University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1906

Page 1 of 242


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

Page 6, 1906 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1906 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1906 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1906 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1906 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1906 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1906 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1906 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1906 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1906 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1906 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1906 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 242 of the 1906 volume:

Published by the Students of the UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA I | pi?aRY Gf- MI V N IVL 1 RCI AGENEVA! LIBRARY UNIVERSITY Of . ',iA ATHEN-r,. GEOm ‘ATo the Memory of Walter Barnard Hill this Volume of Pandora dedicated as a token of the love, honor and respect which we felt toward this great and good man during his life, and as a token of the deep and universal sorrow we feel in his loss to us.Chancellor Halter JJarnarb J|tU Walter Barnard Ilill was born in Talbotton, Ga., September 11, 1851, and was in his fifty-fifth year at the time of his death. He was the son of Judge Barnard Hill, a Georgian of distinction in his day, and Mary Clay Birch Hill, a cousin of Henry Clay. Mr. Hill first attended school in an institution of his home town, and from there came to the University of Georgia, where he graduated with third honor and with an A. B. degree in the class of 1870. Subsequently he received both the degree of Master of Arts and that of Bachelor of I .aw from the University. In 1878 lie formed a law partnership with Hon. X. E. Harris of Macon and for many years this law firm ranked as one of the ablest in the State. Later the firm became Hill, Harris Birch and so continued until Mr. Hill was called to be chancellor of the University of Georgia. In July 1809, the trustees of the University met in Atlanta for the pur-jiose of electing a chancellor. W hen the people of this State heard the news that Mr. Hill had l een elected to this place, with one accord they agreed that the choice was an admirable one. We all know that Mr. Hill was one of the greatest chancellors this or any other University of this country has ever had. Under his leadership and direction, this University has become one of the leading institutions in the South, and of the country. The fruition of the great plans for the future will make this great educational institution a monument to his memory more enduring than one of stone. He was a very prominent meml er of the Methodist Church and always took a prominent part in church affairs, serving twice as a delegate to the conference of the Methodist Church South, and was also a delegate to the Evangelical Alliance of the Churches of America. He was also very deeply interested in Young Men's Christian Association work. He was a finished scholar and a very able writer. Among his literary productions were the Revised Code of Georgia; the Memoirs of the General Conference of the M. E. Church South 1880-04. He also contributed articles to the Century, the Atlantic Monthly and other magazines. He was honored with the degree of UU. D., by Emory College in 1800 and in the same year received the same degree from the Southwestern University. As an educator, he had no superior in the country and was generally regarded as the leader of the great educational movements in the South. He was for some time president of the Southern Educational Association. His death was a great blow to this University. He had reached the full maturity of life and had he lived, it is certain he would have earned an international reputation as one of the ablest educators of our country. He has gone from among us but the memory of his pure life, his true worth and his Christian character will remain with us always, and will ever be an influence for good in the lives of the youths of the State he loved so well.t ur 33eafc Chancellor Sad and low the solemn sound Is pealing forth from the old bell In Georgia’s college chapel. Alas! the summons comes fom God To lay our pilot ’neath the sod. And o’er our fair and sunny land. There comes a cloud of grief today. The nation mourns at such a loss. For men with hearts so stout and brave. We would not spare to glut the grave. But answer, aye! we must! we must! When God the giver calls his own. It scemeth an untimely hour To spare this loved one from our ranks. While in the zenith of his power E'er he sees his dream come true. That Georgia’s hope for future years. Foremost should be throughout the land. As Moses stood on Plsgah’s heights And. longing, viewed the promised land. E’en so our seer, with vision clear. Hath seen the promise of his work. “Well done.” he said, "thou faithful one." For noble service hath he done. And budded In his people's hearts A monument of love. And when the shaft that marks his grave Shall crumble neath the tooth of time, Yet will his life, a beacon light. Point forward still to higher things; And generations now unborn. Will reap the fruits of his great work. When we are silent in the grave. Shine on! O radiant star of hope! Within each bosom throbs a heart That somewhere, sometime must desire To rise to better, higher things. ’Tls then we hear that still small voice. A whisper of a love divine That wins the victory in the end. And doth remove the sting of death. —R. J. H. DeLoach.IN MKMOKIAM W. S. LOYD, CLASS 1906. Died November 5th, 1905.IN MEMORIAM W. C. TUCK, Class 1907. DIED 1906 (2)Calendar 1905 September H»—Faculty meets. September 18-20—Examinations for Entrance. Septemlicr 20—10.5th Session opens. September 20-22—Registration and Matriculation of students. SeptemlxT 22—Recitations and classes begin in all departments. November 30—National Thanksgiving Day. December 22—Christmas recess logins. January 2—Exercises resume after Christmas holidays. Short winter course in Agriculture begins. January 1!)—Birthday of Gen. R. E. Lee. February 1—Second term begins. February 10—10.5th Anniversary of the Demosthenian Society. February 22—Washington's Birthday. SUth Anniversary of the Phi Kappa Society. March ill—Short winter course in Agriculture ends. April 23-2$—Cadets and Engineering Corps go into Encampment.programmes I04tf) Commencement I05tfj Commencement. SOPHOMORE DKCI.Af.MKRS—P. W. Davis, H. P. Jones, J. J. Willingham, R. Broughton, P. R. Welt-ncr. II. B. Pavnc, G. H. Gillon, H. L. J. Williams, J. S. Winn, A. II. Carmichael, J. N. McDonald. De V Johnson. •Cup Winner. Junior Orators—W. C. Brinson. R. J. Ward. H. B. Fitzgerald. C. C. Edwards. J. G. Giles. C. X. Fkidklson. Senior Speakers—G. M. Telford, W. O. Mash burn. Law Speakers—J. E. D. Yonge, V. B. Moore. Valedictorian—H. W. Telford. Champion Debaters. Dk.mosthknian—T. G. Stokes, A. H. Moon. Pm Kappa—Geo. Whitman, George Hains, Jr. Department Representatives. H. B. Ritchie, Franklin College. J. R. Fawcett, State College. W. F. Weaver. Law Department. J. T. Avcock, North Georgia Agricultural College. C. R. Ridley, Georgia Medical College. W. B. Hodgson. Georgia School of Technology. Miss Inez McRae, Georgia Normal and Industrial College. Miss Nell Michael, State Normal School. Friday, Junk 15— 0:30 p. m.—Pan-Hellenic Hop. Saturday, June lb— 5:00 p. m.—Prize Drill of Corps of Cadets. 8:30 p. m.—Champion Debate between Phi Kappa and De-mosthenian Societies. Sunday. June 17— 11:00 a. m.—Baccalaureate Sermon. Monday, Junk 18— 11:00 a. m.—Sophomore Declamations. 4:00 p. m.—Junior Orations. 0:30 p. m.—Sophomore Hop. Tuesday, June 10— 11:00 a. m.—Meeting of the Alumni Socictv. 12:00 in.—Oration before the Alumni. Alumni Luncheon. 4 :00 p. m.—Exercises by Undergraduates representing the University Branches. 0:30 p. in.—Law Hop. Wednesday, June 20— 11:00 a. m.—Senior Exercises. Delivery of Diplomas and Prizes. Baccalaureate Address. 0:30 ] . m.—Law Hop. Thursday, June 21— 0:30 ] . m.—Senior Hop.€bitorg of SanbornBOARD OF EDITORS 1906 CbitorjMn-Cfjief W. (). Marshburn, t A 0 vansing iflanagmg (Cbitoc. H. L. Covington, Jr., K A Assistant iflanaging €bitor J. H. Brad berry, U P L rt (Cbitor. J. G. Mays, X Y ggo date Cbitors. R. S. Parker, X t IC S. Lambert, K $ G. A. Grce, A T 0 J. R. Turner. W. B. Hambelton, $ N(Sobcrnmcnt His Excellency, Gov. J. M. TERRELL. Atlanta. Ex-Officio. GEORGE F. GOBER, Marietta, from the State at Uarge. Term expires Sept. 1st, 1907. CLARK HOWELL. Atlanta, from the State at Large. Term expires Sept. 1st, 1909. WILLIAM E. SIMMONS. Lawrenceville, from the State at large. Term expires Sept. 1st, 1911. HAMILTON McWHORTER, Athens, from the State at large. Term expires Sept. 1st, 1913. SAMUEL 11. ADAMS, Savannah. 1st Congressional District. Term expires Sept. 1st, 1913. BYRON B. ROWER, Jr. Bainhridge, 2nd Congressional District. Term expires Sept. 1st, 1913. DUDLEY M. HUGHES, Danville. 3rd Congressional District. Term expires Sept. 1st, 1913. HENRY PERSONS. Talliotton. -1th Congressional District. Term expires Sept. 1st, 1911. HENRY D. McDANlEL, Monrot . Chairman, 3th Congressional District. Term expires Sept. 1st. 1911. AUGUSTUS O. BACON. Macon, (»th Congressional District. Term expires Sept. 1st. 1909. DANIEL B. HAMILTON, Rome, 7th Congressional District. Term expires Sept. 1st. 1909. JOHN T. NEWTON, Nth Congressional District. Term expires Sept. 1st. 1911. HOWARD THOMPSON, Gainesville, 9th Congressional District. Term expires Sept. 1st, 1907. ENOCH. H. CALLOWAY, Augusta. 10th Congressional District. Term expires Sept. 1st. 1907. JOHN W. BENNETT. Wavcross, Uth Congressional District. Term expires Sept. 1st, 1909. AUGUSTUS L. HULL, Athens. Resident Trustee. Term expires Sept. 1st, 1907. HOWELL COBB. Athens, Resident Trustee. Term expires Sept. 1st, 1909. NATHANIEL E. HARRIS. Macon. President of Board of Trustees of School of Technology. Ex-Officio. FLEMING G. DuBJGNON. Savannah, President of Board of Commissioners Georgia Normal and industrial College. Ex-Officio. PETER W. MELDRIM, Savannah. President of Board of Commissioners Industrial College for Colored Youths., Ex-Officio. HENRY D. McDANIEI.................................................. Chairman. AUGUSTUS L. HULL--------------------------------------Secretary and Treasurer.3Tfje Jfacultp anb d tfjer ( fftcerS WALTER BARNARD HILL. A. M., LL. D.. Chancellor. DAVID CRENSHAW BARROW, C. and M. E.. Dean of Franklin College and Professor of Mathematics. SAMUEL CALDWELL BENEDICT. M. D., Dean of the School of Pharmacy, and Professor of Medical Jurisprudence. WILLIS H. BOCOCK. A. M., Professor of Ancient Languages. DUNCAN BURNET, Librarian. JOHN PENDLETON CAMPBELL. A. B., Ph. D., Professor of Biology. HOWELL COBB, A. M., B. L., Professor of Law. URIAH HARROLD DAVENPORT, B. S.. Adjunct Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering. MARION DERRELLE DuBOSE, A. B., A. M.f Tutor in English Language and Teutonic Philology- SARAH A. FRIERSON, Assistant Librarian. ERNEST LEE GRIGGS. (Graduate V. M. I.) Adjunct Professor of Civil Engineering and Drawing. JAMES FORCE HART, Jr., Tutor in Horticulture. WILLIAM DAVIS HOOPER. A. M., Professor of Latin. JAMES M. KIMBROUGH, 1st Lieut., 27th I . S. Infantry, Commandant of Cadets. A U G U STUS LONGSTREET HULL. Registrar. JAMES MARTIN JOHNSON. JL S. Ag.. M. S. Ag., Professor of Agronomy and Animal Husbandry. HARVIE JORDAN. Director of Farmers' Institutes. JOSEPH LUSTRAT. Bach, es Lett.. Professor of Romance languages. JOHN HANSON THOMAS Mc-PHERSON. A. B., Ph. D.. Professor of History and Political Science. ROBERT LIGON MeWHORTER. A. B.. Tutor in Latin and Greek. JOHN DAGG MELL. A. B.. B. L., Professor of Parliamentary Law. CHARLES JAMES MOORE, B. S., Ph. D„ Adjunct Professor of Chemistry. JOHN MORRIS. A. M.. Professor of English Language and Teutonic Philology. SYLVANUS MORRIS, A. M.. B. L., Dean of the Law Department, and Professor of Law. ARTHUR JOY PALMER. Ph. G., Professor of Theory and Practice of Pharmacy. ROBERT EMORY PARK. A. M.. Litt. D.. Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature. ANDREW HENRY PATTERSON, A. B.. A. M., Professor of Physics and Astronomy. WILLIAM OSCAR PAYNE. A. B.. A. M., Instructor in History and Political Science. STEADMAN VINCENT SANFORD. A. B.. Adjunct Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature. CHARLES MERCER SNELLING. A. M.. Professor of Mathematics. ANNA MAY STEVENS. Cataloguer. JOSEPH SPENCER STEWART, A. B.. A. M.. State Agent. CHARLES MORTON STRAHAN. C. and M. E.. Professor of Civil Engineering. HENRY CLAY WHITE. Ph. D.. D. C. L.. F. C. S.. President of the State College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts, and Terrell Professor of Chemistry. THOMAS JACKSON WOOFTER, A. M.. Ph. D.. Professor of Philosophy and Education. ERNEST LEE WORSHAM, B. S., Tutor in Biology. R. J. H. DELOACH., Fellow in English. ALFRED AKERMAN, Professor of Forrestry.©fftcers Mentor Class GF )KGF !IAIN'S. Jr. President. Vice-President---------------- Secretary -------------------- Historian ____________________ Treasurer -------------------- Captain Foot-1 .all Team------ Manager Foot-Pali Team — Poet .......................- Captain P.ase-P.all Team------ Manager P.ase-P.all Team — Captain Track----------------- Manager Track----------------- Chaplain---------------------- --------R. J. Ward. ------J. II. Fleming. .........I. C. Levy. ----------Tom Fort. .........J. Giles. -------IX li. Hodge. ----C. X. Feidelson. — 1. II. Fleischman. ---- . R. Clements. -----J. K. Prannen. ......A. P. Watkins. -W. K. McDougald.Senior Class 1906Senior Class History Ol.LKGK life is over ; as we look around and see the old familiar faces with whom we have been associated for the past four years we have a feeling of sadness at the thought of separation. It is hard to think that we have reached the goal of a four year’s ambition only to be separated perhaps forever, from those whom we deem our best and truest friends. We entered the old chapel four years ago. We had our first class meeting, our first experience in the intricate science of politics. With more. Strange to say, we were not satisfied with a single victory hut continued io make life miserable for our natural enemies. As we advanced higher up the steep and rugged path of knowledge our disposition changed—we were no longer Freshmen (a term frequently considered as synonymous with fool.) Our ambitions were awakened and we longed for glory and we got our share of it in literature, oratory, athletics. chai el and we have had our share of representatives in every department of college life. So we are not surprised when we are informed by a Committee from the Faculty that we have been voted the l est class in the history of the University— mentally, morally and physically. Really if you doubt the truth of this statement you may look iqx n the preceding pages and you will find the mark of fame stamped upon the brow of each and every member of the class of P.HMJ. our chosen leaders we set out upon our chosen mission—the defeat of the Sopho Historian .'06Austin Him, Barxktt. S A K. I . S., Deni. WASHINGTON, (!A. "l oril, lx rd, how this world is give: l.'ii'K.” Jkssk K. Braxxkx. l I I,.. A. B.. Deni. STATKSItOHO, CA. Knlrrnl Frmlmian; ('aptain Senior Tra«k Team; Vin-pnslikul ami Sw rflurj' of Di'Iimw-tlienian; Meiul»er of University Hand; Parliamentarian of Donnwtlicnian Society. "A youth to fame and fort urn- unknown.” II. L. Covi xerox. Ju. K.A.. I . K.. A. li. I'KXS (' !,. . KI.V. Kntcn-d Sophomore; Memln-r C.uupie mik) Caimtlcl: Senior Itonixl Table; Manager Thalia nx; U' visun Hoard; Sophomore Hrolainier; ITeaidriit 1‘lii K.i|i|u; Athlctie Kdllor. Kv i'tmi sz Kditor ami Kditnr-in-Ctiirf l! il ami lllnck: Cor|iorjil. StkoiiiI, uml 'a|»taiu (’or|M Cadets: Junior Dclmtcr; Secretary (icrmnn Unit; ITenideiil Florida ('luh; Vice-president Junior Cla : Managing Kditor I’amlora Member City Coremmriit Cluli, Athletic Council. “Would sonic power the giftic gir tn to -ee ourm-lve n» olhen nee us." r Caomts A. Do .iku. «! A (-). I . K.. Theta Xu Epsilon. I!. S. C. K.. K. E. OAINKSVII.I.K, CA. Kutenil Sophomore; Meinl«-r jm«|uc ami Cauntlet; Senior Hound Table; Honor Hoard; Athletic Counsel; Advisory Hoard; Treasurer Mhlelie Vavniatiou; I'rcsidcnt Athletic Auto-elation; Sergeant Co. It; Sophomore ami Junior Kditor Kngimvring Annual; Kwiistiint Husim-v. Manager Itiil ami Hlack; llosiniM Manager lleil ami Illuck. Mi'inU'r City Coverninent (,’luh. "I never felt the kiwi of love, nor inaiik'U s hand in mine." W. R. Cl.KMKXTS. K 2. A. II.. 1 K. KASTMAN, CA. "A head to In; let, unfurnished.W11.1.1 AM L. Kr YIX. 2 A K, 1 . K., li. S. C. K. AT1IKNS, CA. Miiulifr ’06 and ’0t Hjw1 Hall Teams. "Sentimentally I am disposed to harmony. Hill organically I am incapable of a tune." ClIAKI.KS X. FlCIDKI.SoX. A. I .. I . Is'.. SAVANNAH. CA. Knteroi Freshman; Winner Freshman IK-halers Medal (or I’hi Kappa: Sih|Ktm irr l)«- ■ laimer: Debater: Winner Junior Orator's Villa); Third l'or|«, Second Sergeant. Pint Lieutenant, Co, A; Kxeliange l-a I i tor, Axsoeiale Kilitor anil Kdilor-in-Chief Georgian; Menilier Httphradian; Member Soiiii r Itoiiml Table. Member City Government Club. "Truly genius is a s|Ks ies of niaducsa." Tom unsox Fort, A. 15., 1 k . MT. AIRY, 0 . Mcmlier Si nior Hound Table; Member Georgian Hoard; Secretary and President I’lil Kappa. McihImt Debating la-ague; Treasurer Senior Claw. Membre City Govermnenl Club. "This dial'olical conglomeration of inconsistencies was brought al»out by the juxtu-position of innumerable contingencies "H. GlNSUKKG, B. S., P. K., OH'IIUAN. GA. "There is nothing ill that can dwell in such a temple.” Gkokgk H UN'S, Jr. A. P»., 1 K. AlGlSTA, CA. Filtered Freshman Claw; Winner Fnwhman General Excellency Mela I; Winner Military I’Hw Drill Medal ’03; Fresh Debater; 11 i torian Soph . more Claw; Winner Sophomoiv Declamation Cl»|»; Master Ceretnoniea 1’hi Kappa Anniversary ' 5; Klrrtdl Impromptu Debater ’ »'»: Champion Delia ter Phi Kappa ’Oft; President Senior Claw; President Honor Hoard; Pnaidcnl Phi Kappn; President Athletic Association Member Sphinx: Senior Round Table; Casque and Gauntlet; First Corporal, First Sergeant, ami Senior Captain Cor|M Cadets; Viee-prcsiiieut Athletic Amo-elation ’US; Assistant Manager Base Hall NC; Junior FimI Itall Team; S-nior llase Hall Team. "Creator men than I may have lived, hut I do not belie it." J. Gi.KNN GiMvS, A. B., Demostheuian. KKNNKSAW, CA. Entered Frisdiman; Winner Fnvluuali Debater Mesial for IK-inosthenian; Ssss.ud Cue IsiraI, First Sergeant, Captain Co. C; Secretary, Parlimentarian, Vicv-prrsiileiil and Pmuds-nt Deniiarthcnian: Junior Orator; Fleeted tmpromptii Debater ItNK; Sob Foot Hall Team ’W; Captain Senior Ki«H Hall. "lie hath a loud laugh Itiat bespeaks a vacant mind.” 1). li. Hoih'.k, l’ . S., Dcm. Knliwl Junior; 1‘mddcnt Doiimuthenian; Klcctcil Itcprcw-ntutivc It. s. Heinrlnieitl ‘(ti; MciiiIht Honor Hoard; MuiiIht Ccorffia Liter-ary ('luh; Kittled lni| roni|i(u Debater ’Ck . "Tin element were o mixed in liim that nature imIkIiI ataml ii| In-fore all the world and ay thia was a man." J. Doyi.k Junks. A. I .. Dcm. STATKSimltO, (J. . Kntered S |ihomore; Sergeant ( or|« Codeia: Find Lieutenant Co. C; Memlter and I “real dent Ih-baler la-ague; I’nvident Demtauhe-niaii; AMoeiate tali Cor and KM-hange Kdilor Cioriciau: MciiiImt Honor Hoard; Member Georgia Literary Club. "Smooth nil the wafer where the brook i deep."Laxsixa R. Lee, 2i A K, ■ N B, A. B., P. K. AlCrSTA. OA. Knlfrod So|ili»iiMiri ; Fifth Corporal, Third Set grant. Adjut.inl C«n« Cadet ; Sophomore IMntrr; SttfMthinore l»ii IjiIiikt; Champion Ti'iini Double . ’01. 'MS, '! ■; Manager Tennis 'it'i; So-n-iiifi, Vice-president ami I'rttddeiit l hi Kappa: Metulier ami President Tbaliiiiis: Memlier Advisory Hoard: Junior Hop Committor’: Athlolio Kditor. AwH'iiir Kditor and Kditor-in-Chlef llorl and Klaek; Kdilor-ili-(liief Pandora: North Carolina Doha tor; Mem-Iter Sphinx. "The man that hath a tongue I ay h no man. if with that tongue he cannot win a woman.” I. Clarence Lew, A. B., I . K. AICISTA. (!A. Filtered Freshnum: Second Corjtoral. Finn Sergeant ami Captain Co. I); Sophomore Debater: llbitorian Senior Claw: Resigned Manager Track ; Pr«- i«leni Phi Kappa; Itoxines Manager Ceorgian; Manager llano Hall Team ’nd; Member Senior Round Talde; Memlier Sphinx. "And Htill they gaze and kiill their wonder grew, That one small head could hold all that he knew.” Byron S. Keith, A. B., Deni. pkndkrchass, t:. . "A hungry lean faced ‘nun a anatomy.”A. II. Moon, l l I... I). S. KiiI tiiI Sophomore; Swlary, Treasurer, Parliamentarian anil President Demmithcnian; Junior Delator; Champion IhKilcr for DetiKMUltinian. “Here will lie an abusing of Cod- patience anil lh«' l{un.n‘ Kngli h.” W .M.TIvU K. McDougald, I». S., C. K. STATKSHOHO, GA. MciiiImt Senior Hound Table. "KUtiijI tomahiuc settle on liia licail.' Holms T. Poi% A. ]»., Phi Kappa. MONTICKLLO. GA. MTI»e Pope he lends a jolly life. An merry at the day !• long.’Alkxaxukk V. Smith, Jr.. X ‘I . A. I’., P. K. ATLANTA. GA. Knterrd S-tphotiKw; Member Mandolin ami Guitar Club; Senior Round Talde: Thaliana; CNMMjne and Gauntlet; Second Sergeant. Finn IJcwletiaiit Cadet CorjwCotillion Committee; Junior Hop Committee; Kikdnm M:in.ip-r and Awintant Ihoinei Manager Red and It lack. Tin Miter to have loved and loat than wvit to have loved at all.” Thomas Gray Storks, li. S.. I)em. .1 F.FFKHSONVI I.I.K. GA. Filtered Sophomore; Sophomore IMwter: Sophomore Declaimer; Secretary l rim« Ihenian; Aaaxdate Kditor I’andor-a «V»; Junior DelMtcr; Champion Doha ter '(6; Vi«-c-| resi-dent DcmcMthenian; Aiwoeiate K«litor Georgian; I'arliim-ntarian l)em« 1lieniaii. "Ilow inueh in love with hinm-lf and that without a rival." Jamks Jackson Ragan, X •! . li. S., P. K. ATI.AXTA, GA. Mmilior Sphinx; C |ue ami Gauntlet; Senior RiMtiid Table; Manager Foot Ball Team ’t i; Vice-president Freshman Class; Vive-pi-rwi.lent So| boniore Ota ; Aouslaul Huainem Manager Red and itlaek; Corpora), Sergeant and Final Lieutenant Ca let Corpa. "My only book were woman look , and folly all they taught me.I. Rois Tl’RXKR, A. ! .. Dcin. STONKWAU., CA. Kntorrd Freshman; Junior Collator; Klwt«l liu| n m| lii Drlulir lUkVtxS; Associate Kdilor i'andora. "Night 11Hit night In sat and bleared his rtn with book .” Riioi.ik J. Ward. r. P. U A. li.. Dcm. I'uWDKR SIMilNCS. CA. Filtered Freshman: Cor|»iral. t narUTimisler. Sergeant and First Lieutenant u«rtenin»Kter C'i.i|x Cadets; I’nniilciil Dounwthenian; Junior Orator; Aliiiuni Kdilor Ceorgian; Kxchumre Kdilor Hod and Clack. "Oh, would that my tongue could utter the thought that arise in me.” A. Parkkr Watkins. tr. P. U A. li.. Deni. MAYSVIIJ.K. CA. Filtered Sojiluiinoro: Sophomore Debater; I'.irlimeiitarian Dennisthcliian; Cla « Historian '01 and ’f5; Vine-president Deinosthcnian; I'resident Jackson County Club; President Inmost heniun; .Member Debaters longue. "Much study is » wcarifiMM of the tle h."Van Wii.iiitk, Elect, l)c‘m. Knu-rnl Kn-sliinati Half Ailvainvil; Winner I'rire ill P v«bnl..Ky; Maxtor of Core ■ronicH Champion IK-btic ’06: North Carolina 1 «•! :«Ict; Mi-mlxr Thalianx; l niver»ily ( uar U-t; Member Hmul; KlrHisI Impromptu lb-hater ’00.JOSKPi P. Bukkk, Elect. HI I AltOX, OA. E. NT. Cobh, Elect. ATHENS. CA. I. II. Flkisciiman, U. p. L., Elect. ATLANTA. CA. B. C. Gakdnkr, U. P. L., Elect. l’ANO, CA. Wai.tkk I' U. P. I Mattiiis, iClcct. AMEUICCS. CA. IList of (examination ©uegtiong X. B.—To the person, first sending to the Editors, a correct set of answers to these questions, the Pandora will give as a reward, a chew of tobacco and a year’s subscription to The Orphan's Messenger and The Golden .Ige. These two valuable publications should be in the waste basket of every household, provided they cannot be utilized for wrapping up empty sardine cans. ]. Why does Will Slaton fondly imagine that the entire universe is interested in the sparkling bit of intelligence that his father is principal of the Boy’s High School in Atlanta ? 2. Where and why is Macon? II. (Technical question) Discuss the merits of the Georgia School of Technology. (This question may l c omitted if it should appear that there are only ‘D” merits to discuss). 1. If Hoke Smith bores 5.000 Georgians every day with his "hot air" effusions, and if any one can remember precisely who Alton I . Parker was. how many entirely different and disconnected ideas can Bob Park advance in the course of a one-minute conversation ? 5. Describe jnietic feet, with Especial reference to Bill Gary. (Please be brief despite the tremendous scope of the subject.) . Who was Emperor of Rome and Pharoah of Egypt when Joe Burke and (). J. I'ranklin entered college? 7. If you bought Phil Davis for what he is really worth and sold him for what he thinks he is worth, what profit would you make? A ns. Infinity. 8. If it takes three months to extract an express package from the clutches of the old fossil who has charge of the office, and if the Sealjoard train is always three hours late, how many bales of cloth would it take to make Great Scot. Baby Wray, and Lawyer Haij blclon suits of clothes? 0. If the directions in Derrick's hotel room, read "Three rings for ice water.” and if he places the pitcher carefully beneath the Ik?11 and then pressed the button three times, why didn’t the water come? 10. What claim has Tommy MacMillan to prominence, except his good clothes ? 11. (Special question for John Fawcett.) Write a history of the I Diversity of Georgia from its earliest days to the present time.©fitters junior Class r PHILIP R. WELTNER, President. Vice-President ---------------------------------------------Harrison Jones. Secretary and Treasurer-------------------------------------J. K. .McDonald. Historian___________________________________________________DkWitt Payne. Poet--------------------------------------------------------W. Brantley. Manager of Foot Ball----------------------------------------Gkokc.k Gillon. Captain of Football---------------------------------------------Frank Ci.ay. Manager oT Base-Ball__________________________________________J. A. Watson. Captain of Base-Ball________________________________________J. X. Me Donai ix Chaplain ..................................................... H. P. Jones.GENFlRAI Lit kARY (Jniveksi ty of Georgia ATHENS. GEOKGIA Z06t J0iun£ Junior Class ftoU Anderson, Ernest, U. P. L----------------------------------------------Summit Arnold, J. W__________________________________________________________Statham Askew, E. B, I A 0__________________________________________________Milford Bell, VV. A--------------------------------------------------------------Clem Bower, Lucian, K. A------------------------------------------------Bainbridgc Brantley, V. G., 2 A E___________________________________________ Brunswick Broughton, Rollin, X ! ______________________________________________Madison Brown, W. V___________________________________________________________Athens Bryan, C. S., 2 X-----------------------------------------------------Athens Burroughs, Mac. M., A T ____________________________________________Brunswick Carmichael, A. H., X _______________________________________________ Jackson Carter. L. M-------------------------------------------------------Carrollton Cheatham, 15. E., A T fl_______________________________________________Dawson Clay, F. B., X i ___________________________________________________Marietta Coplan, Nathan -----------------------------------------------------Cedarlown Covington, Terrell. K. A-------------------------------------Pensacola, Fla. Davis, B. B.. A E____________________________________________________Macon Davis, P. W.. 1 A 0______________________________________________Lexington Epps, J. U___________________________________________________________Athens Faust, VV. Z________________________________________________________Lexington Flukcr, C. B_________________________________________________ ..Union Point Gary, W. T., S A E------------------------------------------------- Augusta Gillon. G. H...........................-........................... -Atlanta Griffith. VV. 11.. K. A--------------- -.............................. Athens Ilali. H. O....................................................—LaFayettc Harper. II. B----------------------------------------------------------Harper Ilorkan, VV. 1).. K 2_________________________________________________Augusta Holiday, J. C_______________________________________________________Jefferson Howard, VV. K.. J A 0. 0 N E--------------------------------------Lexington Howell, A. M_____________________ -................................ Plains Hunnicutt, J. H., Jr., I A 0-----------------------------------------Athens Johnson, D. M., X---------------------------------------------------Atlanta Jones, Harrison-------------------------------------------------------Atlanta Jones, II. P., 2 A E-----------------------------------------------WaynesboroJoseph, Leo, A T Q------------------- Kcown, M. lj_________________________ King, R. I ., i A K__________________ Lang, W. W........................... Lewis, S. L__________________________ Mays, J. G., X --------------------- Mavson, J. R.. X 'k__________________ Me Cay, K. 1.________________________ McCaffrey, V. T.. K _______________ MacDonald, J. K.. X _________________ McDonald, J. X_______________________ McMillan. '1'. 1 L. ‘I A (-). 0 N E_ Neely, A. W., S A B.................. O’Hara, W. R„ K 2____________________ Parker, H. I£________________________ Payne, DeWitt, U. P. L_______________ Perry, T. A., U. P. I................ Powell, F. C......................... Raoul, Loring. 2 A E, 0 N E__________ Robson, L. S------------------------- Rogers, J. D. 2 N-------------------- Stanford, J. L_______________________ Strickland, Roy, K A----------------- Swenson, J. J.----------------------- Taylor, S. J.------------------------ Taylor, R. L.........-............... Taylor,'R. M.------------------------ Tuck, W. C.__________________________ Turner, C. L. X I ------------------ Walker. J. S......................... Walker, F. C.------------------------ Watson. J. A., I’. P. L-------------- Wcltncr, P. R.----------------------- Williams, H. L. J-------------------- Willingham, Julian J, I A (■)------ Winn, Talmadge, S., A T U, 0 N K Winter, J. II.----------------------- ..Milledgcvillc ______Villinow _______Atlanta ______Calhoun _____Red Oak _______Atlanta _______Decatur ___Danielsvillc _____Savannah ________Athens ... Pendergrass -----Savannah __Wayne si oro _____Greenville ________Athens ----Ft. Lamar -------Decatur ________Buford -------Atlanta ___Sandersvillc --------Athens _____Hamilton --------Athens _______Atlanta ________Bartow ________Bartow _______Zebulon _______Athens _______Atlanta _____Waycross _____Thomson Lithia Springs ------Augusta _________Macon _______Forsyth _____Savannah ____Wintcrvillcjunior Class $istorj TWO worthy historians have already paid their tribute of respect to the notable class of ’ »?. Two years of momentous history in the annals of the present Junior Class have l ceii recorded already and still "The half has not yet l een told.” The task of the present historian is far greater than that of his predecessors, for. with the passing years of college life, the deeds of the class of 0T have grown more wonderful in degree and im| ortancc. Three years ago our class of ‘Notables” assembled on the campus and in an organized band at once proceeded to seize "Father Time by the forelock." Each succeeding year has found that grip tightened as never l efore. until now all things recognize the |K wer of our grasp and the strength of our embrace. For two years we only "felt our way" and were "hearers" of college deeds rather than "doers" of them. I Jut now our time has come. No longer are we dubbed "Fledgeling Freshman" or branded "I’pstart Sophs." but by all who know us we are known as exulting and triumphant Juniors: exultant we stand in college circles, for opportunity has knocked and found us waiting with true and ready grasp: triumphant we feel, for even now we catch the glimmer of the days when the Seniors will vanish from liefore our presence, yielding the stage of action to worthy successors. Two acts of the great college drama have been performed well and the third act has almost come to a successful close. In this act we have displayed every phase of college activity. Difficult scenes have we encountered, and yet our "hits" have given us a record almost perfect. We have proved equally successful in the tragedy of a "bust." the "comedy of a lecture" and the "farce of an examination." In recitation rooms we have acquired the ability to say "no" almost as tactfully and gracefully as "yes." ()ur instructors have so marvelled at our general "allround ability." that they have often persisted in recording our marks in "round numlKTS." The society halls have echoed to the clarion tones of our gifted speakers, and the cause of the weak has been made to triumph through the aid of the persuasive eloquence of our pleaders. To the college publications our gifted jK’iis have given their best productions, and many a “way-faring fool" has l een refreshed and exhilarated by the humor f our humorists, the |x ems of our jxKts. the fiction of our novelists, and the truths and lessons of our "literati." ()n the athletic field, in football, in liaseball and in track-meets we have contributed our full share. We have contributed our quota of "sluggers" to football, our due number of “base-runners" to the track team, and a large amount of promise to the baseball team. Much more could the historian write of the class of '(»?. but our records will live l est in the minds of those with whom we associate. Fellow Classmen, may your next year’s record lie such that the historian will have to resort to the help of assistants that he may tell of the wonder and glory that shall Ik yours. Historian.Officers £5 opt)omore Class FLOYD XKWTO.W I’rosident. 'ice-President---------- Secretary ami Treasurer Historian---------------- Captain of Football------ Captain of Baseball------ Manager of Football Manager of Baseball — Captain of Track_________ Manager of Track_________ Haywood Dkank Sam Morton ___John Harris Dozikk Lowxhi-s _ Charlie Mills ..Wallace Daly -Edwin Walker ...Sam Hatchkr Eocene Ransom opfjomore Class (4)is op{)omore Clsfe ftoll Arnold, R. ().-----------------------------------------------------------Hampton Battey, G. M. X 'J'------------------------------------------------------Atlanta Bennett, Hugh. l I L.------------------------------------------------Jefferson Blackmar, R. W. K A-----------------------------------------------------Columbus Booth, G. A. XJ. P. L._______________________________________________'___Athens Brooks, C. C. 2 N____________________________________________________Lexington Brooks, E. E.__________________________________________________________Lexington Dunce, A. H. _________________________________________________________Statesboro Bussey. J. S. -----------------------------------------------------------Augusta Cabaniss, C. D. X 'E_____________________________________________________Atlanta Cannon, H. G. A T 12------------------------------------------------------Winder Carson, C. II. K A------------------------------------------------------Savannah Carter, Roberson, l» A (■)______________________________________________Atlanta Carver, Roger «I A (•)------------------------------------------------Dawson Clark, Y. C. K A----------------------------------------------------Tampa, l'la Clower. E. F.____________________________________________________________Atlanta Cobb, Carleiie, - A K----------------------------------------------------Athens Colbert. C. E.----------------------------------------------------------Kingston Collier. Virgil, X ----------------------------------------------------Atlanta Cozart, J. M. S A E (-) N E-------------------------------------------Washington Daley. W. T. 2 N 0 N E-----------------------------------------------Edge wood Davison. J. A. - N______________________________________________________Comer Dean. H. H. 2 A E.................-.......-............................. Griffin Dick, J. P. ‘I _______________________ —............-...............-Marietta Dobbs. C. H.. X 1 ................................... —.........—Marietta Draper, W. W. X 1 ------------------------------------------------------Atlanta Dunson. J. E. «J A 0 ----------------------------------- —.......... La Grange Eitts. John W. t A 0__________________________________________________LaGrangc I'lorence, J. W_______________________________________________________Odessadale Fort. J. A. ____________________________________________________________Amcricus Garrett. II. W._____________________ -............-................. Buena Vista Gates. S. M. —........................................................ Atlanta Gober. W. M. L’. P. 1............................................... Marietta Grant, E. M. _____________________________________________________________Athens Groover. Overton___________________________________________________Jacksonville. Ela Hall. E. P. _________________________________________________________-.Lafayette Harris. J. 1». X l _______________________________________________________Macon Hartridge. E. J.___________________________________________________Jacksonville, Ela Hat-her. Samuel, K A ___________________________________________________ColumbusHawkins, S. B. - A B-------------------------------------------------Anicricus Henson, . C.---------------------------------------------------Rocky Creek Hodges, F. M.................................................—Lenden, N. C. Hodgson. R. R...................................................... Athens Hubbard, D. I .------------------------------------------------ Flowery Branch Hutchins, Will. __________________________________________________ Athens Ivy, A. L.. - N---------------------------------------------------Union Point Jones. W. S. K A ................................................... Atlanta Kelley, L. S„ - A E----------------------------------------------------Atlanta King. 0. W........................................................ Cusseta Langford. O. H.___________________________________________________________[jcx Lowndes, J. I), i a E 0 N K___________________________________________ Atlanta Lewis, 1. C.----------------------------------------------------------Hartwell Loyd, A. L........................................................ Newborn Luflx rrow. M. R. U. 1 . L._____________________________________________Oliver McDougald. Jas. ................................................... Atlanta Miller, . C ------------------------------------------------------ niericus Mills, C. G. 1 a 0...............................................—l.Griftin Montgomery. Stafford ................................................ Rome Morton, S. R. K 2_________________________________________________________Gray Neisler. J. H.'U. I’. I--------------------------------------------- Reynolds Newton. F. C. K A ---------------------------------------------------- Madison Nicolson. G. A. 2 A K (-) N E__________________________________________Atlanta Oliver, S. T. X «!•------------------------------------------------- Klbcrton Patterson. W. C. X __________________________________________________ Atlanta Peabody, G. L....................................................... Athens Peebles, F. J. 2 N -------------------------------------------------- Gibson Pendergrass. Philip ........................................... Jefferson Pendergrass. W. II.------------------------------------------------ Jefferson Price. J. A.---------------------------------------------------- Farmington Ransom. E. M. 2 A E -) N E__________________________________________ Columbus Reynolds, Harold, A T S2_______________________________ ______Lexington Ritchie, . L. I . P. L.---------------------------------------------Commerce Shelton. W. A., U. 1 . L............................................ Calhoun Shipp, J. 1). h.------------------------------------------------------Americus Simpson, A. R. K A ............................................ Ft. Gaines Slack, H. R. l A 0------------------------------------------------ La Grange Slaton. Y. F...................................................... Atlanta Smith. S. O. 1 A 0-------------------------------------------- Gainesville Smith, R. K. l» A 0----------------------------------------------Greenslioro Smith, S. J. --------------------------------------------------------Jefferson Stone, . E. ----------------------------------------------------------AthensSuddath, K. O.................................. -................ Athens Middeth, Leopold -----------------------------------------------------Buford Thornton, P. J. S N______________________________________________Union Point Turk, W. T.______________________________________________________ Homer W addell, C). K. A T 12__________________________________________Cedartown Walker, i. B. K A___________________________________________________Madison Walker, K. I , 1 A (■)_________________________________________White Pains Welchell, G. O. ______________________________________________—Comer Wheatley, G. D. 2 A K (•) N K_____________________________________ merieus Willingham, 1 B. I A to___________________________________________Forsyth Wray, C. I ._______________________________________________________Cedartown Veates, W. S. _______________________________________________________Atlanta■Jfnstorp opfjomore Class TO ihc class of 1!M)»S the past year has been one of successful progress. We look hack with pride upon a rconl glowing with brilliant deeds and resplendent with courageous acts. W hat we did and the countless ways by which we benefited suffering humanity in our Freshman year have been enumerated in a previous issue of the Pandora. It is now the happy lot of the historian to recount the glowing deeds done in a year that advances us another quarter toward the goal to which each meml cr looks with a hopeful and envious eye. Passing successfully through the green stage into one more cultured, by means of that foul agent—final examinations—the majority of the class of 1!M)S were pronounced "dignified Sophomores’ and went away with the determination to continue the record so well begun. When the chapel bell rang on the morning of Septemlier an unusually large class answered to roll call. Since then, although some have dropp'd by the wayside and others have sought work in more congenial fields, we have remained a compact, working body. W e regret that a few of our number preferred the path of ease and idleness to that of "boning.' but we are pleased that the greater part has done its duty faithfully and well. In every field of activity 11)08 has done its part nobly and has won its share of college honors. In literary fields, especially, have we excelled. One has but to enter the halls of the literary societies oil Wednesday night to hear the stentorian voice of some oratorical "Soph" as he tears to pieces the arguments of Freshmen. Juniors. Seniors and even the logic of the learned Lawyers. Thirty-two able dec la inters contested for the ten places in the Sophomore oratorical contest, and so good were their efforts that it is rumored the judges cast lots to decide the contest. In athletics. 1D08 has indeed carried off the palm. In football, out of the eleven men on the 'Varsity. 11M S bad six regulars and one substitute. So strong was the playing of these men that our 11)08 man was chosen to captain the Red and I Hack to victory at the coming season. In baseball we did not do so well, yet three of the huskiest players on the squad were "Sophs” and even on the field could be heard the voices of 11)08 men cheering our team to victory. On the track team, among the stars, six could Ik. found that claimed allegience to our class. On field day we captured the relay race with such ease that the next team feared lest it would be lapped in the race. In tennis also, we have held our own. The winner of the championship at the University was a Soph: while an ‘08 man holds the distinction of being the first captain of a basketball team at the I'nievrsity. So in every branch of athletics we have taken a prominent part. Rut with all our good and bad works another year has down swiftly by. Haif of our college course is finished. Have we done well? Yes. and better still, for since the planting of our tree in September IDO I she has breasted all gales successfully. The storms of opposition and discouragement have beaten their furious blasts around her sturdy trunk: but for two years her growth has been steady. Though at times bent and twisted by the storm she stands still, rugged 'tis true but firm and resolute to the tempest. In her branches has sunk deep the waters of learning, while the strenuous blast has but inured her to greater hardships. May she ever grow and thrive in the cause of higher education and when the time comes to end her existence, may she still Ik standing as she now stands, a living monument to all that is noble and true. Historian .(Officers Jfresljman Class DWIGHT L. ROGERS. President. Vice-President -----------------------------------------------------E». Carter Secretary and Treasurer__________________________________________W. I). Martin Historian_______________________________________________________G. M. GlausiER Poet_____________________________________________________________ V. H. White Chaplain ___________________________________________________________I,. Genuine Captain Football Team----------------------------------------------- V. D. Hunt Manager Football Team ___________________________________________John Hoke Manager Baseball Team____________________________________________ . S. Cassells Manager Baseball Team__________________________________________________Casskli.sjfresijman Class oU Anderson, T. G------------------Athens Armstrong. M. Y______________Crawford Arrcndale, J. S------------------Grove Arthur. X. S____________________Athens Atkinson, Paul. X I ----------Madison Bailey, II. G_______________Loganville Maker, J. W.. X 1 ------------Augusta Battey. Hugh. N______________Atlanta Beall, Olin P_______________Carrollton Bennett. U. J.. U. P. I.......Jefferson Bidgood. Cleveland-----------1 rewton Most wick. Hugh---------------Bostwick Bostwick. Henry ............. Bostwick Brannen. II. 1)........... Statesl oro Burruss, T. 11 ----------------Madison Callaway. Gordon-------------Lexington Carrey. VV. M., K 2.......Quincy. Fla. Cassells. A. S.. S A B____Thomasville Carter. IC. .. I A (■)-----Atlanta Chastain, 'I'. G--------------Kenuesaw Childs. J. A................... Butler Clyatt. James-------------------Tifton Colley. C. 1).. 2 A K-----W ashington Cranstonn. If. II.. 1 A K------Augusta Dasher. F. AA . «1 A ( ). (•) N K Savannah Davison. Henry---------------------- oodville Delapierierre. H. P.---------Ilosehton Derrick. C. L--------------AA'oodville Dobhs. C. II.. X 1 ----------Marietta Dobbs. . T_________________Kenuesaw Downs. W. L--------------W’atkinsville Dubose. B .S.. K A--------------Athens Dugan. V. D -----------------M’arthem Kehols, ’. A ___________Danielsville Kdelstein. I'sher -------------Augusta l;.| |)s. V. A ________1------Athens Kvans. M. I?.. - N-------------Norwood Franklin. J. C---------------Covington Gammon. J. IC...........Marianna. Fla. Gerdinc, Linton ----------------Athens Giles, I. K _________________McWhorter Glausier, G. W________________Baconton Graham. D. IC_________________Savannah Green. G. M __________________Bostwick Groover. I).. I . A__________l_Quitman Hamer. Gordon------------------Indland Hartridge. J. IC.. Jr.. X I , ----------------Jacksonville. Fla. Hill. IC. D___________________Amcricus 1 Joke. J. .. - A E------------Athens Holman. R. W____________________Athens Holmes. W. R.. I A (-)_________Macon Horsey. II. R.. K A__Feruandina. Fla. Hoover. W. II ______________Fitzgerald Hull. . II., K A______________Athens Hulum. (». II __________________Athens Hunt. W. I).. K A----Pensacola. Fla. Ketron, ('«. C . K i-------Clarksville King. George l . Jr.. X «t»__Augusta Kinnebrew. II. S________________Athens Knight. A. M-----------------W’aycross Larson. AY. i N----------------Claxton L’ICngle. I'. P.. K A.Jacksonville, Fla. Link. Abraham___________________Athens Lucas. J. IC----------AA'averly Hall Mann. T. A----------------Jacksonville Martin. AY. I).. U. P. I.....Rudsvillc MeC all, S. B-----------------Manassas McCay. IC. IC.............Danielsville McClesky. J. L............Blackville McCutchens. 11. C..........Adairsvillc MacDonell, A. R.. X 1 ______Sa ’annah McICIhannon. Stewart____________Winder Me.Murrain. AA T________________Cedar McAA'horter. B. P_______________Ceylon McAAhorter. I A. «l a (•).AVoo lvillc McAA'horter. M. P„ ! A (•)_Athens Michael. Jerome_________________AthensMiller, II. A------------------Corinth Morrow, J. M__________________Rutledge Napier, C. 11____________________Macon Neely, R. C_________________Waynesboro Newsome, K. T____________I’nion Point Nichols, I). V____________Statesl oro Nicholson, II. K.. K A----------Athens Nixon. R. 1,____________________Bowden Oates, Walter -------------Ixniisville Oliver. E. M.. l I’. 1.........Plains ()|)|K nheimer, Harry_________Savannah Palmer. P. F... K A-------Sandersville Pattinger. V. S______________Savannah Peacock, T. R.. I . P. I__________Kite Pearson. K. P.. 1 A (•)______Lumpkin Pentecost, Mark-----------------Winder Philips, R. 1C. A T 12________Lithonia Philips, C. 'I'.. X 'k........Atlanta Porter. J. II.. A T 12_________Augusta Pradas, A. 0.--------Camaquey. Cuba Redfern. 1). 11 _______________Harwich Redfern, Jf. A_________________Harwich Roberts. J. A__________________Nichols Robertson, '1'. J. IT-----Carrollton Rogers. 1). L.. I". P. 1___Rudsvillc Rubauovitch. L _____________Savannah Scott. Julius J. 1 A B-------Decatur Seay. E. F__________________Reynolds Selman. R. W_________Crystal Springs Seiner. Marion_______________Augusta Smith, A. (iuy________________Newnan Solomon. J. A_______________Savannah Stevens. J. A.. A 'I' 12_____Carlton Stone. I. W-------------------Athens Sutton. R. M ________________Tignall Troutman. II. Ik. «I A (•)__Atlanta Von Spreeken. Frank---------- ugusta Walker. J. R____________________Cass Station Walker. C. ... K A-----W hite Plains Walker. Watson__________I Iawkinsville Weaver. C. (i_____________Snellville Weir, J. Ik. Jr.. K ------Athens White. Hugh _______________Whitehall Wright. O ________________Rainbridge W right. J. L.. K i__________ tlanta m6061 59i’)3 uuuKjsmjj;Jfresljtnan Class History THK readers of the Pandora have perhaps become wearied of class history, and it may Ik- that by now they would hesitate to read Freshman history were it not for the fact that this is the class that has unconsciously and without effort, drawn the attention of practically all who know even a small portion of her achievements. She has won admiration from faculty, fellow students (Sophomores excepted), citizens of Athens of all sexes, and even the "Lucies." It was on the evening of the seventeenth of September, it' I mistake not. that the Freshman class came together on the campus and declared they would have Sophomore hair, at any cost. Well, could you have seen the Sophomores kicking sand across the campus, down Lumpkin or up College Avenue, you would have laughed indeed. Hut it is over now and we will respect them enough not to exaggerate the matter, hut the truth of it is too good to he a secret. Yes, the Freshmen caught them. sorap|K d then, and amid their manful efforts to scrap or weep or plead, as the case may have been, took the curly ocks that had so long been their pride. 'I'was so mean in the Freshmen to make their heads look so badly. Refrain from thinking that the class of »! has done nothing hut foolishness for she has been full of the "go-forward" spirit along all lines. She has been appearing on the athletic field on all occasions, in full force, and. amid her anxiety, yelling in loyal love for "Georgia" while several of her brave sons applied their skill and put forth their utmost energy to place the wreath o’er Georgia's brow. When the season came for each class to yell for its own nine the Freshmen were found on hand shouting, yelling, and tossing their hats as victory seemed inevitable. "Who will win the pennant?" was the (piestion. Hard was the struggle for the Juniors to hold the score of seven to six in their favor. I hope that you are not at all of the opinion that the class of 0!» has been indulging too much in sports. 1 mention literary work last because it is most iir.|H rtant: because I am anxious that the history leave the right impression njion you. You may rest assured that you are not reading "hot air" when you read that no class has ever done better work in its Freshman year than that of '•Mb Xo class has brought more glory to herself and her Alma Mater than she will have brought in a few more years, no class has ever studied more or rode the | ony to a better advantage. Only a very few of her sons have proved unfaithful. The history of ’ ! has been, indeed, hard to write for it is too large to wrap in so small a package. You will please bear this in mind and read Ik-tween the lines accounts of deeds almost wonderful done by the '()! class. When you read this in the Fandora remember it. for when years shall have passed you will probably wish to know much of the many able men that were, in the year that has just passed, members of the Freshman class. G. W. Glai’SIKK. Historian. Sample of 0ttr Corresponbence Editor's .Xotc:—During the preparation of the mass of iniquities which we have perpetrated u|x n an innocent public under the name and style of The Pandora, we have ! een worried l»v divers and sundry suggestions at the hands of the student body, as to matter to lx pacd therein. W e insert here a few of these advisory epistles. On account of limited space all cannot be used: but in order that humanity may have the Ixrnetit of what we can use. we publish a sample, and apologize to the others for our partiality. Dear Mr. F.ditor:—1 am considered an exceptionally handsome man. the ladies especially admire my looks. 1 am sure that my photograph would add materially to the attractiveness of your volume. The breadth of my shoulders may cut out the margin of the page, but nevertheless 1 feel confident that it will lie space well used. I enclose a striking picture which 1 am sure will lie of service to you. Modestly yours. Gene Ransom. To the Kdiorial Hoard:—Some one has said that “Punning is the lowest form of wit.” but I do not lielievc it. True. I have noticed a gentle sigh whenever I have tried my hand at punning in the average assembly, but 1 attribute that to a false sense of humor. I am sure that my puns are good, at least I made a hit in Madison. If you want to make Tins Pandora a success, you may call on me for a fresh, new supply of original puns. I am convinced that they will give a sort of “Mark Twain" atmosphere to your Imok. Yours. I). Madison Lowndes. Gentlemen:—1 notice that it is a custom to place a man's college record under his picture, when as a Senior his face is allowed to blot the pages of 1 UK Pandora. 1 hit I am afraid that when 1 become a Senior my record of honors will lie too long for publication. Hence, if you will permit a modest suggestion, you will begin printing my honors now. it may save you a page later on. I am now Assistant Track Manager. Sophomore Debater, and member of the Maconitcs. I also play tennis. Very truly. John 1». Harris.Dear Sir:—I am an excellent all-round man. I play a good game of football. 1 am an exceedingly gcxxl lawyer, and a handsome lxn As a ladies’ man my e(|ual has seldom beet) seen upon the campus. 1 have also a j eculiarly attractive laugh—a combination of a catchy cackle and a gurgling giggle. In brief, it is strikingly like the ripple of a brook in May. and its general effect is made infinitely more pleasing by the dramatic way in which 1 shrug my shoulders. Would not an autobiography of myself of perhaps .000 words be an acceptable contribution. Sincerely, Asa Candler. Dear Mr. Editor:—I would feel a great delicacy in figuring extensively in this issue of Tin-: Pandora. Of course I realize that my importance would naturally make me a prominent object of editorial notice, and modesty makes me abhor such a thing. Please do not mention me any more than is absolutely necessary. My quiet habits and reticence about pushing myself into notice are mv most marked traits. Above all things do not class me as a ladies’ man. I was blighted in love when I was very young and now 1 ]x sc as a cynic. Very truly. I Sob Parker. P. S. I never talk with anyone on any subject (being naturally quiet). The only way people know me is by my walk, but kindly refrain from confusing me with Stafford Montgomery. IS. (A.) I .. LU). Editor of Pandora: Sir:—Through the columns of your lxx k, 1 want to register a dignified protest. 1 lxdieve Americans should dress like English lords. 1, myself, should have been a lord, for 1 am far alx ve the common American. But when I sought to show my superiority by apj caring in the full regalia of a royalty, monaclc and all. the vile | opulaco t x k me for the advance agent of a circus. With real indignation 1 make protest against such shocking treatment. Magnificently yours, Harry Jones.E. R. LAMBERT. President Senior Law Class Kl Mt. l I). r.ACON, l I . I... Don. PLAINS, I'.A. Kutmtl Junior l-iw; Deputy Sln-rifT Mont ’ iirt; Mi'iiiIht him! I'rcsiiltiit .Jeffersonian lane Del nil ini; Society. "(JlHxJ til ('ill bill Hot III l'Xik 111X111.' Rokkkt S. Burch, P. K. TIIOMASVII.I.K. CA. MciiiIkt ami I’rcsiilcnt Jeffersonian I i l c-butiiiK Society. "Witlioul glimpse of reason or of Iicsvcii."W.M.TKK Y. Cl'KKTON. S N, (-) A l Dcm. HJSINC PAWN, (SA. MpmIht iii I President Georgia Iaiw Ik -hating S M'i(‘ly, "It i« ;« eouiuioii law of nature wliit'li no time will ever ehutige that HU|H riiim shall rule their inferiors." CII AUI.KS C. HlUCII MOKIv, A T 0, © A «l . Dcm. ATIIKNS, 0A. MouiInt and President Georgia Uw Debating SiK'iety. "The mildest manner with the bravest timid.” (5)M. I Goi.i sti;in. I . K. »!.! MHl S. CA. Kntcritl .Itminr l-iw ; MciiiImt (Icorgiii |)i'l uliiiK Society: I'rrmilenl l lit K;i| |«.i. "I ill ii iii'i in I In r ll of oomtnon iim'Ii. ' Garxkt A. Greek, A T 12, 0 A l . 0 N K. Dcm. WASHINGTON. «A. MchiImt fiwrKi IHI .itiiiK Society; CiiHf|iii mill Cmmtlct. “ZiuIoiih, Inn iiiiMlimt.’1 Il.l.l M IS. I lA.Mlil.KTON. JR. 2 N. Dcm. TIIOM NSVIM.K. «A. Kiilcrnl .limior Imw; I'rvuitlent .Imiior l«i v CIiijw; Mi'iiiIht mill I'rcxiitcnl .Iclfrrxoiiimi Un IMmiini; Society; Vwx-imc K lilor I’uiiilor.i. “He tsiviK mlvlco l»y I lie lmekel mill tiik.-s it liy Hie er.iin.”  Lkwis S. Moouk, Dcm. IMXSTOX, (5A. MoiiiIkt ami I'rrohlcnt .lcffm Hiiin Ijw Ihlutin;: Society. “Divp verxcsl in Ixxiks am] shallow in lltliuiclf.” K. Roy Lam hunt, K 2. (-) A «J Dcm. CI.AItKSYH.I.K, (• A. M«mU-r (InifKij Uir IMinting Sx-ifty; I'rcxidi'iii Senior law Claw; Awiitc Milnr l iiii lnra. "Thus whs Ixnutv wnt from heaven." Wii.i.iam J. Lanky, Dcm. ATLANTA, CA. Mrinlx-r ami I’rcsiilint .liffiromian l aw IMkuIiik Swirly, “SiH-s i hU-w, thought lou, ami inotinnlrm "Oui:. V. Passivant, 0 A f», Deni. Meniln-r and VU-e-prndilcnt Georgia Law IViiating Society; Varsity Hoot Hall Tram It ©; Captain bw Track Tram ltXKt. "A moral, sensible, and well broil man.” Arthur K. Sullivan, Jr., 1 A E, (-) N B, 0 A l . UOMK, CA. ”1 love victory, but 1 love not triumph.” Kiitered Freshman Half Advanc'd II. S. It. L. ' 5. Krtpdttnan It. it. T. Cnplalii Sophomore It. It T«fim. Winner of |N nmint 'nt la-ft Knd Varsity Foot Hull Team ’ict, »l. Track Team '01. Ynrxlly Haxcliall team 10, '(if.. '«)»; Captain Hasehall Trum Pan Hellenic llopCommiitcc 'HI. Honorary memltcr of the Colonels. .Meml er Advisory Hoard 'Ol-’tfi. MciiiIht Athletic Council '0|.' t -'W .Mem-Ixr City Gov’t. Club. Treasurer Senior l ow China ’(»!. President Georgia Law Delating Society, P.esiu'iicd Representative of l aw Department. Commencement ’111!. Mein her and P. I . Sphinx. Gkukgk P. Whitman, P. K-. P». L. Kntcrod Senior Academic SeptemlnT !•- «; I’resiilent College V. M. ('. A. liaut-o : Impromptu Debater Champion He- hater HKI4- V ; President Phi Kappa Literary Society; Hternatr GeorgiaSowaticc Dch tr l'. M; Junior law Class Historian: Senior Law Class Poet; “Winner l . A. It. Kaaag I’rixe IIHK; Phi Kappa Annivenurian I! . "Vanity, vanity, all is vanity.”A. U. LAWTON, 3d. SA VA XN A11, G. . Caul M. IIi:rm:kt. k AUGISTA, CA. Kiilcrod Senior 1-aw; .tfomlwT Georgia taw IVlutliiE Society. “So more delay, vain IxMfttcr, l nt Login.” Ciiaklks Auikrt Moon, (•) A «l , 1 . K. CARTKItSVIl.I.K, GA. Mcml or Georgia law IH-Lating Soli'ly: Clerk Moot Court; I’reuukut l ro Tom Mimt I’arliamoiit; Historian Senior taw Class. "Like a grout pluintoii slowly sweeping through the iky.”Senior lUto Class isitorp, 1906 “Of law nothing less can lx said, than that her seat is in the bosom of God, and her voice the harmony of the world." MANY arc the trials of a class historian. Most frequently the trouble lies in the wish and desire to exaggerate and flatter his class: not so with me. The trouble with the present historian is to make the world believe the truth concerning the law class of 0(5, because it is so far juperior to ordinary classes. Our class is one of the largest since the two-year course was inaugurated in the University. Our men arc mostly men with the advantage of an academic training. With such good material, why should our history not surpass the record made hv any previous class? In literary work, in journalistic fields, in athletics, skating, billiards and poker playing, we have easily surpassed all opponents. In the jxditical world of the University, we have more than furnished our quota of men. The past year has seen the establishment of another law debating society, the Jeffersonian, which has done much good among its members. The Georgia Debating Society, stimulated with new life by competition, has far surpassed any record made in previous years, and has grown into an active branch of the Law Department. Here we have received our first experience in saying "Your Honor and Gentlemen of the Jury." Here we have met and listened to addresses, by some of the most brilliant men of the Georgia liar. With pleasant rivalry in jxilitics. we have had some exciting elections, during our College course, for various offices: but after the elections, we have settled down to earnest work, always with the friendliest feelings for one another. Under the able instruction of that old Southern gentleman of the old regime. Judge Cobb, we have had inspired within ns a love for the South, and States rights, which before we never understood. If our practice of law is not a success, it will not lx the fault of Prof. Morris. Ever ready, willing and anxious to give us all the assistance in his -jxnver, he has labored faithfully and unceasingly. A friend of each man. taking an interest mi the progress of each and every man. out of the class as well as in it. With his guidance we have waded through the fundamental principles of common law. At all times wc have lx en able to guess the answer to his quiz, except when. “Mr. -----. you would be exactly right, if you were not diametrically wrong." With the able asisstance of our true friend. Mr. Mount, we have drawn many legal pajxTS in the never ending litigation of John Milledgc versus Abraham Baldwin. Our two years spent together, in the study of law. have been pleasant ones. With the highest esteem for our instructors ami friendship for each other, may we each go out into the active practice of our chosen profession with the determination always to do that which will reflect the greatest credit u|x n our Alma Mater, always remcmlx-ring the high ethics of our profession. In after life may our most pleasant memories be those of days sjx'nt together, and our chief desire the proving of our friendship for our fellow classmates and the upbuilding of our Alma Mater. Ciias. A. Moon, Historian.H. W. WILSON. President Junior Law Class.Junior Hatu Class l oU Brinson, W. C., l V. I___________________ Cox, Alvin, i A E, 0 A ‘I ---------------- Candler. A. V.f K A---------------------- Daly, R. M.. A T n. (• A «I ...... Fawcett, J. R ---------------------------- Fielder, W. J ............................ Harris, C. I,., i N----------------------- Hollzendorff, C. B------------------------ Hancock, T. F----------------------------- James, C. M.. l 1 . L.. • A I»-------- Johnson, J. B.. - A E. (•) N E, • A 'I'- I,aw. Joseph.. U. 1 1-------------------- Uawton. A. R ----------------------------- Marshhurn. W. ().. I A 0---------------- Parker, R. S.. X «I 0 A 1 -------------- Scott. T. K ______________________________ Thomason. 1 . B--------------------------- Whatley. G. D., X ♦----------------------- Willie. W. J.. V. V. I.................... Wilson. H. M„ 2 N_________________________ ____Wrightsville ____Waynesboro -----F.dgewood ____Wrightsville ______Savannah _____Cedartown _________Athens Crystal Springs ---Tampa. Fla. ____Donglasville ___________Rome ________Herndon ______Savannah _____Bartlesville ________Atlanta ________ Jessup ______Carrollton ______Savannah .........Metier _________ thens $ost ©rabuate Brown. J. A.......................Athens Echols. George ___________Madison Co. Hanson, V. T_____________Social Circle Smith, C. E .................... Athens Smith. Geo. 15.. K 10 N E..........Macon Thompson. 1). X___________Madison Co. Van Valkenburg. II. 15.. K A______Athens Yarbrough, I). V ___________ Yarbrough £ne |9ear Agriculture Carv. }. E___________________________________________________________I lost wick Dean. S. S.. 2 A E................ -..................................-Rome Haddock. W. H............................... —.................... Athens King. John.........................................................-Cusscta King. G. 1’.. X 1 -------------------------------------------- Harlem Lozier. J. C............-.......................................—YYorthcm Murrell, C. H. J...................—................................—Athens Nunn, George _____________________________________________________Rohol eth Perry, W. E....................................................... Winder Rucker. K. E ______________________________________________________Elbert on Richardson. A. M --------------------------------------------------Hartwell Saxon. J. S ___________________________________________________ Cuthbert Sibley. J. A., U. P. I...........-.....-.....................—Milledgeville Thornton, Lee _____________________________________________________Elbcrton flTfjree jfflontfjfi Agriculture Howard, E. L---------------------------------------------------------Canton Krumholtz, H. 15 -------------------------------------------------Atlanta Langston, J. A_______________________________________________________Eolsom Pendergrass, J. H ____________________________________________________Homer Williams, Hoyt _______________________________________________________DandyHje 1$orlb Jfrom different Uteto joints BEFORE W hat a difference four years make. AFTERCo tfjc ’05 JfootbaU Ceam By William Brantley. From every one who’s seen them play, Be his college what it may, Fom every phase of busy strife. From country, town and college life. From o'er the state’s great broad expanse For every down and each advance. For everything the team has done. For battles lost and battles won. The forests whisper, roars the strand, The hills make echo, o'er the land From everywhere comes chorus grand Of praises. To Captain Sago, to Wray and Clay. To Wheatley. Smith, to Raoul, McCay, 1). I owndes. McDonald, Ransom, Nun, Arrendale. Robson, every one Who played upon the team this year, I’assavant, Hartridgc. Delaprierre. Who though outweighed, outgeneraled, stood. Nor thought to yield, nor ever would The combat leave, tho bloody, torn By weightier men: a hope forlorn They struggled on in fact of odds That would have daunted Grecian gods. Nor on the conflict e’er turned back But e’er fought grim for Red and Black As though than life it were more dear, And who knew not such a thing as fear: Unto you all, with pride filled up We do the sparkling liquor sup. And drink deep from our brimming cup A healthZo Jfratermtp $tn Ah, golden trinket, thou badge of faith, A message thou dost bear me. Thou speakest of love, and death, thou sayest, “Alone parts those who wear thee." Thou tellcst of might, thou standest for right. In union thou boldest the best; Strangers are brothers merely at sight Of thy shield and armorial crest. Tho small is thy size and slight is thy form. And unset with magnificent gems, On my lady 1 swear thou lookest more fair Than priceless magnificent gems. —W. G. B. ♦r IP ! »i w; -H'i- At '-;§ tgma Slpfja €psilon Jfraternttp Founded at University of Alabama. March 0. 1S” ( . Chapter (Georgia Beta Established January I”), 1 S66. Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold. itlcmbtr . SENIOR LAW CLASS. 1006. A. R. Sullivan, Jr. SENIOR CLASS. 1006. L. B. Lee, V. L. Erwin, A. H. Barnett. JUNIOR A. 7. Cox, LAW CLASS. 1007. Lindsey Johnson. JUNIOR CLASS. 1007. W. G. Brantley. Jr.. B. B. Davis, Carlyle Cobh. W. T. Gary, A. W. Neely. II. P. Jones, R. P. King, Loring Raoul. SOPHOMORE CLASS. 19oS. J. M. Cozart. S. B. Hawkins. J. D. Lowndes, II. II. Deane, IC S. Kelly. G. A. Nicolson, Jr., G. 1). Wheatley, Jr. 1C. M. Ransom. FRESHMAN CLASS. 1000. A. S. Cassels. Carroll Colley, H. H. Cranston, John Hoke. J. J. Scott. («)£f)i $tyt Jfratcrnttp Founded 1821 Princeton University. Kta Chapter Established 1S(57. Colors: Scarlet and Blue. Billups Phinizy, FRATRF.S IX URBK. C. 1 . Griffith, F. D. Dearing, Geo. '1'. Hodgson. Yancey Harris, M. A. Xicholson, F. 1». Stanley, J. II. Rucker, F. A. Lipscomb. D. C. Barrow, FRATRES IX FACL’LTATE. J. S. Stewart, II. C. White, Jack Hart. LAW SCHOOL, tRalph Mcldrim, 15)0(5, Hugh Scott, 15)0(5, Rol ert S. Parker, 1907. A. W CLASS OF 190(5. . Smith, Jr., J. J. Ragan. Rollin Broughton, CLASS OF 1907. C. L. Turner, F. B. Clay. C. H. Dobbs, CLASS OF 1908. J. P. Dick, W. W. Dra| cr, S. T. Oliver, J. B. Harris. ♦Geo. P. King. Jr., CLASS OF 1909. J. W. Baker, J. F. Ilartridgc, Jr., P. D. Atkinson, A. R. MacDoncll. t Deceased. Lcft College.I A «8 k Ks A f f"' ■w V ■ rj • I 4 Iflfri.Isappa gUplja Jfraternitp Founded 1 Washington and Leo. Gamma Chapter Kstablished isc.s. Colors: Crimson and Old Gold. ('has. W. Dnliose. R. 'Pooinhs Du I lose. Judge Andrew Cobb, Chas. W. 1 lodgson. J. I). Moss. I. Audley Morton. 1C R. Kinnebrew. FRATRKS IX CRH 1C Floyd Foster. I)r. J. C. Illoomtield. IC1. R. Hodgson. I no. White Morton. W. M. Rowland. F.dward London. Uenj. T. Hardeman J.v. J. Pondurant, Jno. W. Welch. Frank Hodgson. Thos. I . Green. Joseph W. Morton. Fred S. Morton, R. S. Rowland. Harry Hodgson. Prof. Kula 15. Smith. FRATRKS IX FACCLTATE. Prof. S. V. Sanford. Prof. D. Q. AblK»tt. Prof. Sylvanus Morris. Prof. Marion Dnliose. Prof. C. M. Strahan. Dr. S. ('. I Benedict. Prof. T. J. Woofter. LAW CLASS. A. W. Candler. CLASS OF limn. II. L. Covington. Jr. J. J. Mill. J. II. Fleming. Jr. CLASS OF 11)07. Terrel Covington. • R. M. Strickland. Walthon Griffith, Lneien C. Power. 11. Parker. CLASS OF I Dos. Ray W. I Hack mar. Mercer lllancbard. C. H. Carson. A. R. Simpson. Webb Clarke. Sam Hatcher. Denmark Groover. Overton Groover. Floyd Xewton. 1C il. Walker. Saunders Jones. W. D. Hunt. F. L Engle. C. Walker. CLASS OF 1D0D. H. R. Horsey. II. K. Xicbolson. P. Palmer. M. S. Hodgson.. W. D. Hull. Polling Du Pose. W. W. Wright. Left College. Comebp in fteal Hife SCEXK I. Sunday night, about 8:30, in a sitting room in the Demme’s reside nee. Miss Beatrice occupied in putting finishing touches to toilette. A bell rings. Enter Lowndes. Smith and Wheatley. Miss i .—(',oo l evening. Mr. Lowndes. Bon soir. Mr. Wheatley. I low do you do Mr. Smith ? Lowndes, Smith and Wheatley, (together)—Sick in lied, thank you. Lowndes—Say G. 1).. do you know any new jokes? Miss 1 .—Sit down. Mr. Lowndes, you and Mr. Wheatley. Mr. Smith did you go to Vespers? Smith—Yes. Miss I .—Grand ! ! ! ! Cinch Cap ! ! (Loud laughing from the sofa.) Miss I’.—Mr. Wheatley, you and Mr. l owndcs come over here and tell me those new jokes. Mr. Wheatley how is Bessie? Wheatley—Desperately ill. liable to die any moment. Miss B.—O. rapturous! ! ! ! How ostentatious! ! ! ! Lowndes—Don’t you think that was a pretty hat Miss Beatrice had on at ’cs|)ers ? Miss B. (frcezingly)—Yes. grand! ! ! ! Smith—Site was certainly l eautiful. I couldn't keep my eyes off her. Miss B. (laughing)—Go it Mr. Smith. O. have you sent that pin back yet. 1 am going to get mad if you don't send it back. Smith (lying gracefully)—Yes. I sent it back last week. Miss B.—O joy! O bliss! O rapture! ! Lowndes—Miss Beatrice, what Vesper engagement can I have with yon? Miss B.—rl have them all up to the Bind. You may have that one. Lowndes (despairingly).—For God's sake. (Aside) O Hell—O! Miss B.—Did you all go to church? Lowndes, Wheatley and Smith (together).—Yes; we didn’t see you though. Miss B.—Grand! ! ! ! ! ! Mr. Smith—Miss Beatrice, how is Archie, you have not asked alxmt him for five minutes? Miss 1». (freezing!} . )—Is that so? Did you go to Vespers. Mr. Smith? Smith (sarcastically.)—Oh no. (Exit Smith and Lowndes to the dining room.) Wheatley—(lovingly to Miss Beatrice), “Take all the world that e re was told. Since first the world began , Increase it twenty-thousand fold, , If mathematics can; Add all the love that e re shall he Till Gabriel's final call. And when compared with mine 'Twill be Infinitesimal. Miss B.—GRAND! ! ! ! Go it. Mr. Wheatley. Smith and Lowndes, (returning from the (lining room smacking loudlvA — Cut that out. Wheatley—Back to the pantry. (Smith and Lowndes immediately oIkw.)Wheatley, (singing softly to Miss Beatrice, gazing lovingly into her—purse.) “Sweetheart. I'll love you ever, Oh, doubt me never, etc.” Smith and Lowndes (from pantry a dish is heard to fall.)—Holy smoke! What’s broke loose with Wheatley and Miss Beatrice. (They tip silently to the door and peep in, finding Wheatley on his knees to—find a nickel he has dropped, (nit). They cough loudly. Wheatley jumps up. Miss I’eat rice blushes.) Miss 15. (endeavoring to relieve an embarrassing situation.)—Mr. Smith, did ou go to Ycs]x rs this afternoon? Smith, (rolling his eyes up and looking like he is going to faint.)—For goodness sake! Yes. Miss 15. (looking shocked.)—Mr. Wheatley, did you find that nickel you drop| cd? (Smith and Lowndes giggle up their sleeve. Miss Beatrice looks cheap.) Wheatley (bravely)—Yes 1 found it all right. (Miss Heat rice kicks relieved.) Smith, (to Lowndes in another attempt to relieve the situation.)—I'll shoot you a game of billiards in the morning. What do you say? Lowndes, (feigning surprise.)—Why. what do you mean? 1 don't shoot billiards. Smith, (seeing the break he has made and endeavoring to cover it up.)—1 don't mean billiards. 1 meant ten-pins. Miss 15. (winking at Wheatley and sjieaking with a note of triumph in her voice.)—1 see! You reckon—? Smith and Lowndes, (catching the wink on the fly.)—( , Miss Meat rice, 1 thought you said that you never winked at lx vs. Miss 15. (at a loss what to sav.)—Mr. Wheatley, did you say that you went to Vespers? How is your Lucy Cobb girl ? ( Smith falls out of his chair.) Wheatley, (looking like he is going to commit suicide and gazing appealiuglv at Lowndes who has grown used to it and only smiles.)—Yes, I did. (Aside) _________i n I (At the count of eleven Smith rises groggily from the floor looking wildly for his hat.) Knter Jennie. Jennie—It is eleven o'clock and papa says don't forget his rule. (Smith, Lowndes and Wheatley bid a hasty good-night and retire.) (Exeunt all.) Curtain. SCKKE 2. In front of the house. Smith. Wheatley and !x wndcs engaged in rolling cigarettes. Strains of “Forgotten” are heard from within. Smith—Whew! Lowndes—Every time I come here I fall more and more in love with Miss Deatrice. Wheatley—The same snake bit Andrew on the heel. I»ut laying all foolishness aside, she's a queen. Smith—You're mighty whistling. Lowndes—This isn't getting up Phil's math. Smith—Let’s ramble. Well l owndes. we'll see you later. (They separate singing “Farewell, farewell, my own sweet love, etc.”) Finis. Respectfully submitted. "IllLI." SlIAKKSPKAKh.JSfjt Belta ®jeta Jfratermtp Founded at Miami ISIS. Colors: Blue and White. LAW. VV. O. Mashburn. 190G. C. A. Dozier, Jr. 1907. E. B. Askew, W. K. Howard, J. H. Hunnicutt. Jr.. T. II. McMillan, J C. C. Middle-brook P. W. Davis. Jr.. J. J. Willingham. 190$. S. O. Smith. R. K. Smith, R. Carter, R. Carver, J. E. Dunson, Jr.. II. R. Slack. J. W. Kitts, K. P. Walker. C. C. Mills. Jr.. E. W. Dasher, E. B. Willingham. 1909. W. R. Holmes, M. P. McWhorter, E. V. Carter, Jr. E. McWhorter, ]•:. P. Pearson, Jr., H. B. Troutman.Upon tije f£tft of a Georgia pennant Be not ashamed to let this pennant hang Fondly in a high and honored place For the walks and halls It represents once rang With the footsteps of the proudest of our race. Call the roll through, old Georgia's mighty roll Of heroes who have trod the road to fame For a century or more, the mystic scroll Will show that here to most ambition came. And hence she doth from out her i ortais wide. Send forth the future greatness of the State. To grapple with the problems, and to guide Its steps and keep It proudly mong the great. Here inspiration from her shaded dells They drink, and knowledge from her ancient halls; _ Ambition’s fount Is here and upward wells And sprays each breeze that brushes through the walls. And let us trust that many ages hence. Her tiag will still be proudly borne on high. By Georgia's noblest sons whose recompense To her is to their State true loyalty.tPje Cxamg (With most profound apologies to Rudyard Kipling and his “Screw Guns”) Smoking my pipe at the window, sniffing the morning air. I sit every morn about daybeak. plugging away In my chair. With nothing hut books ail around me. and never a moment of | eace As 1 know 1 must slave thus for two weeks before I can hope for release. For you all know the exams—the exams they all know you. And when the time comes for exams of course you will know what to do— 1)00! hoo! Just write what you know on your paper (hot air's no use, nor are sham?). Then the gods in the skies supplicate for your rise, for you can't get out of exams. Some spend all their time in a frolic, shoot billiards, or else they play ball. And sometimes they go to their classes, but mostly do nothing at all. They're loafing and having a good time, they're taking things easy are they? Well soon all these sons of sweet leisure misfortune will claim as her prey For you all know the exams— Then some will be put on probation, or else, having failed for a pass. They'll bottle their pride and drop backward and enter the freshman class. But If they're already of that tribe there's nothing left for them to do But pack tip their kits and belongings and hit the trail home p. d. q. For you all know the exams— Oh exams are the things that rules, the little gods whom we obey. And we are only the tools with which the little gods play. Do you say that your life Is your own or foolishly say you will rise? By gad you are sadly mistaken and doomed to a Fools I'aradlse. For you all know the exams—the exams, alas, know you. And when the time comes for exams of course you will know what to do— boo! hoo! Just pass In your short-written paper—Its worse if you studies or crams: You can do what you please, but you get no degrees until you pass ofT your exams. —William Brantley.gUplja Can ©mega Jfratenutp Place and date of origin: Virginia Military Institute. 1S(5."». Colors: Sky nine and Old Gold. FRATRKS IX l BBK. G. (i. liond, K. C. Branson. 1. S. Hopkins. Sr.. G. F. Stephenson, J. M. Stephenson, F. H. Farris. SENIOR LAW. C. C. liirchntore. G. A. Green. Jt'XlOK LAW. R. M. Daley. JIMOR ACADKMIC. Leo. Joseph. T. S. Winn. K. F. Cheatham. MacH. Burroughs. SOPHOMORE AC DFMIC. H. C. Cannon. O. K. Waddell, H. I. Reynolds. FRESHMAN ACADEMIC. J. H. Porter, R. K. Phillips, R. B. Dixon, James Harrow, L. F. Ham. •Withdrawn. J. A. Stevens.ibigma i u jfratermtp Founded at Virginia Military Institute. 1860. Mu Chapter Established 1881. Colors: Hlack, W hite and Old Gold. ERATRES IN VRI'E. T. J. Shackelford, G. H. Williamson. F. C. Shackelford, A. C. Fears. FRATRES IX FACILTATE. Col. C. M. Snelling. Prof. F.. Lee Worsham. SENIOR LAW CLASS. W. B. Hamblctonian. W .W. Cureton. JUNIOR LAW CLASS. H. M. Wilson. CLASS loot;. II. L. Worsham. CLASS 1007. Dc Willis Johnson. John D. Rogers. CLASS 1008. I. A. Davison, A. L. Ivey. CLASS 1000. If. C. Coleman, M. E. Evans. Clem S. Rryan. P. J. Thornton, W. T. Daley. Left College.Cjjt $£t Jfratenutp Founded Union College 1811. Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold. Alpha Alpha Delta. CLASS OF 1907. Ambrose Homer Carmichael, John Roy Mayson, John Kenneth, MacDonald, John Glascock Mays. CLASS OF 1908. Carroll Daniel Cabaniss, Willard Crawford raiterson. Virgil Collier, George M. Battev. CLASS OF 1909. Charles Thomas Phillips, Jr. JUNIOR LAW CLASS. George D. P . Whatley. Lcft College. (7) appa g tgma jfraternttp Founded at University of Virginia 18l 7. Established at University of Georgia 1001. Colors: Red, White and Emerald. LAW CLASS 1000 C. M. Herbert, E. R. Lambert, CLASS lOOfi. G. B. Smith, W. R. Clements, N. S. Tollcson. CLASS 1907. VV. T. McCaffrey, W. D. Horkan, W. R. O'Hara. CLASS 100$. S. E. Morton. CLASS 1000. W. M. Corrv, J. B. Wicr, Jr., G. C. Ketron, ). L. Wright. Left College. f •ir - H' ; tju |£ . ?• i$ tfri- % 1jfflentberg of H $. H W. (). 1 ’aytie, ON FACULTY. R. J. II. l)eLoach. IC. 1). Bacon, LAW CLASS bum;. O. J. Franklin. W. C. Brinson, LAW CLASS 11 07. Jos. Law. C. M. Janies, J. II. Bradlx'rrv, W. J. Willie. CLASS 100(1. A. 11. Moon. W. R. Mathis, I. H. Fleischman, J. 1C. Brannen, R. J. Ward, B. S. Keith, B. C. Gardner, A. P. Watkins. E. Anderson, CLASS 1007. I). Payne, T. A. Perry, G. A. Booth. J. A. Watson. CLASS 1008. J. II. Xeisler. W. Ritchie, V. M. Gober. Jr.. Y. 11. Bennett. W. A. Shelton. V. J. Bennett. M. R. Lufburrow, CLASS 1000. W. D. Martin. E. M. Oliver, T. R. Peacock. J. A. Siblcv.W )t Jletospaper jfrom onte You may read your “New York World” If you like. And your “Washington ” Gazette;” You may gaze for hours In a "Vanity Fair” At the face of a French Sonbrett© You may feast your eyes on the “Boston Sun" That you'll find where’er you roam. But the newsiest news In all the world Just give me the pai»er from home. With its "patent sides" and Its gaudy ads. And Its “War News" old and dry With its "City Chat” and "Heard Around Town” And its cds. on "Drinking, and Why” With Its sticky ink and smearing type And Its wood-cuts centuries old. It may look "bum" to the outside world But to me It Is sweeter than gold. It will tell of who John went to see On last Sunday afternoon: It will tell Just why Tom Johnson got That horse a little soon. It will tell of all thats dear to you. Of your family, friends and girl,— Why its really the only NEWSPAPER Thats printed in all the world. —W. E. McDougald.1GTtjeta J2u CpStlon (Social) Rounded at Wesleyan. 1S70. Coutks: Mack and Green. SKNIOR I.AW. arthur r. sullivan. jr. garnet a. green. JUNIOR LAW. j. lindsev Johnson, jr. SKNIOR CLASS, lansing b. lee. george 1». smith, cadnuis a. dozier. novin s. tollison. JUNIOR CLASS. thomas mcmillan. loring raonl. ♦etigcnc s. kellev. Wallace dalev. george 1. wheatley. john rodgers. SORHOMORK CLASS. francis dasher. george a. nicolson. eugene ransom. king howard. talmadge s. winn. jolm cozart. dozier lowndcs. kyle smith. Left College.Cfjeta Hamba $i)t rattmit?) Founded at Dickinson Law School, 1903. Colors: Pink and Lilac. FRATRES IN UR RE. Jos. Lumpkin Hull. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Prof. S. Morris. Judge Howell Cobh. SENIOR LAW 190(1. C. C. Birchmore. A. R. Sullivan, Jr. G. A. Green. E. R. Lambert. O. W. Passavant. W. W. Cureton. Ralph Meldrim. C. A. Moon. H. M. Scott. JUNIOR LAW 1907. R. S. Parker. C. M. James. A. Z. Cox. R. M. Daley. J. Lindsay Johnson, Jr.J onscnsc Verses "Where there’s smoke there must he fire." We'll hack this statement entire. Go look at Smoak’s head And if It ain't red. We cheerfuly admit we’re a liar. A broad shouldered lad named Ransom Was so exceedingly handsome Tis said that for fear A camera was near He’d |K se all the time and look mansome. Young Stafford Montgomery of Rome Holds the record for all time to come In the country one night He walked ’till daylight, Which we guess was walking ’em some. When gazing out o’er the drill lot And thereon appears great Scott. Does his manly stride Always fill you with pride At the wonderful soldier we’ve got? Freshest of Freshmen hunt we! Hut folks interrupt with a “Gee. Just cut out the talk. He wins In a walk, Go and find Phillips, R. E." Walker's the gentleman’s name. First niche in the Hall of Fame, Of biscuits one even He ate twenty-seven— Each day he has one just the same.Did you ever think how silly And ridiculous ’twould he. For all the fat men in the world, To jump into the sea? Why, all the land would disappear Beneath the deep blue sea; Most anyone can comprehend. How dangerous 'twould be. The fat men then could show their worth, Now can’t you understand? No doubt they'd gladly save the world, By jumping back on land! —G. B. The pot said to the kettle. With a sly wink at the pan: "What makes your face so very black? Please answer if you can." The kettle simply smiled and said. Just as he turned to go: "t seems to me as if yor face Is not as white as snow." —G. B.$an=3|ellentc J op Committee J. 1). Lowndes, S A E Alex. Smith, X t H. L. Covington, Jr.KA W.O.Marshburn, A 0 G. A. Greene, A T 0 H. M. Wilson, $ N A. II. Carmichael, X Y W. T. McCaffcry, K $ iI H opfjomore $|op Monday Night, June i«S, 1906. Committer : J. D. Lo VN’| K$, K. Smith. J. E. Dick. junior J|op ’ Tuesday Night, June 19, 1906. Committee: A. II. Carmichael. R. Broughton. L. R. Raoul. (8) Hato J|op Wednesday Night. June 20, 1906 Committee: Asa Caxiu.kii. R. S Parker. W. O. Marshrikn .Thursday Night, June 21, 19c ). Committee: L. Ii. Lkk. J. J. Ragan. II. L. Covington. JhCoo JBase %)its The Kditors of The Pandora trust that these knocks will he received in the same spirit in which they were written. However if anyone is disposed to take offense we respectfully refer him to our fighting committee, consisting of Linton Gerdine. Chairman: I’etc Cranston and Professor Strahan. where lie may obtain complete satisfaction. A noisy, hcartsome. robustious creature—llarri on Jones. Here is something lately hatched—Linton Gerdine. “This hairy ape doth much resemble man. I tut yet in sooth he is not." “Iteg a hair of him for memory."—Normal School Great Scott. He's a pleasing elf enough. Hut lazy as the devil."—Alvin Zach Cox . “Thy plainlcss moves me more than thy eloquence."—I Ienson. “1 advise that thou shift a shirt."—Cadet Camp in toto. “Nature abhors a vacuum, so she (ills some men's heads with saw-dust." —Si Hawkins. “Sublime Tobacco."—Professors Strahan. IIoojkt and Sanford. Hart ridge (just after a Georgia defeat.)—"Sav. G. I)., what in the world are you wearing red and black socks for today?" Wheatley—“Oh. just to show that f am loyal in de- rc ." “I pray you write me down an ass" (P.alaam's favorite.)—Cabaniss. “I am t xi handsome for a man ; I ought to have been lxirn a woman"—Ransom. by request.) "‘Some men were l orn for great things. Some were l orn for small. Of some it is not recorded Why they were lxirn at all."—Glassy Mays. “Go. some of you. and fetch a looking glass."—McMillan. “How much in love with himself and that without a rival."—Marshburn. "(). lx‘d. bed. l cd. delicious bed."—Rollin Ilrotighton. “He is a man of unlxmndcd stomach."—Gillon. Confusion now hath wrought his masterpiece—Clm hi Montgomery. He would shake hands with a king on his throne and think it kindness to his majesty—Geo. I bains, Jr.£oo Jfose %)it$—Conttnucb Professor Wooftcr (the rain toating a terrific tattoo on the roof.)—Well vonnc: gentlemen. 1 don’t see liow we can have any recitation in Ethics this morn-in jr as tlic rain seems to have the drop on ns.” (Loud laughter and tremendous applause.) And on the stone say simplx "He was tired."—Hill C'.arv. Rejoice we. nature formed hut one such man and broke the die in moulding. —Lucian 1 lower. The faculty loved him and held him o dear. They asked him to rejieat his sad senior year.—Joe Ilurke. Man. proud man. dressed in a little brief authority, most ignorant of that of which he is most assured, cuts such fantastic caj ers before high heaven that it makes the angels weep—Police Force of Athens. A slaughter of the innocents, shooting birds on the ground, etc. etc.—Soph. English. (”.od made him. let him pass for a man—Lawyer Moon. “A head that’s to Ik- let, unfurnished.”—Sam Morton. Hob Parker (just after The Thalian’s trip to Madison.)—"Say. 1). where is our letter from?” Lowndes.—"Oh. what does that matter (Madi) son?” (We print this against our totter judgment at the strenuous request of I). Lowndes. Ksq.—Kd.) When shall these three meet again?—P.iscuit Walker. Soap and Water. “And regally he smoked and spat, and fearsomely lie lied."—Hob Parker. Not Hercules Could have knocked out his brains. For lie had none.—Just any Freshman. l)r. White (in Chemistry Class.)—"Now. young gentlemen, if 1 were to ask you—” Askew (rudely awakened)—"Present!" (Prolonged cheers. Cries of hear! hear!) I lie. I steal. 1 do anything for gain, hut who on earth would say 1 am not pious.—Lokc Raoul. They have never fed on the dainties that arc in a liook—Jack Hartridgc and King Howard.Coo sc %) ts—Continueb Facetious Freshman.—"Doctor, will you please tell me the etymology of Nabisco ?' Doctor Campbell (scratching his head.)—“Well, really I am just a bit rusty on my languages but it sounds as it it might Ik. based on some Greek root." A bright haired company of youthful slaves.—Pandora Hoard. Full well they laughed With counterfeited glee, At all his jokes. For many a joke had he.—Professor Wooftcr. Pygmies, though placed on mountain tops, arc pygmies still.—You know who. Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed like one of these.—Harry Jones. Witty as Horatius Flaccus. As great a Jacobin as Gracchus. Short, though not as fat. as I'acchus Riding on a little Jackass.—Fido. A perfect Chesterfield and that of a noble | cdigrcc.—Alex Lawton wanted this. If dirt were trumps, what hands you would hold!—Lipshutz. Look out for squalls.— Red Rock Ginger Ale. A neat little, sweet little walk up the street, little dude.—Henry Covington. W ho think too little and who talk too much.—Stanley Gates and Sister Kitty Jones. And ’tis remarkable that they Talk most who have least to say.—Sister Kitty Jones and Stanley Gates. Awkward, embarrassed, stiff without skill Of moving gracefully or standing still; One leg as if suspicious of his brother Desirous seems to run away from tot her.—Jimmy Stanford. Their various cares in one great point combine The business of their life—that is to dine. —Raoul. McAfifrey, Winn and Julius Scott. The puny school lx y and his careless lay Men pardon, if his follies pass away. Put who forgives Urantley’s ceaseless verse, Whose hairs grow hoary as his rhymes grow worse. One bill the Lord has snrelv footed.—Hill Garv. (Coj yrighted, owned and oj crated by D. Lowndes. F.d.) ome Befenbers of tfje 3Uto Col. Bessie Parkkk________ Col . Grace Lawton _______ Col. Bic Josie Marsh burn Col. Little Josie Scott___ Col. Stella Candler_______ Col. Priscilla Harris and Col. Bedei.ia Willie Col. Carrie Cox___________ Col. Hyacinth Johnson — Col. Alice Brinson_______ _________Chief Occupant of the Wool Sack __Aula Regis with multifarious authority _________________Magnus Custos Rotuloruna Keeper of the Registrmn Omnium Brevium __________Chief Justice of the Sivcinmotc _______________Justiciariu ad omnia placita -Zealous Defender of the Canvp Grounds Thorough Master of Pandects of Justician ---------------------Keeper of Court W igsWot pfjtnx £ ffircr$ A. R. Sullivan..__________________________________________________ P. P. John P ko vn____________________________________________________1). S. 1 . GKo. Mains --------------------------------------------------------K. S. I. C. Lhvy ...............-........................................ Pii. W. (). Mashkukn____________________________________________________ Foster 1905-06 'Ralph Meldrim. (13) A. R. Sullivan. («3) W. O. Marshburn. («0 11. M. Scott (7°) John llrown. (71) Geo. ! lains Jr. «) Prof. 1). G- UlirrOW tllolinrarvi t tl)an V. Sage. (73) 1. C Levy. (71) Lansing 1». Lee. (7. ) Loring Raoul. (7«) James J. Ragan. (77) R. S. Parker (7 ) ( wi 1 W U11 i%ikr  honorary anb alumni iflembers Prof. A. H. Patterson, 0) Prof. W. 0. Hooper. (2) I,. Cotliran, (3) G. Glenn, (0 Charley Andrews, (5) K. E. Pomeroy, (0) Pratt Adams. (7) V. S. Blunn. ($) C. W. Davis, (0) M. D. Du Hose, (10) l . P. Jones. (11) A. J. McBride, (IS) J. K. Travis, (13) T. W. Rucker, 00 Merritt Thurman, (1-0 John Banks, (Hi) Reiner Denmark, O') J. E. Hall. (18) R. M. Charlton, (10) Harry Hull. (20) Horace Johnson, (21) J. B. Ridley. (22) W. R. Ritchie, (•23) John Erwin. (24) Phinizy Calhoun. (2- ) Frank McCutcheon. (26) Kongstreet Hull, (27) 11. J. Lamar, (28) Wilson Hardy. (20) Xoel Park, (30) Walter Hammond, (31) Lamar Rucker. (32) Sterling Blackshear. (33) M. M. Dickinson, (31) Andrew Calhoun, (35) Cam Dorsey. (30) M. S. Richardson, (37) B. S. Walker, (38) Sandy Beaver, (30) Glenn Lcgwcn, (40) F. M. Ridley. (41) Randolph Jacques, (42) Raph Meldrim, (43) M. H. Smith, («) Wallace Miller, (45) Minor Boyd. (46) William R. Turner, (17) Julian Baxter, (48) Harold Kctron, (13) Jack Bower. (50) Framton Ellis, (51) Frank Anderson, (52) Preston Brooks. (53) Lucien Goodrich. (54) Styles Hopkins. (55) J. I. Killorin. (50) M. II. Blackshear, (57) Virlvn Moore. (58) Thomas Connally. (50) Winship Nfunnally, (GO) T. T. Turnbull. (01) W. W. Patterson. (G 2) C. H. Cox. (G4) R. H. Hill. (05) 11. W. Telford. (00) Arthur L. Hardy, (07) J. E. D. Yongc. (08) H. Brown, (A) G. Butler, (") O. S. Sibley. (c) I). E. Dougherty. (l ) W. H. Harris.’ (n) H. Bacon, (r) M. P. Hall. (c) F. K. Boland. 00 H. G. Colvin. (0 W. S. Cothran, (J) J. T. Dorsey, W. Spain. (k) F. R. Mitchell, (M) H. Dodd. (») C. H. Black, ( ■} W. R. Tichcnor, t ) G. T. Jackson. (0) Chancellor V. B. Hill. 00 Professor C. M. Snelling. (») v • J, Z A • 4 vfcj)lU - «p 4 ■ » ty . •• % %Casque anb Gauntlet OFFICERS. J. J. Ragan..................................................... _Kg. A H. L. Covington, Jr________________________________________________ . ' C. A. Dozikk_____________________________________________________ VV. 1 G. A. Gki:i:n................................................ 1C ACTIN IC MICMP.ICRS. J. J. Ragan. F. R. Clay. A. R. Lawton. C. A. Dozier. George Hains. A. NY. Smith. Jr. V. O. Marshburn. T. Covington. II. L. Covington. Jr C. A. Green. Homer Carmichael. Roy Strickland. Joe Fleming. V. K. Howard. R. S. Parker. Jno. Rogers. T. II. McMillan. Rollin Lroughton. Will Gary. Alvin Cox. ALUMNI. Madison hell. C. I). Dorsey. T. l Turnbull. ic. v. mu. 11. W. Moore. S. J. Crowe. S. 1). McCartney. A. J. Lvndon. Herbert Reynolds. V. M. Hardy. S. R. Jaqucs. C. G. Scarliorough. H. M. Fletcher. G. V. Lcgwin. R. S. Cohen. W. 1. McIntyre. Frank McIntyre. W. R. Turner. M. W. Lewis. Walter Cargyle. 15. 11. Askew. II. T. Lamar. Gordon Carson. J. IC. D. Yonge. (». I), lilount. R. I1. I»rooks. R. S. Newcomb. W. If. Jones. W. G. England. J. L. Hull. W. A. Hallowes. J. M. Hull. Jr. R. II. Hill. Minor Loyd. (). H. 15. 1 Mood worth. Julian Laxter. W. IC. Ragan. Dudley Reynolds. W. Ci. Solomon. Jr. N. 11. llullard. L. D. McCieskev. H. II. Swift. Jones Dull. Yow. IC. R. Dorsey. F. M. Ridley. M. II. Ritchie. A. IC. Thornton. A. Calhoun. Winship Xinitially. C. H. Cox. ( ) % -(Dfficertf I.. B. Lkr____________________________________President A. H. Cakm icnaki______________________Vice-President H. L. Covington, Jr___________________________Manager Do .ikr Lo vni ks_________________________________Asst. Manager Jno. Cozart_______________________________________Stage Manager A. W. Smith, Jr______________________Property Manager MKMBERS. V. O. Marshburn. Homer Carmichael. Lansing Lee. Clifford James. Dozier Lowndes. Jno. Cozart. Van Wilhite. H. L. Covington, Jr Morton Hodgson. F. C. Newton. R. S. Parker. A. R. Lawton. S. O. Smith. A. V. Smith. Jr. Jno. Rogers. E. M. Ransom.“a flious Jfraub” Presented by the Thalians in Athens, Feb. 2 and in Marietta, Mar. 2, 190G. , 190G; in Madison, Feb. 10, 190G ACT I. Douglas Cattermolc’s Lodgings in London. specialties. "A Melodyr Music Mandolin and Guitar Club "An Old Sweetheart of Mine ” ACT II. Mr. Moreland’s Country Home. SPECIALTIES. Guitar Soi.o, C. M. James. Quartkttk, "Sweet and Low,” University Quartette. ACT III. Sckxk—Same as Act I. CAST OF CHARACTERS. Rkv. RohkkT Spalding. Secretary,___________________ Mr. Cattkr.molk, just from India,__________________ Douglas Cattkrmolk, his nephew,____________________ Mr. Morkland, a country gentleman,_________________ Harry Morixano, his nephew,________________________ Mr. Giiison, the tailor,___________________________ Haim i;if, ) Skrvant, Mrs. St had, a Landlady,___________________________ Miss Ashford, a Spiritualist,______________________ Miss Eva YVkhstkr,_________________________________ Miss Edith Morkland,_______________________________ Mrs. Rort. Spalding,_______________________________ ________F. C. Newton .......—R. S. Parker ________J. M. Cozart ----W. O. Marshburn ----A. R. Lawton, Jr. ________Sidney Smith -----M. S. Hodgson — Miss Garland Smith -Miss Eleanor Lustrat —Miss June Lyndon — Miss Mary Gerdine --Miss Garland Smith“Pettoeen GTfje gets” Presented by the Thalians in Athens, April d, 15)0f and in Gainesville, April Music M usic—Medley Music Banjo Solo M kdlkv Music University Band ACT I. Morning. SPKCIALTIKS. Mandolin and Guitar Club University Band ACT II. Morning. SPKCIALTIKS. C. M. James University Quartette University Band ACT III. Afternoon. CAST OF CIIARACTKRS. ‘ Dick" Com i-'out.__________________________________________John M. Cozarl Gi-ouoi: (Dick's h'riend)_______________________Alen R. Lawton Alkxanokr Mkanokk (Dick's Uncle)___________________________Robert S. Parker Harris. Comfort’s Man Servant------------------------------Sidney O. Smith Mrs. Clkmantina AIkandkr. (Dick's Aunt)--------------Miss Camilla McWhorter F.ditii Comfort. (Dick's Wife)_________________________Miss Mary D. Lyndon Sally, (Mrs. Meander's Maid)------------------------------Miss Mary Gerdiheiflortiing iflral for jfrnftman. Mentor ftottnb Cable Motto: A 'on multac sat nnilhnn. Organized for the purpose of the study of literature and for the betterment of college life at the University of Georgia. ALUM XI. Walter O. Marshburu, V. '1'. Ilansou, Dudley Reynolds, M. 11. Pernstein, (). 11. I . Woodworth. Jr.. P. W. 1 Ioltzendorflf, K. M. Paynes, 11. W. Telford, Pen II. Askew. ACTIVK MKMPLRS. J. J. Ragan. W. K. McDougal, A. W. Smith. Jr., I. C. Levy. C. X. Feidelson. Geo. Ilains, II. L. Covington, Jr.. J. J Prof. Park, Tomlinson Port, C. A. Dozier, . Hill.C. M. Jamks............................................................................ «? 7er MliMItliKS. C. M. James, J. I Dick. 1,'Kngle Hart ridge, M. K. Evans, A. W. Smith. Jr., Roy Strickland, If. R. Horsey, V. C. I'attcrson, I:. C. Newton. John Rogers. ♦Left College.Belta 3lota JDelta ("I ’ on W heels.) M KM KICKS. Kollin Broughton. V. K. Howard. Homer Carmichael, John Hunnicutt, Will Gary, Carlyle Cobh, Ralph Hodgson, John Rogers, luring Raoul. Roy Strickland, Frank B. Clay, John MacDonald,{Eljeta Can gUplja cfrtsomnn ciuw - (•) 'I' A T. D. Atkinson, 1-;. V. Carter, A. S. Cassels, C. T. Phillips, J. E. Ilartridge, Jr., J. Hoke, Jr., V. K. Holmes, II. W. A. J. J. Scott. R. Horsey, 1). Hunt, R. MacDonell,Wa mi (Stone Mountain Club.) rounded at Stone Mountain Ga., 1SI01. Officers Asa Canplkr---------------------------------------------M. H. M. Chas. Mills____________________________________________________K. C. Gkg. Battky----------------------------------------------- G. G. MEMBERS. Clyde Walker, Eugene Kelly, Geo. 1‘attcy, Henry Hodgson, Asa Candler. Sam Hatcher, Rob Neely, Tom McMillan, Chas. Mills, Remsen King. (10) Jfflacontte’S Club MEMBERS. H. L. Jewett W illiams, J. B. Harris, Bryan Davis, Walter Holmes, Tom Winchester, Clias. Napier. FRESHMAN'S ORCAMIp. •ft' Umbersttp (german Club OFFICERS A. YV. Smith, Jr V. O. Maksmturn H. L. Covington. Jk . Dozikr Low nm:s j. G. Mavs COMMITTEES. INVITATION. 11. L. Covington, Chairman. Lee. Ragan. Marshburn. FINANCE. A. '. Smith. Jr., Chairman. Foster. Fleming. Gordon. MEMBERSHIP. J. G. Mays, Chairman. Broughton. Gary. DECORATION. Alex. Lawton, Chairman. M. Hodgson. Green. MUSIC. J. I). Lowndes, Chairman. McCaffrey. McDonald.(Committer: A. Y. Smith, Iu., X $ J. II. Flkmint., J. I). Lowsdks, K A $ A EOfficers of tfje |9. 01. C. W. C. IIENSOX, President. First Term. I.. Raoul-------------------------------------------------------Vice-President . A. Bell-------------------------------------------Secretary and Treasurer Second Term. J. N. MacDonald II. H. Deane__ W. A. Beu..... _______________President ----------Vice-President Sccretarv and Treasurerbearers of tfje £otal Abstinence iJBabge Song : W’e art coming, we’re coming. A brave little band. On the right side of temperance W’e all take our stand. W e don’t use tobaccos I'or thus we do think. That them that does use it Most always does drink. DOWN WITH KINO ALCOHOL ! ! ! Colors: Blue Ribbon. Members: Xone. Note by the Editors;—Although it may seem strange, after a careful search among the student l ody, it was found that on account of various and sundry reasons, there were no men who could qualify for membership.Cgo Club H. Monaclc Jones, Capt. Cupid Covington, A. Matinee Idol Lawton, 5th, C. Society Cad Dozier, Madison Killing Lowndes, G. Glorious Gorgeous McMillan, I. B. E, Enticing Lee, Fifth Assistant Faucet, Hv George Hains, R(ural) R(ustic) Harnett, Would B. F. Ball Candler, B. Sausage Mays, Alexander Winsome Smvthe, Edward Beautiful Carter, 1. Will Wind Burke, Mr. Manager H. Jones, Fifth Generation Slaton, (also first honor). Yell, Winning, killing, S| orty. cute. Watch me fellows, I am a beaut. ©ur Amorous Hunattcsi (Founded for (lie distribution of Cupid's arrows.) Cumiy Covint.ton. Captain of Cupid's army. Gentle John Cozart, Smart Set Broughton. James Madison Ragan. Dashing Dasher, Jack King Howard, Poetic Harl B. Askew, Sentimental Bill Gary, Flirty Cad Dozier, Fickle Alex. Smith. Growling Parker, Little Lover Lee. Coo Cooing Candler, Warbling Lowndes, Susceptible Ransome, Soulful Ted Sullivan , Musical Marcus McWhorter, Sweet Voiced Jack Hartridgc and Smiling Kyle Smith. Opposition : Melancholy Marshbttrn, Grouchcy Clay. Alum xi: Pat Lamkin. Bill Turner. Hugh Scott. Hilt Hes on You are having your fun today, my lad; You know not the harsh hand of care; Your life is a song of contentment, my child, And only a smile will ye wear. ‘Tls well that you smile thus today, my lad; Tomorrow the clouds may arise. For life is not ever a song, my child; The night dims the fairest of skies. There are hearts that are breaking today, my lad; While yours is happy and gay; There arc souls that are aching today, my child. For the youth that you’re idling away. Tis ever the same old song, my lad. Go conquer or fail as you may; Theres someone must lose if you win, my child. In every game that you play. —W. E. McDougald€tutor«3 of |3anbora from 1886 to tfje Present ®itne Volume I. 18Sf—Editor-in-Chicf. G. N. Wilson, K A. Business Manager, V. B. Cook. ATfi. Associate Editors, W. K. Wooten. 2 A E; McDaniel, X 4 ; C. F. Rice. X 1»; C. H. Wilson. K A ; W. A. Speer, X A 0 ; F. F. Stone, J A 0; R. D. Meatier, A T fi; M. I'. Rond. A T A: W. S. Upshaw, A T A; R. S. Move, «I T A: P. L. Wade, 4 T A; A. W. Wade. 2 N; W. G. Brown, 2 X. Volume II, 1S87—Editor-in-Chicf, C. F. Rice. X ! . Business Manager, J. W. Daniel. K A: Associate Editors. T. W. Reed, f A 0; G. Waters, I r A; W. J. Shaw, i N ; H. K. Milner. A T i1; A. I,. Franklin. A T A. Volume III. ISSS—Editor-in-Chief. Albert Howell. K A. Business Manager. A. W. Griggs, A T A. Associate Editors, W. L. Moore, A A =; T. R. Crawford. A T il: F. W. Coile, 2 X : Lucicn 1.. Knight. X ! ; W. M. Glass, A T A. Volume IV. 1800—Editor-in-Chicf, John D. Little. S A E. Business Manager, W. K. Wheat ford. X X. Associate Editors, F. E. Callaway, K A ; S. J. Tribble, 1 A 0; J. C. Crawford, 2 X; W. D. Ellis. X 1 ; W. L. Stallings, A T A ; W. N. Smith, X ; E. A .Cohen. X f . Volume V, 1802—Editors-in-Chief. J. F. Lewis. X I»: L. L. Brown, A T Cl. Business Managers, W. 1C. Cristic. 2 X ; W. T. Kcllv, A T Q. Associate Editors, J. C. Kimball. A E; Roy Dallas, 1 A 0; J. R. Lane, i A E; E. VV. Frey, X Volume VI, 1803—Editor-in-Chicf. Harry Hodgson, K A. Business Manager, F. G. Barfield, i A E. Associate Editors. C. R. Xishet, X ! : X. B. Stewart, A T Q; A. O. Halsey, 2 X; H. A. Alexander; E. G. Cabaniss, «I» A 0; F. G. Johnson, A T Q; Eugene Dodd. X fil Volume VII. 1801—Editors-in-Chief. C. R. 'I'idwcll. A T (1; Xoel Moore. 2 A E. Business Managers. Paul L. Fleming. X 1 ; John I). Stelling, A T Cl. sso-ciate Editors. L. D. Fricks, i X; W. P. Harbin, X 12; 11. Brown. K A; George Beckett, J A 0. Volume III, 1805—Editor-in-Chief, W. A. Harris. X l . Business Manager, J. J. Gibson. A T Cl. Associate Editors, H. II. Steiner. 2 A E; J. W. Morton. K A; W. W. Chandler. A T 12; W. L. Kemp. S X: J. T. Dunlap. ! A 0; II. V. Black, X 'i'; J. G. Smith, Xon-Fratcrnity. Volume IX, 1S0G—Editor-in-Chief, Pliny Hall. K A. Business Manager. J. G. Pitman. I A 1 . Associate Editors, M. M. Lockhart. A A E; J. B. Connallv. X «l ; Fred Morris, 2 X: C. H. Holden. A T Q: A. V. Black, X ♦; T. A. Neal, R. B. Xallev.Volume X. 1$!B—Editor-in-Chicf. H. G. Colvin, i A E. Business Manager, R. E. Brown, A T 1. Associate Editors. I'. L. Fleming. X ! : J. W. Spain. K A: Harry Dodd. X 'k; 1 . S. Smith, h A 0; A. I,. Tidwell. A T Q; II. Love joy, S N; W. B. Kent: J. W. Hendricks. Volume XI. 1 N!)S—F.ditors-in-Chief. Harry Dodd. X 'k: Hugh White. 2 X. Business Manager. J. C. McMichacl. K A. ssociate Editors. C. H. Black, X 'k: K. E. Pomeroy. 2 A E: ('. Westbrook. A T O : 1. T. Dorsey, 1 A 0: H. R. Perkins. A T 12. Volume XII. 1899—Editors-in-Chief. Garrard Glenn. 2 A E; A. P. Adams. X 1’. Business Manager. P. E. Johnson. X k. Associate Editors. J. B. McCurry. K A: W. S. Bhm. A T 12: F. E. Broadnax. A T Q; W. K. Watkins, i N: D. G. Heidt. J. W. Mason. Volume XHI. 1 i 00—Editors-in-Chief. Archibald Blackshcar. K A: Faid Dodd. X 'k. Business Manager. F. F. Broadnax. A T 12. Associate Editors. F. P. Calhoun. X 1 : K. I . Shannon. l A 0: F. G. TtipjKT. A K: J. P. Gardner. 2 N : William Davis; E. II. Hamby. Volume XI , 1!)0I—Editors-in-Chief. F.. P. Shannon. l A 0: J. I). McCartney. A E. Business Manager. Jack Banks. X 'k. Associate Editors. P. A. Williams, S N: V. 11. Ballard. A T 12: R. G. Stephens, K A : 1. M. Putman, K W. D. Hoyt. X 'k: James K. Sibley. Volume XV, —Editors-in-Chief. Frank H. Barrett, i A E; Sterling II. Blackshcar, X 1 . Business Managers. J. K. Jordan. A T 12; M. W. Lewis. X vk. Associate Editors. C. I). Russell. ‘I A 0; I. S. Peebles. S N; M. S. Johnson. K A; H. M. Fletcher. K Dewald Cohen. Volume X T. 19o:l—Editors-in-Chief. G. Dexter Blount. K A: Frampton 1 . Ellis, t A 0. Business Managers. J. Benton High. Claude W. Bond. S N. Associate Editors. Marion 11. Smith, i A K: Hugh M. Scott. X l : Preston Brooks. A T 1?; W. G. England. K 'k: Marvin M. Dickinson. K i ; Sidney J. Nix, LT. P. L. Volume XVII, BHM— Editors-in-Chief. L. P. Goodrich, i N: I. S. Hopkins, Jr., I A 0. Business Managers, M. II. Blackshcar, A T 12: G. W. Nunnally. X «I»: J. B. Gamble. Associate Editors, J. D. Bower. K A: Roderick Hill, 1 A K; Wailes Lewis. X 'k : W. B. Shaw. K W. () .Roberts, V. P. L.; R. X. Bun. Ind. Volume XVIII. PHD -Editors-in-Chief. A. L. Hardy. K 2: V. B. Moore. X f». Business Managers. Roderick Hill, S A E: C. P. Pratt. A T 12. Associate Editors. IL W. Telford, I . P. L: 'I'. G. Stokes. Ind.: A. H. Carmichael. X k; W. O. Marshburn. «l A 0: J. C. I.’pshaw, i N: Art Editor. O. H. B. Bloodworth. Jr.. K A. Volume XIX. 19015— Editors-in-Chief. W. (). Marshburn. «!• A 0 : Lansing B. Lee. X A K. Managing Editor. 11. L. Covington. K A. - Assistant Managing Editor. J. II. Bradberry. I . P. L. Art Editor. J. CL Mays. X 'k. Associate Editors, R. S. Parker, X 1 : G. A. Greene, A T Q; W. I . Hambleton, 2 N ; IL R. Lambert. K J. R. Turner. 6totgVm IBoart.poarb of CbtforS of tfje Georgian 1905-6 I'lHST TkHM. C. X. Fibi.dki.son....................................... Editor-in-Chicf. I. C. Levy .............. ................................Business Manager. Hakim sox Jonhs .............—...................Associate Business Manager. I . V. Davis ............. . .. ......................Associate Editor T. ( . Stokes....... — Associate Editor V. E. McDot’OAl. - - -..................... - -Exchange Editor 1 R. Wki.tnkk ............. ....... .....................Exchange Editor T. Fort....... -Alumi.i Editor Second Term. C. X. Fikdki.son Editor-in-Chicf I. C. Levy ..........-- - . ...............Business Manager Harrison Jonks.................................. Assistant Business Manager T. G. Stokes....................... .....................Associate Editor R. S. Barker......... ...................................Associate Editor I . R. Wki.tnkk ...... ................................... Exchange Editor J. D. Jonks . ........... ..................... Exchange Editor R. J. Ward- ............. ..................................Alumni Editor ©fftcers of tfje fteti anti Placfc FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. THIRD TERM.(EbitorS of tf)t eb anb piacU First Tkkm. Editor-in-Chicf________________________________ 1 business Manager_____________________________ Associate Editor ------------------------------ Athletic Editor________________________________ Local Editor___________________________________ Exchange Editor________________________________ Assistant Business Manager_____________________ Tkkm h.ditor-in-Chief ------------------------------ Business Manager_______________________________ Associate Editor------------------------------- Athletic Editor________________________________ Local Editor __________________________________ Exchange Editor________________________________ Assistant Business Manager_____________________ Third Tkkm. Editor-in-Chicf________________________________ Business Manager_______________________________ Associate Editor_______________________________ Athletic Editor________________________________ Local Editor ---------------------------------- Exchange Editor________________________________ Assistant Business Manager_____________________ -.Lansing B. Lkk . H. Cakmiciiakl __0. J. Franklin L. Covington J. K. MacDonald _____J. P. Bukkk ____A. ’. Smith .11. L. Covington ....A. W. Smith .....J. 1 . Bukkk _J. K. MacDonald _VV. G. ....._R. J. Ward _____C. A. Do .ikk ______J. 1 . Bukkk .....C. A. Do .ikk J. K. MacDonald .-W. C. Brantlky ___R. Broughton W. R. O'Hara _ C. D. CabanissIkeaibenta jQemostfjenian.$rcstbents of JDemogffjentan ;§ octetj I). R. IIoixik, V. II. Ruucii, J. R. Tnt.NHn, A. I . Watkins, J. I). Jonhs, A. II. Moon, J. G. Giles, C. M. James, I W. Davis. JS t£torp Till history of a literary society is 1 cst read in the lives of the men who have gone out from its walls to influence the world, and to gain laurels for themselves and the Society which directed and aided them to the procurement of honors. The Demosthenian Society has l ccn rich in historians, its history is told in that of the State and of the nation, its influence is measured and valued in the histories of churches and educational institutions. In no field of high endeavor arc there wanting men who proudly yield allegiance to grand old Demosthenian: since its founding, the men of our State of whom we have reason to be most proud have been ready at all times to testify that it was in that simple, gray-stone hall that they first started to think and to speak. The first record we have of the Demosthenian Society is contained in a series of entries made in a diary kept by Williams Rutherford, then a student of the University, in ixu:t. Under date of February fifth of that year is recorded. "This day have we. the students of the Junior Class, begun by a general consultation, the establishment of a society for the purpose of extemporizing or extemporary speaking.'' On February fourteenth a committee met to draft a constitution and having performed that duty the students for the first time convened in the character of the Demosthenian Society, to do business, on the nineteenth of February. Having organized and elected officers, the Society again met on the twenty-third of Feb-ltiary to discuss the first question: "Is a Monarchical Government Preferable to a Republic.” Though formally organized as the Demosthenian Society in 1X0:1, the natal year of the Society has for many years been officially regarded as 1X01. the year of the organization of the University, fur the reason that there were debating societies from the ! eginning which inculcated Demosthenian principles and were regarded as. in spirit, the same. Meetings were for twenty years held in the old ('.rammer School rooms, the Society then levied on its members and friends for contributions and built the hall north of the chapel which for over eighty years has rung with eloquence of Georgia's most distinguished sons and continues as a temple dedicated to the cultivation of thought and sj eech. It is hardly necessary to enumerate, at this time, the victories which Demosthenian has won over her op|K nents. suffice it to sav that she has always been creditably represented and has won the palm after many glorious contests. In closing we quote the words of F.mory Sj eer. then newly elected to office as a judge of the federal court, charging his fellow members that they give their honors to the historic Society which affords so many treasures to her disciples. He says in part: "1 do not hesitate to sav for myself that such measure of success as I have had. and it has been various, and always against strong competition, is due more than anything else to my devotion to the Society during the years 1 was in college; Indeed for the first years of my professional life my Society training was my entire capital. Louis S. Mookk, Historian.ffresibentg of JMji ippaijSregtbentS of $fjt appa II. L. Covington, Jk., C. X. Fiedklson, A. V. Smith, Ju., J. J. IIii-l, I. C. Lkvv, Tom Fort, Gho. II a ins, Ju., M. F. Goi.dstkin, I.. B. Lf.k. Jjtsrtorp THF success of every organization or institution dej en ls entirely upon whether or not it accomplishes that for which it was made to exist. In other words, to succeed, there must Ik a definite object and this object must lx attained. Right nobly has Phi Kappa succeeded during the past year. Our object: “To secure mental and moral elevation for its members by social contact and com-|x titivc exercises in oratory." we have achieved and no memlxT can deny the specific good and general uplift obtained after attending even one meeting. There has lx cn general good fellowship between our memlxTs this year which has not been diminished but increased by the friendly rivalry of debate. To begin with we started the year ofi' with our full share of the new men in college, thus forcefully recruiting our loyal ranks. Then too, we were exceedingly fortunate in the choice of our presidents. They have been men that lent dignity to the office. Thorough parliamentarians, they have lx cn able l oth to instruct “Ye Frcshics" and to correct the old men. Again, as to our representatives in the various debates, able were they as could be. Mr. Whitman as anniversarian made every loyal Phi Kappa's heart swell with pride by his substantial composition and graceful delivery. The debates have not taken place yet but we have complete confidence in the ability of the men who have l een elected as impromptu debaters and Messrs. Weltncr and Goldstein as champion debaters. On the Sophomore and Freshman debates we find such men as Harris. Bussey and Miller for the Sophomore, while the Freshmen are represented bv Messrs. McDonald. Glausier and Hoover. Mr. Lee represented us as one of the two sjjcakcrs in the North Carolina debate. All of the entries for the Washington and Lee debate are loyal members oi the Phi Kappa, so we share no honors there. Taken as a whole this year has been one of the brightest in our history, and we of Phi Kappa as we gather around our grand old banner, pledge ourselves to its support and drink to the glory of its past achievements as well as to its future success. II. Haywood Dkaxk.$re£ttjent£ Georgia Hato ©ebattng g octetp C. C. BIRCHMORE. A. R. SULLIVAN. Jk. W. W. CURETON. ITH V SOCIETIESHistory of ttje Georgia Hato Befmting Society THK Georgia Law Debating Society was founded in 1903 and was modeled after the debating societies in the other law schools of the country. The need of such an organization has long been felt, but it was deemed impracticable during the one year law course. From the day of its inception, Georgia Law has been successful in filling the mission of its founders. In the first place it brings together in one organization, on an equal footing, the members of the two law classes, and it has done much to hasten acquaintance and add to the good fellowship existing Ijctwecn the members of the Senior class and the new men of the Junior class. "It is the rubbing of mind against mind that causes the spark of truth to scintillate.” These were the last words of one of Georgia’s most brilliant lawyers, and a graduate of this Law school. It is just such training that the Georgia Law Debating Society endeavors to give its members. Agreed statements of facts are assigned to members of the society several weeks in advance, and arc then argued before three members, sitting as judges. The judges award their decision, not on the personal |x»pularity of the advocate, or their Demosthcnian addresses, but on the principles that have been elucidated and proved to govern. This gives valuable training in searching for the law and exjKHinding it at a moment's notice. Cases in this society are conducted as near like actual practice as j ossfhle and here the lawyer of the future tastes the first joys of victory, and what is equally im|X rtant. learns to drink the cup of defeat without ] crsonal animosity. Being only three years old, we have no long list of successful alumni, but all of our former members arc doing well, some as Solicitor-Generals while others assist the Solicitor-General in his fight to uphold the laws of the state. All of our graduates speak in the highest terms of the training this society has afforded, and in only a few more years our memljcrs will lx numbered among the leaders of the bar in this and other states. The past year has been a successful one. Like all other societies, we suffer from the Spring dullness, but attendance has held up remarkably well, everything considered. Xo small part of this credit is due to the three presiding officers who have been indefatigable in their efforts to build up the society. We have also had the pleasure and lnmcfit of addresses from members of the Athens bar. whose suggestions and advice will help us avoid many of the pitfalls of the young practitioner. Historian.jDrrsibcnts of Jeffersonian Unto Debating Society$resrt ents of tfje Jeffersonian Jato Zleftating ls orietj O. J. Fit AX KLIN, J. Laxev, L. S. Moore, E. D. Bacon, II. Hurcii, Y. 15. 11 AM HI.ETON. Jjigtorp ■ EALIZIXG the benefit that can l c derived from the discussion and debato 1of legal questions, and interest having lagged in the society organized for that purjjosc, seven members of the old society withdrew and with " a number of Juniors organized the Jeffersonian Debating Society. As in the case of the withdrawal of members from Demosthenian and the subsequent organization of Phi Kappa it was found that this action revived interest in the old society as well as created a healthy rival. Although founded on the same lines, the society departed radically in some resjiects from the principles of the old—of chiefest importance of these was the rule allowing students in the academic department who intended to study law to become associate members and take part in the general debate. This has proved beneficial alike to students of both departments in that it has given a larger audience to the speakers and closer acquaintance with the law to the associate meml ers. The law members have secured the names of all students intending to study law and they arc invited to attend the meetings of the society; a reading course in law is provided and recommended to associates. This departure it is thought will draw the two departments closer together and induce students intending to follow the profession to attend the Law School with which they have formed such close ties. Another departure was in having a legal paper or address read or delivered at each meeting by a law member. The society is in effect a practice court in which there is the actual trial of causes at law u|w n an agreed statement of facts prepared by the members themselves. Law students arc selected for the argument, two counsel on a side, and a law student sits as judge; associate members take part in the general discussions at the end of the argument. Upon the conclusion of the argument the judge renders an oral opinion, in the nature of a decision. The use of such a practice court is to teach men to stand up and put a case neatly and well to a judge: in it the men acquire a good court manner and a coherency of argument that is not attained except by practice. The education of the lawyer is for the purpose of preparing a man for the practice of law. Young lawyers arc lacking more in the ability to present a case than in any other particular and it is to meet this need in the education of the lawyer that this society was organized. The society has during the year secured some of the ablest speakers in the state to deliver addresses on subjects connected with the law, among them have been the Honorable William T. Xcwnian. the Honorable Frederick Foster, Dean Sylvanus Morris, R. K. Park, Prof. John Morris. Honorable T. K. Reed and Prof. Joseph Lustrat. Louts Mookk.glnntbertfartan exerciser I W. DAVIS, DEMOST1IKNIAN. G. 1 WHITMAN, Phi Kaim a. February 21, HHMJ. M A STICK OF CICKICMOXIICS. PHI KA1TA. H. L. J. Williams. Prayer, Key. Troy Beatty ORATION. Philosophy of Life, Gko. P. Whitman. MASTER OF CEREMONIES, DEMOSTHENIAN. V. G. Brantley, Jr. The Ideal and The Real, ORATION. P. W. DavisChampion Befeaters A. II. MOON, DKMOSTII RN1A N. THOMAS G. STOKES. DKMOSTII KN1AN GEORGE 1IAINS, 4 K G. I . WHITMAN, ♦ KChampion Rebate MASTER OF CEREMONIES. Van Wilhite. Question : Resolved. That in the approaching session of the Legislature a law should be enacted prohibiting the employment of children under thirteen years of age in mines, factories or work shops. Affirmative. Phi Kappa. Geo. P. Whitman. Geo. Hains, Jr. Negative. Dcmosthenian T. G. Stokes. A. H. Moon. AFFIRMATIVE WON.i?ortl) Carolina ©ebatertf VAN WILHITE L. H. LEE J ortlj Carolina debate Question: Resolved, That the best interests of the United States demand that the present Tariff Policy of the United States be revised on a basis of tariff for revenue only. Affirmative. Negative. University of Georgia. University of North Carolina. Lansing D. Lee. J. J. Parker. Van Wilhite. W. B. Love. NEGATIVE WON. v (12)(Georgia-Magljtncjton anti ILtt debaters (). MARSII1H'RN Subject of Befoate Question:—Resolved. That the municipal ownership of street railways would subserve the interests of the people better than private ownership. I'niversity of Georgia Walter (). Marshburn Robert S. Parker. GEORGIA WON. Washington and Lee I’niversity. C. R. Pelkington. I). S. MacDonald.;§ opf)omore 2 el)ate Question : Resolved. That municipal ownership of public monopolies would best serve the interests of the people of the United States. Affirmative. Phi Kappa. Hussey, J. S. Harris. J. I». Miller. W. C. Negative. Dcmosthenian. J. A. Davison. Slaton, V. F. I lenson, V. C. AFFIRM TIVK WOX.Jfresfjman Rebate MASTER OF CEREMONIES. Harrison Joni-s. Qukstion : Resolved. That the disfranchisement of the Negro as now advocated in the present gubernatorial campaign is for the best interests of the State. Affirmative. Negative. Demosthenian. Phi Kappa. J. A. Sihlev. W. II. Hoover. O. P. Ileall. G. V. Glausier. i). I,. Rogers. JUDGES. A. R. MacDonnell. Prof. D. C. Harrow. Prof. D .Q. Abbott. Prof. W. D. Hooper. AFFIRMATIVE WON.department Eepresentatibes R. J. WARD, A B D. B. HOIXilv. B S £ ur kittle Little Jessie Scott, Nervous, Nutty and Impulsive Wheatley, Mcllin's Food Dick. 1 ‘repondcrous Pete Cranston, The child-like Cabaniss, Colonel James Hussy, The fairy Wray, The delicate Hamblelon. Kd Carter's voting brother Bobbie. Grinning Clias. Mills, Aesthetic Brinson, T. Terribly large Ctibbcv. Dear little Dasher. Rat Miller. Plump little Jim Ragan, Biscuit Walker. Chooloo Montgomery. n ©lb ittan goutf) You are gone like the flowers that came In the spring Like the flowers now dead and sere. And only the clinging thoughts remain To remind me of yester-year. The fancies of youth—of the long, long ago— Grow dimmer and dimmer each day. And I already see the dark of night That will come when they've faded away. Ah! 'would to my God I could live them again— Those springtime days of my youth; But the battle of life each day nears the end. And I still am no nearer the Truth. These eyes soon will close; this tongue will lie sti’i And these hands will be folded to rest. But with perfect content I’ll lay life aside To go search for my youth with the blest. — V. E. McDougnld.JfootlmU-tEeam 1905jfootball iUne Up 1905 J. I). LOWNDES, C ATTAIN 1906. McCay, Arrendalc, Right Guard. Sage, Ketron, Giles. DeLapcrrierc, a K.,}i{i8|uEmi- Lowndes, ) llartridgc, (Quarter. Clay. ) Eassavant, 'j Smith, K., Hatcher, ) Left Half. Sage, Hodgson, R.. J Ransom, ) Wheatley, Right Half. Robson, Sage, f Hatley. G.. ■ Full Hack. Robson, | Right Tackle. Clay, Smith, K , I .eft End. McDonald, [ Lcft Tack,e Nunn—Left Guard. W’rav—Center.i$aselmU Reason 1906 March 31. Athens. Georgia 0, Clcmson 2. March 31. Athens. Georgia 4, Clcmson 3. April 4. Athens. Georgia 4, Tech 3. April 4. Athens. Georgia -1, Trinity 2. April 13. Macon. Georgia 10, Mercer 12. April IS. Athens. Georgia 4, Tech 3. April 23. Greenville, S. C. Georgia 0. Furman 7. April 24. Washington. D. C. Georgia 7, Georgetown 1. April 25. Washington, I). C. Georgia 11, George Washington 1 April 27. Charlottesville. Georgia 1. Virginia 7. April 2S. Charlottesville. Georgia 5. Virginia 8. May 3. Athens. Georgia , Alabama S. May 4. Athens. Georgia 19, Alabama 2. May 5. Athens. Georgia 11, Alabama 1. Max- 11. Athens. Georgia 7, Mercer 2. May 12. Athens. Georgia f , Mercer 5. May 18. Atlanta. Georgia 2, Tech 9. May 15). Atlanta. Georgia 2, Tech 3. May 21. Athens. Georgia 13, Cumberland 3. Max- 00 vv. Athens. Georgia 4, Cumberland 3. May 23. Athens. Georgia 2, Cumberland fi.r J5asiei)aU4Ceam 1906 Brown, Catcher. Sullivan, (Caj)t) Fielder, f llodgson. M. ( Pilchers. Krwiti, Franklin. J McDonald, j First Base. Watson, Hodgson, M. Derrick, Second Base. McWhorter, Sullivan, Ginsberg. " Hodgson, ) Short Stop. McDonald, Franklin, SHBSTITITKS. Brown. VV., Pitcher. Daley Walker, short-stop and out field. Hodgson. R.. first TOMMY STOUCH, Our Popular Coach. I. C. LEVY, Manager. (13) Third Base. Left Field. Center Field. Right Field. . third base, base and out field. Captain A. P.. SULLIVAN. %Crack Ceam Captain LOR I NO RAOUL.®radi GTcnm 1906 Raoul. Captain. Smith. Hatcher, Scott, Gillon, Hunt, I.ipslmtz, Arendalc, Derrick, Johnson, Draper, McCaffrey, Jficlh Z3np M KCII 27. 100(5. 100 Yard Dash—IJpshutz. 10)4 seconds. Record. 1001. Johnson, 10 seconds. Hammer Throw—Arendalc. 100 feet 10 inches; Record. 100.“, Sage. 108 feet S inches. Mile Run—Scott, 5 minutes 32 seconds, Record. 1808, Colquitt. I minutes 13 seconds. 120 Yard Hurdle—Hunt. 30% seconds, Record, 1003, Dearing, 1 ( ' e seconds. Shot Rut—Arrendale, 31 feet. 8 inches. Record. 1805. Price, 30 feet 4 5 inches. 220 Yard Dash—Uipshutz. 21 )4 seconds, Record, 1000, II. (). Cox, 22)4 seconds. Half Mile Run—Raoul. 2 minutes 25 seconds. Record. 1800 Marshall. 2 minutes 0J4 seconds. I»road Jump—McCaffrey, 10 feet 3 inches. Record, 1800, Weaver, 20 feet 4 inches. Pole Vault—Smith. 8 feet 0 inches. Record. 1003. Denny. 10 feet. 220 Yard Hurdle—Hunt, 31)4 seconds, Record. 1005. Cohen. 27 seconds. High Jump—Smith 5 feet, 1 inch. Record. 1005, Upshaw 5 feet, G inches. 140 Yard Dash—Raoul. 50 seconds. Record. 1001, Anderson, 51 seconds. Relay Race—Sophomore. 3 minutes 4554 seconds. Record, Classes of 181)1) and 1003, 3 minutes 11 }4 seconds. tf torgin-2lul)urn ittret April 7, 100 », at Athens. 100 Yard Dash—Smith, Ga., 1st; Hatcher, Ga.. 2nd; Harris. An., 3rd. Time, 10% seconds. Proad Jump—McCaffrey. Ga.. 1st; Draper, Ga.. 2nd ; Craker. An.. 3rd. Distance. 18 feet 2 inches. 220 Yard Dash—Hatcher, Ga.. 1st; Raoul, ('.a.. 2nd; Harris. An.. 3rd. Time. 21)4 seconds.Shot Put—Arcndalc. Ga.. 1st: Derrick, Ga.. 2nd: Crakcr, Au„ 3rd. Distance, 34 feet 10 inches. Half Mile Run—Raoul. Ga., 1st: Draper. Ga.. 2nd: Street. An.. 3rd. Time. 2 minutes 1G seconds. 120 Yard Hurdle—Hunt, Ga., 1st; Wright, All., 2nd; Gillon, Ga.. 3rd. Time, 19seconds. High Jump—Smith. Ga., 1st: Arrcndale. Ga.. 2nd; Crakcr. An., 3rd. Height, f feet 3 inches. 110 Yard Dash—Raoul. Ga.. 1st; McCaffrey. Ga., 2nd; Harris, An., 3rd. Time, 5G' s seconds. Hammer Throw—Arrcndale. Ga., 1st; Lewis. Ga.. 2nd; Gauntt, An.. 3rd. Distance, 101 feet 11 inches. Pole Vault—Smith. Ga.. 1st; Whittaker, An.. 2nd; Boyd, Au.. 3rd. Height, 0 feet 4 inches. Mile Run—Street. Au., 1st; Scott. Ga.. 2nd; Cox. An., 3rd. Time, 3 minutes liiji seconds. 220 Yard Hurdle—McCaffrey, Ga.. 1st; Wright. Au.. 2nd; Gillon, Ga., 3rd. 'rime, 20} $ seconds. TOTAL. Auburn 24. Georgia S4. Georgia £morp-£eelj iflect 100 Yard Dash—Goodier. Tech; Roberts. Tech; Blalock, Emory. Time. 11 seconds. Shot Put—Arcndalc. Ga; Derrick, Ga; Hearn, Emory. Distance. 32 feet 0x inches. 220 Yard Dash—Raoul. Ga: Roberts. Tech; 1 lick ley. Emory. Time, 23 seconds. Broad Jump—Johnson. Emory; McDonald, Ga; Goodier. Tech. Distance 20 y, feet. 4 10 Yard Dash—Raoul. Ga: Draper. Ga: Davenjjort. Tech. Time. 54yi seconds. 220 Yard Hurdles—Roljerts. Tech; McClean. Tech: Hunt, Ga; Clay. Emory: Howard. Emory. Time. 20seconds. 1G-Pound Hammer Throw—Lewis. Ga: Hearn. Emory; Arcndalc, Ga. Distance, 104 feet 2, ; inches. High Jump—Johnson, Ga: Goodier. Tech; Johnson and llonncll. Emory. Distance ." feet, 1 inch. IHalf Mile Kun—Davenport, Tech: Raoul. Ga; Draper, Ga. Time, 2 minutes J( seconds. Pole Vault—Johnston, Kmorv; 1'lnlock. ICmory; Arendale. Ga. Height, 8 feet 8 inches. 1 0 Yard Hurdles—Clay. Kmorv: MeClean. Tech; Johnston. Kmorv. Time, 1H 0 10 seconds. Mile Run—Davenport. Tech; Rlatock. Kmorv; McIntyre. Tech. Time. 5 minutes Hi seconds. Georgia lOJ p Tech. 88 Kmorv 20 $. torgia Clemson jftlcet 100 Yard Dash—Warren. Clemson. 1st: Johnson, Clemson. 2nd; Hatcher. Ga.. 3rd. Time, 10 seconds. Shot Put—Furtick. Clemson. 1st: Arendale, Ga., 2nd; Shealy, Clemson. 3rd; Distance, 85 feet 2 _• inches. 220 Yard Dash—Johnson. Clemson. 1st: Matcher. Ga., 2nd: Raoul. Ga., 3rd. Time. 55seconds. High Jump—Spratt. Clemson, 1st: Arendale. Ga.. 2nd: Johnson. Ga.. 3rd. Height. 5 feet. •HO Yard Dash—Raoul. Ga.. 1st ; Dowling. Clemson. 2nd ; Curtis. Clemson. 3rd. Time, 55H, seconds. J20 Yard Hurdles-—Gillon, Ga., 1st: Hunt. Ga.. 2nd : Spratt, Clemson. 3rd. Time, 2o seconds. Hammer Throw—Lewis. Ga.. 1st: Arendale, Ga.. 2nd: Furtick. Clemson, 3rd. Distance. !M feet 1 H. inches. I road Jump—Johnson, Clemson. 1st: McCaffrey, Ga.. 2nd : Furtick, Clemson. 3rd. Distance, 2ft feet 2 inches. Half Mile Run—Raoul. Ga.. 1st: Draj er. Ga.. 2nd: Curtis. Clemson. 3rd. Time, 2 minutes 20 seconds. Pole Vault—Furtick. Clemson. 1st: Arendale. Ga.. 2nd: Hatcher. C»a.. 3rd. Height. 0 feet 2 inches. 220 Yard Hurdles—Furtick. Clemson. 1st: Warren. Clemson. 2nd; Sian. Clemson, 3 rd. Time. 20 $ seconds. One Mile Run—Alford, Clemson. 1st: Harris. Clemson. 2nd: Scott, Ga.. 3rd. Time, 5 minutes 21 seconds. Georgia -10. Clemson 50.basket JBa'l (Teampasfeet 2BaU tEeam Dkani:, Captain_____________________________________________________ Forward Hoij'Kndori , Manager___________________________________________ i'oi ward Griffith ----------------------------------------------------------- Center Ransom ----------------------------------------------------------------Guard Brown -----------------------------------------------------------------Guard Vox Sl'RKOKHS’............................................... Substitute WlKR--------------------------------------------------------------SubstituteHffearers of “ £’s” Sage, Lowndes, Clay. Ransom. Sullivan, Raoul, Sullivan, Frown, J. Erwin, Grosberg, Fielder, McWhorter, Raoul, Smith. I latchcr, Scott, Gilion, Deane, Holtzendorf, JfoothnU Passivant, McCav, Robson, Dela|KTriere, Smith. R. K. Wray, JBngekaU Watson, Lowndes, Hodgson. M. McDonald, Derrick, Crack Sullivan. Hunt. Lipsluitz. Arendalc, Lewis, JBaSkct-JBall Griffith. Ransom, Lee, Hart ridge, Wheatley, McDonald. Xunn, Arendalc. Ragan. Manager. Franklin, Walker. C. Z. Hodgson, R. Frown. W. W. Levy, Manager. Derrick, Johnson, Drajjcr, McCaffrey. Jones, Manager. l’.rown, W. W. Von Sprcchen, Deane, Ctnnis Gary, Manager.tennisWILLIAM T. (JARV, Manager. L. U. LICK am. II. II. 1)KAN. Champions 1906.gkfjebule of tennis tournament 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 S 9 10 ti 12 »3 14 5 16 Burch Franklin Oppenheimer Miller Smith Hodgson Holmes Lee Lawton Dick Cozart M iddlebrooks Willingham Gerdinc Scott Fort Carter Fottinger Broughton Atkinson Bussey Deane Gary Harris Mays Cranston Nicolson Davis Williams Slaton Brooks Griffith Middlebrooks 6-1, 6-3. OCT. 16-20. 1905. Burch 6-4. 6-3. i Oppcnheinier 60, 6-0. Oppenheinier (Default) J ' Lee Smith 1 6-°’ ®-°- 6-4. 6-2 ! . Lee Lee ! 6-1, 4-6. 6-2. ■ 6-3. 7 5- J Lawton . 6-!, 6-3. ! Middlebrooks 'r 6- , 4-6, 6-3. Middlebrooks 6-2. 6-2. J Willingham ) 6-i, 6-1. I } Fort Fort J 6-1, 6-2. 6-3. 6-2. J Carter 1 6 0, 6 o. 1 Carter 6-4, 6-4. Atkinson 6-2, 5-7, 2-6. I Deane ) (Default) j ; Deane Gary ; 6-2, 3-6, 6-3. 12-10, 10-8. J Mays 'I 10-8, 6-4. I Davis _ . 4-6. 7 5. 6-4- Davis i (Default) j Williams 6 4. 6-3. Lee 1 }• 2-6, 6-0, 6-3,6-2. ! Deane I 6-o, 6-3. Brooks (Default) Williams Default Deane (Default) J Davis 6-1. 6-i. J (Signed) H. H. Deane 3-6, 6-1, 6-3, S-6. Champion. DEANE, Mgr.Harris Dick ' Fort Oppenheimer i Porter Cranston Willingham Fitts Hodgson Griffith 3 Deane Lee Lawton Sc Mays 4 Bussey Welchel Scott Cozart Middlebrooks Carter s Broughton Atkinson Gary Smith Reynolds and Brooks ' Franklin A Burch o Lnfburrow Pottinger Nicolson Colley isdjetiule of tennis tEournament Fort Oppenheimer 6-4. 4-6, 6-4. Porter Cranston 6-2. io-S. Deane Lee 6-2, 6 4. Lawton Mays 6-2. 6-t. OCT. 16-20, 1905. Fort Oppenheimer 'I 6-1, 6-2. 1 1 Deane Lee 6-i, 3-6, 6-i. f Deane Lee 6-0, 6-2, 6-4. Middlebrooks Carter 'I 6-0, 6-1. V Middlebrooks Carter i Garv Smith 6- ,. 2-6, 6-1. S-6, 6-4. J Deane S: Lee 6-4, 6-2. 3-6. 6-i. Champions. Reynolds Brooks 'I 4-6, 2-6. Reynolds Brooks I.ufburrow Pottinger ; 6-2, 6-0. j 6-i, 6-1. r Middlebrooks Carter 6-0, 4-6, 6-4, 6-4. J (Signed) H. H. DICANE, Mgr.gtfjletic gtesociation C. A. DOZIER. President First Term. GEORGE IIAINS, President Second Term Profee, profee, profee Broke, l roke. Iiroke Are •’everyday” terms you see. But you’d better be glad that the pen von’t write The thoughts that arise in me. Oh well, lor the millionaire's boy As he rides in his autocar. And feasts all day on the fat of the land ’Mid the smoke of a fat cigar. But the "poverty-struck” go on To their haven under the hill And sigh from morn ’till eventide For the sound of the "chink" that is still. — V. E. McDougald. §fftcer$ tf)lettc gtoctatton I'resident_____ Vice-President Secretary______ Treasurer______ President _____ Vice-President Secretary______ Treasurer______ First Tkrm. Tkrm. ____C. A. Oo ikr ____VV. T. Gary ----J. U. Mayson R. M. Strickland Gkorgk Hai.vs, Jr. _Piiili.ii Wkltnkk ____C. I). Cabaniss ____(i. II. GlLULN atljlctic Council. C. A. Dozif.r 11st term)_______ V. 'I', ('.ary (1st term)______ J. R. Mayson 1st term)_________ R. M. Strickland (1st term)____ Gkorgk Hains, Jr. (2nd term)____ P. R. Wkltnkk (2nd term)_______ C. 1). Canakiss (2nd term)______ G. 11. Gillon (2nd term)________ A. R. Sullivan__________________ J. D. I.OWNDKS________________ 1.. Raoui....................... II. 11. Dkaxk (1st term)________ W. T. Gary (2nd term).......... I. C. Lkvy..................... Harrison Jonks_________________ J. I. R (1st term)_______ . (). Marshiicr.n (1st term)_ 1.. 15. l.KK (1st term) II. I,. Covington (2nd term)___ J. P. ISrRKK (2nd term)________ E. 11. Doksky. ----------President Alldetie Association ---- 'ice-President Athletic Association ----------Secretary Athletic Association ----------Treasurer Athletic Association ----------President Athletic Association ----Vice-President Athletic Association ----------Secretary Athletic Association ----------Treasurer Athletic Association ----------------Captain I5asc-I5all Team ----------------Captain Foot-Rail Team -------------------Captain Track Team -------------------------Manager Tennis -------------------------Manager Tennis ----------------------Manager Rase-Dali -------------------------Manager Track ---------------Manager Foot-Rail Team ----------------Manager Foot-Rail Team Kditor-in-Chief Red and 1 Slack _________Kditor-in-Chief Red and 1 Slack ________Kditor-in-Chief Red and Rlack Prof. John Morris. Col. E. K. Griggs. Sfobisorp JBoarh. Eaxsing is. l.KK. S A B J. J. Ragan, X «r H. L. Covington, k a C. A. Dozikr. i a (• G. A. Gkkkn, A t t K. Roy Lambert. K 2 A. H. Carmiciiakl, X ♦ 11. M. Wilson. 2 N (). I. Franklin. l P. 1. W. It. McDol'G.ald.(MtcerS Corps o! Cabets Commandant—J. M. Kimbrough, First Lieutenant 27th Infantry, I'. S. A. Adjutant—L. 1 . Lee. Color Sergeant—Harrison Jones. Sergeant Major—H. L. J. Williams, Quartermaster Sergeant—J. J. Swenson. Quartermaster—R. J. Ward. Drum Major Land—W. T. Gary. CAPTAINS. COMPANY A. COMPANY P . COMPANY C. II. L. Covington. Geo. Hains. J. G. Giles. FIRST LI FAT F.N A NTS. C. N. Feidelson. A. W. Smith. J. D. Jones. SECOND LlFl'TENAXTS. J. P. Burke. J. J. Hill, T. E. Scott. COMPANY D. I. C. Levy. J. J. Ragan. I . S. Keith. A. H. Carmichael R. M. Strickland. G. H. Gillon. 1 . 11. Davis. J. A. Hunnicutt. H. II. Deane. J. 13. Harris. C. F. Colbert. D. T. Hubbard R. C. Neely. SFRG P. R. Weltner. J. J. Willingham C. L. Turner. II. P. Jones. X. Copland. CORP F. C. Newton. T. H. McMillan. C. D. Cabaniss. G. O. Welchel. C. G. Mills. PLANTS. T. Covington. . B. M. Taylor. E. II. Askew. W. T. McAffrev. W. II. GrifTeth. ORALS. J. M. Cozart. J. H. Neisler. E. II. Walker. H. I. Reynolds. , J. A. Price. L. Raoul. E. Anderson. S. L. Lewis. A. W. Neely. P. W. Davis. R. Blackmar. M. R. Lufburrow. R. O. Arnold. S. B. Hawkins. R. Carver.Members Cabet Panb Director_______ Drum Major _ 3 si Cornet____ 2nd Cornet 3rd Cornet I tli Cornet___ l'»ass Horn __ llaritonc______ 1st 'l'enor____ 2nd Tenor______ 1st Alto_______ 2nd Alto_______ 1st Tronilnme 2ml Trombone Clarionet ----- Clarionet______ Clarionet______ l‘icallo_______ Mass Drum______ Snare Drum Cvinbal________ ._J . 1C IIalc.iiky .......W. T. Gary W. 1C McDotr.AtJ) ____IC C. Dasiikk _______C. 11. Wray ___J. 1C llRAXXKX ___ V. C. Hrinson ____Yax Wiuiiitk ___ V. R. Mattiiis W. D. Martix ____C. 11. Carson .......J. 11. Wikr ______J. I Dick ____K. I,. Cartkr ___A. S. ____H. R. Hoksky ____R. K. Hoik;sox ___ K. Moi.mhs ____W. W. Drai-kr ____J. 1). Lowxdks ____1C V. CartkrCabct JBanbCttp (Sobernment Club OFFICERS. A. R. Lawton_________________________ R. S. Parkkk_________________________ J. I). JoNBS —....................... }'. R. Wki.tnkr______________________ _____President ice-1 ’resident -----Treasurer _____Secretary MEMBERS. LAW DEPARTMENT. W. O. Marshburn, A. K. Lawton, T. E. Scott. A. R. Sullivan. Jr., R. S. Parker. Geo. P. Whitman. 1. C. Levy, SENIOR ACADEMIC. George Hains, Jr. L. 13. Lee, Van Wilhite, T. 11 .Winchester, C. A. Dozier, H. 1.. Covington, Tom Fort, W. E. McDougald Jos. P. Burke, J. J. Hill. A. W. Smith, Jr. J. J. Ragan, C. N. Feidelson, JUNIOR ACADEMIC. Loring Raoul. P. R. Weltner, Harrison Jones. P. W. Davis. A. II. Carmichael. W. G. Brantley.tEfjanfes Tile Kditors wish to express their sincerest‘thanks to the following contributors who have made the Art Department what it -is. Miss Garland Smith. Mr. Walton Griffith. Miss Idly 1’.. Dvmlon. Mr. |. 1 . Weir. Miss Dorothy Ames. Mr. W. A. Fielder. Miss A. Laura L. Waekshear. Mr. J. 1). Lowndes. Miss Nancy Benedict. Mr. ( liryan. Miss Kthel Neel. Mr. C. T. Phillips. Miss Lucy Woodall Nicholson. Mr. A. liarili. Miss Lenora ()wsley. Mr. (). H. 15. 1 Hood worth. Mr. Rex Stambaugh. Mr. I’ierre Holst. Mr. IVrcy Richards. Mr. W. Wingfield. Mr. Cordner Smith. Mr. R. S. Newcomb.The University at Athens. The University is endeavoring to serve the state by instruction in the following courses: L Franklin College.—(The College of Arts. Prof. D. C. Barrow, Dean.) Established 1801, offering the Degree of Bachelor of Arts, and including— 1. General Courses in the Liberal Arts. 2. Special Courses. 2. The Georgia State College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts.—(The College of Science. Dr. H. C. White, President.) Established 1872, offering the Degree of Bachelor of Science, and including the following courses: 1. The General Science Course. 2. The Civil Engineering Course. 3. The Electrical Engineering Course. 4. The Long Agricultural Course. 5. The Short Agricultural Course. 6. The Dairy Course. 7. The Experiment Station (at Experiment). 8. The Farmers' Institutes. 3. The Graduate School.— Offering the following Degrees: 1. Master of Arts. 2. Master of Science. 3. Civil and Mining Engineer. 4. The Law Department.—(Prof. Sylvanus Morris, Dean.) Offering the Degree of Bachelor of Law—A Two Yearss’ Course. 5. The University Summer School.—(Prof. '1'. J. Woofter, Supt.) Founded in 1903. Five Weeks’ Session, offering courses in— 1. Common School Branches. 2. Pedagogy and Related Subjects. 3. High School Studies. 6. The School of Pharmacy.—(Dr. T. Benedict, Dean.) Offering the Degree of Graduate in Pharmacy—A Two Years’ Course. EXPENSES. Table board in Denmark Dining Hall $8.50 a month. Room rent, including electric lights, $1.00 a month. Matriculation fee (except in Agriculture), $10 00 a year. Library fee, $5.00 a year.The actual expenses on the campus for a student will not exceed $125.00 a year. His personal expenses need not be large. For expenses in Law and Pharmacy see Catalogue. Over 400 students in the College and Professional Courses. No preparatory department. TO WHOM OFFERED. The University of Georgia does not seek patronage for support, but is itself the patron of all who will seek its instruction. It offers opportunities to all who can profit by them, viz.: To graduates of accredited schools. To students coming from approved colleges. To those who pass the entrance examinations. To those over twenty years of age who are mature and can profitably undertake undergraduate, professional or graduate work. To teachers and farmers who seek professional or technical instruction. The University is the oldest State College in America, having nearly 3,500 living representatives and as many who arc among its illustrious dead. It is a high privilege for a Georgia boy to be graduated from this mother of State Universities and enroll his name among its illustrious alumni—men who have made glorious Georgia and the Sauth. These become his friends and helpers in his struggles to succeed. Eppes-Wilkins Co. Incorporated. Wholesale Grocers, Athens, Georgia. hoi Pine Candies Made Daily Ice Cream and Cold Drinks go to Moores Athens, Ga. 122 Clayton St. 1 5HOL5 For the correct styles, best wearing and lowest prices, go to DAVISON-NICHOLSON CO.'S Shoe Store, Clayton 5t. UNDER Our New Management we are doing a high grade of work and solicit a share of your patronage. Domestic Laundry Co.1 SEABOARD | I AIR LINE RAILWAY. f £ + i 1 ■ £ 2 £ £ + ■ £ £ £ I ■ i I i 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. Three Trains Per Day Each Way= Comfortable Day Coaches, Pullman, Dining, Observation and Chair Cars. J. Z. HOKE, Agent, Athens, Ga. FRED GEISSLER, Traveling Passenger Agent, Atlanta, Ga. W. E. CHRISTIAN, A. G. P. A., Atlanta, Ga. + ■ £ ■ + ■ + ■ I ? ■ ■ m + m •? + m + ■ £ i 5 £ + ■ + ■ + ■ + ■ ■ ■ £ + 5 ! ■ ■ +i+i+i+i+B+i+i+i+i+i+i+i+i+i+i+i+i :■+■+■+■+■+■+■+■+■+■+■+■+■+■+■+■+■Agnes Scott Institute, For Young Ladies, DECATUR (near Atlanta) GEORGIA. Institute: A. B. Course. Academy: Preparatory to College. SEPARATE FACULTIES. Accommodations for J50 Boarders. For catalogue describing the six buildings, beautiful grounds, laboratories, gymnasium, equipment and educational advantages, address F PL Gaines, D D Pres BOX 61. ATHENS FRUIT COMPANY Wholesale and retail FRUIT5. Confectioneries and Cigars. Up-to-date Lunch Counter. OY5TLR5 A 5PLC1ALTY. —PHONE. 369.— Last Clayton Street, near Y. M. C. A. ATHENS, GA. Photograp h s AT ...Frederick J. Ball’s... STUPED Special Prices to Students Satisfaction Guaranteed D. W. McGREGOR The Book Store Athens, Georgia HIGH GRADE PRINTING, WEDDING INVITATIONS, VISITING CARDS, PROGRAMS, Etc., Etc. Fraternity StationeryJno. L. Moore Sons Successors to Kellam Moore. SCIENTIFIC OPTICIANS Are 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 5t., Atlanta, Ga.o rva Tut byrd HUNTING COMIftNY ATLANTAA Great Chance The administration of Dr. Walter I . Hill as Chancellor of the University of Georgia covered less than seven years. In that time the progress of the institution was greater than during any similar period in its history. The number of students was doubled and the equipment splendidly increased : in fact more new buildings were erected during his term than in the forty ears preceding it. His death on DecemlnT 2$ last was a loss to the institution that is almost incalculable, for he had to leave unfinished a plan f« r the development of the University which would have been more speedily executed had he lived to direct the great work to completion. Fortunately his hopes for the future development of the University were put into definite plans Ik fore his death. He laid the foundation nj on broad lines, depending upon the wealth and patriotism of a great state to furnish the funds necessary to build the institution from year to year commensurate with the needs of the people. He l x kcd farther ahead than a few years. The institution over which he presided has already been serving the slate in the noblest and most useful way possible for more than a hundred years, and the Chancellor had tile wisdom to see that Georgia's great strides forward during the past few years were likely to continue from year to year, with such progress that the present equipment of the University would Ik- rapidly outgrown. He therefore devoted himself to the problem of working out a careful and logical plan for enlarging the University which could Ik generally followed for many years, with such changes as might seem advisable from time to time under changing conditions. One line of development for the University which Chancellor Hill considered of great iir.|x rtance was the enlargement of the work in the College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. He realized that Georgia was primarily an agricultural state, with comparatively no great amount of mineral wealth. He believed firmly with Dean Swift that the man who makes two blades of gr: idt wi nut tra tin sv w; aei an ah m ti cn chi tot! ha act me tiij by de ie on st; n; lit ofellor’s Vision P': 'S grow whore lmt one grew ‘k’t that fanning conditions in G '‘L so deeply interested that he lc,es of land just south of the old 1,1 i practical work in the Colleg ‘ l uni. at the commencement in IH'nbers. acting as trustees, the . dal projKTty to round out the t •at 1,5 sing this lan l. and alumni th efore is a public benefactor, and with the rgia could be immeasurably improved he ' :hed the I niversity to lead tlu way in educating the sons of farmers to ,u ’o scientific methods in agricult ire. Dr. Hill had many earnest su .porters in his plans to make the I’niversity or the uplift of the masses of farmers h mghout the state. The alun ni of the institution are hearty in their ■ ipathy and approval. A geiurous friend. Mr. George Foster Peabody. mrchased and gave to the I’niversity .T.M) ampus grounds, on which the experimental of Agriculture is to he conducted. The lime. 1 !» ) . voted to lend to three of their lumni Fund of $10,non. to purchase addi-• ict and connect the farm land up to the old lpus projKT. Citizens of Allens have subscribed $1 I.OOo toward pur- oughout the state have contributed. The sed before the land which has alrcadv been ',l d cost of the additional land w: between $00,000 and $100,000. Less than ,a f of this amount is still to be r; la uired will be paid for in full. In order that the farm land driveways with easy grades. 'clopment of the I’niversity as 'l ra the expense of the service might Ik- connected with the old campus and a comprehensive plan made for the a whole. Mr. IVabody agreed personally to of a landscape engineer to survey and lay n! the entire property. Mr. Cha«| W. Leavitt. Jr., of New York, a man who laids among the lenders of his profession, was employed for this work. He 1le several trips to Athens and had a numlxT of conferences with Chancellor I. who explained in detail his ijeas for the greater University. Mr. Leavitt etc drawings of large size. Reduced prints re herein reproduced. ,:i' embodied these ideas in coni| three of the main drawings : aysfj2»5 5sstrsr.=sj.. ltl m ■ =1; i f l£ ! 5 P Rrvsir.jr s»w:t :: s w - ? »5: 61: c . i » 5 r r. IT r r r HUM !!! n KHTW?® inf hrp fillAthens Electric Railway Co. ELECTRIC POWER ---FOR----- Lights, Motors, Fans and Heating C. D. FLANIOEN, General Manager, Corner Clayton Street and College Avenue, ATHLNS, GEORGIA. LVfLRYBODY DRINK5 J)eep RgcA Cjinqepflle. THE WORLDS BEST Contains no alcohol, red pepper or dope. SOLD ONLY IN ORIGINAL BOTTLILS. Not just as good but better........ MANUFACTURLD BY Peep RQeh (jinGerfi e (o. Athens, Ga. op 0 sXT PROPER CLOTHES O FURNISHINGS AND HATS -FOR-STYLISH- ...MEN... 9 Peachtree Street --On Viaduct- ATLANTAMerchants are Judged by the Goods they Sell. WE ARE ATHENS AGENTS FOR Hatchett, Carhart Co. '= = AND— -- TheTechheimer-Fisher Cos CLOTHING Paragon Trousers, Dunlap Hats Manhattan Shirts Deimel Linen Mesh Underwear WE SELL THE BEST OF EVERYTHING MEN WEAR Head McMahan 112 Clayton St., ' ATHENS GA.JOHN J. WILKINS. Pre.idem. W. P. BROOKS.'Cartier. THE GEORGIA NATIONAL BANK OF ATHENS CAPITAL $100,000.00. SURPLUS AND PROFITS $60,000.00. PROMPTNESS, COURTESY, ACCURACYAND SAFETY GUARANTEED. INVESTIGATION INVITED. VOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED. A. V. CLIFTON, Successor to C. W. MOTES. Portraits by Photography In all the Latest Effects. GROOPS UNSURPASSED. Studio No. JO College Avenue. Athens, Ga. E. G. HALE. C. V. RAINWATER, Props. ICR (’REAM ---THE--- Harawa --ATHENS- ANI) SODA PARLORS SMOKJ2RS Sri’I’r.UiS FI NR CAN DIRS Easily the Finest Cigars and Cigarettes in the City. El Principe, Cortez, Victor Hugo, Jules Verne, Martinez. Cigarettes—Egyptian Deity, Murads, Fatima, Moguls, Schinasi Naturals. “ASK T.IJK STUDENT.' t. H. DORSET, Clothier, Hatter, Furnisher, ATHENS, GEORGIA.

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

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, 1905 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


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.