASS OF 1007. John Walker, W. C. Peebles, CLASS OF 1908. Jno. D. Rogers, Ralph Peacock. Willis Johnson. VV. T. Daly. •Loft Col loci'. Fred Branch.CHI PSI FRATERNITY.Ci)i $si Jfraternitp. CLASS OF 1 ! ».- . Joel Branham Peniston, Jacob Wniles Lewis. CLASS OF 1JM L Ambrose Homer Carmichael. John Boy Mayson, John Glascock Mays, John Kenneth MacDonald. CLASS OF ISMS. Carroll Daniel Cabaniss, Virgil Collier, Willard Crawford Patterson. Cullc .KAPPA SIGM A FRATERNITY.tKfjeta J2u CpStlon jfraternitp LAW CLASS, 1905. J. E. D. Yonge. K. S. Cohen. LAW CLASS. 1905. Garnett Greene. A. R. Sullivan. CLASS OK 1905. R. IL Hill, E. Lampkin. CLASS OF 1000. II. Cox, C. A. Dozier. E. l . Dorsey. G. L». Smith, Kevin S. Tollison. L. Lee. CLASS OF 1007. I I. Lowndes. W. K. Howard, 1». Payne, L. D. Hill. T. Scott.‘ (SI) THETA LAMBDA PHI FRATERNITY, Cljeta Hambba $lji Jfraternitp. (Lkgal) Founded at Dickinson Law School. 1003. Bleckley Chapter established, 1904. Members. CLASS OF 1905. R. S. Cohen, F. L. Dancy, A. L. Hardy, J. F.. D. Yonge, W. Fairman, W. A. Daniels, J. L. Hull, V. B. Moore. CLASS OF 190G. Y. -R. Turner, G. A. Greene, C. C. Birchmore, Roy Lambert, W. VV. Curcton. HONORARY. Judge Howell Cobb, Chancellor YY. B. Hill, Prof. Svlvanus Morris. w ti ' ' vtil - . « • WL. $. %. BROTHER IN FACULTY. Prof. W. O. Payne. SENIOR LAW CLASS. G. W. Harl cn, J. V. Poole. r. F. Weaver. JUNIOR LAW CLASS. E. 1). Bacon. W. 11. Birch. O. J. Franklin. CLASS OF limr,. « Bray, H. W. Telford, S. Usher. C. A. James, G. M. Telford. II. B. Ritchie, C. Usher. CLASS OF 1 ! () ;. J. H. Bradberry, J. E. Brannen, W. C. Brinson, C. C. Kd var ls. I. Ii. Fleischman, E. GrifTeth, W. R. Mathis, A. H. Moon, H. M. Smith, R. J. Ward, A. P. Watkins. CLASS OF I'MIL 1.. F. Elrod. 1C. Anderson, A. M. Howell. 0. Payne. J. A. Watson. CLASS OF RIOS. W. S. Mann. Y. II. Bennett, M. R. Lufburrough. W. . Plumb, W. Rylander, J. H. Neisler. W. Ritchie,Upliia. P,y A. L. H. Thy great brown eyes look love to me As free from guile as dreams of heaven, And all thy maiden constancy. And stainless thought, to me is given. Thy love is like a lovely pearl. Far hidden in some Persian sea: Though undiscovered by the world. Its silent beauty glows for me. And 'ncath thy breast, so pure and white, 1’.lush-locked within thy maiden heart, Love—like the fairest star of night— Doth hidden gleam for me apart. Sweet as the music of the wind That bears upon its freighted wings The odors that the tropics send. And the soft lays the mavis sings. To think of thee links me serene With dreams and fancies that arc fair As ever, 'ncath the moon's pale sheen, Were roses in thy midnight hair. I trust thee, as I trust the stars To shine when cloudless broods the night. Thou sweei cst o’er me as the bars Arc swept by ocean's breakers white My soul is like a ship that sails The placid bosom of the sea: My love is like the tropic gales, To drive its cargo on to thee! i i I I$ai eUemcf op. Drupree Hall, Friday June i6th, 9:30 P. M. Committee. L. D. Hill, iAE Alex Smith, X I W. A. Daniel, K A Guy Strickland, 4 a O H. P». Payne, A T O John Rogers, 2 N J. W. Lewis, X George Smith, k 2 opf)omore $op. Deiiprco Hall, Monday, June 19th. 9:30 1 . M. (Committee: J. Briton. Chairman. L Him., J. Drapkr. rrrrrr Junior $op. Deupree Hall, Tuesday, June 20U1, 9:30 P. M. Committee: A. Smith, Chairman. J, Fleming, 1 (1C) L. Lee.Hato Hop. Deuprce Hall, Wednesday, June 21, 9:50 P. M. Committee. F. L. Dancy, Chairman. W. Fairman, G. A. Grf.enk. SENIDRHDr Deupree Hall, Thursday, June 22, 9:30 I M. Committee: Dugas McCleskky, Chairman. Oliver Bloodworth, Walter Marshburn.I(17) % V m v SPHINX CLUB. f)t i§ pfnnx. Officers: V. B. Moore______ H. Telford.______ W. W. Patterson C. H. Cox________ —P. P. -__K. S. ----Ph. D. S. B. »o U 1904 05. William K. Turner, (47) Rodney Hill, (05) Virlyn Moore, (58) Harold Telford, (00) V. W. Patterson, (G2) J. E. Davis Yonge, (08) Arthur Sullivan, (03) Arthur L. Hardy, (07) Charlie Cox, (04) Walter O. Marshburn, (09) Jjonorarp anb Alumni itlenibrrs: Prof. A. II. Patterson, (1) Prof. W. D. Hooper, (2) L. Cothran. (») G. Glenn, (4) Charley Andrews. (5) E. E. Pomeroy, («) Pratt Adams, (7) W. S. Blunn, (8) C. W. Davis. 00 M. D. Du Bose. (10) R. P. Jones, (11) A. J. McBride. (12) R. J. Travis. (13) T. W. Rucker, (M) Merritt Thurman, (!• ) John Banks, (10) Renter Denmark, (17) J. E. Hall. (38) R. M. Charlton. (19) Harry Hull. (20) Horace Johnson. (21) J. B. Ridley, (22) W. R. Ritchie, (23) John Erwin. (24) Phinizy Calhoun, (25) Frank McCutcheon, (2G) Longstreet Hull, (27) H. J. Lamar, (28) W ilson Hardy. (29) Xocl Park. (30) Walter Hammond, (31) Lamar Rucker. (32) Sterling Blackshear, i»S) M. M. Dickinson. (34) Andrew Calhoun. (35) Cam. Dorsey, (86) M. S. Richardson. (37) B. S. Walker. (38) Sandy Beaver, (39) Glenn Lcgwen, (10) F. M. Ridley. (ID Randolph Jacques, (12) Ralph Meld rim. (13) M. H. Smith. (ID Wallace Miller. (15) Minor Boyd. (46) Julian Baxter. (48) Harold Kctron, (49) Jack Bower. (50) Frampton Ellis, m Frank Anderson, (52) Preston Brooks, (53) Litcien Goodrich. (54) Styles Hopkins. (55) J. I. Killorin. (56) M. H. Blackshear. (57) Thomas Connally. (59) Winship Nunnallv. (GO) T. T. Turnbull. (61) H. Brown. (A) G. Butler. 00 O. S. Sibley, (c) I). E. Dougherty. 00 W. H. Harris. (k) H. Bacon. 00 M. P. Hall. 00 F. K. Boland. (m) H. G. Colvin. 0) V. S. Cothran. (J) W. Spain. (K) J. T. Dorsey. (L) F. R. Mitchell. (M) H. Dodd. (NO C. H. Black. (o) W. R. Tichenor. (P) G. T. Jackson. (Q) Chancellor V. B. Hill, («) Professor C. M. Snelling. 0)Unibevsitp (Herman Club Officers. Rodney S. Cohen______________________ O. H. B. Blood wort ii, Jr___________ A. H. Thornton_______________________ W. O. Marsiiburn_____________________ L. D. Him............................ -----------President -----Vice-President __________Secretary -----------Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Committee . INVITATION. Thornton, Chairman. Cox, Daniel. FINANCE. Rodney Cohen, Chairman. Lamkin, Fairman, R. Hill, Foster. MEMBERSHIP. Bloodxvorth. Chairman. Dancy. Askew. DECORATION. Covington. Chairman. Marsiiburn, L. Hill. MUSIC. Lee, Chairman, J. V. Lewis. Green,CASQUE AND GAUNTLET CLUB.Casque anb Gauntlet J. L. Hull__________________________________________ Kg. A. R. H. Him_________________________________________________W. W. C. G. Scarborough_________________________________________W. T. R. S. Cohbn_______________________________________________W. E. Madison Bell, E. V. Hill. T. I). McCartney, Y M. Hardy. H. M. Fletcher, V. I. McIntyre, M . Y. Loewis, H. T. Lamar, G. 1 . Blount, Y. H. Jones, W. A. Hallowes, Minor Boyd, ALUMNI Julian Baxter, W G. Solomon. Jr., II. II. Swift, F. M. Ridley. A. Calhoun, C. D. Dorsey, H. W. Moore, A. J. Lyndon, S. R. Jaques, G. Y. Lcgwin, Frank McIntyre, Walter Cargyle, Gordon Carson. R. P. Brooks, W. (i. England, J. M. Hull. Jr., E. E. Lamkin, W. E. Ragan, N. H. Bullard, James DuB. Yow, Wmsliip Nunnally, M. H. Ritchie, T. T. Turnbull, S. J. Crowe, IIerl)ert Reynolds, J. E. D. Yonge, A. E. Thornton, J. J. Ragan, R. S. Newcomb, G. A. Green, C. H. Cox. ACTIVE MEMBERS. J. L. Hull, (). H. B. Bloodworth, R. H. Hill, Dudley Reynolds, C. G. Scarborough, C. A. Dozier, R. S. Cohen, W alter Marshburn, W. R. Turner, L. D. McClcskev, B. II. Askew, H. L. Covington, Jr., E. R. Dorsey,THALIANS.THAl an 5 JONIGH T TO ---- fs' vjF"'5 THALIA NS TONIGHT THEIR 4 ACT COMEOY-DftAMA ADRIFT IN THE UNKNOWN OR HOW IT FEELS £E. HA££-D E. R. Dokskv. R. S. Coiikx— V. F.MUM AN__ W. R. Turnkr (Dfficers. ---------President — Vice-President Business Manager .--Stage Manager C. H. Cox. 12. R. Dorsey, R. S. Cohen, V. Fairman, W. R. Turner, itlembrrs. YY. O. Marshburn, O. H. I . Bloodworth, Jr. Homer Carmichael, Trammell Scott, Lansing Lee, Clifford James. B. H. Askew. Gary Hooper. Hugh Fitzgerald, Dozier Lowndes, G. L. Clifton, (18)MANDOLIN AND GUITAR CLUBiftanboltn anb Guitar Club. (Dfficera. Rodney Him. _____________________________ Roy Dorsey_______________________________ —Leader Manager Jesse James, Dan Sage. illemberg. Trammell Scott. Jim Peniston. Rodney Cohen, John Rodgers, Roy Strickland, Tom Hooper.CADET OFFICERS.V (Officers Cafcet Corps. Major E. L. Griggs. Commandant. Adjutant—G. I„. Clifton. Insjxrctor Rifle Practice—D. W. Yarbrough Quartermaster—E. X. Cobb. Sergeant Major—11. L. Covington. Jr. Quartermaster Sergeant. R. J. Ward. COMPANY A. L. O. McCleskey. D. Y. Reynolds. J. R. Lee. G. Plains, A. V. Smith, O. 13. Smith. J. O. Jones. P. R. W’eltncr. R. Broughton. J. . Bruton. J. A. Hunnicutt. L. S. Robson, YV. R. O’Hara, T. Covington. Company £ fftcer£: COMPANY B. COMPANY C. CAPTAINS J. R. Fawcett. J- A Copeland. FIRST LIEUTENANTS. C. G. Scarborough. R hcwcoinb. SECOND LIEUTS O. H. B. Blood worth, Jr. E- W Carson SERGEANTS. I. C. Levy, J. J. Ragan, D. Y. Sage. PL B. Fitzgerald, C. A. Dozier. CORPORALS. PI. L. J. Williams, A. Bell, L. D. Hill, j J. Willingham. M. Strickland, L. F- R,ro l J. G. Giles, C. N. Feidclson, L. B. Lee, Jt. R. Dorsey, J. H. Fleming. A. H- Carmichael, R. Anderson, V. T. McCaffrey, T. S Winn, Y T. Gary, Raoul. i lifter Camp. Y. R. McDol’Cald. I wish I was a millionaire With money to burn and time to spare, With never a worry or never a care. But to sleep, sleep, sleep. That sleepless week has left me sighin' For the “good old days of Auld Lang Sync.” When nothing was doing but fishin’ and lyin’ And sleep, sleep, sleep. I'd sit all day by the slow moving stream, Back in the shade, from the sun's bright gleam, And doze away, an’ dream an’ dream, And sleep, sleep, sleep. 1 Envoi. And when I’d slept ten thousand years, And they’d wake me up—well then I’d just shake off all business cares And drop to sleep again!r DELTA IOTA DELTA CLUB.IBelta 3ota ©clta. (“L” on Wheels.) A. H. Carmichael, R. R. Hodgson, W. K. Howard, F. 13. Clay, Members. R. M. Strickland, J. H. Hunnicutt, W. '1'. Gary, T. Scolt, E. R. Parks, L. D. Hill, C. Cobb, R. Broughton. Left College.Cupfjrabtans. R. S. Cohen, C. N. Feidelson, W. Fairman, V. IJ. Moore, A. L. Hardy, H. W’. Telford, J. E. 1). Yongc.SENIOR iMotto: Non multac scd tnuUutn. Organized for the purpose of the study of literature and for the betterment of college life at the University of Georgia. MEMBERS. Walter O. Marshburn, M. H. Bernstein, Dudley Reynolds, i V. Holtzendorflf. O. H. B. Bloodworth, Jr., Prof. R. E. Park. W. T. Hanson, Joseph P. Burke, E. M. Baynes, II. W. Telford, Ben H. Askew. » IMPS. FRESHMAN CLUB.Cf)e imps, Jfresrtjman Club Mkmbkhs. E. S. Kelley, S. G. Strickland, J. M. Cozart, T. H. McMillan, G. A. Nicholson, F. II. Martin, B. C. Smith. D. Lowndes, G. Hooper.t. m. c. a. G. P. Whitman-. W. W. Williams W. A. Bell---- W. C. Henson E. H. Jennings— W. A. Beli---- 1904. ----------------------------------President -----------------------------Vice-President -------------------Secretary and Treasurer 1905. ----------------------------------President -----------------------------Vice-President -------------------Secretary and TreasurerD. Y. Sage_________________________________President L. B. Lee______________________________Vice-President J. H. Fleming, Jr____________Secretary and Treasurer Goldstein, Upshaw, Shingleton, Blood worth, ' Pilcher, Hargraves, Clements, Garrett, Moon, Edwards, Henson, G. B. Smith, Turner, Colbert, Williams, Mathis, Fleming, Cobb, Stokes, Kelly, J. R. Lee, Reynolds, Gil Ion, L. B. Lee, Sage, Bunts. engineering octetp Exponent of pure and applied science at the I Diversity of Georgia. Organ: The lingincering Annual. OFFICERS. V. T. Hanson------------------------------------------------------President E. P. Lamtkin------------------------------------------------ Vice-President T. Telford------------------------------------------Secretary and Treasurer V. T. Cranston, W'cyman Hannan, Paul Plunkett, George R. Sibley, Hinton Baker, 7 O's. V. G. England, L. D. McCleskey, R. M. Hearing, J. M. Hull. Jr., C. G. Scarbrough, 15. II. Askew, A. E. Thornton, Howard Tate, Arthur Sullivan.I (20)iflj ©ton ©it! There is a winsome little girl W hose presence is my chief delight: Her teeth arc like the perfect pearl. Her eyes are gems of azurite. Her face is like the morning sun, As beautiful, as radiant; It gladdens all she smiles upon And warms the heart of adamant. But why do I so fondly count The beauty of the outward thing? Her loveliness of soul’s the fount From which the peerless graces spring. That spirit, whence its bright career. And whiter save the heart of God? A little while she blossoms here, And blossoms into angelhood. —Eugene Blitka.•painting oats. Snow had fallen the night before, A new moon was low in the west; Stars came out through the tinted sky, The old sun had just gone to rest. Some artists tried to seize this chance For making a great master-piece: They hurried forth with paint and brush (Which they hid from Athens police.) The artists, of course, were Freshmen. For painting they had quite a knack: Their canvases were marble goats. And thev colored them Red and Black! —A. L. K. B.  UmtoerSitp temperance {Simon. "Mum’s the word" (Extra Dry). Noble Grand Swigster--------------------------“Moonshine” llabv Moore Main Booze Killer-------------------------------------“Pedigree" Brinson Exalted Kcej cr of Corkscrew--------------------“Green River” Sullivan Grand Guzzler----------------------------------------- “Purity” Prickly Chewer of the Cork----------------------------------“Blue Steel” Lewis Bottle Squeezer---------------------------------------“Murray Hill” Dobbs Grand Mogul Cork Puller----------------------------------------"Monogram” Scarbrough Chief Sampler-------------------------------------------------“Budweiser" Kelley King Fizz Blower------------------------------“Stone Mountain" Clifton High Bar I xt Shoppist-----------------------“Belmont Special" Howard Keeper of Sen Sen_________________________________“Old Hunter" Booker Ruled out for Professionalism: Cabaniss. Harper. Nicholson. Draper. Bruton. Honorary Members. Judge Foster. Boozer Payne, . Carrie Nation. Rip Van W inkle, Edgar Allen Poe. Duck McQueen. Pabst.Senior Songsters Leader _______________ Readier of High Notes Tinner --------------- Lord Plumber__________ Suspender Alto________ Falsetto-------------- Chief Growler_________ Hymn Pitcher__________ Second Base___________ Umpire________________ Most Boss of All______ Roarist_______________ Striker of Low Notes— Wild West Wailists____ Loud Pedal____________ Silent Partner-------- Accompanist----------- ------------------“Long" Telford ---------------------------Baynes --------------------------Clifton ----------------------------Brown _Chas. Emory Speer Smiley Smith ------------------------Bernstein ------------------------McCleskey __________________________Ritchie ________________________Marshburn _______________"Manager" Rod Hill Cheatham (By special permission) ---------------------------Hanson ------------------------Yarbrough -------------------Usher Brothers -------------------------Reynolds ---------------------------Carson ---------Jesse James and Gabriel (Ego Club. '‘I am” Marshburn, “Intellectual” Reynolds, “C.” me” Cox, “Duck” Covington, “Ego” Lee, “My lord” Fawcett, “Rig I" McClcskcy, “Most W orshipful” Mains. “Watch me” Dorsey. “Mr.” Dancy, “Yes me” Payne, “Just I” Broughton, Hill, of Washington, “Look here” Pilcher, “Tenor” Clifton, “I no” Upshaw. YELL. I, I. I! Me, Me, Me! Ego. Ego. Ego! U. of G.  tnbergarten Club. Baby Moore. Leader, (Assisted by Wray) Little Willie Erwin, Cap’ll Dorsey, Short Dasher, Poor Old Yarbrough. Little Simmie, Jackson Dick, T. Covington and his brother, Robbie Carter, Taylor Brothers, Baby Cheatham (has on pants now), “Irish” McCaffrey, Rilander, “Papa” Kelley and Oates. Nurses: Mr. Upshaw and Col. Fairman. ntt=Cuptb Club. Founded in the Senior Year of our beloved Dolly Thornton. Object: Matrimony. Flowers: Johnny Jump-ups and American Beauties. Loving Rulers. “Flirty’’ Dolly Thornton_______________________ Lucy Cobb “Cutcy" Covington____________________ “MiHedge Avc” Cox______________________________ “ Yho‘ll-I-rush-ncxt" Bloodworih, Jr___________ ___Loving Dictator Love Letter Writer _____Loving Spieler ____Loving Rusher Flames. Little Sarah Lee, Roderick Mary Hill. Little Covington's Brother, "Has Been” Smith, Susie Cohen. Joe Marie Jackson. Whitcy Mattie Martin. Dugas Wright McCleskey, Everybody Lowndes, Jeanette Scarbrough, Fay Clem Hill. Ray Dorsey and others. Extinguished Flames. Dudley Fortson Reynolds, Cadmus X. Y. Z. Dozier. Alumni Members. Jesse Leonard Weston, Wallace May Miller. Pete Lyndon Meldrim. —D.(21) iJJonSense $urelp. A pretty First-Baseman named Scott Remarked, “• ’Tis Beautiful Hair I have krot; I cannot see why These Girls think that I Am a Flirt (which in truth 1 am not) !” A Handsome Dresser named Lowndes At the "Hoi Paloi" only frowns; He thinks that Big Breeches Are a sure sign of Riches, So his own are as big as a Clown's. You all know our Songster named Red; He has nothing but notes in his head. Would you surmise That he sings from sunrise 'Till time for him to go to bed ? Johnnie Fawcett is hard to beat; He's conceit from his head to his feet. What he doesn’t know Don't stand any show, And as Captain, lie’s most good as Pete. Here's to "I am" W alter O, Who thinks he can lx at Cicero. Thro' the Efberta’s smile. His Pa made a pile. And Walter, he lives on the dough. A Rhyme for Eccentric Upshaw, Who's made of nothing but Jaw, With his infernal talking back And his kiddish book sack. He thinks this a High School, Oh Pshaw! Then there’s Reynolds, the Bluffer— A conceited and gawky old Duffer— With beautiful eyes. But so full of lies! His politics make us all suffer. Lewis, you must be a fool To let others make you their tool. Give them the slip; Try for your Dip, And learn to do else than shoot pool. JiFcidleson in oratorical tones Thunders out heart-rending moans. He rants on the stage For page after page, While his audience in agony groans. Draper, with hair “de blondinc”! I lis equal has never been seen. He ne’er says a thing With a sensible ring; In a minstrel, he’d sho’ be a queen. Then there's Carson, the Sphinx, Who sits all day and thinx. He never was heard To utter a wcard. (His Brain must be tied up in kinx). Mothf.k Goose. Sing a song of Oysters, Of Hamburgers nice and Brown; The Boys who miss their breakfast, At the Dago’s can be found. Simple Simon met a Pieman At the Northeast Georgia Fair. “Try one Simon,’’ said the Pieman. “They’re made of William’s Hair.” Ride a Cock-horse to Banbury Cross To see “Cholly” Cox ride on a white horse Have you e’er thought how unnerved you would feel, If “ChollyV’ white horse was an Automobile?”WAVERLY TaiRMAi TL.J.yJakd. PTHAR3ER 'AR ON Y3Moore PRESIDENTS DEMOSTHENIAN SOCIETY.History of llemostfjeman £s octety THE Dcmosthcnian Society was founded in 1801. but the name Demosthenian was not given it until 182-1, and for over one hundred years it lias done its part in training the minds of our leading men. The history of a society, especially Dcmosthcnian, can best he secured through the study of the lives of the men who have received their young manhood training within its walls. One needs only to take note of the names recorded on the secretary's books, whereby distinguished characters in statesmanship, in science, and in religion would l e recalled. The founding of Phi Kappa in 1820 gave a new stimulus to active interest and enthusiasm in this kind of work. One needs only to look at the records Demosthenian has made in the class and champion debates to see this interest. Demosthenian has furnished her share of the North Carolina and Sewance debaters. The Society stands on a firm foundation. She is progressing well under a revised constitution and by-laws. Let us entrust her to safe guides that her future may lie as interesting and glorious as has been her past, and her work of training the minds of the young Georgians lie always an honor to the University, and instrumental in achieving the highest purposes of mankind. John R. Lee.oiLPff Gt-LbKY. F.M.Baynes (j.T! WHIT IAN. oHddiOOOWORTH Jr IolzENPORF F L VANC K PRESIDENTS PHI KAPPA SOCIETY.iMStorp of $t)i appa octEtp. IN order to write the full and accurate histories of our literary societies we would necessarily have to inject a great deal of the history of our state into them, because we know that the men who have done and are doing most in shaping the affairs of our state, were and are alumni of the University, and active members of one of our literary societies. I’m I shall not go into detail, but shall give only the leading historical facts according to the data before me. For nineteen years there was only one society here, which was named Demosthcnian: in 1821 Phi Kappa was founded. The decrease in attendance and the waning of interest at the Demosthcnian caused a few of the most active, energetic and ambitious of its members to realize the full significance of the saying. “Competition is the life of any business." and. prompted by this thought, they at once began to perfect plans for the organization of a new literary society. There seems to be some variance as to the exact date of the founding of the Phi Kappa. Hut it is generally conceded by the best authority that it was founded February 22, 1820. Subscribed to the preamble of the original constitution arc six names. Homer V. Howard. Wm. K. Crabb. John G. Rutherford. Edwin H. Mason, Stern Simmons and John D. Watkins, who were originally members of the Demosthenian. but feeling the need of something to keep up the interest in this sort of work, they withdrew from the Demosthenian and became the promoters and founders of Phi Kappa Literary and Debating Society. Time has brought very many radical changes in Phi Kappa, in its inception Phi Kappa was very much like a modern fraternity. Originally, even its meetings were held in secret places: all of its proceedings and secrets were guarded and kept with the utmost care and diligence. Compacts were drawn up and entered into in which were provisions providing for exemplary punishment of any member of either society who was found guilty of trying to find out the secrets of the other. The treaty further says that the members of each society shall testify their rcsj ect for the other so far as to refrain from approaching within thirty-five paces of their hall during the time of session. All this is a dead letter now. and there arc practically no secrets which arc common among fraternities of to-day. There is still a fraternal feeling among its members, but the intensity of it is lost. The object of the society was and is “the mental and moral elevation of its members: and this is to be secured by social contact and competitive exercises in oratory.” It was to set up a friendly rivalry which would create and renew interest in debating and oratory. Originally Demosthenian considered Phi Kappa as a mere student clique, but bv its rapid strides in progress and advancement it took it only a few years to dissipate this fallacious idea, and its older rival became very jealous. After the first two years its growth was steady and permanent, andit soon found recognition and favor by both faculty and students. W here the brick structure now stands it erected a wooden one in 182.1. In 1832, chiefly through the efforts of Alex. II. Stephens, the brick building, which the society now occupies, was erected. This was a wonderful stride in its growth. For many years she enjoyed a course of uninterrupted prosperity which was broken by the outbreak of the Civil War. This gave her a shock from which she has only recently recovered. One of its noted honorary members. John C. Calhoun, it is said, once presided over one of its meetings. The remaining debt on the brick hall, which was $2,000, was paid by John Millcdge, Y. C. 1 . W hitehead and Howell Cobb in 1888. The reply of a certain gentleman to an invitation on being elected an honorary member, who was already a member of Demosthenian. has Ixrcome quite historic, and was at the time greeted with great applause. He said: "As a candid man. I must confess that the Phi Kappa is much superior to the Demosthenian as a trainer for oratory." W ar. the disorganize!- of all enterprises in its wake, did not fail to leave its telling effect on I’lii Kappa. In 18(51 the entire Senior Class, in which was thirteen of its members, went to the war. In 18(53 only live were left on its roll. Meetings were discontinued and doors closed for the first time in her history. For three years the doors of the society were closed. In 18(5(5 they were reopened. and the members began to hold its regular sessions again. For the first decade the affairs went on very much in the same manner as before the Civil W ar. As time went on the damaging effects of the war were felt less and less, and as they grew less new ideas were introduced, and the college soon became a university. Five new courses were added. This put more work on the students, and their time was thus taken and the societies lost in interest and attendance. It continued in this way until the trustees, becoming cognizant of this dearth of interest, put into effect a series of measures, such as compulsory joining, good standing to take part in any of the class debates, and places for Sophomore and Junior shakers, which breathed life into them again. During the past seven years Phi Kappa has made a most enviable record— (he brightest in the annals of her history. Out of the sixteen Georgia-North Carolina debaters, ten of them have been furnished by Phi Kappa. She has also furnished four of the contestants in the inter-state oratorical contests. She has also furnished her full quota of the debaters in the Georgia-Sewanee debaters. The introduction of the impromptu debate l etween the societies on March 13. 1003. has created a friendly rivalry that has done much in stimulating the members to do good and conscientious work for their respective societies. L'p to date each society has won a victory. May Phi Kappa win the next, and may her grand old flag always wave triumphantly in all her noble endeavors, so that the pages of her future history may be adorned with a record as bright as that of her past. Oscar J. Franklin. (22)’ t resibents Georgia Hate debating ocietp. WAVERLY FAIRMAN W. F. WEAVERCf]t H tubent Affair. W. E. McDougalo (W ith Apologies to Mr. Doyle). (( A HEM, murmured the invincible Sherlock, turning the card over in his r hand and then casting it carelessly on the table. “Well, show the gentleman in,” and. with a yawn, he settled in his large chair and proceeded to rc-ligln his pij c. I immediately brought in the visitor who proved to be a large, heavy-set policeman. He seemed very muc excited, but when I offered him a chair he accepted and faced Holmes. “Mr. Holmes, we need you.” he blurted. “Evidently.” replied Sherlock, "but I also have pressing need of my time, so if you’ll inform me as to how I can aid you. you will greatly oblige me.” “Well, Mr. Holmes, it’s just this way. Alxmt fifteen minutes ago I was standing in the shadow of a j ost by ()rr’s corner and two men suddenly appeared. It being cold and late. I was somewhat surprised to see them stop and talk several moments. Both seemed very much interested. I couldn’t hear all they said but I heard enough. One says: ‘What do you intend to do with him?’ ‘Kill him.’ replied the other. ‘When do you expect to finish the job?’ asked the first. ‘Tomorrow night the latter replied. ’Good They turned then and walked rapidly away. It seemed the tall one was the one to do the murder. I couldn’t recognize their voices because they talked low, but I heard the tall one’s voice well as they walked away. As they passed under K—’s sign the tall one’s cap caught on a wire hanging from the sign. lie had to stop and turn to get it, and I heard him curse as he reached for it. His voice was very deep and mellow. Of course, I don’t know who it was, but I have my----” “Yes.” interrupted Sherlock, “we’ll have time for that later. In the meantime, Watson, get your coat and hat.” We were soon out and as the night was somewhat cold we kept our silence well, except for an occasional exclamation from the highly excited policeman. It was only a few blocks to the corner so we soon arrived. Owing to the lateness of the night and the extreme cold the streets were deserted. The arc-lights here and there cast great, gloomy shadows that, I fancy, l ore striking resemblance to legendary ghosts. The policeman stopped and pointed to the electric light | ost. “I stood behind that,” he said; “they stood right here. When they turned they walked off that way,” pointing down street. iSherlock started down the street but the policeman caught him abruptly and exclaimed: “For the land sakes man. you never could follow them that way, l ettcr let me go get the dogs.’ Sherlock never turned at all but replied: “You go mind your own business. I'm doing this.” 1 felt sorry for the policeman, but then it's a characteristic of Holmes' to “lake down” intruders when he is “working" a case. 1 had remained at the corner. The humiliated "cop" returned to me and. as usual, began to discourse in a highly excited manner, concerning the urgent need of haste in a matter of so vast importance. He feared greatly that the murder might be committed before we caught the criminals. Presently Sherlock returned, after, it seemed, having spent an incredible length of time examining the locality of the sign-board. Turning to the cop he said: "Well. I think this is sufficient. 1 will let you hear from me in the morning. Let us go. Watson.” On the way home neither of us spoke a word. The cold “nor'-wester." blowing directly in our face, made speech difficult so we turned up our coat collars and enjoyed the silence. Once in the room I resumed my reading while Sherlock settled in his big chair and fell into a deep study. 1 little heeded his actions for the time being, since it was his usual custom. I could not. however, refrain from thinking of the matter. It was certainly interesting. It was far past twelve when Sherlock turning to me said: “Well let's ‘turn in’ and sleep on it and perhaps it’ll he (). K. by morning." “Have you a solution’” 1 asked, eager to know the outcome since I hadn't seen the least clue. “Well, not exactly. Watson. J have a theory, hut I had rather wait until morning when I have had a good rest to s| cak of it.” We arose early in the morning and until breakfast was almost finished, the subject was not mentioned by cither of us. He finally brought it up by saying: "When we finish I want you to go over on the campus with me. From the information I have I am j ositive of at least this much. The man is a student here. He is a Cuban, pretty heavy set. five feet and eight inches high, at least twenty-five years old, and wealthy. Farther than this I can't say." "How did you find out all this,” I exclaimed. Put he stopped me short with an imperative “Wait. Let's sec if this much is right, then for the reason.” Breakfast over we went directly to the registrar's office and Sherlock asked to sec the register. A pleasant looking old gentleman showed him the book and inquired if he could assist him in any way but Sherlock replied "So.” He examined the book a moment, then turned, thanking the registrar, bademe follow him. To sav the least I was excited at the turn of affairs. Of all the work Sherlock had done this looked to he by far the most interesting:. We proceeded down a long: hallway, turned into a hall, then, after going some distance passed into another hall which o| cncd on the street. There was a room opened into b a door from this hall. On the door was a nameplate bearing the modest announcement "Chancellor's Office.” Sherlock knocked and wc were admitted by the chancellor himself, who proved to be an aristocratic old gentleman, refined, handsome and blessed with extremely courteous and affable manners. After seating us he inquired if he could do anything for us. “We have a little business with a student here, a Mr. Diaz, and if you will be so kind we would like to seem him. The registrar informed us that he was at class at this hour and that perhaps you could tell us which one.” "He is not at class this hour but has an engagement with me in a few minutes." replied the chancellor. “Thank you." returned Sherlock. "Wc will wait for him in the hall on the outside. ’ With that we passed out leaving the chancellor to resume his marking of “delinquents." “Man." I cried, "don't you know the chancellor will mention us to him and lie will leave through the other door?" "Tool." replied Holmes, "don't you know the chancellor is far too much of a gentleman to meddle in the affairs of another?" Suddenly a tall, handsome fellow, evidently a foreigner, appeared in the doorway, paused long enough to nod to us. knocked and passed into the office. "Good." ejaculated Holmes. "Just as I thought, and by George he had on the cap too." “What cap?" I asked. lint as we were already in the street he never heeded my question. We stopped at a store. He scribbled a note, gave it to a passing messenger l oy, and wc continued our journey. "1 just wrote him. " he exclaimed, "that a friend of his wished to sec him at M— hotel, room 21. and signed the clerk's name to it." He stopped and explained to the clerk when wc went in and told him to send him up when he came iti. When wc reached the room he filled his pipe while I raked the coal in the grate and settled down to hear what he had accomplished. "Here’s the clue." he began. "All 1 saw was a small piece of cloth. 1 found this on the wire. Look at it. Watson! That was torn from the cap when it hung on the wire. If you examine it you'll find that it's not the ordinary cloth that the average student cap is made of."“No, it certainly is not.” I conceded. “Well, what kind is it? I'll tell you. This is a peculiar kind of cloth that is made from the fruit of a fibrous plant that grows in Cuba. The natives call it Liara. It is very expensive owing to its scarcity and only the wealthy can afford it. This cap certainly came from Cuba, then it was probably owned by a Cuban." “But why a student?” I queried. “Because when 1 found it there was a little black bunch of thread worked in one corner of it. You know that the students wear their class letters woven in black on their caps. That explains that part. He was at least twenty-five years old because it would have taken him that long, owing to the poor educational facilities of Cuba, to prepare for college. He was very wealthy else he couldn't have afforded to have come to the states to college. His height I readily found from noting the distance from the sidewalk to the wire. Nothing could have been simpler, but now for the results.” As we sat there waiting for the Cuban I could not. somehow, help recalling him as I first saw him that morning. He had such a cheerful, honest face; such a frank look, and altogether such a pleasing countenance. I hated almost that he had mixed himself up in such an affair. I thought of his parents. What a blow to them and their exj ectations. My thoughts though were suddenly interrupted by a knock. “Come.” called Sherlock. The door opened and the young man entered. “I beg pardon,” he began, with a slight Spanish accent, “but 1 must have gotten into the wrong room. They said friends wished to see me in No. 21.” “That’s all right, have a scat,” replied Sherlock. The boy remained standing but Sherlock moved between him and the door and began. "I believe you were up town about eleven o’clock last night, were you not, Mr. Diaz?” inquired Holmes. “Yes, but I don’t understand why my private affairs should interest you,” replied Diaz somewhat offended. “You’ll see that later. Did you not remark to your companion, while you were at the corner that you would kill someone to-night ? Now who is it you intended to kill?” “Kill? Me kill someone tonight? I don't quite understand.” He remained motionless for a moment. He seemed trying to recall something. Then as his mouth formed itself into a smile and his eyes began to twinkle he replied: “I see now what you mean. We were talking about my new magazine article andmy partner asked me what I intended to do with the villain of my story. I replied that I intended to kill him. I guess that’s what you have reference to.’’ Holmes offered his hand. ‘'I sincerely beg your pardon for the trouble I’ve caused you,” he began. “No trouble at all," replied the young man, passing out the door. “Well,” ejaculated Holmes, dropping into his big chair, “the sequel proved most interesting of all.” t nittbersarians. E. R. DORSEY. Domosthenian. w. o. MARSHBURN. Phi Kappa.Bebate£. (23) i  g corgta=J?ortf) Carolina debate. Held at Athens, Ga.. April G, 1903. Question : Resolved, That the best interests of the United States are opposed to the permanent occupation of any portion of the Eastern Hemisphere, barring coaling stations. Affirmative. Negative. University of Georgia. H. W. Telford, W. O. Marshburn. University of North Carolina. H. W. Lewis, J. E. Earnhardt. JUDGES. F. E. Calloway, H. Y. McCord, E. T. Holmes. NEGATIVE WON.ijtortij Carolina debaters. H. W. TELFORD. W. O. eU)anee= Seorgta debate. Held at Athens, Ga., December 0, 1001. Question : Resolved. That the canteen system of the United States Army should be re-established. I’nivcrsity of the South. Affirmative. V. Y. Memminger, W. J. Harney. Negative. University of Georgia. J. E. D. Yongc, Y. W. Patterson. JUDGES. W. P». Merritt. J. S. Chandler. E. H. Johnston. GEORGIA WON. etoanee ©ebatevs. J. E. D. YONGE. W. W. PATTERSON. iCLASS DEBATERS.junior Bebate. Held in University Chapel. May 22, 100-1. Question : Resolved. That the Fifteenth Amendment should be repealed. Affirmative. Phi Kappa Society. V. I7.. McDougald, H. C. Covington. C. C. Edwards. Negative. Dcmoslhenian Society. J. R. Turner. T. G. Stokes. A. H. Moon. JUDGES. J. II. T. McPherson. W. O. Payne, S. S. Sanford. 4;% opljcimore Jktiate. Held between Phi Kappa and Demosthenian Societies in University Chapel. April 21, 1905. Question: Resolved. That the best interest of the South would be subserved by the John Temple Graves' plan for the solution of the Negro problem. (Plan admitted to be feasible.) Affirmative. Phi Kappa. T. S. Wing. A. II. Johnston. P. R. Weftner. Negative. Demosthenian. A. II. Carmichael L. Raoul. W. II. lirantlev. JUDGES. T. F. Green. T. S. Mcll. T. M. Har| er. NEGATIVE WON. (24)Jfresrtjman Bebate. Held between Phi Kappa and Demosthenian Societies in University Chapel, March 31, 1905. Question : Resolved, That the Philippine Islands should be permanently retained by the United Stales. Affirmative. A. R. Simpson, J. B. Harris, C. 1). Cabaniss. Negative. J. M. Cozart, C. F. Col! crt, W. C. Henson, JUDGES. W. Fairman, G. C. Upshaw, J. K. D. Yongc. NEGATIVE WON.department epresentattoes. Commencement 1905. H. B. RITCHIE, Representative of A. B. Department. J. R. FAWCETT, Representative of B. S. Department.ICfoitors of Pnnbora from 1886 to tfjc Present ©me. Volume I, 188(5—Editor-in-Chief, G. X. Wilson, K A. Business Manager, W. R. Cook. A T ft. Associate Editors. Y K. Wooten. - A F,; McDaniel, X t ; C. F. Rice, X t ; C. 11. Wilson. K A: W. A. Speer, X A 0: F. F. Stone, ! A 0: R. D. Meader. ATfi;M. 13. Bond. A T A: W. S. I'pshaw, A T A ; R. S. Moyc, t T A: P. I,. Wade, T A; A. W. Wade, X N; W. G. Brown, 2 X. Yomjme H. 1887—Editor-in-Chief. C. F. Rice, X I . Business Manager. J. W. Daniel. K A: Associate Editors. T. W. Reed. 1 A ©; G. Waters, «I» r A; W. J. Shaw, S N : H. K. Milner: A T SI: A. I,. Franklin, A T A. Volume III, 1888—Editor-in-Chief, Albert Howell. K A. Business Manager, A. W. Griggs, A T A. Associate Editors. W. L. Moore, A A H; T. R. Crawford. A T Q: F. W. Coilc, 2 N: Lucien L. Knight, X I ; W. M. Glass, A T A. Volume IV. 1800—Editor-in-Chief. John D. Little, 2 A E. Business Manager. W. K. Wheatford. 2 N. Associate Editors. I '. F.. Callaway. K A: S. J. Tribble, l A 0: J. C. Crawford. 2 X: W. D. Ellis. X t : W. L. Stallings. A T A: W. X. Smith. X Sk; K. A. Cohen. X I . Volume V. 1802—Kditors-in-Chief. J. F. Lewis. X 1 : L. L. Brown, A T Cl. Business Managers. W. F.. Cristic. 2 N; W. T. Kelly, A T SI. Associate Editors. J. C. Kimball. 2 A E: Roy Dallas. J» A 0: J. R. Lane, 2 A E; E. W. Frey. X 'L Volume VI. 1808—Editor-in-Chief, Harry Hudson. K A. Business Manager, F. G. Barfield. S A E. Associate Editors. C. R. Xisbct. X l ; X. B. Stewart, A T Cl] A. O. Halsey, S N: H. A. Alexander: E. G. Cabaniss. 4 A 0; F. G. Johnson. A TO; Eugene Dodd. X Volume VII. 1804—Editors-in-Chicf. C. R. Tidwell. A T Cl; Xocl Moore. X A E. Business Managers. Paul L. Fleming. X 1 : John D. Stclling. A T Cl. Associate Editors. L. D. Fricks. 2 X; W. P. Harbin. XCl; H. Brown. K A: George Beckett, 4 A 0. Volume HI. 1805—Editor-in-Chief. W. A. Harris. X l . Business Manager, J. J. Gibson. A T ll. Associate Editors. H. H. Steiner. 2 A E; J. W. Morton, K A: W. W. Chandler, A T Cl: W. L. Kemp. - N; J. T. Dunlap, I A 0; H. V. Black, X 'k: J. G. Smith. Xon-Fraternity. VOLUME IX. 180( —Editor-in-Chief. Pliny Hall, K A. Business Manager, J. G. Pitman. ! A 0. Associate Editors. M. M. Lockhart, 2 A E; J. B. Connelly, X ! ; Fred Morris, S N; C. H. Holden. AT!!; A. V. Black, X T. A. Xeal: R. B. Nalley.Volume X, 1897—Editor-in-Chief, H. G. Colvin. 2 A E. Business Manager, R. E. Brown. A T 12. Associate Editors. F. L. Fleming. X J ; J. W. Spain, K A; Harry Dodd, X ♦; P. S. Smith, tA0; A. L. Tidwell, A T 12; H. Lovejoy, S N : W. B. Kent: J. W. Hendricks. Volume XI. 1898—Editors-in-Chief. Harry Dodd, X Hugh White, 2 N. Business Manager, J. C. McMichael, K A. Assoiiate Editors, C. H. Black, X 4 : E. E. Pomeroy, 2; A E;C. Westbrook, A T 12: J. T. Dorsey. l A 0; H. R. Perkins, A T 12. Volume XII. 1899—Editors-in-Chief, Garrard Glenn, S A E; A. P. Adams, X I . Business Manager. P. E. Johnson. X Associate Editors, J. B. McCurrv, K A: W. S. Blun. A T 12; F. E. Broadnax, A T n: W. E. Watkins, 2 N; D. G. Heidt, J. V. Mason. Volume XIII. 190 —Editors-in-Chief, Archibald Blackshear. K A: Paid Dodd, X Business Manager, F. E. Broadnax. A T 12. Associate Editors, F. P. Calhoun. X •t : E. I Shannon. t A 0: F. G. Titpper, 2 A E: J. P. Gardner, 2: N: William Davis: E. H. Hamby. Volume XIV, 1901—Editors-in-Chief. E. P. Shannon. 4-A0: J. D. McCartney, - A E. Business Manager. Jack Banks, X 4 . Associate Editors, P. A. Williams, 2 N; Y. H. Bullard, A T 12: R. G. Stephens, K A; I. M. Putman, K 2: W. D. Hoyt. X 4 ; Jame$ L. Sibley. Volume XV. 1902—Editors-in-Chief, Frank H. Barrett. 1 A K; Sterling H. Blackshear. X J . Business Managers, J. K. Jordan. A T 12: M. . Lewis. X 4 . Associate Editors. C. D. Russell. ! A ©; I. S. Peebles, N; M. S. Johnson. K A: H. M.Fletcher. K Dewald Cohen. Volume XVI, 190$—Editors-in-Chief, G. Dexter Blount, K A; Frampton E. Ellis, ‘I A 0. Business Managers. J. Benton High, Claude W. Bond, S N. Associate Editors. Marion H. Smith, i A E: Hugh M. Scott. X 1 : Preston Brooks. A T 12 : V . G. England. K 4'; Marvin M. Dickinson. K 2i; Sidney J. Nix. U. P. L. Volume X II. 1904—Editors-in-Chief, L. P. Goodrich. 2$ N; I. S. Hopkins, Jr., I A 0. Business Managers. M. H. Blackshear. A T 12; G. W. Xunnally. X 1 ; J. B. Gamble. Associate Editors. J. D. Bower, K A; Roderick Hill, HE; Wailes Lewis, X 4 ; Y. B. Shaw, K W. O. Roberts, b P. L.; R. X. Burt. Ind. Volume W ill. 1905—Editors-in-Chief. A. L. Hardy. K 2: V. B. Moore, X 1 . Business Managers Roderick Hill. 2 A E; C. P. Pratt. A T 12. Associate Editors. II. Y. Telford, U. P. L; T. G. Stokes. Ind.: A. H. Carmichael, X 4 : W. O. Marshburn. l A 0; J. C. I pshaw, 2 N; Art Editor. O. H. B. Blood worth. Jr., K A.GEORGIAN Ufoarto of Cbitors, 1904-5 A. L. Hardy......... Editor-in-Chief V. B. Moore..........Business Manager H. M. Telford........... Associate Editor R. S. Cohen, Associate Editor and Assistant Business Manager, 1904. C. N. Feidelson ... . Exchange Editor P. W. Holtzondorf.. ...Exchange Editor D. W. Reynolds . . . Exchange Editor W. F. Hanson. Salmagundi and Assistant Business Manager, 1905. J. L Hull ......... Alumni EditorTHE GEORGIAN BOARD OF EDITORS. 1904-5.RED AND BLACK GROUP.9 Beb anb Blacfe CbitorS. Editor-in-Chicf First Term. Business Manager- _ Associate Editor Athletic Editor E. R. Dorsey Local Editor. _ __ Exchange Editor _ _ Assistant Business Manager J. E. D. Yonck J. J. Ragan Editor-in-Chief Business Manager _ Associate Editor- __ Athletic Editor Second Term. __J. E. D. Yonge Geo. L. Clifton H. B. Ritchie L. B. Lee Local Editor _ __ Exchange Editor. __ _ Assistant Business Manager A. E. Thornton H. L. Covington A. H. Carmichael Editor-in-Chief _ Business Manager Associate Editor. __ Athletic Editor _ Local Editor . .. Exchange Editor Assistant Business Manager Third Term. B. H. Askew B. H. Lee . _ _ ___H. L. Covington L. D. Hill J. P. Burke A. W. Smith32eto for i?ale. Written and Edited nv tiie Students oif tiie University. Suppressing A Riot; or How to Keep Order. A thrilling story of how three brave men defended New College, and the justice done to all parties concerned. By Marion, Turner and Moore. Price $1.00. Manual of Etiquette. By Robson. This is a very interesting book giving the author's own manner of behavior. 10 cents. The Royal Road to Conceit; or When You Know You are It. By McMillan, assisted by Draper. $2.00 All Xaturc Seems in Tune. By A. 1,. Hardy. A dainty little volume of sentimental and patriotic poems, songs, sonnets, etc. Gilt edge, leather binding. l. cents. “They arc the best I ever read.”—Sylvanus Morris. The Xight Express. A thrilling narrative of the hair-breadth cscajics, experiences. and also an account of how he was finally wrecked, by the engineer. Mason Smith. The Biggest Ever, the Art of Lying Reduced to a Science. By R. S. Burch. The author of this work is undoubtedly at the top of his profession, having been in active and constant service for years. Free on application. Just Like Mine, or Red Hodgson’s Hair is Red.” By Red Davis, the boy with the mouth. Mr. Davis is admired and loved by his family.—F.d. How to Win on the Track Team. By Fawcett. The personal experience of the author who has run on the track several years. The Art of Staying on the fence. The author of this work has no equal in never letting it be known what he thinks, if he thinks at all. For information apply to any University student. By Y. B. Hill. Geo. Whitman will furnish sample copies free. Jfootball Ceatn 3Une=up J. A. Killokix---------------------------------------------------- Captain Barnard_______________________________________________________________Coach J. M. Hum_________________________________________________________ Manager Moore, Y. B_---------------------------- —...........—.........—Right End Rossiter............................ —-------------------- —Right Tackle Ritchie................................... —.............. Right Guard Brown________________________________________________________________Center Black________________________________________________________ Left Guard Hoke___________________________________________________________Left Tackle Sullivan----------------------------------------------------------Left End Cox and Martin---------------------------------------------------Right Half Sage and Killorin_________________________________________________Full Back Raoul and Wadlcy__________________________________________________Left Half Woodruff and Dorsey_________________________________________________Quarter Substitutes—G. A. Moore, G. Strickland, Scott..olJ— (26) BASEBALL ®eam Htne=up Brown------------ Sullivan (Captain) Moore____________ Martin----------- Rogers----------- Ginsbcrger------- Griffcth--------- McWhorter, M — McWhorter, V----- Substitutes— ------------------------------------------------------Catcher ------------------------------------Pitcher and Center Field --------------------------------------------------First Base -------------------------------------------------Second Base --------------------------------------------------Third Base --------------------------------------------------Short Stop ---------------------------------------------------Left Field ------------------------------------Pitcher and Center Field --------------------------------------------------Right Field Erwin, Strickland, Watson. Lowndes.PasebaU £s cf)etmle 1905 March 25—Mercer.......................... in Athens April 1—Clemson............-............- in Clem son April 8— Atlanta April 12—Newberry----------------------------------in Athens April 15—Furman____________________________________in Athens April 24—Wofford_______________________— in Gainesville April 25—Wofford------------ in Gainesville April 27—Tech.................... in Atlanta April 28—Auburn----------------------------in Auburn April 20—Auburn (double-header)------------in Auburn May 5—Mercer_____________________________________in Macon May G—Mercer----------------------------- in Macon May 10—Tech...................—............ in Athens May 13—Clemson................-...................-in Athens May 27—Tech....................... in Atlanta May 31—Scwanee_____________________________________in Athens RECORD: Games Won. 0: Lost. 7. £ fficer$. A. Sullivan____________________________________________________Captain M. M. Picki-rsox_________________________________________________Coach H. M. Scott, Jr________________________________________________Manager a 8 S S (LITRACK TEAM.Cbents Cntereb anb oU. Cohen_____________________________________100-yard dash, low and high hurdles Branch____________________________________440-yard dash, half mile and mile run Dancy________________________________________________half mile and mile run Dorsey____________________________________100-yard dash, low and high hurdles Hodgson________________________________low and high hurdles, 440-yard dash Kelly___________100-yard dash, pole vault, running broad jump and high jump Brinson______________________________________________________running broad jump McCaffrey_________________________220-yard dash. 410-yard dash, low hurdles Raoul_____________________________________________220-vard dash, 440-yard dash Sage__________________________________________________shot put, hammer throw Strickland____________________________________high jump, running broad jump Smith_________________________________pole vault. 220-yard dash. 440-yard dash Upshaw----------------------------------------high jump, running broad jump Woods_________________________________________________________________mile run Morton ! 0 yards dash, 220 yards dashR. H. HILL. Manager Track Team. E. R. DORSEY, Captain Traok Team.tEracfc jfleetg. v r» Jfielb 2Dnp. 1(H) Yard Dash—Kelley. 1st; McCaffrey. 2nd; Smith. 3rd. Time, 11 seconds. Broad Jump—Brinson. 1st; Strickland, 2nd: Upshaw. 3rd. Record. 1!) feet G in. 1G-Pound Hammer Throw—Sage. 1st: Ritchie. 2nd. Record. ! 8 feet 11 inches. IG-Pound Shot Put—Sage. 1st: McDonald, 2nd; McWhorter, 3rd. Record 31 feet 7 inches. 1 «ow Hurdles—Cohen. 1st; McCaffrey. 2nd; Cox. 3rd. Time 27 seconds. Half-Mile Run—Dancy. 1st: Branch. 2nd. Time. 2 minutes ID 3-3 seconds. 220 Yard Dash—Raoul. 1st: Smith.----- Running High Jump—Upshaw. 1st: Strickland. 2nd. Record. 5 feet G inches. High Hurdles—Dorsey. 1st: Hodgson. M.. 2nd: Upshaw, 3rd. Time IS seconds. 110 Yard Dash—Raoul. 1st; Morton. 2nd. lime. 38 seconds. Mile Run—Branch. 1st; Woods, 2nd; Broughton. 3rd. Time 3 minutes I I seconds. Georgia 79; Clemson 29. 100 Yard Dash—Kelley, Ga.. 1st; Cohen, ('.a., 2nd; Dorsey. Ga.. 3rd. Time. 10 4-3 seconds. Shot Put—Furtick. Clemson. 1st; Sage. Ga.. 2nd; Camp. Clcmson. 3rd Distance, 33 feet 1 inch. 220 Yard Dash—Raoul. Ga., 1st; Smith and McCaffrey. Ga.. tie for 2nd. Time, 23 2-3 seconds. Hammer Throw—Sage. Ga.. 1st: Furtick. Clemson. 2nd; Ritchie. Ga., 3rd. Distance, 00 feet 10 1-2 inches. Low Hurdles—Cohen. Ga., 1st: Furtick. Clcmson. 2nd: Hodgson. Ga., 3rd. Time, 27 seconds. (27)High Jump—Melver, Clcnison, 1st; Upshaw, Ga., 2nd; Strickland, Ga., 3rd. Height, 5 feet 7 inches. •NO Yard Dash—Raoul, Ga.. 1st; Common, Clcnison, 2nd; Hicklin, Clcnison, 3rd. Time, 51 3-5 seconds. Pole Vault—Kelley, Ga., 1st; Furtick, Clcnison. and Smith, Ga., tic for 2nd. Height, 0 feet 3 inches. Running P roa l Jump—Mclvcr, Clcnison. 1st: Upshaw, Ga., 2nd; Strickland, ('.a., 3rd. Distance. 10 feet 5 inches. Half Mile Run—Dancy, ('.a.. 1st; Branch. ('.a.. 2nd: Raoul. Ga., 3rd. Time 2 minutes 13 1-5 seconds. High Hurdles—Cohen, Ga., 1st; Dorsey, Ga., 2nd: Mclvcr. Clcnison, 3rd. Time, 17 2-5 seconds. Mile Run—Danccy, Ga., 1st: Woods, Ga., 2nd; Broughton, Ga., 3rd. Time, 5 minutes -l(» seconds. Points counted 5 for first place, 3 for second, and 1 for third. Total—Georgia, 79; Clcnison. 29. Judges—Prof. A. 11. Patterson. J. R. Dane. V. P . Comvay. Starter—Mr. John Welch. Georgia 58; uluirn 50. 10 Yard Dash—Kelley, 1st: Wright. 2nd; Cohen. 3rd. Time, 10 1-5 seconds. Shot Put—Rigney, 1st; Streit, 2nd; Braswell, 3rd. Distance, 33 feet ( inches. 220 Yard Dash—Wright, 1st: Seale, 2nd: Smith. 3rd. Time, 24 4-5 seconds. Hammer Throw—Sage, Braswell. Streit. Distance. 108 feet 8 inches. 220 Yard Low Hurdles—Cohen. Wright and Hodgson. Time, 2S 2-5 seconds. Half Mile—Dancy, Branch, Streit. Time. 2 minutes 13 3-5 seconds. High Jump—Upshaw, Kelley, Alsabrook. Height, 5 feet 1 inches. High Hurdles—Cohen. Hodgson. McKldcrv. Time, 19 seconds. -110 Yard Dash—Rand, McCaffrey. Seale. Time. 50 seconds. Pole Vault—Boyd and Allison tied; Smith, 2nd. Height. S feet 0 inches. Broad Jump—Kelley, Upshaw. Distance, 19 feet 2 inches. Georgia 47; £morp 39; Ceclj 22. 100 Yard Dash—Lipshutz, Tech; Barron. Emory: Kelley, Ga. Time. 10 1-5 see. Shot Put—Sage, Ga.. 1st; Hearn, Emory, 2nd; Gregg, Tech, 3rd. Distance 32 feet G inches. 220 Yard Dash—Barron, Emory, 1st; Lipshutz, Tech, 2nd; Smith, Ga., 3rd. Time, 22 4-5 seconds. 220 Yard Hurdles—Cohen, Ga, 1st; Maclean, Tech, 2nd; Rush, Emory, 3rd. Time, 28 1-5 seconds. Hammer Throw—Sage, Ga., 1st; Hearn, Emory, 2nd. Distance, 9S feet 3 inches.Broad Jump—Barron, Emory, 1st; John, Emory, 2nd; Kelley, Ga., 3rd. Distance, 20 feet 3 inches. 110 Yard Dash—Lipshutz, Tech, 1st: McCaffrey, Ga., 2nd; Branch, Ga., 3rd. Time, 57 1-5 seconds. Pole Vault—Johnson, Emory, 1st; Kellcv, Ga., 2nd; Goodier, Tech, 3rd. Height 8 feet 9 inches. Half Mile—Dancy, Ga., 1st; Davenport, Tech, 2nd; Hutchison, Emory, 3rd. Time, 2 minutes 1-1 2-5 seconds. High Hurdles—Dorsey, Ga.. 1st; Cohen. Ga.. and Bush, Emory, tied for 2nd. Time, IS 3-5 seconds. High Jump—Kelly, Ga.. 1st ; Strickland, Ga., and Johnson, Emory, tied for 2nd. Height, 5 feet 1 inches. Hearers of “ 6 ” 1904=5. JfootbaU Baseball {Track1 Brown, Brown, Cohen, Mack, Cox, Branch, Cox, Ginsberg, Brinson, Dorsey, Griffith, Dancy, Hoke, Erwin. Dorsey, Kiliorian, Lowndes, i). Hodgson, M. Martin. Martin, Kelly. G. Moore, O. A. Moore. V. I». McCaffrey. Moore. V. B. McWhorter, V. Raoul, Rossiter, McW horter, W. Strickland, G Sage, Rogers, Smith. K. Sullivan, Sullivan. Sage, Wadley, Watson Upshaw, Woodruff. {Tennis Woods. Deane, Hill, R. Lee.I ecorti of Cennig mgleg. Moore Cohen Thornton Nicolson MoClesky Hull Dick Yonge Simpson Mays Deane Scott, H. Fort Scott, T. Lee, L. B. Gary Smith. A. W. Drapeo Hodgson Cozart J- Mooro ’ Default Nicolson Default McClesky ' Default Yonge J- 6-0; 6-0 Mays ' 6-2:6-3 ■, Deane j 6-2:6-0 Fort Default Lee 6-4; 6-4 [ Smith 1 6-3; 6-1 ■, Hodson 7-5:6 2 l I Moore Default Yonge J Default Deane 6-1;6-1 Lee 6-2; 6-0 } Smith 6-3; 8-6 Moore Deane Default Deane 6-4; 6-4 Deane 1 6 4; 3-6; 7-5; 4-6; 6-1 Smith Smith 6-4; 1.6; 6-4 Hill ) Hill wni Deane f6-2; 6-4; 6-3 H111, ChamP10n- L. B. LEE, Manager.l ccorb of (Tennis JDoubleS. Smith. A. W.Draper ) Smith-Draper VS. Mays-Lewis 6-3; 8-6 Dick- Lufburrow Hull-Yonge VS. Hull-Yonge 6-1; 6-2 Smith-Copeland I Scott-Cohen vs. Scott-Cohen 6-4; 7-5 Hodgson-Cozart I Hodgson-Cozart vs. Moore-Fort 6-3; 2-6; 6-4 Simpson-Daniels [ McClesky-Thornton vs. McClesky-Thornton 6-0; 6-0 Deane-Gary vs Bye I s Deane-Gary Smith-Draper 1-6; 6-4; 6-4 Hodgson-Cozart 6-2; 6-2 Deane-Gary 6-2; 6-3 Deane and Gary play Hill and Gary for championship. Hill-Lee ) Deane-Gary ) Hill-Lee win by Default. Smith-Draper Bye Deane-Gary 6-0; 6-4 I Deane-Gary 6-1; 6-0; 6-3 L. B. LEE, Manager. Georgia US. iflcrcer Georgia US. Zeefj. Hill, R. H. (Ga.) ) Hill (Ga.) Ogbnrn (Mercer) ) 6-4; 6-0; 7-5 Deane. H. H. (Ga.) Eagan. H. (Tech) Deano (Ga.) 6-2; 6-2 Deane. H, H. (Ga.) Lee, L. B. (Ga.) Walker (Mercer) Ogbnrn (Mercer) Deane-Lee (Ga.) 6-4; 5-7; 6-3; 6-2 Hill, R. H. Ga.) Lee, L. B. (Ga.) Counselman, J. G. (Teoh) Eagan (Tech) Hill-Lee (Ga.) 6-3; 5-7; 6-4; 6-2 :• - L. B. LEE, Manager Tennis. Cenni Double GARY AND DEANE. Runners Up vs. HILL AND LEE. Last Year's Champions. Contest Yet to be Had.12S) V. B. MOORE. President Fall Term. C. G. SCARBROUGH. President Spring Torm.Atibice £toen on Application. Claude S.—In reply to vour inquiry vc would advise that you go slow. You are naturally a pretty boy and should not he grieved because your hair does not curl like Wray's and H. L. J. Williams'. By no means use curling tongs, for we understand from Prof. Parks that they arc injurious to the hair. Try papers or kid rollers. Dear Mr. Pearce—We would recommend that you use three X. We arc assured that it is a great tonic and many have used it with good results. The week “Dolly” Thornton tried it he missed only three days from College. No we cannot say. Some learn more as they grow older, sonic arc too old to learn, while others never get old enough. We would refer you to Prof. Morris. Smith, Mason—Prom the symptoms you give we have come to the conclusion that your friend, Lcwy Pilcher is suffering from an aggravated case of the big head. It can be cured in time; for immediate relief the escape of gas is the most helpful. The disease is located in that part of the head where the brain ought to be. Use some popular baby food in broken doses; also small doses of fluid extracts of brains before each meal. Martin, Prank—We assure you sir, that you have our sympathy. We hardly know what will help you, for love is a serious and peculiar thing. It is too bad that “after you had screwed your courage to the sticking point" and had gone to call on your lady, you should have by mistake got into the kitchen where you were received most cordially by the cook. "Cough up the lump" and try again. "Polly” Smith—Your suggestion as to “sacking" your face is a new one to us, but meets our hearty approval. If you jxrsuadc "Red" Hodgson and "Bill" Daniel to join you, you will receive the commendation of the public. Draper, Jessie—We are not surprised to learn that you are in love, most weak-minded people arc. We consider your case almost hopeless. Try studying, it will he something new for you, and there is a chance of your learning something. If so you will soon lx all right, for "love seldom haunts the breast where learning lies.” Hanson, T. IV.—No, we don’t think you need a bicycle: just ride the wheels in your head. As to the subject of the "hereafter." it is sufficient to say that if signs don’t fail you will warm up to the facts in time. Geo. Clifton—We don’t sec why you should lx discouraged. Washington was called the “Father of his country”; one of the Jacksons was known as “OldHickory”, the other as “Stonewall”: Douglas-was known as the “Little Giant.' while Governor Candler is nicknamed the “One-eyed Sage from Pigeon Roost." Why then should you dislike to be called "Wampus"? It sounds good and von should endeavor to keep your hair parted in the middle and be an honor to the name of “Wampus.” Dear Charlie C.—We enjoyed your spicy letter and are delighted to know that you arc having such a pleasant time with the ladies. To keep your j opu-Iraity we would suggest that you. at no time, have more than five girls on the string; never lose an opportunity to “show off” on the ball field when any of the “girls” arc looking on: don't study, be pleasant, look pretty and wise at all times and we see no reason why you should not l c “It.” For further information apply to Walter Ik Hill, who will give definite information on all points.—FixSH College politician. 1 »y A. L. II. JOHN Mowley was an aspirant for |x litical honors. Ik had so announced in "The P ugle Plaster." his county paper, and the entire district of Lizard Lope was agog with excitement over the intelligence. John had acquired his taste for office at college. lie had graduated from the state university with the Class of '! •" . and was regarded as about the smoothest article in |xditics that had ever gone out from that institution. He had lx cn president of his class, president of Demosthcnian Society, and had a long list of similar honors under his statesman-like "phiz” in The Pandora. His college friends confidently predicted a great future for him. John deemed himself a paragon of classical culture. Had he not. after many hair-breadth escapes, won his Dip? He also believed he was an orator. Could he ever forget the thundering applause with which the Freshmen greeted his "I am a Demosthenian" speech in his Sophomore year? John left college with the firm conviction that he was destined to do great things for his country. He felt sure he was a shining mark for political lightning. Thus it was lie invited the stroke when he announced:: "That the unanimous and urgent call of numerous friends had decided him. as a patriotic duty, to yield to the call, ami he hereby announced himself a candidate.” etc. For three weeks thereafter he kept sedulously at home practicing, in his imagination, the role of statesman. Then, deeming himself invulnerable to the shafts of opponents and enemies, he issued forth to meet the dear people. His first experience was highly satisfactory. He met I'ncle Phil—an old negro who had known him for many years—and was accosted thus: "Well, dey tells me you are gwinc ter run fer dc Senate—is dat so. Cap’n?" John puckered up his lips, pulled his nose with a sagacious air and replied. "Not the Senate. I'ncle Phil, but the House. I suppose you arc going to vote for me?” "Cose I is. Cap'n. llecn wantin’ you ter run ever since you wuz grown. I sho is gwinc ter vote fer yer many times as I kin. an' make all mv boys vote fer yer. Say. Cap'n. de ole nigger needs a little money; kaint you let me have five dollars till fall? I'll pay you when you comes home frum dc Capitol.” This was a new phase of the race to John—at college he had only been required to set ’em up at Skalowskis— but he had read somewhere "he who dallies is a dastard, lie who doubts is damned.” and forthwith shelled out the coin. He passed on pleased with his growing importance as a candidate, but troubled somewhat with a lingering dread that he might not get his five in the fall. John had been fairly successful in a financial way, but lie had accumulatedhis moderate competence under many difficulties, and lie clung to it with the tenacity of a drowning man clinging to a life-preserver. He resolved to be as cautious as circumstances would permit, realizing, however that a politician must, in common parlance, “gallop with the gang." At the cross-roads he called for his mail and was invited to join in a little game of seven-up at a dollar a game. This was a decided departure for John, but following up his well-defined policy of being "all things to all men," he announced, with his most suave manner, that “he would try 'em an hour or so to pass away the time." John wasn't an expert at cards, and saw an opportunity of losing two or three dollars: but this was the price of political aspirations, and he did not falter. He passed off the time pleasantly for two hours at the rate of fifteen dollars per hour. At the end of that time he went on his way—not exactly rejoicing—but trying to console himself with the thought that perhaps he had made a vote or two. A mile further on he met Rill Summers, the most influential politician in the district, who had recently been elected a Justice of the Peace. Bill was regaling himself with a jug of corn, and had just reached that stage of progress where he felt all men were brothers, and. in that spirit, accosted our candidate. "Hello. John! Git out an' jine me." John hesitated a moment because of his natural repugnance to strong drink, but he felt too deeply the necessity of Bill Summer's influence to wound him with a denial. “Have a swig." Bill insisted : "its pure corn-juice—no harm in it." John forthwith alighted, and not being accustomed to drink anything from a jug. proceeded to take a drink which would have astounded an adept. In less than half an hour he had Bill locked in his arms telling him what a miraculous race he was making for the United States Senate.. In another half-hour Bill had reached the bellicose state, and was swearing by everything on the earth, "he'd never vote for no man from his deestrict for I'. S. Scantor." They imbibed more corn, and wound up their argument with a hand-to-hand encounter. John finally started for home, leaving on the field of carnage two teeth, a liberal quantity of hair, besides sundry other little pieces of his anatomy. His faithful horse reached home as John’s loving spouse was preparing to sup, after waiting, in some perturbation, for the coming of her liege lord, who was punctuality itself when it came to fulfilling promises to his wife. They found him before the gate in a deep stupor, his neck lolling over the dash-board, stretched something after the manner of a newly-slain turtle. One glance was sufficient for the wife and children. "Go for my father at once," the excited dame cried to one of the servants;“my poor John’s come home with his neck broke. I knew he’d do it as soon as he commenced running for the Legislature John awoke next morning to find gathered about his bedside his sobbing family, a numerous company of friends, and three physicians. W ithout making an effort to recall the events of the day previous lie jumped to the conclusion that his hour had come. lie did not hesitate to declare that he was sick enough to die. But as the demonical corn left his brain, and his mind somewhat cleared up, he recalled the initial steps of his present dreaful plight, and nerved himself to tell his wife and friends a well-polished lie as follows: “I was drugged and robbed yesterday by an infernal scoundrel who represented himself as a patent medicine drummer. He offered me a drink of what he called the best tonic on earth, and before I knew what was happening I was in a swoon. I am sure I was robbed. He could have had no other object—Mariah look and see.” Mariah’s investigation of his pockets proved the correctness of John's suspicions. and. with a groan, he fell hack upon his pillow exhausted with his diabolical effort at lying, and racked with a brain-splitting headache. John’s untarnished past left no room for doubt of his story. His escapade aroused such indignation among his sympathizing neighbors that they organized a posse to deal with the vile assailant as soon as lie was discovered. Bill Summers joined in the hunt and kept his own counsel. The three doctors kept John in lied six weeks at the rate of six dollars a day for their services. They assumed that solemn professional air so becoming to the doctor-highwayman, and declared John was hanging ’twixt life and death with the balance somewhat in favor of death. After taking their medicine John easily believed this statement. Grief rapidly reduced his two hundred-pound wife to a mere shadow. At last, when the doctors’ bill had footed up the neat little sum of two hundred and seventy dollars, the attentive disciples of esculapius announced it would be safe for them to discontinue their visits. As soon as John was sufficiently convalescent to guide a pen with moderate steadiness he sent the following announcement to the “Bugle Blaster “I am happy to announce to those friends who have been kind enough to interest themselves in my candidacy that I am no longer a candidate for the Legislature, I am unable to decide what would have Ikxmi the final outcome had I continued in the race. I have stopped like a scared horse before a barbed-wire fence, and my friends. 1 think should know the reason why. “I made an active canvass for one-half a day only. I left home at ten o’clock a sober and honest citizen, a faithful member of the church, a man who hated most especially gambling, drinking and all extravagance. I returned, so my wife tells me, at ten o’clock that night a drunkard, a gambler, a liar and an idiot.“The experience has cost me in actual cash three hundred and five dollars, besides six weeks of awful suffering. I have weighed these facts carefully, and have come to the conclusion that my moral and financial resources will not bear the strain of a campaign. “John Mowlf.y.” Henceforth John was a passive patriot only. Now, whenever election time comes on. lie may l e found at his own fireside brooding over the terrible past.Cljose tKHfjo abe Itbeii Miss Leonora Owsley. Miss M. B. Ford. Miss Laura Blackshear. Miss Mvrta Dodds, Miss L.ockheart, Miss Field. Miss Iconise Ilorine, Miss Lucy Woodall, Miss Jennie Smith. Pierre Holst. Robert Newcomb. Murry Barnum. Marshall Lane, Wallace Wingfield, Walton Griffcth, L. F. Elrod. Ernest Michael. Glascock Mays. Romainc Nunn, Percy Richards, Hinton Blackshear. Rex Stambaugh. Dan McMillan, Dozier Lowndes. J. 15. Wier, Gardner Smith. Brooks Phillips, C. D. Stambaugh. Morton Hodgson. R. S. Cohen. P. W. Holtzendorf, P. W. Davis, V. E. Mc-Dougald. W. C. Cabaniss and others. To these, the editors of The Pandora extend their sincercst thanks. JfaretucU Georgia. By A. L. II. Farewell the genial fellowship, the friendly bout and jest, Farewell the careless, happy days—may they not prove our best. Farewell the nights of revelry, youth's song and laughter light. Farewell to Georgia’s classic shades and silent halls—Goodnight. O. foster mother, on whose breast we’ve leaned in tenderness. Kre we depart breathe in our souls thy wisdom’s lovliness: Baptize us with the truths that burn and blazon every height. For now we leave thy classic shades and silent halls—Goodnight. ()ne last. long, lingering look at thee, and then, and then we part; There is a thrill of agony rends my reluctant heart. Old Georgia seems deserted now beneath the moons soft light: Mv comrades all have left her walks and silent halls—Goodnight. rj9)In this tBooKl? ere mode by Lbct ric (Jty IingraviNg (0. Buffalo n.y.Why not Buy the Best, CLOTHING AND ) FURNISHINGS I Have your Clothing to fit and hold its shape. It will cost you no more and you get the advantage of being Well Dressed WE SELL THE BEST OF EVERYTHING THAT MEN WEAR. Head McMahan, J12 Clayton Street, - Athens, Georgia.To The Alumni and Students of the University npr TRUSTEES have added a department of Pharmacy to the Jg other departments of the University. This department is now completely organized and its Junior Class at work in its new quarters in Terrell Hall. Every needed facility for a thorough and liberal course for the Pharmacy student is provided. Chemical, Pharmaceutical and Botanical Laboratories, all new and fully equipped, offer an exceptionally at-trac five course, and the Faculty of this department are men of long training in their several departments. Yc have accommodations in each department for sixty students. The course is one of two years of nine months each, beginning with the College year in September and ending with Commencement. No profession at the present time needs well educated men more than this, nor offers more promptly lucrative positions. Many of you have relatives or friends who are looking for some occupation in life or already decided they wish to make the profession of Pharmacy their life work. I'sc your influence in bringing them to your Alma Mater where they may be vour associates in the studies, pleasures and friendships of l'niversity life. You will help them and help the l’niversity. All needed information will be cheerfully and promptly lurnished by a request to the Dean. Dr. Samuel C. Benedict. Photographs! At the 1 )5iA Broad Street Studio in Platinotype and Platino Work LATEST FINISH AND NEWEST MOUNTS. WILL SUIT YOU IN ANY SIZE AND STYLE. SPECIALTIES—Penny Photos, Amatuer Work and View Work- Free-hand work done in Crayon, Pastel and Oil Paintings. Special Rates Given Students. J. S. MISS W. E. SALTER, Artists.00000 anA leave behinAjrou a monument of virtue. Writeyour name bykinA-ness, love anA merqy on the hearts the thoas-anAsjoa come in contact with day by day; and when .you write, use a Watermans Ideal Fountain Pen L.E.Waterman Co 173 Broadway. New VorK SctxxsiSt.6osi y Ofc»ttS».a o iMMoMfowyli.iwifrancixo 12 C«Mtn L»"« Ixndoo Q7 St J.mej St.Moot real Lithia Springs, Ga. SWEETWATER PARK HOTEL. Under New Management. Thirty minutes’ ride from Atlanta. Management strictly first-class. 'Plie only resort in the world affording Vapor Lithia Baths, with natural Lithia Water. Write for descriptive matter and rates : : : Scoville Brothers. R. E. Bloomfield Electric upply Company. Electric, Gas and Combination FIXTURES. Interior Telephone Systems. “Victor” Talking Machines. SALESROOM 20 COLLEGE AVE. TELEPHONE No. 372. Athens, - - Georgia. J It:, strictly L Jr ‘m military. Mul - Rv- —OrW XU| B J ..I •.tam'.ird l 11: •• Kfl' t ?! ..r trray cloth of B superior B ?: Cut t in « a- u re. K X ?' jx-rfect B J military 3 B A High Grado • £j UNIFORM at A Vb jc X REASONABLE PRICE. ■ ■ g JM H V H JP Send for Catalog. ■ H W § I 1 jj M.C.LILLEY CO. Ja n 5 X- Columbus. O. T almadge Bros. S COMPANY. Wholesale GROCERS Proprietors Model Meal Mills. W. H. Davis, Billiards and Pool, First-Class Regulation Bowling Alleys, ae Soda Fountain, Cigars and Tobacco. 22 and 24 Clayton St., ATHENS, GEORGIA. T here is no PURER Beer on the Market than ACME! Special Rates to Students TVT HAVE modern machinery and ap-£ plianccs of the most up-to-date pat-terns for the brewing and bottling-of Beer and no Brewery uses better material than we do, for we use the highest quality that money can buy. We pride ourselves on the excellent quality of our bottled beers American Queen and Malt Tonic, as these beers have plenty of age and every other requisite that goes to make up the highest type of bottle beer. for your entire Laundry Work Collars and Cuffs a Specialty. Athens FOR SALE BY ATHENS DISPENSARY. Acme Brewing Co , MACON, GA. Empire Laundry, FLEMING COLLETT, PHONES 217SEABOARD To the North and East: We offer the best service to all points in South Carolina, Virginia, and all points North and East of Virginia Gateways. To the West and Southwest: Service second to none to all points in the South, as well as points West of the Mississippi River via Atlanta and Birmingham. Comfortable Day Coaches, Pullman, Dining, Observa- AIR LINE RAILWAY. Three Trains Each Way. tion and Chair Cars. J. Z. HOKE, Agent, Athens, Ga. FRED GEISSLER, TravJ hig Passenger Agent, Atlanta, Ga. W. E. CHRISTIAN, A. G. P. A., Atlanta, Ga. (30)W. F. Denny. Jno. L. Moore Sons Successors to Kellam Moore. SCIENTIFIC OPTICIANS Arc doing a class of eye work that is practically beyond competition. They have had years of experience in optical manufacturing, and each employee is a Specialist. Prudential Building, 42 N. Broad St., Atlanta, Ga. Agnes Scott Institute, For Young Ladies, DECATUR, (near Atlanta) GEORGIA. Institute: A. B. Course. Academy: Preparatory to College. SEPARATE FACULTIES. Accommodations for 150 Boarders. For catalogue describing the six buildings, beautiful grounds, laboratories, gymnasium. equipment and educational advantages, address, F. H. Gaines, D. D., Pres. BOX 6 1. Clem Phillips. Phillips Denny, Shirt Makers, Furnishers, Hatters. Opposite Piedmont Hotel. ATLANTA, GA Christy's Hats. Custom Shirts $2.00 to $5.00. Drink Deep RocK Ginger Ale! The World's Best. Sold from original bottles only. NO ALCOHOL, DOPE OR RED PEPPER. Manufactured by Deep Rock Ginger Ale Co. ATHENS, GEORGIA.M. STERN. M- G- MICHAEL. C. A. MELl. President. Vice-President. Cashier. The Athens Tavings Bank A Does a Regular Commercial Business and pays interest on SAVINGS ACCOUNTS. Photographs -----AT- Frederick J. Ball's STUDIO. Special Prices to Students. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. Webb Crawford, Wholesale GROCERS. OFFICE 220 EAST BROAD STREET. WAREHOUSE CENTRAL R. R. TRACKS. A Athens, Georgia. ATHENS FRUIT Company, Wholesale and Retail FfUltS Confectioneries and Cigars. UP-TO-DATE LUNCH-COUNTER. Oysters a Specialty. PHONE 369. East Clayton Street, near Y. M. C. A. ATHENS, GA.J. WILLiE LEVY, Clothier, Hatter and Men's Furnisher. Quality of Goods and Fit Guaranteed. Special attention to College Boys. Augusta, ■ £ Georgia. CALL AT THE Athens Dispensary for our Fine Belle of Georgia Export Beer. I he propter place to BUY Dry Goods E.D. Stone, THE BOOK AND JOB PRINTER. and Shoes Spring Stock Complete. Commercial Printing a Specialty. A Select Line of Fine Stationery No. 9 LUMPKIN STREET. Turner Hodgson. TELEPHONE No. 114-3.The Following are Those who have Aided us in the Advertising Line. Seaboard Air Line Railway. Head MoMahan. Athens. Ga. Eastman Business College, Poughkeepsie. N.Y. Eiseman Bros., Atlanta. Ga. Merchants National Bank, Savannah, Ga. Athens Electric Railway Co., Athens. Ga. George Muse, Atlanta, Ga. E. I. Horsmau Co.. New York. A. H. Fitling, Baltimore, Md. Dr. Samuel C. Beaediot, Athens. Ga. J. S. and Miss W. E. Salter, Athens, Ga. E. H. Dorsey. Athens, Ga. A. V. Clifton, Athens, Ga. University School for Boys, Stone Mount’n, Ga. L. E. Waterman Co., New York. R. E. Bloomfield Electric Co., Athens, Ga. Scoville Bros., Lithia Springs, Ga. M. C. Lilley Co., Columbus, O. Talmadge Bros., Athens, Ga. Acme Brewing Co., Macon, Ga. W. H. Davis, Athons, Ga. Athens Empire Laundry. Athens, Ga. Athens Savings Bank, Athens, Ga. Frederick J. Ball. Athens, Ga. Webb Crawford, Athens. Ga. Athens Fruit Co.. Athens, Ga. J. Willie Levy, Augusta, Ga. Turner Hodgson, Athens, Ga. Augusta Brewing Co., Augusta. Ga. E. D. Stone, Athens, Ga. University of Georgia. Athens, Ga. University Summer School. Athens. Ga. Chas. Stern Co., Athens. Ga. Moore's Candy Store, Athens. Ga. John L. Moore Co.. Atlanta. Ga. Agnes Scott Institute, Decatur. Ga. Phillips Denny, Atlanta, Ga. Deep Rock Ginger Ale Co., Athens. Ga. Luoy Cobb Institute, Athens. Ga. Anderson Hardware Co., Atlanta. Ga. Dr. Chas. A. Ryder, Athens, Ga. Banner Job Office. Athens, Ga. Stephen Lane Folgcr, New York. Dr. B. M. Wooley, Atlanta, Ga. Athens Hardware Co., Athens, Ga. Epps-Wilkins Co., Athens, Ga. Haughey's Orchestra, Athens. Ga. Dornblatt Plumbing Co., Athens, Ga. Byrd Printing Co., Atlanta, Ga. Electric City Engraving Co., Buffalo, N. Y (31)The University at Athens. The University is Composed of Several Colleges or Departments: 1. FRANKLIN COLLEGE, or the classical Department, (Professor D. C. Barrow, Dean.) which offers the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Elective courses are permitted. II. THE STATE COLLEGE, or the Scientific Department, (Dr. H. C. White, President,) which offers the following degrees and courses: 1. Bachelor of Science, General. 4. Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. 2. Bachelor of Science in Civil Enginoerieg. 5. The One Year Agricultural Cotirse. 3. Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering. 6. The Winter Course in Agriculture. 7. The Dairy Course. 8. Elective Courses. 9. The Farmers’ Institutes (Harvie Jordan, Director). 10. The Experiment Station (at Experiment, R. J. Redding, Director). III. THE GRADUATE SCHOOL, in which graduates of this and other colleges pursue advanced work, leading to the following degrees. 1. Master of Arts. 2. Master of Science. 3. Civil and Mining Engineer. IV. THE LAW DEPARTMENT (Professor Sylvanus Morris, Dean.) which offers the degree of Bachelor of Law on completion of a two years course, and admits the graduate to the bar, with full privileges to practice in the courts. V. THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY (Dr. S. C. Benedict. Dean.) offering the degree of Graduate of Pharmacy on completion of a two years’ course. FRONT OK Af.MIBMH- m iUMNii DUtlNC FKKUIWUY STORM. VI. THE SUMMER SCHOOL (State School Commissioner, W. B. Merritt, Superintendent.) offering courses in 1. Common School Subjects. 2. High School Subjects. 3. College Courses. 4. Professional (Teachers’) Courses. 5. Handicrafts, Domestic Science and other manual courses. Work of College grade in the summer school is given full credit towards a degree. Instruction in the above six departments is divided into 18 schools, offering over 180 courses of instructions. Correspondence relating to any of the above departments may be addressed to Chancellor Walter B. Hill, to the head of the department, or to State Agent, Joseph S. Stewart, Athens, Georgia.The University Summer School. Officers. W. B. HILL, - President Board Directors. W. B. MERRITT, Superintendent- T. J. WOOFTER, Assistant Superintendent. F. M. HARPER - Registrar. HFIVE weeks’summer school is held in Athens each Summer, the registration of students amounting to 500 each year. The faculty is composed of eminent educators from this and other states. The third session of the Summer School will be held in Athens during the coming summer, beginning June 27th and ending July 28th. The attendance is expected to surpass even that of last year. The purposes of the Summer School are : I. To extend to those who are occupied during the school year the advantages which the University offers in the library, laboratories and other facilities for study connected with the University. II. The school offers courses of study for teachers in our city and rural schools, reviewing the work covered by the authorized common school courses and offering instruction in school management and methods of teaching. The school will be helpful to those expecting to take the state teachers’ examination. III. Opportunity is offered young men and women for special study on the entrance requirements preparatory to entering the University or other institutions in the fall. Students expecting to enter the University in September should enter the summer session, if their preparation does not meet the entrance requirements. IV. Courses covering the entrance requirements of the University for the purpose of aiding those who teach or are expecting to teach in high schools and academies. V. Many special courses in handicrafts, domestic science, etc., will be offered. A fee of $-100 is charged each person registering in the Summer School. This will admit a student to the classes for which he registers and to all public lectures given during the session. Rooms in the dormitories are free, and table board at the University Dining Hall or at the Normal School Hall will be $3.50 per week. Reduced rates are given by the railroads. High School Conference. During the second week of the Summer School, the week beginning July 3rd, there will be held a High School Conference. Prof. J. S. Stewart will have charge of this High School Conference. General Educational Conference. During the third week of the Summer School, the week beginning July 10th. there will be held a General Educational Conference, Dr. W. B. Hill will have charge of this Conference. One day will be devoted to the School Improvement Club. Sunday School Conference. During the fourth week of the Summer School Conference, the week beginning July 17th, there will be held a Sunday School Conference. Prof. M. L. Brittain will preside. EXPENSES. SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS. CLOTHIERS, HATTERS, FURNISHERS, . Stern Drinks, J 13 Clayton Street, Athens, Georgia. Cl,Stephen Lane Folger, Eppes-Wilkins Co. Established 1892. Incorporated. WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY. Wholesale CLUB AND COLLEGE PINS AND RINGS. GOLD AND SILVER MEDALS. 180 Broadway - New York. NOTICE! The Woolley Sanatorium, the only institution in the United States whore the Opium. Cocaine and Whiskey habits can be cured without exposure. and with so much ease for the patient. Only 30 days time required. Describe your case and I will write you an opinion as to what I can accomplish for you. Ask your family physician to investigate. DR. B. M. WOOLLEY, J06 North Pryor Street, Atlanta, Georgia. The Athens Hardware Company, HARDWARE, CUTLERY, GUNS, WOODENWARE, ETC. Athens, - Georgia. Haughey’s Orchestra, A. G. HAUGHEY, Director, Up-to-Date Music Furnished on Short Notice for Balls, Parties, Weddings, Etc., Etc. APPROPRIATE MUSIC FOR ALL OCCASIONS. Telephone No. 200 Athens, - - Georgia. Dornblatt Plumbing Company, JULIUS DORNBLATT, Prop. STEAM AND HOT-WATER HEATING A SPECIALTY. 248 and 250 Broad St., Athens, Ga. Telephone 347. Y. M. C. A. Building, Athens, Ga.DENTISTRY Lucy Cobb Institute. ATHENS, GA. The Forty Seventh session of the LUCY COBB INSTITUTE will open Wednesday, September 13 th, 1905 and closes the second week in June, 1906. For Catalogue and room reservation apply to MRS. M. A. LIPSCOMB, PRIN., Athens, Ga. ANDERSON Hardware Co. Sporting Goods, Guns, Pistols, Housefurnishing Goods, Stoves and Ranges. Send for Catalogue. Atlanta, Georgia. Dr. Chas. A. Ryder, Athens, Georgia. Special Rates to Students. The Banner's “Modern” Job Office, New in Everything: but Experience. LOOSE-LEAF LEDGER WORK A Specialty. BOOK AND PAMPHLET WORK Hand or Machine Composition. COMMERCIAL PRINTING Office Supplies. ADVANTAGEOUS ADVERTISING Hand Bills and Posters. COMPETITION PRICES MET Work GUARANTEED. Our Printing- Plant Covers over 6,000 Square Feet Floor Space.Byrd Printing C o m p a n y Printers, Publishers, Engravers SCHOOL AND COLLEGE C . TALOGUES A SPECIALTY This volume of Pandora is a Specimen of our Work Samples and Estimates on Application Atlanta, : Georgia

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


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


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


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