University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1907

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 259 of the 1907 volume:

I PANDORA i 1907 r' Q VOLUME, XX By The Students of THE, UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ATHENS, GEORGIA THE GENERAL LIBRARY THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA Arl,’.'’r TT-r-JAL VPi' n% h ?o 7 GEORGE FOSTER PEABODY.JBetucatton TO GEORGE FOSTER PEABODY dcbolar, jpfjtlantfjropist, patriot Who first unveiled to the eyes of Georgians the vista of a Greater University, the students of the University ol Georgia dedicate the twentieth volume of PANDORA, as an expression of their gratitude and esteem. THE GENERAL LIBRARY THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ATHENS. GEORGIAI PANDORA BOARD, 1907, debitors of iPanbora, Volume XX, 1907. Ed ito rs-i n-Ch ief. J. K. MacDonald, Jr., X Phil W. Davis, Jr., t a 0 Business Manager. Thomas E. Scott. Art Editor. W. II. Griffith, K A Assfetawf Business Manager. II. M. Wilson, 2 N Associate Editors. T. S. Winn, A T fi W. G. Brantley, Jr., 2 A E W. T. McCaffrey, K 2 R. S. Parker, X t J. II. Nf.isler, U P L c33(j')( tutors of $antJora, Volumes 3-XX Volume I, 1880—Editor-in-Chief, (i. X. Wilson, K A. Business Manager, W. B. Cook, A T 12. Associate Editors, W. E. Wooten, 2 A E: McDaniel X 1»; C. F. Rice, X 4 ; C. II. Wilson, K A: W. A. Speer, X A 0: F. F. Stone, ‘1 A 0; R. D. Meador, A T 12: M. B. Bond. A T A: W. S. Upshaw, A T A ; R. S. Move, 4 T A; ! L. Wade, b T A; A. W. Wade, 2 N; W. G. Brown. S N. Volume II, 1887—Editor-in-Cliief, C. F. Rice, X «1 . Business Manager, J. W Daniel, K A. Associate Editors, 'l W. Reed, 1 A 0; (I. Waters, 4 I’ A; W. J. Shaw, 2 X; II. K. Milner, A T 12 : A. L. Franklin, A T A. Volume III, 1888— Editor-in-Cliief, Albert Howell, K A. Business Manager, A. W. Griggs, A T A. Associate Editors. W. L. Moore. -AH; T. R. Crawford, A T 12; F. W. C'oile, 2 X; Lueien L. Knight. X t»: W. M. Glass, A T A. Volume IV. 1890—Editor-in-Cliief. John 1). Little. S A E. Business Manager, W. K. Wheat ford. 2 X. Associate Editors. F. E. Callaway. K A; S. J. Tribble, t A 0; J. C. Crawford, 2 X; W. I). Ellis. X l ; W. L. Stallings, A T A; W. X. Smith, X 4': E. A. Cohen, X t . Volume V, 1892—Editors-in-Chief. J. F. Lewis. X 1 : L. L. Brown. A T 12. Business Managers, W. E. Cristie, S X; W. T. Kelly. A T 12. Associate Editors, J. C. Kimball, 2 A E; Roy Dallas, I A 0: J. R. Lane, A E: E. W. Frey, X . Volume VI, 1898—Editor-in-Cliief, Harry Hodgson, K A. Business Manager, F. (i. Barfield, A E. Associate Editors. C. R. Xisbet. X I : X. B. Stewart, A T 12: A. 0. Halsey. S X; II. A. Alexander . E. G. Cabaniss, I A Q; F. G. Johnson. A T 12 ; Eugene Dodd. X M'. Volume VII, 1894—Editors-in-Chicf. C. R. Tidwell. A T 12; Xoel Moore, 2 A E. Business Managers. Paul L. Fleming, X 1 ; John I). Stelling. A T 12. Associate Editors, L. D. Fricks, i X: W. I . Harbin, X 12; II. Brown. K A; George Beckett, 1 A 0. Volume VIII. 1895—Editor-in-Chief. W. A. Harris. X 4 . Business Manager, J. J. Gibson. A T 12. Associate Editors. 11. II. Steiner, X A E; J. W. Morton. K A; W. W. Chandler. A T 12: W. L. Kemp. 2 X: J. T. Dunlap, l A 0; H. V. Black, X 4". J. G. Smith. Non-Fraternity. Volume IX, 1890—Editor-in-Chief. Pliny Hall. K A. Business Manager, J. G. Pitman. I A 1 . Associate Editors, M. M. Lockhart. - A E; J. B. Connally. X h; Fred Morris, 2 X; C. H. Holden, A T 12; A. V. Black, X T. A. Xeal, R. B. Xalley. iVolume X. 1897—Editor-in-Chief, II. (i. Colvin, i A E. Business Manager, R. E. Brown, A T H. Associate Editors. F. L. Fleming, X I ; .J. W. Spain, K A; Harry Dodd, X 'I7: P. S. Smith, «I» A 0; A. L. Tidwell. A T (I; II. Lovejov. 2 N; V. B. Kent. .1. W. Hendricks. Volume XI, 1898—Editors-in-Chief, Harry Dodd. X k; Hugh White. S X. Business Manager, .J. (’. MeMichael. K A. Associate Editors, C. H. Black. X k; E. E. Pomeroy, A E; C. Westbrook, A T 11: .1. T. Dorsey, l A 0 ; II. R. Perkins, A T fl. Vou'MK XII. 18!)9—Editors-in-Chief, Garrard Glenn. - A E; A. P. Adams. X I . Business Manager, P. E. Johnson, X »k. Associate Editors, J. B. McCurrv, K A; W. S. Blun. A T 11; F. E. Broadnax. A Tfl; W. E. Watkins. S X ; 1). G. Ileidt. J. W. Mason. Volume XIII, 1900.— Editors-in-Chief Archibald Blackshenr. K A; Fair Dodd, X 'k. Business Manager, F. E. Broadnax. A T 11. Associate Editors. F. P. Calhoun, X «1 ; E. P. Shannon, I A 0; F. G. Tupper, IAK; J. P. Gardner, 2 N; William Davis; E. II. Hamby. Volume XIV, 1901—Editors-in-Chief. E. P. Shannon. «I A 0; J. D. McCartney, 2 A K. Business Manager, Jack Banks, X 'k. Associate Editors. P. A. Williams. 2 N; V. II. Ballard, A T fl; R. G. Stephens. K A; I. M. Putnam. K 2; W. 1). Hoyt, X »k; James L. Sibley. Volume XV, 190 2—Editors-in-Chief, Frank H. Barrett, S A E; Sterling II. Blaekshear. X 1 . Business Managers, J. K. Jordan. A T 11; M. W. Lewis, X k. Associate Editors, C. I). Russell, I» A 0; 1. S. Peeples. 2 N; M. S. Johnson, K A; II. M. Fletcher, K S-. Dewald Cohen. Volume XVI. 1902—Editors-in-Chief. G. Dexter Blount. K A; Frampton E. Ellis, 1 A 0. Business Managers. J. Benton High, Claude W. Bond, S X. Associate Editors. Marion II. Smith. S A E; Hugh M. Scott, X 4 ; Preston Brooks, A T fl; W. G. England, K 'k; Marvin M. Dickinson. K 2; Sidney J. Xix. IT. P. L. Volume XVII, 1904—Editors-in-Chief, L. P. Goodrich. 1 X; 1. S. Hopkins, Jr., J A 0. Business Managers, M. II. Blaekshear, A T fl; G. W. Xunnally, X ! ; J. B. Gamble. Associate Editors, J. I). Bower, K A; Roderick Hi!!, 2 A K; Wailes Lewis. X ❖; W. B. Shaw, K 2; W. 0. Roberts, C. P. L.; R. X. Burt. Ind. Volume XVIII. 190a—Editors-in-Chief, A. L. Hardy, K V. B. Moore, X «I». Business Managers. Roderick Hill, 2 A K; C. P. Pratt. A T 11. Associate Editors, II. W. Telford. C. P. L.; T. G. Stokes. Ind.; A. II. Carmichael, X ; W. O. Marsh burn. t A 0; J. C. Upshaw, 2 X; Art Editor, 0. II. B. Bloodworth. Jr.. K A.Yoi.imk XIX, 11)06—K litors-in-Chief, W. 0. Marshburn, «I A © •, Lansing B. Lee, S A E. Managing Editor, II. L. Covington, K A. Assistant Managing Editor, J. II. Bradberrv, lT. I . L. Art Editor, J. G. Mays, X ♦. Associate Editors, K. S. Parker, X t : (1. A. Greene, ATfl; V. B. Ilambleton, 2 N; E. K. Lambert, K 2; J. II. Turner. You?MR XX, 1907—Kditors-in-Chief, Phil W. Davis, Jr., 4 A 0; J. K. MacDonald, X 'K Business Manager, T. E. Scott. Art Editor, W. II. Griffith, K A. Assistant Business Manager. II. M. Wilson, 2 N. Associate Editors, W. G. Brantley, Jr., 2 A E; W. T. McCaffrey, K S; J. II. Neisler, U. P. L.; K. S. Parker, X t»; T. S. Winn, A T Q.An Historical Brief. Tin University of Georgia was chartered hy tin General Assembly of tins State. January 27, 178"). The charter is entitled. ’‘An Act for the more full and complete establishment of a public seat of learning in this State,” and its preamble, in the language of a distinguished president of the institution, “wouhl do honor to any legislature, and wdl stand a monument to the wisdom and patriotism of those who framed and of those who adopted it.” The independence of Georgia, as a State, had just been acknowledged, and. says the preamble, ‘‘it should be among tin Hist objects of those who wish well to the national prosperity to encourage and support the principles of religion and morality, and early to place the youth under the forming hand of society, that, hy instruction, they may be moulded to the love of virtue and good order.” Founded with the purpose thus indicated, the ITdversity was possessed only of “an unproductive and. for the most part, uninhabited tract of land.” and it was not until July G. 1801, that (ieorge Walton, Abraham Baldwin. .John .Milledge and Hugh Lawson, acting as a committee of the Senatus Academicux. selected the historic site on which the parent institution at Athens now stands, and during that year the University was opened. Tile general scheme of organization and the course of study, modeled after the English colleges of that time, provided for the single collegiate degree of “Bachelor of Arts.” and literature, with the so-called disciplinary studies, constituted the entire curriculum. Science as now recognized had no existence. For more than half a century the history of the University is the history of Georgia. The prosperity of the one was the growth of the other, and many of those who afterwards illustrated the State in peace and in war received their training here during this period and under this organization. But no college thus designed could keep pace with the growth and diffusion of knowledge. 'File expanding intelligence of the nineteenth century demanded wider areas of culture and knowledge. Science added new fields to human thought. With new knowledge came the impelling force which planted scientific and technical schools throughout the world. In July, 18G2, the Congress of the United States granted to each of tin States a munificent donation of public lands for the purpose of establishing a college in which science and its application to agriculture and the mechanic arts should be taught. The funds arising from the sale of (Jeorgia‘s (plota of the land scrip were transferred by the State to the Trustees of the University of Georgia May 1. 1S72. and the Trustees at once established and opened the Georgia State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, as a co-ordinate department of the institution at Athens. In accordance with the act of Congress, ‘‘the loading object” in this college is. “without excluding other scientific and classical studies, and including military tactics, to teach such branches of learning as are related to agriculture and the mechanic arts.” In October. 187 2, the Trustees entered into a contract with the local Trr.;tecs of the North Georgia Agricultural College, situated at Dahlonega, by which this institution became a department of the State University. In July, 1878, by arrangement with the local trustees of the Georgia Medical College (founded in 1.8211), at Augusta, this institution became the Medical Department of the State University. In August, 1807, the Lumpkin Law School, at Athens (incorporated 1859), was merged into and became the Law Department of the State University. The Constitution of Georgia (adopted 1877) permitting the appropriation of public funds to education other than “the elementary branches of an English education” to the State University only, the following, institutions have been established by legislative enactments as departments or “branches” of the State University and under general control of its Board of Trustees, and each is maintained in whole or in part by annual appropriations from the State Treasury: The Georgia School of Technology, at Atlanta, established 1885; the Georgia Normal and Industrial College for Girls, at Milledgevillc, established 1889: the Georgia Industrial College for Colored Youths, near Savannah, established 1890; and the State Normal School, near Athens, established 1895. Tin School of Pharmacy was established in 1908. The Summer School was authorized by an Act of the General Assembly in 1897. and an appropriation was made for the same by the General Assembly of 1904. The establishment of the State College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts as an integral part of the University at Athens, and the addition to the organization of the other institutions named, have given completeness to the system by incorporating that scientific and technical education which was needed to supplement the liberal training already provided: and the University is now, as far ns the Trustees have been able to carry out their plans, “a place where students can he trained for any and every respectable path of life and where, at the same time, the interests of higher education and science are cared for.” Tints the “foundation of the fathers,” a simple college with a close curriculum, has grown to be a complex university, planned upon a broad and philosophic system, where literature and science are taught, and liberal and technical education supplied.Government of the University of Georgia. Tin government of the University, l»y Act of the General Assembly, approved August 2d, 1889. is vested in a Hoard of Trustees, appointed by the Go -ernor for a term of eight years, and confirmed by the Senate. The Board consists of one member from each Congressional district of llu State, four from the State at large, and two from the city of Athens. The Governor and the Chairmen of the Hoard of Directors of the School of Technology. the Georgia Normal and Industrial College, and the Colored Industrial College are cx-ofiicio members of the Board. The immediate control and management of each of the departments of the University situated elsewhere thau at Athens is entrusted (subject to general control by the University Trustees) to a “Local Board ' or a “Commission.’ the number of members, mode of appointment and terms of office of which vary. 'I’lie University Trustees meet in stated annual session on the Thursday preceding the Uommeneemenf Sunday, and at other linns at their pleasure. The present organization of the Board is as follows: 11 is Excellency, Gov. J. M. Tkrrkll. Atlanta, cx-oftieio. Term Expires June, 1907. G. F. Gohku, .Marietta. From the Stall at Large. 'Perm Expires Sept. 1. 1907. Clark IIowkll. Atlanta. From the State at Large. Term Expires Sept. 1. 1909. V. E. Simmons. Lawreneeville. From the State at Large. Hamilton McWikirtkr. Athens. • From the State at Large. S. B. Adams. Savannah. First Congressional District. B. B. Bowkr. Jr.. Bainhridge. Second Congressional District. Term Expires Sept. 1. 1911. Term Expires Sept. 1, 191: . Term Expires Sept. 1, 1912. Term Expires Sept. 1. 191: . Iirm.KY M. H roues. Danville. Third Congressional District. Term Expires Sept. 1, 191.9. IIknrv Persons. 'fa Hint ton. Fourth Congressional District. If. I). McDaniel. Monroe, Fifth Congressional District. A. O. Bacon. Macon, Sixth Congressional District. I). B. Hamilton. Koine. Seventh Congressional District. Term Expires Sept. 1. 1911. Term Expires Sept. 1. 1911. Term Expires Sept. 1. 1909. Term Expires Sept. 1, 1909. ( C aclc ndarv 1 9 0 JANUARY 2—Second Term begins. Short Winter Course in Agriculture begins. JANUARY 19—Birthday of General R. E. Lee. FEBRUARY 19—One Hundred and Sixth Anniversary of the Dcmosthc-nian Society. FEBRUARY 22—Washington’s Birthday. Eighty-seventh Anniversary of tlie Phi Kappa Society. MARCH 2 — Freshman Competitive Debates. MARCH 10—Sophomore Competitive Debates. MARCH 23—Junior Competitive Debates. MARCH 24—Second Term ends. MARCH 30—Short Winter Course in Agriculture ends. APRIL 21-27—Cadets nnd Engineering Corps go into encampment. MAY 20 - All Prize Essa s must be in by this date. JUNE 10—Board of Visitors meets in Athens. JUNE 1.3 — Board of Trustees meets in annual session in Athens. JUNE 13-15— Examinations for entrance. JUNE 15. SATURDAY 5 p. m.. Prize Drill of the Corps of Cadets. 8:30 p. m, Champion Debate between Phi Kappa an Demoslheninn Societies. JUNE 10. SUNDAY -11 n. m.. Baccalaureate Sermon. JUNE 17. MONDAY—11 a. m.. Sophomore Declamations. 4 p. m.. Junior Orations. Deliver) of Sophomore Prizes. JUNE 18. TUESDAY— 10 a. m.. Meeting of the Alumni Society. 12 m.. Oration before the Alumni. Alumni luncheon. 4 p. m., Exercises by undergraduates representing the branches of the University. JUNE 19. WEDNESDAY—Commencement Day. Orations by Academic and Law Graduates. Baccalaureate Address. Degrees Conferred. Summer Vacation begins. JULY 1—University Summer School begins. AUGUS T 2 — Summer School closes. SEPTEMBER 14—Faculties meet. SEPTEMBER 1G-18—Examinations for entrance. SEPTEMBER 1G - Registration Books open. SEPTEMBER 18—Recitations and classes begin in all Departments. NOVEMBER 23—National Thanksgiving Day. DECEMBER 21—Christmas Recess begins J. T. Newton, Pennington. Eighth Congressional District. Howard Thompson, (Jainesville. Ninth Congressional District. K. II. Callaway. Augusta. Tenth Congressional District. J. W. Bennett, Wavcross. Eleventh Congressional District. A. t. Hull, Athens. Resident Trustee. Howell Coiuj. Athens. Resident Trustee. Term Expires Sept. 1, Hill. Term Expires Sept. 1, Term Expires Sept. 1, 1 DOT. 'Perm Expires Sept. 1, 15)0!). Term Expires Sept. 1, 1510 . Term Expires Sept. 1, 15)05'. t_ . E. Peabody, New York. Eife Trustee. By special act of the Cleneral Assembly. X. E. Harris, Macon. President of Hoard of Trustees of School of Technology. Ex-oflicio. E. (». DuBklnon, Savannah, President of Hoard of Commissioners (ieorgia Normal and Industrial College. Ex-oflicio. 1 . Y. Mkldrim, Savannah. President of Hoard of Commissioners Industrial College for Colored Youths. Ex-oflicio. W. P. Prick. Dahlonega, President of Hoard of Trustees of North (Ieorgia Agricultural College. Ex-oflicio. II. I). McDaniel.............................Chairman. A. D. Hull....................Secretary and Treasurer. Prudential ( ’om m ittkk— Messrs. Cobb, Hull. McWhorter. Fl X A NCE ( )M M ITT EE— Messrs. Callaway. Hamilton. Harris. Property Com m ittkb— Messrs. Cobb, (Jober. Hower. Committee on Honorary Decrees— Messrs. Adams. Bacon, and the Chancellor. Committee on Brown Fund— Messrs. McWhorter, Persons, Adams.GEORGIAThe University Faculty and Other Officers. David Crenshaw Barrow, C. ami M. K., Chancellor. •Don Qi’itman Aiwott, A. M., Instructor in Mathematics. Alfred Akkkmax, A. B., M. F. Professor of Forrest ry. Sami el Caldwell Benedict, ',M. D.. Dean of the School of Pharmacy, and Professor of Medical Jurisprudence. Willis IIenhy Bocock, A. M., M Hied ye Professor of Ancient Languages. Dincan licit net, Librarian. .John Pendleton Campijkll, A. B., Pli. D., Professor of Biology. Howell Com , A. M., B. Ij., Professor of Lair. Uriah Harrold Davenport, B. S., Adjunct Professor of Physics and Fleetrical Engineering. Marion Dekkklle Dr Bosk, A. B.. A. M., Instructor in English Language and Teutonic Philology. Saraii A. Frierson, A ss is tout Librarian. Tomlinson Fort, A. B., Tutor in Mathematics. John W. Caliajway, Ph. Cl.. Assistant in Operative Pharmacy. Thomas Fitzgerald (Ireen, B. Ij., Lecturer on Federal Procedure and Legal Ethics. Krnest Lee (irkjcs, ((Iradunto V. M. 1.) Adjunct Professor of Civil Engineering and Drawing- James Force Hart, Jr,, Instructor in Horticulture. William Davis Hooper. A. M., Professor of Latin. AUGl’STUS lyONC.STEEET lIlTLL, liegistrar. Deceased.James Martin .Johnson, B. S. Ag., M. S. Ajr.. Professor of Agronomy and Animal Husbwndry. Uahvik .Jordan, Director of Farmers' Institutes. James Mobley Kimbrough, Jr., First Lieut. 27th l S. Infantry. Commandant of Cadets. I si dork Koplowit ., Rav Morenu Yehorooli, Lecturer in Hebrew. Joseph IjI’strat, Bach. cs Lett., Professor of Foma nee Languages. .John Hanson Tiiomas McPherson, A. B., Pli. 1)., Professor of History and Political Science. Robert Lioon McWhorter, A. B., A. Instructor in Latin and Creek. John I)ag ; Mki.i., A. B.. B. I;., Professor of Parliamentary Laic. Chari.es James Moore, B. S., l h. !)., Adjunct Professor of Chemistry. John Morris, A. M., Professor of Fnylish Language and Teutonic Philology. Sylvan is Morris, A. M., B. L., Dean of the Law Department, and Professor of Law. Arthur Joy Palmer, IMi. 0., Professor of Theory and Practice, of Pharmacy. Robert Emory Bark, A. M.. Kitt. 1)., Professor of Rhetoric and Fnylish Literature. Andrew Henry Patterson, A. B., A. M., Professor of Physics and Astronomy. William Oscar Bayne, A. B., A. M.. Instructor in History and Political Scimce. Steadman Vincent Sanford, A. B., Junior Professor of Rhetoric and Fnylish Literature. Charles Mercer Snki.i.ing, A. M.. Dean of Franklin College and Professor of Mathematics. Joseph Spencer Stewart. A. B., A. M.. Professor of Secondary education. Charles Morton Straiian. C. ami M. K., Professor of Civil Engineering.•Andkkw McXaikn Soii.k. H. S. A., Dean of I In School of Agriculture. Pllll.ll Korkrt Wki.tnkr. Assisi an I in Library. IIknky Ci.av Wiiitk. I Mi. I).. 1). (’. j.% IAj. I).. 'resident of lh Slab ('oll yi of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts. and Professor of ('hnnistnj. Mary Pkmhrokk Wh.dk. ('ataloyu r. Thomas Jackson Woohtkr. A. M.. I'h. I).. Professor of Philosophy and Education. Kknkkt Lkk Worsham. B. S.. Tutor iu liioloyy. ‘Elected but lias not yet officially accepted.Ocean Song. There is life in the breath of the morning, There’s joy in the swell of the sea, ’Neath the whiteeap foam of their ocean home The billows dance with glee. When the boat glides out of the harbor, On the sea god’s waving crest, There is love and joy for the sailor hoy In his sweetheart’s tender breast. And hope’s in the sunset’s splendor, Then home on the starlight steep; Oh. the world is bright in spite of night, For God’s on the rolling deep.( VHARRISON JONES. Senior Class Officers. Hakkison .Jonks........................President. J. j. Stanford........................Vicr-Prfsi lcnt. (’. L. TrRNEit.........................Stcrelarif-Tn usurer. (Jkorok II. (In.i.on .... L. C: Bower ...... Poet. Historian.History of the Senior Class. KXI! vidi! vici! Kaeh member of tin outgoing class can proudly proclaim it. We came as a band of verdant Kreshmen. about eighty strong. We saw loom before ns the outlines strangely clad of another class of men; they stood on a step above ns in the college world. We hailed them as we marched on and there was war. There were no broken hearts nor sad farewells connected with this war. No dying, but many wounded and afterwards many congenial and happy hear! . There are still on the campus places where the turf is torn and tin soil is rugged, and these bear noble testimony of the prowess of war times when the class of naughty-seven took the scalps of the enemy for two years. It was the Junior year, beyond tin valley of the shadow of the trying Sophomore period. And now, in this year the gracious professors of the I'niversity look with a kind and proud eye upon the transition from youth to youthful manhood. They in their inmost thoughts begin to survey the future of this great class of ’07. And they say: “Surely these an the noblest Homans of them all." There is no man in our Class who docs not possess some individual celebrity of manner or speech or temperament which, when combined with that natural and common thirst for learning (and the faculty attest this) will mark him as illustrious in the society of mankind and distinguish him in the career that he might choose. The historian could particularize the deeds of his gallant classmates, and by such evidence win from the distant reader of the Pandora a wish to slum the high opinion with which we are favored at home. But after all the individual is only a private in the vast army of society and society should represent the; highest and profoundest type of the individual, lienee we write in the name of the Class and feel that the term does not slight- its original avocation. AVe do not outcast hope with the paltry thoughts of what the past “might have been," but, rather we Hatter the future with salutes for what it might bestow. This “past” which so many shun tin signs of when we do contemplate Hits across the page of memory with marshal tread or like a panorama of antiquity, in so far as it pictures noble thoughts which have been executed. The I niversity band is playing “(Jlorv. (Story, to old Georgia.’’ It is a football game, the college yells are given. The chapel bell is sending the tidings on the breeze. A member of the class of '07 has proved himself a worthy captain of his band and just placed the sphere behind the goal and made the winning score. Or perhaps it is a baseball game, where the contest is strained and the faces intently watching are anxious and troubled. It is then that a twirler from the Class of ’07 saves the day.From the chapel there comes the sound of cheering. It is an inter-collegiate debate and Georgia’s representative has just begun to speak. He is tall and handsome and his voice, vibrating with many melodies that go to make up the perfect orator, rivals in beauty of tone and clearness the deep thought and intense logic of the speaker. He also is a member of the Class of ’07. “And she looked like a queen in a book that night.” It is commencement and the dances have begun. Deupree Hall is beautifully decorated in Red and Black. The lights mirror themselves in the polished floor and joy is in every heart. It is the Senior Hop, the last of the week of revelry, and somehow as the couples glide on in the sea of dances; beautiful women of Athens and Georgia, with their heads thrown hack in an attitude of listening, possessing the wealth of graceful neck and shoulders, and each a Dixie belle with her own true knight; as they pass the elderly ladies of grand old Athens who are sitting over on the right watching the galoxy of the evening, notice that there are some faces that are sadder tonight than others, and they know what this means. And somehow the voices are lower and hope is sweeter. And when the orchestra plays “Home, Sweet Home,” perhaps there is a tear in the eyes of the handsome man of 07. It is commencement day. A noble file of youths who have bravely stood the siege of years, walk slowly down upon the stage. They do not hear the words that are said. They pass out with a piece of sheepskin. This is their talisman and with this they go before the world.Kkxi:st Andeksi n A. 15.. 1’. I . L.. l) ‘iiu sth« niaii. SI MM IT, IA. Krnthmun Debater, Corporal, Serjjeant, and Kim Lieutenant Cor|w Caileta. Secretary. Vii-e President, Min I Prcaiilent of Dcinoathen-ion Society. "Here virtue rtmln iu eountrriwrt.” Wl 1,1,1AM (SOltlM)X I5r. NTI.EY, Jr„ A. 15.. 2 A E. Dcmoxtlioniaii. HRIXSWICK. (JA. Entered Sophomore, Winner Sophomore Do-lulm’ Modal, Mauler of (Ten-monies Demos-llieniau Anniversary ‘OH and la-e MeiiKirial Kxereiaflt ’ 7, lax-al and Athletic Kditor Red and Hlack. A-Mociutc Kditor Pandora. Assioclate Editor and Kditor-in-Chicf tieor-irian, Mcinhcr Itoatinif Club. President !. M. A. Chib, Memlier City Covcrnmcnl Club, Member Senior Round Table, MciiiIht Sphinx, University Representative at Southern Educational Conference ’U7, Baseball Squad ’Oft and •«»'., Soph, •lunior and Senior Baseball Tea nut. Junior Class Poet, Captain of Senior Chow Itascball Team. “I would I he nods had made thee more l»o -t ioal. ' William Arthur A. 15., Dcinosthen cr.KM. ; . Freshman Historian, Treasurer V, M. C. . "I.ike one in prayer I sUWilliam W4Ldpord Brown . A. B.. Utmosthenian. ATIIKNS. C. . Captain Sophomore Football Team. Csaptatin Senior Football Team, Ta klo Vandtv F ot-hull ’OB. (hunt Vanrity Itaakot Hall Team •ml ami ’ »T. Vanity It.iwhall Team ’Oft ami • »7. MciiiIht Honor Hoard ’tW-'OT. ami '0B-M7. ••TImhi lia t the jutiriHT ami the faitli « f Mint ." THE GENERAL LIBRARY TVE. UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ATHENS, GEORGIA Amrrosk IIo.mkr Carmichael, A. B.. X Dcmosthenian. JACKSON", c.a. MamiRor Vanity Raaetiall Team ’"7, Morn-Int «.f Senior lioiiml Table, Captain Co. It Cnr|w of Cadet . Meiulter of Sphinx, Ou |ue and Gauntlet. Della lota Delia Club. Thai-iatm. Atfdatant Manatrer ’tat Vanity llavhull Team. Ihenmiw Manager Red and Itlark, « l tant Manager Rod and Itlaek, Cnrjmral and Find Sergeant C«»q» of Cadeta, Winner of Sopliotnorr S|M-ak.-n’ Cun. Winner Soplio. more I tel a(en Medal, Freahman Debater. ’•Farewell: a long farewell to all my groat- mu .” ■1 -I _ » A r Al | u W vl r ; k. ‘° n«. : C A. rr, »» , - Norn 7; Wo uss0 — re two ‘•tn»fr.M Krain» of w|, Hu YAK Huown Dav H. S.. 2 A K, «X» K MACON . 3 A. Knt rc l Junior. S T|fcat»t Corp MrmlM-r of llow»r Hoars!. Junior i lta«4»t «il Trams. Manager S nio» Team, Memtser Macon Club. I -ord of liimaclf; that heritage»..,t V.v € .' t-zoin;k 11 azljoh jjksstt Gu,tx»? A- ., J c fiio5 tlieixiAi . .ATLANTA. OA. •V 9r «ii of power, « « H «'I . Vrt m., k. k., I.KOX, NlCAK. rjlJA. t«» r« ol i -•» «! |».i( « nt I o pi1 Thomas Hiu.ri'-S IIciksin, Dpinostlieiiiaii. vniKNS. t; . -| Imu' immortal K njriitK •» me.’’ John Atkinson IlrNNicrnr. J«. A. B.f I A 0, I K. ATIIKNS. CA. Corporal Corp of Cadet . Sergeant Cr»n of Cadet . Vicf-Prwiikut and I’rmiilent of l lii Kap|wi. Secretary and Treaturcr Atl»lr ti« Vaioeiation NKl, MoiiImt of Honor Hoard •OlNtt-’Ort. I’nwideiit of Honor Hoard '07, Meml cr Delia Iota Delta Club. "The mirror of all courtesy." Hahiuson Jones, A. R., Detiiosthcnian. Kiitcrol Soi lioinorc, Member C’itv ilovrru iio'iit Club. Itoaiinir Clnh. ' o iii« uud (Jamil lot. Senior Hound Table. Sphinx. Vi«-vl’r« wi dent Junior darn, l mci«lcht Senior Claar, Awiilant Manager and MniUKcr of Traek Team, Awiitanl Hindi Mrs Manager and Manager of Georgian. Toast Maxtor of Junior Banquet, Master of Cereiimnie »rth Carolina Debate. Master of Ccreinonir Freshman l o-ImIc ’ J, Junior Orat« r. Athletic Council. Member S nior Itaaehali Team, Sergeant, Color-Sergeant. Captain 0 . 1 (’« rja Cadet . Seerctary. Parliamentarian. Vicc-I’rvaident and I reiiident of Demoatlienian. " '«», • with him, away with him! he .H|M%iks la»tin. William Wahkkn Laxg, B. S.. Domostlieninii. kaiium itx, c:a. MrnilHT Agricultural Club, rrnddcnt of Dcmosllicninn. "In God is my trust. ' SAMl'KL liANK liKWIS A. R.. DcmostluMiian RKO OAK. OA. Knlcrcd Sophomore, Sergeant C«rp Momlwr 'tx; and ’O? Track Teams mctituriaii. Vico-President ami Pro Dciti mtlicniun. "Ilis word are bonds, hi oaths arc ; Kknxktii MacDonald, Jk. S.. X Dcmosthenian. atiikns, ga. $ophotn rr. Sivrctary Ttaiaiirer Cl , lilv»m»r.v Hoard, Sfwsker K»pho ihI Senior IbmqueM, Committee Junior », j jn-Hellenic Hop Committee ’ 1, cc Kditor Georjtiin, laical, Athletic, to K«lit«r. and Kdilor-fn-Chief llo«| lark, Winner Junior Speaker ’ Mcd.il, hrnian Annivoraarian ’07, North Caro (hater ’07, Pre ident College V. M. C. ml»er Delta Iota Delta ’07 Club. Caaquc mullet. Senior Hound Table, Kditorin Pandora, ’i»7. ‘ua from the top of his head up."’ William Thomas McCaffrey, R S., K 2, J K. SAVANNAH, GA. Winner 04 Drill Medal. MciiiIkt Track Team ' » and ’Ort. and Captain 'n7, Member Gcrman Club, Monitor Advisory lb ar I 'OtJ-'W, Pari-llellcnic Hop Committee ' and '07, Awaaiate (alitor Pandora. "Though equal to all things, for ail things unlit. Too nice for a statesman, too proud for a wit ft ROVER ('LEYBLASn MIPDLKDROOKS, A. R, ‘ » A 0, ‘l» K. “Plain without pomp, and rich without a how.“John (Jlascock Mays, B. K.. X 1» K. ATI.ANTA. OA. "Karth wiiiiiiIk my wisdom and high Heaven my fame.” Ai.vin Wilkins Xkkly, A. B., X A E, I K. WAYNKSIUIKO, (5A. ‘•|)niil t that the stars are tire. Doubt that the sun doth move. Doubt Truth to Ik- a liar. Hut never doubt 1 love.” William Kkvill O’H A. B.. K 2£. Drmosthe OltKKN VH.LK, OA.-Cor| oral Co. A. I’rr-sidont of Den MernlKT Tribunal Deiiiosthenian, Mandolin and Ouitar Club, Kxchat Ibil and Itlaek 1! ;. Athletic Kdito Black lVt 7. “A C’hriatioii is the highlit styleDeWitt Pavnk, H. I'. I . I .. Dcmasthrninn. pour i.amah, ; . • Th twj |‘»nk «»f (HTfcction." TjOIUXG Raoul, R. ,S . Z A K, Den lost Jii‘ni i 1. Kntcral Sophomore, Softhomorc Debater, Captain Truck Tomiii ’On, Captain Football ’ . Captain Co. C, Member of Senior Hound Table atnl Sphinx. “.I stoic of the wooiIs,- a man without a tear."Jamks l‘WsASi Stanr„{IV IH»iiios(h »nian. ■•iii.iua, I.A. « S n.ornVlaIi' ,,, , nia,'v '■,,,-Rrr i ' ’ • e,,, T of hiiKlnrrrini Joskpii Jordan Swknsox, H. S., (’. K.f Dcinosthenian. ATLANTA. CIA. "71k chief of a thousand for graif.” Sidnkv Johnston Tayixx A. 11., 1 K. DA VISHORO, GA. Knlrml Sophomore. A lovely bciiiff scarcely form« d or A row with Jill its sweetest lea unfolded."KaI.I’II Lk!,ANI TaYI.OK, a. n., i k. DAVISHOIIO, c . 'rr U nothing more frightful than an ignorance." TaLMADCK SWAhh Wjnx, A. I .. A T n, 0 N E, l K. SAVANNAH, GA. Sophomore IMm trr, Sophomore Dcrlaimer. Junior Orator. "One of the few, the immortal natmw. That were not born to die."1 1(11.11 Koukrt Welt nek. A. B., 1 K. CO|.l lltl . s. c. C r|M»r;t). First Sergeant. V| |mtint«- l Captain (Vi. C. Freshman Dflwlcr. Sophomore Debater, So|tlioiiiona Di-elaimer. Mc-hiIht Honor Board. Historian Sophomore (Mass, Vice- President A ( ■ l« ti« ss ci:i(ion, Proideiit Junior ( lass. rli!ili)|iion Polluter Mi. Vice-President ami President Phi Kappa, Master « ( Ceremonies Phi Kappa Anniversir.v MoiiiImt of Jeffer-soniun l.iw Debut im: Socitav, Memher City Covcnniii'iit Chib, Assistant liusiuewt Manager Baseball Train ' 5, Memlier Boating ('lull, Mi'iiiImt Senior Hound Table. Memlier Advi-airy Itoaril. Exchange Kali tor Ceorgian ’(»■. Editor-in-fliief Cnu-gisn ‘07. Meinlier of Sphinx. “No great genius is ever without some mixture of mudnesrf." Henry Lee Jewett Williams, A. B.. 1 K. MACON. ON. Kntrred Freshman, Winner Freshman Debate. Siphoniore Doclaimer, Junior Orator. President Phi Kappa, V«sociiile Editor of the “(ieorgian.” Winner Prize Prill 1!K®, First Corporal, Sergeant-Major, ami Senior Cap-tain Corjnr of Cailets, McihIkt M.usiniti-s, Boating Club, City Covcrmucnt Club, Senior Itouml Table. ‘• eep sighted in intelligences, ideas, atoms, iiilhiciKxy." Kdwakd Bancroft, Jr A. B., DtMiiosthenian ATHENS, a A. “Knowledge comes but wisdom liltI Ilf talk-' LrriRN' Bonver. I. B.. K A, «I K. BAIMUMDOF., GA. woiihl talk.- cno l goilrf, Iiow ho Jac i hun' Kmiii Knight, B. K., 2 N, I K. UAVCHOSS. GA. Knteml Junior iV( nml Senior ’ 7. “Mon who uinlortako eon i |oral )e things . . nujflit «•» give «w uruniiil to pruumie ability." Kl VAItl) Kke Mc(’a y, A. B.. Driiiosthcnian. DAXIKI.SYII.I.K. GA. “Ami when love jqioak , the voire of all he k'o.K Make lira von iln.wsy with the luirnioiiy.” Bayn a up Marcklus Taylor. B. S.. (E.. Dfinoslhfiiimi. Kill I .ON, GA. •All |tnut virtue Ikh-oiiic all great men." Jons' Harold Winter, B. 8., K. K., Dcmosthfiiian. WIXTKRVILLK, CA. “lie ailorns all that he tourliM. ' J. DOZIER LOWNDES. Junior Class Officers. J. I). Lowndes C. G. Mills . . S. B. Hatcher . Stanley M. Gates L. F. Elrod . . Preside nl. Vice-President. Secrclary-Treasur Poet. Historian.History of the Junior Class. T is a difficult thills' to write a true history of any aggregation of coll«‘ge men and especially is it so in writing the history of the Class of ’O'''. To write a detailed history of this class would require the weaving in the history of the entire student body. The ’08 men have been at their posts whenever duty called and they have acted their parts well in every phase of •college life. Words are inadequate and thoughts insufficient to express their many noble deeds and brave actions. The Class has written its own history, and the historian merely pens these words as a record for posterity. When in ’04 we came on the campus as Freshmen, not only did we paint the tower, the goats and the fences as other Freshmen have done, but we deprived a larger number of Sophomores of their coveted locks than any other class in the history of the I'Diversity. Our record as Sophomores has been well written and recorded in a former issue of the Pandora. When the Class assembled last September, at the beginning of a new year, it was with true hearts and a steadfast determination. A determination to win the battles of another year, and no one will doubt that we have succeeded well. In regular college work our class has showed a never-failing spirit. Very few have been lost on the elimb upward. We can boast of a class full of enthusiasm, teeming with activity, men with bright minds and noble hearts. Men that are willing to work in order to accomplish the honored seat at the height of fame. In athletics our men have been especially noticeable. As Freshmen we had four strong men on the football squad, two star players on the baseball team, and the 100-yard dash was won by an 08 man. As Sophomores we held prominent places qftvell. furnishing strong men in every phase of college athletics. As Juniors we had the half-hack and end on the football eleven, short-stop and right-fielder on the baseball team, champion in tennis tournament. captain of the football eleven and many lesser lights. In tie- literary societies we have done more than our part. The ’08 men are among the most prominent participators at each meeting. We have done our part in the publications. Our men have not only held positions on the stall’s, hut they have contributed articles that have passed the severest criticisms as well. True, we did not have a class banquet until our Junior year; yet it Was not our fault, but the fault of the hotels who refused to give it. When in ’07 wc assembled around the festive board it marked a new epoch in the history and spirit of the class. Courage was increased and enthusiasm inspired. We had met as men with bright and clear records behind us, and a brilliant andshining future before us. In the toasts proposed were no doubt prophecies, which will be inscribed on the scrolls of the State in the very near future. Then Three cheers and a tiger, give them with a will For “(ieorgia ” the pride of the State, And three times three, and three more still, For the sovereign elass of 08. For three long years have we fought the good fight, Against hardships, professors and fate, But our foundation principles so just and so right Have brought glory and honor to ’08. With shoulder to shoulder and band clasped in hand, Indifferently have we met love and hate; And whenever with boldness we have taken our stand, There was no backward turning for ’OS. Then all pull together boys in friendship and love Let each regard the other as mate; May peace and prosperity be showered from above On you, old glorious ’OS.Junior Class Roll. Franklin College. Allen Hamilton Bunch .... . . Statesboro. James Samuel Bussey, Jr. . . . ...... . . Augusta. (Jarroll Daniel Cablness . . . . . . Atlanta. Robert Boyd Cates Clyde Francis Coijikrt . . . . . . Kingston. John Albert Davison • . . . . . . . Comer. Joseph Eugene Dunson .... . . LaG range. Minnie Thomas Edc.erton . . . . . . Atlanta. Luther Frary Elrod John William Fitts James Wesley Fiajrence .... Homer Woodward Garrett . . . Buena Vista. William Mays Gober John Burke Harris Wiley Ci ayton Henson .... Rocky Creek. William Saunders Jones . . . . . . Atlanta. Oel Heidt Langford Abram Luther Loyd . . Newburn. Milton Randolph Lufmiurkoa' . . . . . Oliver. Samuel Emerson Morton .... John Howard Xeisi.er . . Reynolds. Samuel Thurmond Oliver . . . . . Elbcrtou. James Addison Price Harold Erwin Reynolds .... . . Lexington. William Arthur Shelton . . . • • • • . . . . Calhoun. Harry Richmond Slack .... La Grange. William Franklin Slaton . . . . . . Atlanta. Sidney Oslin Smith . . Gainesville. James Peek Tilley . . . Conyers. William Telford Turk . . . Ilomer. Guy Oslin Whklchkl Frank Bartow Willingham . . . William Wallace Wright . . . . . Bainbridge. State College. Robert Oliver Arnold................................Hampton. George McGruder Battey..............................Atlanta. Ray Welborn Blackmak...............................Columbus. Howard Franklin Brooks............................Lexington. Mercer Blanchard...................................Columbus.CLIFFORD CLEVELAND BKOOKS . . Henry CSkady Cannon .... Carlyle Coiib................ Henry Heyward Deane . . . .John Allen Fort............. Stanley Matthew Gates . . . Fred Nickerson Grant . . . . Sami el Benjamin Hatcher . . William Rutherford Hutchins . Ralph Reginald Hodgson . . . DeWitt Tai.mage Hubbard . . . Alfonso L. Ivey.............. Gkronimo Way King .... .Jacob Lipschutz............. .James Qaliioun McDougald . . Stafford Montgomery . . . Floyd Childs Newton . . . Walter Ellison Stone . . . . George Parker Swift.......... Percy Heard Thornton . . . . Edmund Bynf. Walker . . . William Smith Yrates .... . . Lexington. . . . Winder. . . . Athens. . . . Griflin . . A meric us . . . Atlanta. . . . Alliens. . . Columbus. . . . Athens. . . . Athens. Flowery Branch. I’nion Point. . . . Cusseta. . . Savannah. . . . Atlanta. . . . Rome. Madison. . . . Athens. . . Columbus. I’nion Point. . . Madison. . . . Atlanta Elective. .Jackson Porter Dick......... Wallace Wood Draper .... .Julian Eugene Gammon . . . . Walter Inman Gray .... Sion Boon Hawkins............ Francis Porciier 1 Engle . . . Jack Dozier Lowndes .... Frank Hill Martin............ Oscar Lee Miller............. Charles Gardner Mills . . . Percy Brand McXeely .... Eugene Mason Ransom .... Richard Kyle Smith .... R. S. Thompson............... . . . Marietta. . . . Atlanta . Marianna. Fla. . . . Atlanta. . . . Americus. .Jacksonville. Fla. . . . Atlanta. . . . Atlanta. . . Onrncsvillo. . . . . Griffin. . . . Athens. . . . Col u minis. Greensboro. . . . Atlanta.. marcus p. McWhorter. Sophomore Class Officers. M. P. McWTioktku I', (i. Bbnnktt . Bou.ing Dr Bose . W. Walker . . 0. P. Beau, . . President. Vice-President. Secretary-Treasurer. Poet. Historian.History of the Sophomore Class. |OK more than one reason the work which the writer is now entering upon is a difficult one. To write the history of any class is no easy task; to write the history of a Sophomore Class is still harder, hut to give an account of the greatness of these Sophomores of Class 09 is the most difficult of all. If I had the genius of Shakespeare, the eloquence of Burke, and the descriptive power of Macaulay, and with all these had unlimited time and space at my command. I might hope to come somewhere near giving an adequate account of the great deeds of these mighty Sophomores, but with the knowledge of the meager space allowed me for this article always impressing itself upon me, 1 am woefully perplexed to decide just which valorous deeds to pick for this purpose from the divergent infinite scries of famous exploits and great feats performed by the members of the present Sophomore Class. But to begin. On the evening of September 17th, 1JHM . five members of this Class decided to go on the hunt for Freshmen wool. Starting out. just after supper they performed a useful service for a Freshman who was just going to see his lady-love. He had been hard at work combing and oiling his locks but in spite of all his; labor their length made him look somewhat out of place. This trouble was soon remedied by the Sophs with a pair of clippers and some scissors and the young fellow went on his way rejoicing. From then on these Sophs proceeded to cut hair promiscuously, hut 1 cannot dwell further than to say that one of the leading upholsterers of Athens gathered around the academic building enough of the harvest from the Freshmen heads to stuff a large sofa pillow, and he now says that wool from off the innocent lambs of the Freshman Class is the best he ever used. (The 'll class are hereby notified that high prices will he paid for ’10 wool by all the Athens upholsterers next fall.) In all the seraps the Freshmen were put to the bad in spite of all the efforts to organize them made by the Juniors and the lawyers, -who never ceased from those efforts until our team took from the Freshmen the college baseball championship by overcoming a lead of 3 to 1 after two men were out in the ninth inning. In the line of banqueting this Class did something that had never been done before. Announcing the time and place two days beforehand they dared the Freshmen to break it up. On the afternoon of January 23 the Freshmen were defeated in several battles and prisoners taken from them were carried through the streets bound hand and foot. At night in the Imperial Hotel we enjoyed tin rewards of victory, the banquet being marred by the absence of none of our members who had fallen into the hands of Freshmen. But enough of this. Anyone seeing in our ranks the biggest and the least man in college will admit that we are a distinguished class. Who could doubt the bravery of these Sophomores who going with empty hands into the most terrible frays, face unflinchingly the terrific firing of Prof.Hooper, Prof. Sanford, and Col. Snelling? Who would say that we will not he represented on the track team after seeing the record-breaking sprint of two 09 s from the Opera House to Candler Hall on the night of the Freshman banquet? And who could deny that the Sophs can play baseball when every afternoon he secs the great work of Callaway, Kid Walker, Lucas, and McKIhannon; and when he sees sitting on the bench Derrick, Morton. Marcus McWhorter. Foley and Hannon from whom I have little doubt could be picked four who could fill their places without lessening greatly the chance of Georgia's winning. If time and space would permit, I should like to write the biography of each and every man of this our class in order that, in future years when each has reached the climax of his life, we might he able to look back at those accounts and see the indications of greatness that appeared in these men as Sophomores. But I must deny myself that pleasure and bring these remarks to a close.SOPHOMORE CLASS.Sophomore Class Roll. Franklin College. Frederick Allen...........................................Chiplcy. Linton Eugene Allen.......................................Chipley. Olin Perdue Beall......................................Carrollton. Flinch Joseph Bennett...................................Jefferson. Thomas Wayne Bruton.......................................Claxton. Edward Mitchell Brown......................................Athens. Gordon Bennett Callaway.................................Lexington. Philip McLaren Cleveland..................................Griffin. Bradley Burns Davis........................................Ncwnan. Walter Lee Downs.....................................Watkinsville. Louis Flasher ...........................................Valdosta. Gordon Weston Glausier..................................Baeontoii. Denmark Groover...........................................Quitman. Henry Persons Heath.....................................Talbotton. Thomas Ambrose Herndon...................................Crawford. George Thomas Lancaster ..................................Forsyth. Jerome Cohen Michael.......................................Athens. Troy Gaines Morrow.......................................Rutledge. Alexander Hamsay McDonneli...............................Savannah. Fonville McWhorter......................................Woodville. Marcus Pharr McWhorter.....................................Athens. Paul Earle Palmer...............................Jacksonville, Fla. Theophilus Koscoe Peacock....................................Kite. Marcus Pearson Pentecost...................................Winder. Charles Thomas Phillips...................................Atlanta. James Archie Roberts......................................Nichols. Robert Bucher Scott......................................Decatur.- Marion Silver..............................................Angola. Israel Abraham Solomon...................................Savannah. Joseph Augustus Stevens..................................Berkeley. Clyde Zachary Walker................................White Plains. John Randolph Walker.........................................Cass. State College. W. Wii-son Armistead.....................................Crawford. James Lester Arrendalk . ...................................Grove. Paul Drew Atkinson........................................Madison. Harlk Grady Bailey....................................Logansvillc. Henry Green Bostwick.....................................Bostwick. Hugh Bostwick............................................Bostwick.Thomas Walker Brown................................Marshalvillc. William Gammkll Cann....................................Savannah. Carvillk IIynson Carson.................................Savannah. Troy Green Chastain.....................................Kcnnesaw. Edgar Vkrnok Carter................ .....................Atlanta. Alexander Smith Cassells............................Thoinasvillc. Waltkr Branham Cook.....................................Valdosta. Homer Abbey Davis........................................Atlanta. Willis Franklin Dobbs...................................Kcnnesaw. Claud Lester Dkkihck.....................................Clayton. Bolling StovaUj Dr Bosk...................................Athens. VsiiKit Edeiajtein ......................................Augusta. William Kston Kites.......................................Athens. John Porter Fort........................................Mt. Airy. Littleton Hill Fitzpatrick..............................Culloden. Denton Ckrdine............................................Athens. John Kyrgkss Giles.....................................McWhorter. Morton Stkaiian Hodgson...................................Athens. Robert William Holman...................................Commerce. WiIjLIam Dki«aney llru....................................Athens. William Dudley Hunt...............................Pensacola, Fla. James Howard Lucas..................................Wavcrlv Hall. Stewart McEliiannon ... Winder. Harry Andrew Miller......................................Corinth. Herman Crkscy McCutciieon............................Adairxville. Burnett Pettigrew McWhorter...............................Ceylon. Charles Hamilton Napier....................................Macon. Robert Lee Nixon..........................................Bowden. Henry Newsome...............................................Union Point. Homer Kittrkll Niciiouson.................................Athens. Walter Moreland Oates.................................Louisville. Edmund Matthew Oliver.....................................Plains. Elnathan Pratt Pearson...................................Lumpkin. John Hart Porter..............................• . . . Augusta. Armand Caru s Prados..............................Camaguay, Cuba. William Stevens Pottinger ............................. Augusta. Hubert Morton Rylek......................................Statham. Daniel Huntley Redkearn..................................Banviek. Thomas Jesse Hamilton..................................Robertson. Foster Rhodes Hkpiizibah..............................Carrollton. Dwight Loing Rogers...................................Rcidsville. David V -.a;.mon Starr...................................Royaton. Julius James Scott.......................................Decatur. John Adams Sibley..................................Milledgeville.Aiawn Carswell Sandeford................................Midville. Tatnall Daniel Sim kins...................................Albany. Andrew Guy Smith........................................Palmetto. Sumner Jewell Smith....................................Jefferson. Young Berryman Smith.....................................Atlanta. Allen G. Thurman.....................................Barncsville. Frank Von Sprecken.......................................Augusta. Clayton Guess Weaver.................................Logansville. Watson Walker........................................HawkinsviHe. John Benson Wier..........................................Athens. Elective. David Francis Barrow......................................Athens. Carroll Demcey Colley.................................Washington. Hkrmon Preston Delaperriere............................lloschton. Frank Daniel Foley......................................Columbus. Rice Burkett Greene.......................................Boston. Harry E. Harman..........................................Atlanta. Hamilton Richard Horsey..........................Fernnndinn, Fla. A dram Link...............................................Athens. Joseph Ixidato.........................................Baltimore, Md. R. 1 im McG ruder.......................................Columbus. Wilijam Cox Miller......................................Americus. Charles Francis Pekor...................................Columbus.J. MASON WILLIAMS. Freshman Class Officers. J. M. Williams .... President. II. Atkinson .... Vice-President. IT. A. Xenvman .... Secretary-Treasurer. I Iron W. White . . . V. T. History of the Freshman Class. I begin this history. I feel my inability to record, as they should be recorded, the achievements of the Class of 1910. Realizing that this is true and that the class has made a history for itself that will shine forever in its glorious deeds, I will mention only a few of the most important steps in its progress. Immediately after arriving in the city, the class, which is one of the largest in the history of the I'niversity, began to show unusual pluck and energy, qualities which have characterized it throughout the year. Many duties have come to the inexperienced Freshmen this year, but each of them has been boldly and fearlessly met. Many of the beautiful locks that graced the craniums of the ’Oil’s on the morning of our arrival were trampled beneath our feet ere the setting of the sun, ami the shouts of the victorious Freshmen, which were to be heard from all parts of the Campus, struck fear to the hearts of the quaking Sophomores. The “goats” received their usual visit and the water tower was given another ornament. A few days after the first visit to the tower, it was repainted and our insignia erased, but without hesitation, and despite the vigilance of the city officials, another Freshman scaled the dizzy heights, and now ’10 at the very topmost round of the ladder blazes out the path up which all future Freshmen must come. In athletics our Class has taken a very important part. A number of men from the Class showed a great deal of nerve and strength in football practice this season, and when next year’s team is drawn several of them will undoubtedly be in the line up. This year’s team was greatly strengthened by two Freshmen: one, the greatest punter Georgia bad this season, was noted especially for his work at end, the other for his work at quarter. On the baseball diamond our men have made a most enviable record, two of the best men on Varsity nine are from our Class. The good work of the first baseman excites the admiration of all who see him at bis post and the utility man who plays with the skill of a veteran any position on the diamond is one of the strongest men on the team. Some of the ’10 men are doing excellent work on the track and the team will he greatly strengthened by their work. The progress of the Class in literary activities has been remarkable and we sincerely hope that each man will continue to do in the higher classes the conscientious work which he has done as a Freshman. In the literary societies our men have taken a great deal of interest in all matters connected with the societies. Finally, I will say that our first year has been a success. Each man in the Class has tried to avail himself of the golden opportunities ofi'ered him by his State for the intellectual uplift. I hope that we may all return next year, ready and willing to take up our work with still greater zeal and that we, having seen our faults this year, may rise on stepping stones of our present mistakes to still higher things, and by doing our duty become an honor to ourselves, to our people, and to our State.FRESHMAN CLASSFreshman Class Roll. Franklin College. James Alfred Anderson.......................................Summit. Robert S. Blatch ford.....................................C'ordcle. John Holmes Bocock..........................................Athens. Pope Ti’rman Brock....................................Knstannollee. Winsiiip Kmorv Cabin ess.....................................Macon. Si'Encer William..........................................Connerat. John Camp Davis..............................................Koine. Washington Falk...........................................Savannah. James Holmes Foster.........................................Monroe. Maynard Groves..........................................Lincolnton. Pierre Heard...............................................Augusta. James Singleton IIowkli.................................Tliomaston. George William Jones.......................................Herndon. Acbrey Matthews.............................................Dallas. Kvan Howell McKlmurray..................................Waynesboro. Henry Newman...............................................Atlanta. Hoska Albert Nix..........................................Commerce. William Klrod Oliver........................................Athens. Joseph James Memory Payne..............................Oarnesvillo. Frank Rodgers....................................Jacksonville, Fla. Krnest Bolling Save............................................Ball Ground. Broil William Shealy....................................Oglethorpe. Vivian Burnett Waddeli....................................Marietta. Arthur Tillman Williams..........................Jacksonville, Fla. Boykin Cabell Wright.......................................Augusta. State College. Thomas Garrett Anderson....................................Athens. George Douglas Appleby..................................JefVerson. George Clifton Arnold....................................Elberton. Bradford Denham Ansi.ey...............................Thomnsville. Grady Atkinson ...........................................Madison. Frederick Willard Ball.................................Fitzgerald. Lewis Benson...........................................Tallapoosa. Lanier Frank Branson.......................................Athens. Casper Buchwald............................................Athens. Romney Lyle Campbbli...................................Snellville. John Foster Cary.........................................Bostwiek. Walter McConnell Colley..................................Savannah. Harou) Newman Cooi.edge...................................Atlanta.Mil.ton Daroax, .Ik.........................................Atlanta. IIknry Davison ...........................................Woodville. Frank Bartow Dknton........................................Savannah. Samuel Kknnkv Dick ........................................Marietta. Joseph Brown Dunbar.......................................Talbotton. Paul Rom ark Evans....................................Lawronccville. Leonard Parkas ............................................. Albany. Edward Lkk Farris............................................Athens. Thomas Malixiky Fitzpatrick................................CiiUoden. Lamar Laurie Fulcher.....................................Waynesboro. Julian Arnold Fowi.kk........................................Athens. Hkndkrson 11 I'Ntkk Galloway....................Johnson City, Tonn. Lewis Cari. Gkkckk............................................August a. Leroy Bunvan Grandy..................................Pickens, S. C. Richard Augustus Graves......................................Sparta. IlKXKY CoMKR GREEN.......................................Blull’tOIl. ()scar Mill edge Gresham.................................Waynesboro. Daniel Stkwart Griggs........................................Dawson. .Ioski'H Bern)’Gordon......................................Columbus. Wu.t.iam IIkmimiii.i. Haddock................................Athens. Thomas Alhkrt Hardkr.......................................Commeree. IIknry IIkndrick............................................Jackson. George Harold Hulme, Jr......................................Athens. Wallack Crisp Jamks.........................................Blakely. IIknry Jkrgkr..........................................Thonuisville. Jacob Joki...................................................Athens. Jamks Ai.lkx Kino.......................................Point Peter. Artiicr Mkrrii.i. Knioiit..................................Waycross. Bkrtow Binoiiam Lee.......................................Covington. Dick Randolph Longino..................................Donglasville. Charles Ovkrton Lowe........................................Augusta. Harry Mason..................................................Athens. Ralph Jokrimi Minkiian....................................Brunswick. John Milton Morrow.........................................Rutledge. •Tesse Rogers Murraii.......................................Chipley. Walter Franklin McMuhrain...................................Cusseta. Albert Bacon Nicoll........................................Savannah. William Thomas Nix.........................................Commerce. Grady Padgett............................................Reidxville. Jamks Daniel Palmer..........................................Milieu. Nick Parker .................................................Milieu. Hiram Grover Pkickett............................. . . Commerce. Malcolm Lawson Peterson........................................Edna. Ralph Ragan.................................................Atlanta.Hugh Livingston Ray . . . Raykiku) Frank Rkvson . . Percy C. Rosser........... Ken elm Earl Rucker . . . Hue a it (I ok don Simmons . . . Scott Sell ............... Moses Slusky.............. 11 OMSK CUFTON SMITH . . . Paul Hubert Smith . . . . Frank Geiger Spearman . . Silas Henry Starr . . . . Clifton Maurice Styekman . James Lester Sweat . . . Charles S. Tayiajk .... Joseph Augustus Thomas Oscar Thomason .... William Hanson Cndekwood Linton Gibson Wkigi.k . . Hugh Welch White . . . Lee Hays Williams .... Paul William Whitaker . . John Mason Williams . . William Baynarp Willingham William Alfred Winhurn William Stewart With am Max Wright ............... Norcross. Atlanta. Katonton. Klberton. Rincon. Hosehton. . Augusta. . Winder. . Jefferson. Shady Dale. . Mansfield. Tlioinasvillc. . Way cross. . Athens. Colnnihus. . Madison. . Carrs. Augusta. Whitehall. . Hull. . LaG range. . Madison. College Park. Savannah. . . Atlanta. . Rome. Hlective. Bert M. Atkinson.............................................New nan. Albert Sidney Bacon.........................................Pembroke. Fran Alexander Erwin..........................................Winder. Guy Garner .................................................Luxomini. Harry Brittain Gilbert..................................Rising Fawn. Albert Sidney Hawks.........................................Klberton. George Wiggins Holi.inshead............................Milledgeville. Grover Cleveland Ketron.................................Clarkesville. John King...................................................Ciisseta. Robert Toombs Camp.......................................Carnesville. James Rodgers................................................Kastman. James Lindsay Sample......................................Statesboro.CLIFFORD M. JAMES. Officers of the Senior Law Class. C. M. James . . . R. M. Dauby . . . T. E. Scott . . . Joseph Law . . . W. J. Fielder . . I resident. Vice-President. Secretary-Treasurer. Poet. Historian.History of the Senior Law Class. Historians only things of weight, Results of persons, or affairs of State, Briefly, with truth and clearness should relate: Laconic shortness memory feeds. COLLEGE man always thinks that his class is the best one in college, and rightly he should, for nothing so becomes a man or is so indicative of strong character as loyalty to his associates and friends. Now viewed from the standpoint of a member of the Law Class of 1007, we have the best class ever turned out into the cold world with a Bible, a Cotie of Georgia, and a Form Book to maintain justice and in time to become worthy of the name of lawyers. In the early fall of 1905 we gathered here from “various and sundry” parts of this old State and entered with more or less fear and trembling into the mysteries of Blackstone. However in a few weeks time we bad amassed a vocabulary of legal words and phrases that would cause an ordinary layman to sit up and wonder that one small bead could carry it all. But somehow these legal terms were strangely lacking in the class-room and we couldn’t just exactly decide which one would serve our purpose best, and hence got roundly “shot.” And thus under the tutelage of teachers who are scholars, gentlemen, and lawyers in every sense of the word we managed to come through our Junior year and at the end to know something, however little, about the law. Some few of our members fell by the wayside during the summer vacation and didn’t return to college in the fall but we picked up several men who were dauntless enough to try to do two years’ work in one, and our ranks were not much depleted after all. Refreshed and invigorated by a rest of three months we entered upon the hazardous task of learning Common Law Pleading, and with the aid of Messi-s. Abraham Baldwin and John Milledge. who began to litigate in the time “whereof the memory of man runneth not to the contrary,” we gained some slight knowledge of Pleading in our own State. Throughout its course in college the ineinl ers of the Law Class of 1907 have taken part in even' phase of college life and no small part of the honors which fall to the lot of college men have been bestowed upon them. In oratory, debate, athletics and even in the pleasant, rivalry of polities our members have always shown thmselves to be true men imbued with the spirit that makes old Georgia famous. And now after graduation and in the struggles of life may each member of our class prove himself as worthy and live as truly and as well as he did in bis college days. In whatever position the wheel of fortune may cause him to take in the future the member of our class can point with pride to the University of Georgia, his “alma mater” and say, “ I was in the Law Class of 1907.”•• i OXHOK. Wn ‘JAM f l, 'l NCKV Hl(IN-SON, ' • Ij ■ DviiKMitliciiiiin. Daxiki. Kiciimono Hki cr.. IJ. j.. DrmoathriiiiUl. I'lXKVIKW . C.V. |uiiIh ( r glory flints lint riliort wp' I Asa Wakrkn’ Caxdi h. . H., B. 1j., K A, Demostiien-ian. ATLANTA, (IX. Mlol (Hit of tningM du t ami glitter.' ( 'LIFFORD MASSBY JAMES, li. n. .. v. P. L., e a p, Dr most he i linn. IUH CI.ASV1U.H, c. . Knten-tl Junior Ctxm, Ix-adrr Mamhdni and Guitar Club. Pnnident lieinemthenfan. U-HtUr Hxnjo Club. Member Thu linn . Second l.irulenunt Cadet C»rjm. Member Glee Club. Pmidenl Senior lain- Chun. "Ia-i im have wine and women, eong and fanghtcr."Jfoiix Kltiikkfokd Fawcktt, -A. B., B. h.t ‘I K. SAVANNAH. GA. "IIin tribe were Ged’i almighty gentlemen.' William Jamks Fikldku, B. li.. I)ciiiostli ‘iii;m. CKDARTOWX, GA. Siwtiry, Vicel’mmlent and Priniilrnl of Jeffersonian lam Debating 8» dfly Historian Senior Liw riim, Historian lietiMMlIieniaii Society, Pitcher Vaniity ItaM-ball Team I’.tuG, Captain law Class H.ivImII Team HW7. “A justice with grave JiKticc shall sit; lie prjittt their wisdom, they admire his wit ' (’HICHTON BU(X)KS llOl TZKSlKHfl B. Ij., 1‘ K. I M ACON, a A. Vice President am! President of Phi S -rret ary ami Treasurer of Georgia 1 Debating Society. Manager Basket Ball UKtt lW.. Captain Basket Ball Team U" " “I am going to seek a great jx’rhd -'amiss Lindsay Johnson, Jh., B. L., 2 A E, I K. ROME. GA. The gladnomc light of jurisprudence.” Joseph Law, B. L., Demostheuian. HERNDON. ga. "For id I enow in an ■ip[«'ndix to nohilitv.'K v V K. vi .vt oN. : v. smoke c I rlicloric 7 - . vti.wta. ca. . xx mill U-« IMmtrr MT. (■r.irician. AamkUic Alitor I a ’ 7. CrorciM law In-ImIiiii; S-- 'li rnla r S(4)in . M«-iiiIkt ( m«««I t: l«-l, M» h»!kt Tlu]i.«n«, lily (!« in« nt liul». ••Tlu l«»r«l iw the IU»| ert «•! «UI»j Thomas Ki.isiia Sct rr. H. Ii.. I )rmost hriiism. ATI.ANTA, ISA. Kulcroi! Junior law Clii-« Juimiirr ! • ScHimii Mmlmaiit ‘«TI . P«rl»an c«ilar»s»i . V it-r-pr i.lont ami DciiKallirnian, I my»roiii|»l n Debater |W»T. _ re I ary. Vice I “re i« lent «n«l I’rmlilcnt Jt-Urr r ! » N e»ctv. |.„,l.«-r :| r I'll . MiliUt f.t.v ( .vfrnm.nt tint,. Manager Tl.c C orria J..h-r«-wll Hiainnli M»B»r« r I an«lora l‘-«»7 • ||o| c amilcl wl.cn your nativity »« o- ' VKKI.Y lil.Al.OCK TllOMASSON. B. j., I K. CAKKOf.l.TON . GA. it.n| Junior Law Claw ’im’.; Member ( l J . I’ratiilcnt .Ii-fTrrsouiiiii l,a v Pchal- locioiy. "The trick of singularity.' 11 a huy Max ass a Wiusox, B. L.. K 2, I K. WAYCItOSS, GA. “The soul of this man is his clothes.”Wa - Th m nd I. itkh Octavius Marshburn, A. R., IS. I- ., «x» A 0, K. BARNKSVILLE. GA. e world know only two. RomeOfficers of the Junior C. C. Kino............ K. T. Camp............ J. W. Dennard . . . . C. H. Cox ............ Law Class . President. . Vice-President. . . Pod. . . Historian.History of the Junior Law Class. N September, IflOfi, the I'iiivorsity of Georgia registered a ('lass the equal of which was never before. Large it was ami manly to the man. Marvelously true, it seems that every college in the State, and some beyond, were eager to send their most gifted sons to form this class. Fvcn the I’niversity licrsHf retained, it seems, some of her most gifted graduates to mingle them with the best of her sister colleges. From Princeton, from Kmory, from Mercer, from others they came, fully equipped to enter the study of law. Arrayed as they were, the mysteries of Blackstone were easily overcome. 'flu march was wearisome, but none have faltered. Thy were fully armored: the sure aim and the steady lire of Col. Moll, the brave invasions, ami the heavy charges of Judge Cobb, the furious attacks and merciless onslaughts of Prof. Morris, have not broken the ranks. Scarred some of them are. but when the roll is called the answer is still “here.” This Class has not only worked nobly in its own ball, but has numbered far beyond its share in every college pursuit. When the intellectual and oratorical powers of other colleges were pitted in a test of the power of this institution, lift.v per cent of tin men chosen to combat them were ours. When athletes were most needed we furnished stars; when panegyrics were proper, nolle could compose or deliver them so well as the Law Class of “ 1!H)S.” Fit for anniversarians, we bad plenty and furnished one. When our college magazines and papers were preparing for press our boys reviewed them. When balls were tile most enjoyable, our boys were the trippers. When eupid was sporting we furnished the most handsome targets. When married men could be used to greater advantage. we bad them. Whim modest timidity was in demand we could supply it. Pnder Col. Mell's exceedingly pleasant method of instruction, we mastered parliamentary law in a shorter time than any preceding class. Judge Cobb's lovely and sympathetic entreaties tempered the disposition of every man, and instilled in every member the dignity of his profession. Prof. Morris in his marvelous and unique way has taught us that life is not made up of flowery beds of ease. He has adroitly found, and persistently endeavored to mend the weakest point of every member. This he did more easily than with any class that has gone before us. Realizing as we did and do, bis tireless efforts, we did not and will not spare any time or energy in doing him and this institution all the honor we can. My mission is not one of prophecy and 1 shall not prophesy. Hut with such a splendid past, such an enviable present, you can judge the inevitable future.One Year Course in Agriculture. Oi.YPK Snvain Anpkksox......................................Summit. Wyi.ik Baxtkk BrKNi-rrr.....................................Athens. DkWitt Cai.iioi-x......................................Mt. Vernon. Lkwis I ai.mKit ( 'okKKit............................Wavnesboro. Foblkt Clinton Did.oath ................................(Monnville. William Khkokkick Kvk. .1.;................................Augusta. ('lyi)K Hugh Lbb......................................Ilaleyondale. Lkwis Franklin McLkkoy......................................Bogart. William Ai.kkkd .McNkkly ...................................Athens. Kfk .1. Pn.LiAM ..........................................Hartwell. Lkroy Kilmund Rast........................................l’kleoek. David C. Kkokkailn............................................Favo. Kohkrt Allkn Rogkus.........................................Athens. William Danxktpk Sim kins................................... thens. Olivkr Cromwki.l Stki’HKNs.................................Cusseta. FllKSTON TrAIW'KLI.........................................MottCI . William Frank Wi:im.......................................Klherton. Winter Course in Agriculture. i«I SSKLL FhKSTON HosCII .Jamks Wuir.iiT Fattkkson I losehtoii. Fidcock.Pharmacy Students CruTiK Edison Brinson................................ Wrightsville. Adam Dwight Dkas..........................................Augusta. Wiu.iam IIarvky Hatcher .............................Wrightsville. (Jerald Moran...............................................Athens. .James Augustus Redkkarn...................................Harwich. Luther Rogers.............................................Eastman. Students in the Graduate School. John Andrew Brown . . . William Nathaniel Danielis . Walter T. Forres .... . . . . Augusta. . . Madison, Wis. . . . . Athens.SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY.Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Founded at Fniversily of Alabama, in ISoti. Ceorgia Beta Chapter Fstablisbed in 1S( ( . ColokS: Itoijtil Purplt and Old ( old. Law Ci.ass. 15107. J. L. .Johnson. Law Ci.ass, 1008. Robert .Jones, 0. II. Cox. W. T. Gary, Harry l Jones. J. M. Cozart. R. P. Kinjr. Ci.ass ok 15107. V. Cl. Brantley, Jr. A. V. Neely. L. Raoul. B. B. Davis. Class ok 1008. J. 1). Lowndes. S. B. Hawkins. Carlyle Cobb. 11. II. Deane. K. M. Ransom. (5. P. Swift. Class ok 1000. V. C. Cann. A. S. Cassels. J. J. Scott. Robert Scott. C. D. Colley. (’lass ok 1010. Emory Cabaniss. Pierre Heard. Max Wriplit. J. B. Cordon.CHI PHI FRATERNITY.Chi Phi Fraternity. Founded at Princeton University in 1824. Eta Chapter Established in 1867. Coi OKS: Scarlet and lilac. Law Class, 1907. Robt. S. Parker. Law Class, 1908. Tlios. F. Fleming. Rollin Broughton. Class of 1907. C. L. Turner. F. 11. Martin. W. V. Draper, Jr. J. P. Dick. Class of 1908. S. T. Oliver. John B. Harris. Inman Gray. Alex R. MaeDonnell. Class of 1909. Edward M. Brown. Paul D. Atkinson. Ralph Ragan. Grady Atkinson. Frederick Eve. Win. S. Vitham. Class of 1910. Albert B. Nieoll. Sam K. Dick. Wm. Spencer Conncrat Boykin Wright.Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Founded at Washington and Lee Fniverxitv in ISO. , (lamina Chapter Established in ISOS. COLONS: Crimson and Old Cold. Law (’lass, 1 HOT. A. W. Candler. Law Class. BIOS. W. W. Miller. T. H. Holcomb. Class of 1007. It. I). Taylor. Walton Griffith. II. E. Parker. Class of 11)08. R. M. Strickland. S. C. Bowen. Sail Intel’s Jones. Mercer Blanchard. Samuel Hatcher. Floyd Newton. K. B. Walker. Ray W. Blackmar. Carville il. (’arson. Class of 1 ! ()! . Hamilton Horsey. Clyde Walker. Dudley Hunt. Frank Foley. II. I . Nicholson. Paul Palmer. Bolling DiiBose. Denmark (Jmover Morton Hodgson. W. 1). Hall. Wallace Wright. Francis L Englc. C. II. Napier. Class of 11M . .J. Mason Williams. William Winburn. Oscar Thomason. A. T. Williams. Hunter Calloway. I •rank Rogers. •I. II. Bocock. Bert M. Atkinson. Left College. Post-Hkaiuatk. II. B. Van Valkenbnrg. PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY.Phi Delta Theta Fraternity Founded at Miami t’niversity in 1S4S. Georgia Alpha Chapter Established in 1873. Colors: Ary nil and Azure. Daw Class, 1007. Walter O. Marshhuru. Law Class. 1908. Karl B. Askew. Class of 1907. Phil W. Davis, Jr. Grover C. Middlebrooks. John A. Iiuunicutt, Jr. Class of 1908. Sidney O. Smith. Charles G. Mills, Jr. Robert B. Cates. Harry K. Slack, Jr. K. Kyle Smith. Frank B. Willingham. John W. Fitts. Joseph E. Dunson, Jr. James 1 . Tilley. Ci.ass of 190!). Marcus P. McWhorter. E. P. Pearson, Jr. Fred Allen. Ed. V. Carter, Jr. Young Walter H. Nolimfc. Allen G. Thurman. Linton Allen. Fonville McWhorter. . Smith. Class of 1910. 1). Stewart Griggs. Richard A. Graves. Thomas W. Brown. ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY.Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity Founded in Virginia Military Acadaniy in 1 05. Ceor«ria Alpha Beta (Established in 1878. Colors : Sky Hint and ()l l (lold. Law Class, 11)07. K. M. Daley. Law Class, 1008. J. F. Roberts. Class op 1007. Leo .Joseph. '1'. S. Winn. F. K. Cheatham. 11. .l. Cannon. ( LASS os 11)08. 11. 1. Reynolds. B. B. Davis. II. L Heath. Class os 11)01). •J. A. Stevens. •I. II. Porter. 10. L. Farriss. (i. W. .Jones. V. B. Waddell. Class os 11)10. 10. It. Me Limn i n L. L. Fulcher. (j. C. Arnold. Ih‘ft College.SIGMA NU FRATERNITY.Sigma Nu Fraternity. Founded al Virginia Military Institute in 18f 9. M. IT. Chapter Established in 1881. Colons: lilach, While, ami Old (laid. J. K. Knight. C. 0. Brooks. A. j. Ivey. B. II. Thornton. P. M. Cleveland. W. M. Oates. W. M. Collins. J. S. Howell. .James Rogers. Law Class, 1907. II. M. Wilson. Law Class, 1908. K. T. Talmadge. Class ok 1 HOT. Class op 1908. Class of 1009. Class of 1910. J. L. Sweat. C. S. Bryan. J. A. Davison. Luther lingers. I!. O. Whelehel. K. 'I'. Newsom. II. L. Hay. II. A. Davison A. M. Knight. R. A. Rogers. Left College. CHI PSI FRATERNITY.Chi Psi Fraternity Founded at Fnion College in 1841. Alpha Delta Chapter established in 1890. Colons : Itoynl i’lirple anti Old (laid. Ci.ass os 1907. Jno. Kenneth .MacDonald, .Jr. Ambrose Homer Carmichael. Jno. Glascock Mays. Class os 1908. Carroll Daniel Cabaniss. (Ico. Magrtider Bat ley, Jr. Class os 1909. ( has. Thomas Phillips. Jr. Harry Krasins Harman, Jr. Class os 1910. llenrv Alexander Newman. Frank Lanier Branson. James Daniel Palmer. William Baynard Willingham, Jr.L KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY.Kappa Sigma Fraternity. Established at University of Virginia in 18G9. Beta Lambda Chapter Established in 1901. Colons: Scarlet, White, and Emerald. Law Class, 1908. Phillip G. Dodd. Class of 1907. W. T. McCaffrey. W. R. O’Hara. Ci.ass of 1908. S. E. Morton. Cj.ass ok 1909. G. C. Ketron. J. B. Wier, dr. J. L. Wright. Left College.U. P. L. CLUB.U, P L Club. Law (’lass, 1007. W. C. Brinson. C. M. Joseph Law. Law Class, 1908. W. P. Autrev. W. I). B. C . Gardner. J. A. C. C. Kin". W. II. Class of 1907. E. Anderson. 1). W. T. A. Perry. Class of 1908. L. K. Elrod. M. H. W. M. Gober. J. II. W. II. Hatcher. W. A. Cl .ass of 1909. II. G. Bailey. O. L. C. J. Bennett. E. M. II. A. Davis. T. K. L. II. Fitzpatrick. C. F. J. A. Sibley. Class of 1910. James. Martin. Watson. Watson. Payne. Lnf burrow. Noisier. Shelton. Miller. Oliver. Peacock Pekor. T. M. Fitzpatrick. N. Parker. A. Matthews.1 SENIOR ROUND TABLE. OFL • GROUND TABLE ' - Blo owo tm I rof. Robert K. Park. William (J. Brantley, Jr. A. Homer Carmichael. Phil W. Davis. .Ir. (ieorge II. flillon. Harrison Jones. John K. MacDonald. Jr. C. Lewis Turner. 11. L. Jewett Williams. Philip R. Weltncr. Loring Raoul. § « rfr-!"!! f f f f ? 5- V THE THALIANS.II. R. Hodgson. V. (). Marsh burn. JCuj:eno Ransome, S. J. Smith. F. C. Newton, F. II. Martin. J. M. Cozart. C M. James. Wallace Draper. C. H. Cox. W. C. Brinson. It. II. Deane. J. D. Lowndes. 11. S. Barker, Prof. Robert K. Bark. Jr., John W. Welch.% MANDOLIN AND GUITAR CLUB.Jackson Dick. Lender. Hamilton Horsey. Director. Kovil) O'Hara. Arthur Knight. Floyd Newton. Francis I Fugle. Homer Davis. Lanier Branson. De Forest Taylor. Kay Blackmar. Carville (’arson. H. L. Kuhenstein. ClilTord James. Frank .Martin. Oeorge Battev. Bolling Du Bose. Percy MeXeely.Ua V' , THE SPHINX CLUB.The Sphinx Club. W. 0. Marshburn. K. S. Parker. C II. Cox. ('. 1). Cabaniss. Wallace Miller 11. Jones. J. L. Raoul. •J. A. Brown. A. 11. Carmichael. W. (1. Brantley. P. K. Weltner. Chancellor I). C. Barrow. Colonel C. M. Snelling. Prof. R. K. Park.CASQUE AND GAUNTLETT.Casque and Gauntlet Okfickrs. Chas. H. Cox................. W. T. Oaky................ K. S. Pakkkr . . -........... Holi.ix Bkoughtox............ Kg. A. w. r. ll K. Mkmbkus. C. II. Cox. W. 0. Marsh burn. K. S. Parker. A. 11. Carmichael. H. Broughton. «I. K. MacDonald, Jr. F. II. Martin. W. T. Gary. T. F. Fleming. J. W. Cozart. C. D. Cabaniss. Kyle Smith. S. 0. Smith. Harrison Jones. Sam Hatcher. J. D. Ijoxvndes.PI ALPHA PHI.Pi Alpha Phi. Founded at Stone Mountain, 1901. Alumni Club Founded at Fniversity of Ceorgia. 1903. Sam IIatciiku Cko. Battby Clyi»k Wai.kku Asa Candler. Sam Hatcher. Coo. Battoy. K. P. King. Officious. ..........................1 . . M. .......................K.C. .......................G. G. M KM UK US. Cradv Atkinson. Clias. Mills. Boykin Wright. Oscar Thomason. Pierre Heard. Loft College. Henry Hodgson. Clyde Walker. Joe Cordon.UNIVERSITY BOATING CLUB.University Boating Club. Mk.m bkks. Prof. Park. Harrison Jones. N. Feidclson. Coring Raoul. W. (i. Brantley. P. K. Wei titer. CJ. II. (iillon. John Fawcett. Roll in Broughton. Jewett Williams. Lewis Turner. B. B. Davis. (J. ('. Middlebrooks. Sidney Smith. J. B. Harris. F. C. Newton. (’. I). Oahaniss. J. P. Dick. J. II. Neisler. Harry Slack. William (Joker. 11. R. Horsey. K. B. Walker. (ieo. Bailey. _DELTA IOTA DELTA.Alumni and Active Members. R. M. Strickland. L. I). Hill. E. R. Park. W. K. Howard. F. B. Clay. T. Scott. J. 1). Rogers. R. Broughton. A. II. Carmichael. V. T. Gary. J. K. MacDonald, Jr. J. A. JIunnicutt. Jr. C. Cobb. R. R. Hodgson. L. Raoul.STONE MOUNTAIN CLUB.The Stone Mountain Club. F. C. Walker. Kyle Smith. Gradv Atkinson. S. 0. Smith. Remsen King. C. G. Mills. R. A. Graves. S. K. Dick. Linton Allen. Marcus McWhorter. G. W. Jones. E. H. McKlimirray. B. B. Lee. Oscar Thomasson. Julius Scott. L. L. Fnlchcr J. B. Gordon.THE G. M. A. CLUB.The G. M. A. Club. K. 13. Cates. A. 11. Carmichael. W. 0. Brantley, .Jr. DeFnrest 'faylor. IT. 11. Galloway. Frank Rodgers. Hugh White. Henry Davison. .J. I). Palmer. W. B. Willingham. -Ir.THE MACONITES.The Macomtes Bryan B. Davis. II. Ij. Jewett Williams. John B. Harris. Walter It. Holmes, Jr. Charlie II. Napier. Emory V. Honorary Members. Prof. S. V. Sanford. Prof. I). Q. Abbott. Cal amis Deceased.I ALPHA SIGMA PHI.Alpha Sigma Phi. R. A. draws, S. K. Dick, Oscar Thomasson. J. M. Williams. Robert Scott, Milton Dargan, Jr., II. II. dalloway, Pierre Heard. Frank Rodgers, Henry Newman, Boykin Wright.City Government Club 1906- 07 K. S. Paukkk . . . •Ino. A. Davison . C. C. King .... W. J. Brantley, Jr. A. Homer Cnrtnicliacl. P. V. Davis. Jr. Jno. K. Fawcett. Tims. F. Fleming. C. X. Feiilclson. (.}. 11. (tillon. , . . . . President. . . . . Vice-President. . . . . Secretary-Treasurer. Y. O. Marshfonrn. Wallace Miller. Floyd C. Newton. Ijorinir Raoul. Tims. K. Scott. S. 0. Smith. Eugene Talmadgc. P. K. Weltner. II. L. J. Williams. J. B. Harris. Harrison Jones. Tomlinson Fort, Titlin' Mathematics. C. M. Snellinjr. Professor of Mathematics. K. K. Park. Jr., Pro ft tsar of Kne lish. Dr. J. II. 'I'. McPherson. Vo mor of History. 1). C. Barrow, Chancellor.  Roll of Active Members, lx THIS FacI'I.TV: Chancellor David C. Harrow, (’. M. K., (;. M. St rah an, C. M. E.. A. IT. Patterson, A. B.. A. M., K. L. Briggs. ( iraduate V. M. I.), V. H. Davenport, B. S. II. C. White, Pli. I)., I). C. L., F. C. S. Sknioks : J. B. Eppes, L. II. 0randy. J. J. Swenson. •Ilian V. (lonzalez, •J. L. Stanford. L. Joseph, Juniors: J. H. Winter. C. Carson, (1 W. King, W. E. Stone, F. F. ('lower, J. Lipshutz, E. B. Walker, I . T. Hubbard. S. .Montgomery, Soimio.mokks : W. S. Yeates. L II. Fitzpatrick. 11. K. Nicholson, A. 0. Smith, W. I). Hull, E. M. Oliver, J M. Williams. W. 1). Hunt, J H. Porter, J. B. Wier. •I. H. Lucas, A. C. Pradas, W. Walker, B. B. McWhorter. Frank Yon Sprecken. W. A. Winbtiri II. A. .Miller. F. D. Simkins, SrST.MNIN(i M KM ItKRS : •1. W. Barnett, City Engineer. Athens, (ja.. II. Brown, District .Manager Southern Cotton Oil Co.. Augusta, Da. L. C. Ransom, Southern Cotton Oil Co.. Atlanta. (Ja. W. .M. Rohiuson. Roadmaster (leorgia R. R„ Augusta, (la. W. W. Wadley, Wright, Williams Wadley, Waycross. (la.Rosebud As lovely as the morning:. The rosehlown dawn passed by. When the sunlight's stream dims the Dryad’s dream ’Neath the still of the starstreun sky. As gentle as the moonbeams That shimmer on Lucerne When the nights are bright with Heaven’s light That shines on the heights of Berne. As constant as the Ocean. One Hood of boundless blue. To its briny bod where the Naiads trend In their haunts of emerald line. As radiant as the diamonds, Dew-dashed on flowered sea; She's a jewel fair, a rosebud rare; She’s the gift of God,—to me.CADET STAFF. jCadet Staff. J. M. KlMlMOl'nil . . . Commandant. Cadet Major—T. K. Scott. Cad t Adjutant—C. L. Turner. Cadet Quartermaster-—J. A. Swenson. Cadet Sergeant-Major—II. II. Deane. Cadet Quartermaster-Sergeant — Y. C. Henson. Cadet Color Sergeant C. D. Cabaniss. Cadet Color Sergeant—K. O. Arnold. Cadet Drum Major— V. S. Jones.CADET BAND.Cadet Band. K. K. IIal’giirv Sainders Jokes V. B. Smith J. I Tii.ley A. M. Kxioht h. C. Benson . F. L. Branson W. C. Brinson J. B. Wikr II. A. Davis . H. !. Cannon C. II. Carson I . Kossee . . F. P. Ci.owkr . W. T. Nix . . J. I Dick II. 0. Smith . J. J. KooEits . A. S. Cassei.us II. K. IIorskv J. V. (Jon ai.z F. I . I Knci.e h. B. (Shandy W. V. Draper J. D. I A) V NOES B. Ransom e Director. Drum Major. Cornet. Cornel. Cornel. Cornet. Come I. Hass Horn. Hass Horn. Harilonc. First Tenor. Alto. Alto. Alto. Alto. Trombone. Trombone. Trombone. Clarionet. Clarionet. Clarionet. Clarionet. Clarionet. Hass Drum. Snare Drum. Cymbal.COMMISSIONED OFFICERS.Commissioned Officers J. M. Kimbrough .... ('ommandanl. T. K. Scon’.................Cadet Major. C'adkt Captains. Co. “ A. ” Co. “B.“ II. L. .J. Williams. A. H. Carmichael. Co. “C.” Co. “D.” Ii. Raoul. II. clones. CaDKT I' lK'ST filKI "TKNANTS. C. Ii. Turner . . . . . Adjutant. Co. “A.” Co. “B.” (i. II. IilIon. K. Anderson. Co. “(V Co. “I .” R. Broughton. 11. 1 . Jones. C. I KT Xi:eoNI 1 ilKPTKNANTS. Co. “AC' Co. “B.“ J. R. Fawcett. K. 'P. Talmadjro. Co. “C.” Co. •J. M. Cozart. L. Bower. C. H. Cox. W. A. Candler, JrCADET BAND.Cadet Band. R. K. IIauciikv Saunders .Jones V. B. Smith . J. P. Tii.i.ky . A. M. Knic.iit L. C. Henson . I’’. I J. I iu ANSON W. (’. Brinson J. H. WI EH II. A. Davis . H. (J. Cannon C. II. Carson 1 . K oss ke . . P. F. Ci.owkk . W. T. Nix . . •J. P. Dick II. C. Smith . •J. .J. ROGKrtS . A. S. Cassells II. R. tIOKSKY J. V. (iON .AL . F. P. 1 Kngle L. B. CiRANDV V. W. Draper .1. 1). Lowndes K. Ransom k . Director. Drum Major. Conut. Cornet. Comet. Cornet. Cornet. Hass Horn. Hass Horn. Hnritonr. First Tenor. Alto. Alto. Alto. Alto. Trombone. Trombone. Trombone. Clarionet. Clarionet. Clarionet. Clarionet. Clarionet. Hass Drum. Snare Drum. Cymbal.COMMISSIONED OFFICERS.Commissioned Officers J. M. KiMBKOl'fii! .... Commandant. T. K. Scott.....................Cadet Major. Cadkt (’attains. Co. “A.” Co. “K.” II. j. A. Williams. A. II. Carmichael. Co. “C.” (’o. “I .” L. Raoul. 11. Jones. Cadkt First Liki tknants. 0. I a Turner .... Ad jut tint. Co. “A.” Co. “B.” (I. 11. (iillon. E. Anderson. Co. “C.” Co. “ I).” R. Broughton. II. 1 . Jones. Cadkt Si:coni Likitknants. Co. “A.” Co. ‘ B.” J. R. Fawcett. K. T. 'I’alinadjre. Co. Co. “D.” J. M. Cozart. Ia Bower. C. 11. Cox. W. A. Candler, JrNon-Commissioned Officers Cadkt Sergeants. Co. “A.” Co. “ B.” F. C. Newton. J. A. Price. M. R. Lufburrow. W. F. Slaton. W. M. ('Sober. J. H. Noisier. E. B. Walker. 1). T. Hubbard. F. N. Grant. II. K. Slack. Co. “C.” Co. “D.” .J. B. Harris. (}. 0. Whelchol. J. S. Hussov. A. L. Loyd. C. G. Mills. R. Blackmar. H. I. Reynolds. S. B. Hawkins. J. W. Fitts. .1. E. Dunson. Cadet Corporals. Co. “A.” Co. “B.” P. E. Palmer. J. C. Michael. F. Von Spreeken. H. P. McWhorter. I). 11. Redfearn. W. F. Dobbs. W. E. Eppes. F. J. Bennett. F. McWhorter. W. S. Pol tinker. L. If. Fitzpatrick. W. Tv. Downs. Co. “C.” Co. “D.” I. A. Soloinan. C. 11. Napier. A. R. McDonnell. J. J. Scott. .J, A. Stevens. W. I). Hunt. •T. K. Giles. W. M. Oates. 11. G. Bailey. I). L. Rogers. M. Pentecost. H. K. Nicholson.ARTILLERY SQUAD.V ANVdWODCOMPANY B.COMPANY C.r COMPANY D. THE GEORGIAN STAFF.The Georgian Staff, I . R. Wkltnkr. W. (i. Bkanti.ky, Jr. Harrison Jonhs . . Li'cihn Bower. R. S. Barker. II. i. J. Williams. c . ii. (in.i.on. (J. H. (ill.I.ON. J. K. MacDonald, Jr. R. S. Barker. John B. Harris. B. B. Walker. 1906-7. Ed itors-in-Ch ic . Business Managtr. . Associate Editors. . Exchange Editors. . Assistant Managers.Red and Black Staff, 1906-07. FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. THIRD TERM. Red and Black Staff, 1906-1907. First Tkrm : Skconi Tkrm : •1. K. MacDonai.d. Jr. Editor-in-chief. w. O. M aksiirurn . Editor-in-Chirf. C. I). ('.MJANISS . Easiness Manager. A. II. Nkisi.rk . . . Easiness Manager. W. II. (iKIPPITII . Editor. Y. II. (iRiFPiTH . Associate Editor. W. (J. Brantlky. .1 r. . At Id die Editor. w. K . O’Hara . . . Athletic Editor. R. Broughton . . Local Editor. II. II. IIorsky . . . Local Editor. W. l. O'Hara . Exchange Editor. A. K. MACDo.VNKU. . Exchange Editor. J. II. Nkiskkr . . . Assistant Easiness Manager. 1). AV. Raynk . . . Assistant Easiness Third Tkrm W. K O’Hara .... Editor-in-f'hief. 1). W . I’aynk .... E a si nt ss Ma nagt r. s. J. Smith -1 ssocia te Editor. (i. M Battky .... . Athletic Editor. S. JoKKK Local Editor. 0. B. SWIPT Exchange Editor. K. 0. Arnou) .... . Assistant Easiness Manager.W-C-HENSQN EDJTQR IN CHIEF rff-AURTiN HQS»E» SCOTT-BUS»MGR L UYD iftOCfATC Cn? M-HOlCOrlB EXCHANGE: L-F-U.ROP-ASSQG)ATC- E THE GEORGIA INTERCOLLEGIATE STAFF.PRESIDENTS OF THE DEMOSTHENIAN SOCIETY.f CETT 'JtWLTIENDQRrr. t-talhage PRESIDENTS PHI KAPPA SOCIETY. BRonf.t4TO .PRESIDENTS OF THE GEORGIA LAW DEBATING SOCIETY.PRESIDENTS OF THE JEFFERSONIAN LAW DEBATING SOCIETY.K. McDonald JR.. C- W FF.IDELSON. rcises. 1 Fkhhi’ahy -1. ( lK0»CiB II- ISK « -' CKK» MONlW 0-P-" Sl5«iul -• Man n • “1U !,lU’a l' ,‘i ‘ VKI’rSE"' t 1 % - ! „! K ', , v’ M --1 -- o» Or«tio° « Hoi 1 l l.o S,N H K | I • NATHAN COPELAN. j. k. McDonald, jr. Georgia-North Carolina Debate. IxKsoi.vkd: That Mu government ownership and operation of interstate railways would subserve the best interests of the people of the I’nited States. Affirm ativk: Xkcativi: : 1’niversity of (Seorgia. N'athau Copelan. .John K. .McDonald, dr. rniversily of X. ( C. -I. Katxenstein, li. P. Matthews. Negative won.R. H. JONES. JR. R. S. PARKER. Georgia-Washington and Lee Debate. Washington' and Lkk I’nivkhsitv. April 2J. 1007. “Hesolrcd, That immigration, aided and supervised by State tiovernnients, is the best source from whieh to draw labor for the South." Affirmative—(Ikokgia. IL II. Jones, Jr. K. S. Parker. Xrgalivc—Washington and Lkk. II. II. Ragon. C. 11. Pilkington. Negative Won.C. N. FIEDELSON. WALLACE MILLER. Georgia-Tulane Debate. Xi: v Ori.kans. May D. 1007. “ licaolvcd. That tin inniiijrration of tin laboring classes of Southern Italy to our Southern States would he advantageous to those States.” A fJi nna I i i r,—(! k »r it a . .Vega I i vc—'I' r t .a n k. C. X. h'eidelson. J. Gayle Aiken. Wallace Miller. St. John IVrrett. Jr. Affirmative Won.IMPROMPTU DEBATER?.Impromptu Debate SriUKCT Co-educational. APRIL 11107. : “Hcxolvr.ilf That tIn Cniversity of CJeorgia should be made 9 I Affirmative— Pm Kaita: L. ('. Bower, W. (). Marshhurn, C. X. Kcidelson, IC. Talmage. It. S. Parker. Wallace Miller. ScyativC— Dk.mostiikniax : P. W. Davis, Jr 'I’hos. 10. Scott. W. (’. Henson. B. (’. (lanlner, W. II. Watson, (’. C. King. A(lirmative Won.CLASS DEBATERS.Subject: Sophomore Debate. MAY 14, 1907. “ticsolvcri, That the State Road should be extended to the sea.’ A ffirmativc—Uemosthknian : K. V. Carter, V. B. Smith. J. Michael. XnjaiivL—Bin Kaimw: 0. P. Beall, II. G. Bailey, D. L. Rogers. Afiirmafivc Won.FRESH At A N DEBA TE APRIL 14th, 1‘ 07. Si-'Kject: "licaolvtd, Thai tlit annexation of Cuba 1 the United States would best subserve the interests of both countries.” . 1 firm a live—I )k m osth b n i a n : J. A. Anderson, A. Mathews, W. II. Underwood. A’cyativt—Pm Kaimw : G. K. Arnold. W. Folk, R. T. Revson Affirmative Won.The Athletic Association EUGENE T. TALMADGE. Ofkickks: President. F. II. Mautin .... . . . . . V foe-president. .J A. llUNNICUTT, Jit. . . frcnlary and Treasurer, Wearers of the Athletic “G.” FOOTBALL. Baseball. Track. Tennis. Lowndes. Foley. K. Smith. Carter. ('ox. Brown. V. B. Smith. Middlehrooks. Bat toy. Redfearn. Lipshutz. Deane. Marshburn, Myr. Graves. 1 Iatcher. Gary, Myr. Arrendale. •I. A. Brown. Raoul. Turner. 1 A'C. .McCaffrey. Raoul. Cobb. Lewis. Smith. Derrick. A rrendale. Ransom. Martin. Dillon. M. Hodgson. M. Hodgson. Hunt. Farriss. Harman. Graves. Hatcher. Thurman. 11. Ketron. G. C. Ketron. W. V. Brown. J. A. Brown. 1 elaperriero. Watson. McWhorter. ( ON'. Carmichael, Myr. C. Z. Walker. Fielder. Draper. Basket Bai.l. Iloltzcndorf. Derrick. Griffith. W. Brown. Von Sprechen. ('boat ham. Deane. Ransom. LORING RAOUL, Captain. Football Team, 1906. Coacii Whitney. Km. Back Raoul. Half Backs K. Smith, M. Hodgson, Ransom. Qijaktkk Back— Fa mss. Ends— Raoul. Graves, Hatcher, Thurman. Captain Manaoeu Raoul. Marshhurn. Tacki.ks— II. Ketron, 0. C. Ketron, H. 1 Delaperriero, W. W. Brown. GlAimS— Harman. Arrendak Mi-Cay, Nicoll. CKNTKU - II. Ketron. A. HOMER CARMICHAEL. Manager Base Ball Team.VARSITY BASE BALL TEAM.Manager Varsity Base Ball Team, 1907 Coach Stoucli. PITCHERS— Foley. Brown. Red f earn. Graves. Hannan. Catcher— .John Brown. First Bask— Lee, Cobb, Cozart. Second Bask— Derrick. Captain J. A. Brown. Carmichael. Short Stop— Martin— Third Bask— M. Ilodgson, Graves, Cobb, Williams. Left Field— Watson, Hodgson. Center Field— McWhorter. Right Field— Watson, Cobb.J. B. HARRIS, Manager Track Team.TRACK TEAM.Track Team, 1907 Captain Manager W. T. McCaffrey. J. B. Harris. K. Smith. Kaoul. Hatcher. Lipslnitz. V. B. Smith. Ka an. Lewis. Gobcr. Arromlale. Gillon. Allen. Hunt.Tennis, 1906-7. Champions in Douilks— Carter and Midrilchrnoks. Champion in Singles— Deane.TOURNAMENT 1906-07 Brooks Sc Reynolds vs. ) Brooks Sc Reynolds Walker Sc Williams) Default Griffith Sc Harris vs. Griffith Sc Harris Fort Smith ) G-0-6-3 Deane Sc Gary vs. ) Deane Sc Gary Slaton Sc Cooledgc ) Default Fitts Sc Holmes vs. Fitts Sc Holmes Parker Sc Mills ) Default Griffith Sc Harris G-2-G-3 Deane Sc Gary G-2-3-G-C-2 Cox Swift vs. ) Cox Sc Swift Davis Sc Taylor) Default Middlebrooks Sc Carter vs. Middlebr'ks Sc Carter Anderson Sc Branson ) 6 O-G-O Neeley Sc Bocock vs. ) Jcrger Sc Nicholson Jcrger Sc Nicholson ) 6-3-G-2 Scott tfc Scott Z’5. ) Mays Sc Newman Mays Sc Newman ) Default Middlebr'ks Sc Carter G-l-6-2 Jcrger Sc Nicholson Default Deane Sc Gary 8-6-G-2 MIDDLEBROOKS . Sc CARTER 7-5-6-4-6-1 Middlebr'ks Sc Carter 6-2-G-2 G. C. MIDDLEBROOKS, Manager.1. Fitts vs. Reynolds_____| Reyn .3 2. Witliam vs. Scott, R--I Scott ’ I G-l-G-0 j 3. Gary vs. Middlebrooks.. j ) 5-7-G-4-G-3 4. Swift vs. Brooks........[ G-4-5-7-0-3 Reynolds 1-6-8-G-G-4 Gary 5. Scott J. vs. Anders •son T. | Anderson 6-3-2-0-G-2 G. Anderson K. vs. Graves-- I Graves Default J 7. Fort vs. Newman--------I Fort ) G-3-4-6-6-4 8. Cox vs. Mays-----------I Mays f G-4-G-2 9. Smith I , vs. Carter__|_ Carter G-3-G-4 Anderson Default Gary 1 G-4-G-4 Garv J. 6-3-8-G J-Gary Bve Mavs .0. Weltner vs. Roberts----I Weltuer G-3-G-1 1. Tavlor vs. Allen_________t Allen J G-3-G-1 2. Walker vs. Branson______) Branson )' G-1-6-1 G-O-G-3 Cartei- Default Branson G-2-S-10-G2 Mays G-4-6-3 Carter G-2-G-1 3. Griffith ) Griffith vs. Ragan------------I f 6-0-G-3 4. Tilley vs. Williams...j Wl,l:0j .Griffith n ...... G-4-6-0) Gr,fflth Carter G-4-S-G Holmes ( G-2-G-2 1 Jerger Default Davis G-3-G-0 5. Taylor vs. Cozart------- J Cozart G-4-G-2 5. Brantley vs. llolmes. G. Jerger vs. Harris— 7. Wright vs. Davis— Jerger 3-G-6-0-6-2 Davis r 4-0-6-4-G-1 Jerger 12-10-0-6-61 Bye Jerger Carter 6-0-G-4 CARTER 4-6-G-4 G-3-G-2 ■BANE. L El Runoer up Last Year’s Champion ARTER________________ DEANE, Champion 7-5-G-2-1-G-G-3 G. C. MlDDLKBROOKS, Manager.Football.. 1907 CHAS. G. MILLS. Manager.t Basket Ball Team, 1907. Captaix Manager C. B. IlolIzomloriV. AV. II. Griffith. Center—CJritTitli. Forwards—Ilolty.cndorn', Captain; Derrick, Cheatham. G iards—Brown, A'on Sprechen, Cheatham. The War of Naughty Seven—An Heroic Epic Book I. The sun with splendor red Rose from his eastern bed, And dewy dawn sank back in Nykte’s arms: The world was gay with light, A morning not more bright Had smitten stoic Nature with its charms. It was the winter deep. When flowers are asleep, When February's spell is over all; On Athens’ ancient hill The chilling blasts were still. And rustic Peace’s wings spread o’er the mall. A slatted belfry rose With never-changing pose I'pon the city’s most conspicuous height, And grouped about the rise The halls of students wise Stood, symbols of eternal Learning’s might. The people of the town, The youths who sought renown. Each man in peace had placed his trust: The days of war were o’er, No longer did the roar Of youthful conflict rise from battle dust. In Learning’s classic realm, Beneath the oak and elm. Two rival classes cherished thoughts of wrath, For each with other vied, In uncurbed youthful pride, Though each were daily shot in Greek and Math. Hence e’en when man is fresh. Scarce ’scaped from out the mesh Whose warp is apron strings, whose woof is switches, His most emphatic trait, Which cynics oft berate, Takes hold upon the heart that it bewitches.When forth the hint of strife, Had gone with stories rife Of plunder and of carnage to ensue, The townsmen were afraid. And not with needless dread, For well the student ’s ruthless hand they knew. Snell warriors as these, Now came upon the breeze, Were calling on the mighty gods of war, The city -would invade, With boisterous parade, And hurl themselves into the fray from far. It happens in this wise: When January dies. And his successor tills the world with frost, ’Fro March has blown a breath. A battle to the death. Each year in Athens, Georgia's won and lost. The fateful day had come, And Sophomores fond of rum, McWhorter, Phillips, Harman, and a host Of other spirits hold. Had gathered in their hold. Which rung with cheers that shook the stoutest post. “My Lords, we feast tonight, The annual delight In which we noble Sophomores all indulge, The Inn’s already let, Our banquet hoard is set; No detail to our craven foes divulge.” “And ere the night is spent The news of this event So glorious will flash around the Earth: Our names with lustrous fame Will dim the flashing flame Bright kindled on the sacred Ilextia’s hearth.”A storm of lusty cheers. Now filled the classmen's ears, The class’s yell was shouted long and loud, Then others spoke at length. Who gloried in their strength. While many wary slipped without the crowd. No idle fear was their’s For mad as wolves or hears. The Freshman horde raged fierce without the hall, And vowed by Heaven and Hell. By Gods and Demons fell. The coward Sophomores should not feast at all. Book II. The noonday sun rose high To the zenith of the sky, And then a fearful omen did it show, Its luster seemed to dim, And all around its rim A blood-red, fiery cycle ’gan to show. Vet this was not the first Thing ominous that had curst While emptying Life’s chalice of its dregs, For in the Dining Hall, Which the Beanery they call. That morn the students ate a feast of eggs. In all the flying years Of smiles, of hopes, of tears, No Beanery boarder hailed a like event, And hence when eggs were served, Each starving youth unnerved, Concluded that the meal was Heaven sent. The hour of two was nigh. The Sophomore President high. Was seated in the last Imperial story, The wind began to blow I’pon his guards below Who stood and bared their arms and heads for glory.The town was struck with awe, Policemen looked and saw The riot that on Athens soon would fall, Then shrank in deadly fear; They fled in terror sheer. And hid within the distant City Hall. For just before the inn A most infernal din Arose, loud shouts and battle cries. And now a missies thrown, Some ancient eggs, a stone,— The tumult in a twinkling breathless dies. That grim and awful hush "Which just precedes the rush. Lasted but an instant—in a flash The gallant Sophomores leap I’pon their foes and sweep Them fighting, cursing, yelling, in a crash. Nr) coward there was seen. They fought like men I ween, Each doughty youth a mien of valor wore, And down through Jackson street, The tramp of hostile feet Re-echoes and the battle wages sore. All obstacles that chanced To meet the tide advanced Were wrecked and ruined strewn in tiny bits, And blood was freely bled. And shirts and trousers shed Ilad stirred the joking laughter of the wits. The flagstones were uprooted, And all became nnbooted. Blow rained on blow, and carnage reigned supreme. The hapless passerby would vainly shout and cry, No earthly power could stem the battle stream.Thus long they fought and well, Till pitying darkness fell, The veil of night upon the carnage threw, And then the battle ceased, The Sophomores to the feast, With scanty garments, stained with blood, withdrew. And thinned and battle scarred, They seized the menu card, And drank and answered toasts divine; Their splendid class they blest, And spent in ribald jest The winter night, and loudly called for wine.Principal Facts in University Chronology for Year 1906-7. September 21.—Kail term cimnnciiml. September 22.—117 Freshmen called t«» meet Prof. Park. September 20.—Lueien Bower joined French Class. October 3. —Wallace Draper, found sober, was arrested for unbecoming conduct. October 10.—Kuiversity Prayer and Praise Club held first session in Henson’s room. October 29.—Cheatham put off long dresses and discharged his nurse. November 25.—17 false alarms answered by Athens Fire Department before 2 A. M. December 20.—Linton Allen made his first society call. December 21.—Christmas holidays began. .Taxiwky 16.—-Bunco wrote an article for the (loorgian. Jani arv 19.—Candler spoke at Lee .Memorial JCxercises. February 1.—Will Fielder was voleil champion college liar. February 30.—Major Scott attended drill. March 10.—“Pusillanimous Puns’ by W. (1. Brantley, dr. and J. I). Lowndes, uppeared. March 27.—Daly lost at poker. April 1.—Lucien Bower paid his board bill (for January). April 21.— Lawyers gave beer drinking at Candler Hall. April 22.—73 incites rainfall in 2-1 hours at (lainesville. April 23.—Fight cadets froze to death at Chattahoochee Park. May 7.— Fall supply of Butterine laid in at beanery. May 18.—Montgomery walked to Bogart and back. May 26.—Special session of police court for students. JI'NE 10.—Winn passes on Chemistry exam. June 19.—Swenson and Fawcett made farewell visit to Chancellor.Senior Orations, 68. The following extracts arc .taken from a publication called “Senior Orations.” and dated “University of Georgia. 18( 8.” They are of interest because they furnish us an example of the wit of that time, and because of the prominence that the subjects of the jokes have since attained. These extracts were very kindly furnished the Pandora by Miss Mary Lyndon.— (Eds. Note.) Senior Play, University of Georgia, '6S. Andy Lipscomb, Stage Manager. L-adies E xclaim (of) LcConte “To see him is to love him!” Why (did) W-ickcd Thomas—Cry after his Latin Exam? Wantkd—By Messrs. Rucker, Gordon, Yancey, Alfriend, and Thomas— a rich wife. (Don't sell yourselves for gold, boys, and you will be glad of it afterwards). Extract from “Macon Journal.”—“We are pleased to learn that our talented young friend, II. W. Grady, has become editor of ‘Binkes’ Weekly,’ a children’s paper. In the last number there is quite a spirited article concerning an attack made upon him by the Ku Klux Klan of Athens. Tis gratifying to know that he acted with his accustomed bravery. In a foot race which occurred shortly afterwards, he distanced all competitors.” Mr. Emory Speer will soon give to the public his celebrated treatise jii Baseball. The l ook abounds in humorous passages, and the author explains why he allows the “grounders” to playfully meander between his legs, and piously defies grasping flies. Obiti ary.—It is with unfeigned regret that we learn of the death of Mr. Dessau’s pet rat, Flaver. Wondkks— Hill refused a drink of liquor. Henry Grady told two ladies different things. His youthful brother told the truth. Ben Hill went to sleep without the use of a “sugar teat.” Notick—Political speeches will be made during Commencement week by Messrs. Henry Grady, Ycrdery, and others, to prove that they have as much brains as General Cobb has—as was lately declared by Carlton Hillyer. These having nothing to do are invited to attend. Wanted—II. Grady, Meldrim’s wit; Yancey, an empty head; Grady, lips (?).The Magi. “Donkey De Forest” Taylor. “Girlish Giddy” Gary. “Married” Mays. “Haughty Harry” Jones. “Braying Bantam” Bower. “Wise” Wilson. “Warring” Webb. “Philosophic” FeidcLson. “Dispensary” Draper. “Majestic Mule” Marshburn. “Chink” Candler.—(Given name acquired by virtue of Coca-Cola, and his trip to China.)Young Men’s Christian Temperance Union. Kounded at the University of Georgia in tHe year of our Lord nineteen hundred six, by Chan Brinson and Carroll Cabaniss. Motto: “The University for Temperance Members. The Bacchant Mr. Bower. Ilis Guzzling: Grace, Colonel Boh Hancock. The Kloquent Honorable Robert S. Parker. Wallace Draper, Dispensary Mascot. Squire Lindsay Johnson, of “Five ami Costs” Fame, llarrv Jones, the Cocktail Chancellor. Mobile Buck Daly, Attorney at Law. Inman Gray, of the Trans-Oconee Club. Jesse James, of the Ladies Auxiliary. V. C. Henson. Kx-Oflicio Member.“Pretty Boy Papers” in the May Issue of “The Gentleman’s Home Journal.” Every Pandora during the Inst ten years has passed frivolous comment upon the satin texture of my blooming cheeks, and the innocent charm that settles on my features. How may this delicate beauty be eradicated? V. Octavius Mahsiiuukx. From the description, your beauty is hopelessly permanent, but as a relief from foolish college jokes, you might try graduation. A certain class of rude young men persist in holding hands with me, and upon one occasion. 1 was even kissed in the dark. How may this unseemly conduct be corrected? Sistkk Sacndeks Jones. You should either find new associates, or use a false mustache and a deep bass voice. Just in the prime of life. 1 find myself almost bald. My head is fast assuming that polish peculiar to the billiard ball or the peeled onion. What would you advise? C. Kino. Try a mixture consisting of 1 drop of lemon juice to an ounce of rain water applied vigorously three times per year. This remedy has met with some success in the ease of Mr. H. L. Jewett Williams, who, nineteen years ago, was almost as bald as yourself. I have lately noticed a freckle upon my countenance. How may this he removed? Kammi ITodgson. Mr. Bobby Parker attributes his present rosy and delicate complexion to the faithful use of cold cream and Florida water. You might try the same preparations.A Sojourn With Satan. By G. B. KKCKNTLY had a very peculiar dream, in which I took a trip to the nether world, and while groping about down there stumbled over Old Scratch, lie cordially offered me one of his long, rough appendages by way of greeting, and bade me make myself at home. “1 wasn't looking for you today,” he began, “but ail the same you are welcome. I have lots of room here and 1 like to have my friends with me. Come along and I will show you around.” For a few seconds I stood still, looking about me. The trees were dead and the soil was dry and dusty. Many huge serpents lay basking in the sunshine; several raw-lamed monkeys chattered and made hideous faces overhead; and thousands of featherless jaybirds hopped frantically about, piercing the air with their discordant cries, and thereby evidently resenting my intrusion. I was somewhat discomforted over the presence of the snakes, but the devil assured me that they were harmless; so putting aside my fears, I stepped off with him down a narrow, winding path. Presently we crossed a brook of dark water, and from thence came out into an open spot where a good view of the surrounding country could be obtained. To the left the devil pointed out a tree in which there was an arlmr of thorns. “That is old Adam's bower.” he said, laughing, “lie’s a charter member of this thing, you know.’’ Then he showed me not far off’ a gray-haired old man who sat with his head in his hands. Around his neck was a chain at the end of which was a large iron ball. The old man was murmuring to himself. “That’s Julius Caesar,” the devil explained, and continuing, he said: “1 believe you have some friends here. Follow me.” So saying he took me to the top of a hillock where we could get a good view of the valley which lay at its foot. The scene there tilled me with wonder. In front of me was the largest rock pile that one could well imagine, and a number of individuals were heaving huge rocks from the heap and carrying them to a smaller pile far down the valley. The devil motioned me to be silent and we stood there watching intently for some moments. I had no difficulty in recognizing Bill Brantley, Bob Parker, Harrison Jones, T. B. Scott and Lucicn Bower. The crowd, led by Parker, was singing, “Everybody works but the devil.” The singing ceased and Brantley went off into verse which ran something like this: “Milton was a poet. As great as great could be: But he couldn’t hold a lantern. To mighty William G.”“We “Hv the way, what is Brantley doing down here?” I whispered, always thought on earth that he meant well.” “Oh, it was for persecuting his fellow men with an everlasting dose of had poetry!” lie exclaimed. “This is the very place for his kind. Bower had a similar failing, but he was not a poetaster. Braise be for that!” “How about Scott?" 1 continued. “We considered that there was a large measure of good in him.” “Well,” came the answer, “he was too slick on his trades. There is always room here for the man who takes more than he gives. As for Jones and Barker, they arc here on general principles. There is no definite charge against them.” “Were they not lady-killers?” 1 asked. “Yes, that was one thing,” he said. At this juncture I noticed an immense cauldron which sat some distance up the valley. A blazing fire raged underneath it, and the steam escaped vith a hissing sound from beneath the lid. A grinning creature whom 1 took for Bed Hodgson sat on his haunches near the pot, occasionally stirring the fire with a long, slender poker. “Tom Fleming and Charley Cox are in that pot,” the devil said, as he laughed wickedly. “Horrible!” I exclaimed. “I know they deserve to be there but 1 think they should be shown some mercy, as they were led astray by their friends.” To this the devil did not make reply, but took me to a dense forest where numerous dark figures wearing masks stalked about with hands folded behind them. On looking closer, I noticed that they all carried pistols in their belts. The devil again motioned me to be silent. Then I whispered: “Some of these forms seem familiar. Who are they, devil, and why are they here?” He smiled knowingly and replied: “The masks they wear are a sign that they must not be known. They are murderers, all of whom have shot at least a thousand students each.” “Impossible!” I exclaimed, as I stepped back terrified. A twig broke beneath my foot and instantly a volley of pistol shots rang out through the forest. I jumped backward and my head struck something hard and s »’id. My sleepy eyes opened and I saw that it was the wall next to my bed. Then I heard the chapel bell pealing merrily, and my room-mate’s cheerful voice came floating through the hall: “Get up, Kosa, you’ve missed your nine o’clock!”Ancient and Rancid Order of Fowl-Snatchers. (Lejwl.) m Thou Shull Xot Stmt." (With conditions subsequent.) Watson, W. II................................Keeper of the Crowd’s Conscience. Kki.lky.....................................................................Chief Acquisitor. SrnnKTii........................................Custodian of the Wool-Such. Smith, .J. A.....................................I 1 mi nisi rotor dc Bonis X on. Kiklpkr ..........................................................High Chef. Martin .........................................('haplain and Chief Invoker. Hoorstin.........................................................Begat Advisor, Pickktt.....................Custos Boozonnn. (Ruled out for Professionalism.) Brown.........................................................Tenant in Fee-tail.Elongated Order of Attenuated Moonfixers. Mono: Lire High'and You'll Ht Merry." Members. “Lengthy" Newton ‘ ‘ EkKSII M A N ’ .1 )N KS . “Red Battky . . . “ jRIF" GRIFFITH . . “ Y.M.C.A." McDonald “Prof. Romeo" Fleming “Hefty" Harman “Bottle Hansom Him .on “.Milord kry" Jonhs ( AH NISS “Tiob" Andkkson “Tiik" Winn . . . “Johnnib” Co .art “Bio" Atkinson . . Chit f Moon Polisher. Chief Custodian of Extra Stars. Warder of the ('llrad" Light. (iuantian of the Laddt r. Keeper of Iht “Moonshine." Kef Let or. Chitf Star Fling t r. Chief of Star Wearers (Police). Inspiclor to Ihs Majesty. II in r of ‘ ‘ Moo u Itea ms. Dinctor of Celestial Orchestra. Percolator of Light. Elevator Hoy. Honorary Mkmhkrs in Kaoilty. “Bob" Parks. “ Prof." 'romlinson Fort. ( )TI IKR ACCKSSORIKS. “Rent" Cordon . . “Twin" Constellations Water Hoy. Starr (Statesman). Starr (Freshman). Organized December 13. 1906, by Beelzebub, Prince of Devils. Honorary M k. i reus. Mayor Dorsey and Chief McKie. Charley Phillips..........................................Grand High II. If. Licien Power.......................................Vice Grand High II.. H. Karl Askew...............Secretary and Keeper of Grand Arsenal of II. U. T. Mut Groover.................................Grand Pirate and High Bouncer. Ray Blackmar......................................Custodian of the Cannon. Harry Harman...............................Supreme Archon of Alarm Boxes. Fallen Anoei-s. Mercer Blanchard. Frank Foley. Kid Walker. Oscar Tliomasson. Jim Tilley. Mason Williams. Hugh Parker.“Co-Eds” of the University Under the special instruction of Prof. “Romeo” Fleinin Mem hers. Ci-ass of 1907 . . Ci-ass of 2908 . . Ci-ass of 1909 . . Ci.ass of 1910 . . “.Miss Puss” Hancock. “Sister” Jones. “Rosa” Hatcher. “Mattie” Martain. “Lizzie” Ilrown. “Maud” Ilorsev. “Jennie” Jones. “Mary” Heard.The Boxing Club. Coix)KS: Jllood Red and II raise lilac. Motto: Take that! and that!! and that!!! An honorable organization, having for its purpose the advancement of the noble art of self-defense, should receive recognition from the public print, as well as from the officers of the law. We therefore transcribe below the roster of the same. Protagonists. A NTAGOKISTS. Caban iss— Oil Ion. Webb— Dargan. Broughton— UoltzendorfT. Lindsay Johnson— Everybody. Freshman— Sophomores. 'file Coat Painters— 'I'lie Night Watchman. Rkff.rf.es—The Police Department. Timekeeper—Warden of the City Jail.University Menagerie. Organized specifically for the amusement of the Lucy Cobh Institute and the State Normal School. Specimens Now on Exhibit. “Hippo” Scott. “Guinea Pig” Harris. “Baby Elephant” Cleveland. “Monkey” Gordon. “Magpie” Power. “Bug” Taylor. “Hedgehog” Raoul. “Porcupine” Williams. “Wampus” Turner. Department of Peokkrwoods. Carmichael. Hodgson, Battey. Dick. Mascot: “Butterinc” Battey, Co. D.Specimens of University Verse. From the advance sheets of Georgia Poems, edited by Prof. R. E. Park. The Eighth Wonder ok the World. The wonder known as Number Eight Is a theme for speculation, But when Cheatham gets as big as Scott The guessers can take recreation. Ax Unsteady Suhject. A brilliant young squire is Parker, That ferocious and eloquent barker, . When he mounts up the stage, he thunders in rage. While his rum-red mug grows darker. Royal Trochaic Tetrameter. At an ex-professor named King Your scribe would fain make a fling. But the length of his locks gives a fierceness that shocks, Hence discretion has saved him the sting. Didactic. If you care to learn about poker, And stack to your draw the joker, Foley's the man who will show you the plan, But each game you will get to be broker. Ode to tiif. Faculty. The truth about the Faculty is, As a business bunch they are shifty, When of llorsev they tired, he was promptly fired, lint they took him back for fifty. A Threnody. Alas for Harrison Jones! As a Freshman he only bones. In his Senior year he smokes and drinks beer, And is shot on the Ides and the Nones.Erotic Edmund. A well-meaning swain named Walker Was not such an eloquent talker, When shot in the heart by the love-god’s dart lie proved to be only a balker. 1 Envoi. But enough, 0 Muse, of this rhyme, For more, by the gods, would be crime, I now call a halt ‘ere the dangerous fault Degrade me to Brantley’s time.Fantasy. Your eves ore all the eyes I know, Your smile is all 1 see; Your voice is the only voice I hear, That seems to call to me. Your face is the face that shapes my dreams, Your lips are the lips for me— But what's the use of thoughts like these, When they’re all in reverie! —G. B.Pan-Hellenic Hop Deupree Hall, Friday Evening, the Fourteenth ok June, Nineteen Hundred Seven. Committee : Dozier Lowndes, Kollin Broughton, Morton Hodgson, Walter Marshbnrn, J. C. Mays, W. T. McCaffrey, Luther Rodgers, Leo Joseph. MILITARY HOP Com MITTEK : Rollln Broughton. Luclen Bower, J. D. Lowndes. ■ ■- e •.artfr iSBffGS ■n | ■ v i Deltkke Hall. Saturday Evening, tiik Fifteenth of June, Nineteen Hundred Seven.( -O.M M 1'ITKK : Charles Phillips, Frank Foley, Julius Scott. DEt ritKK Hai.i., Monday Kvkning. tiik Skvkntbknth ok Ji nk, NINETEEN HUNDRED SEVEN.Deltkkk Mali,, Tuesday Evening, tfik Eighteenth of .Junk, Nineteen Hundred Seven.Com mittkk : John M. C'ozart, V. '1'. Cary, J. Ij. Johnson, Jr. Dki phkk Hai.l. Wkonksdav ICvknlvo, tiik Xinktkkntm of Jink, XlNKTKKN 11 L’NDUKI) SKVHX.Committee: Loring Raoul, Lucien Bower, Will Brantley. Dei’pree Hai.i., Thtrsday Evening, the Twentieth of Jine. Nineteen Hi’ndred Seven.University German Club. •J. 1). Lowndes......................President. J. P. Dick...........................Vice-President. Kolmk Hroughton......................Secretary and Treasurer. Com m ittkks. Invitation—R. K. Smith, Chairman. Robert Parker, Tom Fleming. Finance-—J. D. Lowndes, Chairman, J. P. Dick, Kollin Rroughton. Membership—W. 0. Marshbnrn, Chairman, Harry Harmon, S. 0. Smith. Decoration—P. 11. Martin, Chairman, K. M. Ransom, Frank Foley. Music—Jno. M. Cozart, Chairman, M. S. Hodgson, (leo. Rattey.Goodnight. I bid thee adieu, Heart of My Heart, Til another night, goes by, Till Aurora wakes and the Sungod breaks O’er land and sea and sky. Now tell me goodnight, Queen of my Life, (Words sweet as the sea-nymphs sing). Let the love light shine, let your white arms twine Round the breast of your heart's love King. May the Angels guard thee, Soul of my Soul, With them let Diana vie, As she fills with light the world of night; Till morn. Sweetheart, Goodbye.F I N I S@ Y f $ @ ? ■ ■ @ •:§ $ -:§ EUGENE V. HAYNES CO. Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry and Silverware If there is any one line of business in which experience, concentrated thought and undoubted integrity is most important. It s the Jewelry business. Our patrons know this and frankly speaking, this is the secret of our phenomenal success. Highest Grade Diamonds, Most Reliable Watches. Latent Designs in Jewelry and Artistically Pleasing Silverware. We give the very best values consistent with highest grade goods. EUGENE V. HAYNES CO. Jewelers and Importers 37 Whitehall Street ATLANTA, GA. CLOTHES OF DIGNITY ...AND... CHARACTER arc those sold by us. Every man who buys HIGH ART CLOTHING will be pleased not only by the style, and material, but with the wearing qualities and goodness that is put into clothing made by Strousc Hros., makers of High Art Clothing. The workmanship is carefully done and the finishing off so neat and complete that 3 011 can not help recognizing the work of skilled tailors. HIGH ART CLOTHING looks right when you try it and stays right after you wear it. SOLD EXCLUSIVELY BY CHAS. STERN CO., OUTFITTERS TO MEN AND BOYS. Clayton St., ATHENS, GA. $ 3 §• © OSr young men don’t go to college, but they do like the way the college man dresses. II you have missed the chance of taking a degree in art or science you can add many degrees to your appearance with College Brand Clothes. They confer the right to B. S.—Bachelor of Style. College Brand Clothes have just a bit more dash to them than the usual clothes—though exclusive in style and make they don’t exclude you from wearing them as they arc priced reasonable. College Brand Clothes are sold exclusively by CHAS. STERN CO., Outfitters to Men Boys, CLAYTON STREET. ATHENS. GEORGIA © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © ©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©•©©©©©©©©©©©©©I CANNING’S I tit tit tit tit ® tit i§ tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit y.t til- tit ® Arnold’s Old Stand tit tit-------------------------------- tit tit $ $ This is the place where you can always find pure drugs and .$$ medicines of all kinds—prescriptions compounded with care. g tit $ tit tit tit tit Fine Perfumeries and Toilet Articles. Lowney’s Candies always fresh. Fountain drinks—Lithia Water and Ice Cream. Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco. Pipes. Post Cards. Students will always find a welcome at this drugstore, and see me—your business will be duly appreciated. Call L. P. CANNING, tit tit tit tit tit tit tit- tit tit Athens, Ga. g -tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tii- tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit PHOTOGRAPH Satisfaction Guaranteed AT Frederick J. Ball’s Studio  ? ® ® ® ® § ® ® ® ® ®® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ■$• ® @ ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® i| f i . ® ® ® ® @ @ ® •$ ■:? @ •:? {§ ■:? :? @ «5 The Economy of Buying- Good Clothes is Universally Acknowledged We call special attention to the fine goods we offer Dunlap Hats J Paragon J J Manhattan Shirts Fownes Gloves Suits from $10.00 to $37.50 HLAD McMAHAN 254 Clayton Street, ATHENS, GEORGIA ___ «  « i? v v? ? ? @ i?i $ v} a ? § • ■ $ v? $ § • • S ■:§ $ © $• E. G. HALE. C. V. RAINWATER, Proprietors. Ice Cream and Soda PARLORS ♦ SmoKers’ Supplies ® ? $ EASILY THE FINEST CIGARS AND CIGARETTES IN THE CITY ® $ ■ © .£• El Principe, Cortez, CIGARETTES-Egypt lan Deity , Victor Hugo, Murads, Fatima, Fine Candies Jules Verne, Martinez, Moguls, fchinaii Naturals. 'ASK THE STUDENT.1 Webb Crawford WHOLESALE GROCERS T I —Office -220 EAST BROAD STREET —Warehouse— CENTRAL R. R. TRACKS, ATHENS, GA. For Vacation § Work Vit ? ? . there is no . or permanent employment, more pleasant or profitable business than ... S writing insurance. We represent first-class Life and Ac- •£ cidcnt Companies and offer liberal contracts to Agents. Stewart Davis 504-5-6 PrudentialBldg., ATLANTA, - GA. ? ?:• § • ? -V. I Hurrah [he College Boys | ______________________ $ ® | Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the Secre- THE College Boys and Muse s have long been last friends. ? The "Modus Operandi" of many stores that sell young men’s clothing seems to be one long protest. But the truth of the matter is, they don’t give the young fellows’ wear the attention th t it requires. In this store we make the youths’ clothing a MAN’S business, and show you styles that match the young man's taste and requirements. Our young men’s clothing has for its backbone the same fundamental principles as have won admiration in men’s wear. Suits $12.50 to $40.00 And the same is true of Hats and F urnishings and Shoes. We look after Special things in these for young men until Muses has become known as the College Man’s Store. Muse’s, 3-5-7 Whitehall Street A. H. FETTING. MANUFACTURER OF GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY, tary of the Chapter. $ ? ? Special designs and estimates furnished on Class Pins, Medals for Athletic ® Meets, Rings, etc. TEMPORARY LOCATION i 213 N. Liberty Street, - - BALTIMORE, MD. »Ballard Bifocal and Toric Lenses ■ ■3 ? $ ? ? $ © ♦ -:? 4 9»" )h @ •:? HAVE GAINED A REPUTATION IN TWO YEARS NO OTHER FIRM HAS MADE IN A HALF CENTURY. NOT THESE LENSES ALONE GAVE US THE LEAD, BUT OPTICAL SERVICE IN EVERY WAY NOT USUALLY FOUND ELSEWHERE. WE CAN GRIND ANY GLASS ON THIS DEEP TORIC CURVE. BALLARD BIFOCAL Walter Ballard Optical Company, 75 Peachtree Street, ATLANTA, GA. ASK THE OCULISTS ABOUT US. Brenau Summer School and Chautauqua Gainesville, Ga. 5UMMER SCHOOL, JUNE 19-JULY 31. Chautauqua, July 18-31. Special normal courses for Music and Oratory teachers. Courses in English, Mathematics, Ancient and Modern Languages. Location among foot-hills of Blue Ridge Mountains, beautiful scenery, delightful summer climate, mineral waters. Boating, fishing, mountain excursions. College dormitories open. Chautauqua held under canvas tent near the shore of Lake Warner. Camping outfit and privileges provided ■§' ? $ •$ $• _ ® § Regular Session of Brenau College-Conservatory begins September 15. $• A. $ Write for Handsome Catalogue.s ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft $ ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft — ft ftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftft ft® ftftftftftftftftftftft$5 ft ft 5CHAUL MAY Are direct Importers of Diamonds We can save you 30 per cent, on all purchases. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 1 PHOTOGRAPHY y JL — ■■ - ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft $ ft ft ft ft ft ft ft • o in all its branches extended in the latest and most artistic manner at CLIFTON’S STUDIO, ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft $ ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft 9 ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ❖ ft ft ft ft ft ft ft . o . ft ft ft ft College Ave., =:= Phone 443=2. ftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftft’ft . ti ‘ «S § $ • ■:§ v? •$ •:§ ? « ® 9 9 9 9 ■:? 9 Jgb • 9 9 9 9 $ 9 9 9 9 INSURE AGAINST FIRE AND LIGHTNING IN THE On OF LIVERPOOL ENGLAND T The Leading Fire Insurance Company in the World CL Losses Paid in Cash Without Discount CL Agencies in all the Principal Cities and Towns OUTHERN DEPARTMENT, Atlanta, Oa. MILTON DAROAN, Manager rv 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 o 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 § 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 999999999999999999999999999999999999999999 W $. $ ? $ ft V ° ? ■:? @ ♦ $ « « s» £• The Representative House in America for | College Unif HIGH-GRADE UNIFORMS AND EQUIPMENTS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION OXFORD GOWNS MORTAR BOARDS FLAGS PENNANTS ETC., ETC. THE M. C. LILLEY CO. COLUMBUS, OHIO Write for Prices and Full Particulars ;?:■ S ? orms iSr See our Representative, E. H. DORSEY, - 115 Clayton Street £■ $ tot $ $ $• $ $ ? •••To the,.. © © © © © © © © © © ♦ © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © •••via... The SEABOARD AIR LINE RY, Hampton Roads, Norfolk, Va., April 26th. to Nov. 30th, 1907 Hampton Roads, on which the Exposition Grounds are located, where the waters of the Janies and Elizabeth Rivers, the Chesapeake Bay and the Atlantic Ocean meet, is an ideal situation for a great naval display. During the Exposition, battleships of all nations will form a great Naval Rendezvous on Hampton Roads. Jamestown Island is about forty miles from the Exposition Grounds and can be reached by a most delightful boat trip up the James River. During the Exposition, the Chesapeake Ohio Railway will operate trains from Newport News (reached by ferry from Exposition Grounds or Norfolk) to Williamsburg, the original capital of colonial Virginia. There will be a line of automobiles from Williamsburg to Jamestown Island, thus making an all land trip from Newport News. Among the Interesting Features of the Exposition Will Be: Greatest military spectacle the world has ever seen. Grandest naval rendezvous in history. International races by submarine warships. Competitive flights of airships from all countries. Magnificent pyrotechnic reproduction of war scenes. Great museum of war relics from all nations and all ages. Reproduction of the famous battle between the Monitor and Merrimac, at the place where that battle was fought. Indian relics of three centuries. A beautiful city of colonial buildings owned by the various States of the Union. The largest motor boat regatta ever held. Greatest gathering of warships in the history of the world. Unique and gorgeous night harbor illuminations. You cannot afford to miss this great attraction. A glance at the map will convince you that the Seaboard is the best and most direct route. For all other information as to rates, schedules, berth reservations, call on any agent. J. S. ETCHBERGEK. T. P. A , Atlanta, Ga. J. Z. HOKE, Agent, Atlanta, Ga. C. B. RYAN. G. P. A., Portsmouth. Va. W. E. CHRISTIAN, A. G. P. A., Atlanta, Ga. © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © © ©“The Journal Covers Dixie Like the Dew”. The Atlanta Journal Daily Sunday Semi-WeeRly. The South’s greatest newspaper. Largest circulation—greatest advertising medium in the Southern States. The Journal is recognized as the tribune of the people and the defender of the people’s rights. A live, wide awake, modern newspaper in every feature. If it is not already in your home it should be. DAILY..............$5.00 Per Annum. DAILY and SUNDAY.... 7.00 “ “ SEMI-WEEKLY........ 1.00 “ ( ADDRESS THE JOURNAL, ATLANTA, - GEORGIA. ■:? $ $ ■ ■ ?:• $ ? $• § $ ? “The Journal Covers Dixie Like the Dew”. « ? 8 § $ « $ £• $ 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 •:§:■ 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9  9 $ • $ « $ «? @ « v£ ® 4fr « ■?§ » § $ « $ $ WEAR High Art Clothing “Looks Right When You Buy It; Stays Right After You Wear It.” No other make is so well and favorably known as is HIGH ART CLOTHING It is not only stylish, but it is just a bit ahead of other clothing with the distinctiveness which imparts to its wearers that feeling of satisfaction, resulting from being better and more differently dressed than the other fellow. Made by Strouse Brothers, Baltimore, whose forty years of uninterrupted success guarantee its worth fulness. CHAS. STERN CO., Athens, Carry a complete assortment of patterns at decidedly moderate prices, and back of all this is the good service which has made their store so popular. $ tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit tit $tittittittit®tittit® ti tit$tittittitti $tittittittittit@tittitti tittit.tittittittittittitti tittittittittittit 4SP 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 The “Farmer’s Manual”. A Hook That Every Farmer Should Have. The Most Valuable and Best Selling Book Now on the Market. It gives a complete course in Bookkeeping and Business Law. Shows you how to write all kiuds of notes, receipts and leases. Howto draw deeds and wills. How to write bills of sale, saving the expenses of hiring a lawyer. It shows you how to make your own fertilizer at half price, and how to destroy the insects in your farm and garden Irish potato bugs, insects in fruit trees, etc. A complete veterinary department showing you how to doctor your horses, mules, cows, hogs and chickens for any kind of disease. Tells you what causes the disease, how they act when they have it, and gives you a table showing exactly how much medicine to give at one dose. It concludes with a lightning calculator, telling you what any bale of cotton would come to at any price or fraction. It contains halves, quarters, eighths, tenths, fifths, sixteenths and twentieths of a cent AGENTS WANTED. WRITE TODAY FOR OUTFIT. SAMPLE COPY SENT TO ANY ADDRESS FOR $3.90. SEND FOR 100-PAGE CATALOGUE FREE. A. N. JENKINS SCOTT CO., 914 Austell Bldg. ATLANTA, GA. ELECTRICITY I LIGHTING COOKING POWLR 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 ATHENS ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO. 0 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 HLATING •. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0• § .§ {§ ■:§:• s •:§ •: ?:• S •§• s •:§:• •:?:■ ■:§; $ .$ $ •:? •$• •:§:■ s ?:• S -S ■£ •:? S s : S c§ •3 ■:6j. S S •:§ 5 6 S S S S .♦At Ath ens Evening Call Has the LARGEST CITY CIRCULATION § C. L. (Bantt, »■ editor Fairyland 142 Clayton St., ATHENS, GA. THE ONLY EXCLUSIVE HIGH GRADE MOVING PICTURE ENTERTAINMENT in the CITY PROGRAMME CHANGES MONDAYS, TUESDAYS AND FRIDAYS ::::::: ?:■ • oJ v? S •S •S {oj 4 s ■§; Splendid Music with each Programme ® A Admission 5 and 10 cts. E. W. BULLOCK, - Manager. | -■V- 5 6 V ° S S $ JOHN J. WILKINS,Pres W.P. BROOKS, CashV. S A. T. CONWAY, Asst. Cashier ;o|« § The Georgia National Bank f of I ATHENS § |j Capital - - - §100,000.00 •S Surplus and Profits - $90,000.00 ¥ Invites correspondence and the accounts of Cor|K rations. »?« Firms nnd Individuals and olTera lo depositors every fneilily their halances, business nnd responsibility warrant. io} ft. Promptness, Courtesy, Accuracy and Safety Guaranteed. Investigation Invited $ DIRECTOKS:- w. a. Carlton, rhysitiao tad Sarreon. THOMAS P. VINCENT. Prr . Athens Mf . Co. ft. HAMILTON MCWHORTER. Asst. J. N. WEBB, of Webb Crawford. ; (tea. Counsel So. Ry. Co. M hotesale firocer j. •» A. S. ERW IN. of Erwin Erwin. J. J. WILKINS. Ally’s at Law. President v ■ -y.{5 ®® ? h ine Candies I The HARAWAI • $ EXCLUSIVE AGENT ATHENS. GA. f ■S' c? ® • -o;- •:§ ry. $ ® ® ® $. $ ib v? ¥ ? $ $ B SAM JONES tf 5 LIFE and SAYINGS The greatest evangelist the world ever knew Over 450,000 converts. His memory cherished in every Christian home. You have heard him, or you know of his wonderful power. You can't hear him speak now, but you can read His Life and Bright Sayings compiled BY HIS WIFE, assisted by his co-worker, Walt. Holcomb. It contains over 400 pages and 50 The type is plain and splendidly Sent to any address on receipt SAM P. JOS IS full page illustrations, printed on good paper, of price. Size, x 7. Cloth B’g, S2.50 Half Morocco B’g, $3.50 Full Morocco B'g, $5.00, (Dc Luxe) Croat opportunity for agents. lt.000 sold the first week. Send 50c for canvassing outfit. Hook sells on sight. Over A. N. JENKINS SCOTT CO., 914 Austell Building. Eppes - WilKins Co. (INCORPORATED) WHOLESALE GROCERS. I ATHENS, ? GEORGIA. Dentistry DR. CHARLES A. RYDER, College Ave., ATHENS. GA. SPECIAL PRICE TO STUDENTS WHITEHEAD CO. CASH STORE Dealers in Fancy and Family Groceries, Farm Supplies and Country Produce. Phone 173 No. 5 Clayton Street, - ATHENS, GA. V? $ v? f $? ? •S $ ? ? ? $ ?  $ ? ? $ ■£ $ ? $ $ ? ? § 4 ■:? $ « « $ , . $ v§ $. § . .$. $ .;§:. co; $ $. $ $ ■ .$ $ ® ® ® ® .$ ® .§. .$ @ ® •:? ■ ■:?:■ ® ® ■:? ■ §:• %? ■ .:; MLSS RUTHERFORD’5 BOOM. " Southern Authors.............................. English Authors................................. 1 50 American Authors............................... 1 50 French Authors.................................. 1 50 Mannie Crown ..................................... 50 $1 50 pp. 650 pp. 750 pp. 653 Bible Question Book....... An Old Fashion May Party. pp. 625 pp. 148 2d 25 pp. pp. 80 13 Laughable Farces for School Girls' Entertainments—15 Cts. Each. Old Maids of Lickskillct, Convention to Exterminate Man. “ “ “ “ Trial by Jury—Breach of Promise Suit. “ %t “ “ Boarding School. “ “ “ Edit a Paper. Polly Pcablossoin’s Wedding (Col. Lamar's Story dramatized.) Address, MISS M. RUTHERFORD, Athens, Ga. §:■ $ ■ $:• s $ $ v? ? ? ■:§ ? § $ o The City Market. $ ?:■ J. H. PATMAN, Fine Meats, Fish, Oysters, Poultry, Game in Season. No. 9 JacKson St., ATHENS, Ga. Telephone 154 for Choice Meats. The Huggins China House Broad St., Athens, Ga. DEALERS in everything in China. Glass, Enamel, Tin and Wooden ware. Refrigerators, Ice Boxes, Cream Freezers, Water Coolers. Fine Lamps, Silver Plated Ware in Knives. Forks, Spoons, c. HOUSEKEEPERS’ HEADQUARTERS. :? v? $ $ £. $. $ $ $ c§ .$ . $ $ $ ?:• $ -:? . .;§ •:§ ® $ .$ .$ g.Counties that linvc gone dry since cut was made: GRADY MARION TERRELL EARLY BEN HILL Is Your County White? If Not, Why Not? Prohibition Map of Georgia, April, 1907 124 Dry Counties. White 22 Wet Counties. Black Congressional Districts indicated liy heavy lines. Large maps may be had for the postage by appl ing to MRS. MARY HARRIS ARMOR. Pres. Georgia W. c T. U. EASTMAN. GEORGIA. 0 {? 0 ■:? ft ft ft 0 ft ft V?r S ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft fj i§ ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft $ ft ft ft ft ft ft ft § ft ft ft ft ft •to . STUDENTS Should see the Sights al reamlanti The Palace of PLEASURE First-Class Cafe and Cigar Stand in Connection CLAYTON STREET Satisfaction Guaranteed. Special Prices and Attention given to Students. ATHENS, GA. ft ft ft s-ftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftft Just the thing for y u to do; have your picture made. Go to J. L. CRISLERS, The Photographer. ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ------------------------- ft ft Broad Street over Ga. Nat. Bank, f ft ft ft ft SUPERB NEW LINE OF STERLING SILVER Wedding Gifts A complete assortment of Chests of Silver Flat Ware. CHAS.W. CRANKSHAW Diamond Merchant and jeweler Busk Stanch Makers of Fine Clothes ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft $ ft ft ft ft ft ft STUDENTS’ PATRONAGE SOLICITED $ ______________________ ft ft 1318-1319 FOURTH NATIONAL BANK BUILDING Century Bldg. Whitehall Street ATLANTA, GA.: ft ft ft ft ft ft 0000000000000 00000000 00000000 ftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftft ft Dorsey Funkenstein % J .g. The Largest Furniture Dealers in the South ft - - — --- ■■ ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ♦St ft ft ft ft The Latest Creations of the Leading Furniture Makers of America IT IS AN UNDISPUTED FACT THAT WE CARRY THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF FURNITURE IN THE SOUTH. OUR DESIGNS ARE THE LATEST. CONSTRUCTION THE BEST. IT’S ANYTHING IN THE FURNITURE LINE FROM THE KITCHEN TO THE PARLOR. Great Line of Summer Goods. Dorsey Funkenstein Clayton Street .... ATHENS ?:• ftftftftftftftftftftftftft AT YOU WILL FIND ft Thornton’s Cafe ICE CREAM AND COLD DRINKS £ CANDIES MADE DAILY £ A FULL LINE OF CIGARS AND TOBACCO THE BEST OF EVERYTHING 122 Clayton Street. Moore's Old Stand ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft •¥•' ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ♦J REGAL OXFORDS When in % Sizes. The College Man’s Shoe, for all occasions. SEND FOR CATALOGUE. Atlanta Store, in Doubt Buy rmsH 6 WHITEHALL ST. J. W. Goldsmith, Jr., Sales Agent. ms QfOCOLATW BtMOHsJf fnfjtrr j MADE DAILY■:? ® ■:? v? ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ■:§ $. ■$■ ® $■ ® -3 • ® £■ ® ■ § ■£■ ■ § $ : ? y. I The Citizens Bank of Athens @ ? ? %? ■$ @ w ill the business of appreciate students. Careful attention given collections. W. R. Canning, Cashier. When Buying Clothing I LOOK FOR THE EMMONS LABEL T MEANS the best that brains and skill can make—the best hand tailoring, the finest all-wool materials, perfect fit and the smarted style. And for such clothes you will say Emmons’ prices are reasonable—very. : : The best of everything else to wear, from Hat to Hosiery for Man and Boy : : : : M. R. EMMONS COMPANY, 39 and 41 Whitehall St.. ATLANTA. Davison- N ichol-son Company Headquarters for the best in Standard Style and Quality in Dry Goods, Shoes, Housefurnishing Goods, Dress Suit Cases, Umbrellas, etc. Clayton Street, ATHENS, - GA. The patronage of the University Students is respectfully and cordially invited for our UNIVERSITY SHOE in all leathers and up-to-date styles. E. 1. Smith Shoe Co., 114 Clayton St. £ » $ • $■ $ ■'§ $ ? % $ $ «§ $• $ $ $ $ $ $ V $ § $■ ? @ WAGLS MUSIC CO. All kinds of Musical Instruments and supplies. A full line of latest Sheet Music always on hand Clayton Street, - Athens, Oa. $ PALMER'S gg Peerless Cold Cream Has no Superior. Few Equals. For Relieving Sunburn, Tan, Freckles and Chafed Conditions of the Skin. PALMER SONS, 105 Clayton Street Dornblatt Plumbing Co. (JULIUS DORNBUUT.) Steam and Hot Water Heating a Specialty. Talephone 347 West Washington St. J-JEADOUARTERS FOR Souvenir Goods, Fine Stationary, Blank Books, Office Supplies, Athletic Goods, Pictures and Frames, Photo Material, Waterman Fountain Pens, etc. Up-to-date Printing. THE McGREGOR COMPANY, 118 Clayton St. IF YOU NEED ANYTHING IN Fruit and Produce WRITE OR PHONE Athens Brokerage and Commission Co. V. E. OLIVER, Manager. lhoneBmding' ATHENS, GA. DR. MASON TIIK CAREFUL DENTIST Special attention to students’ work ATHENS, GA. TEPHEN LANE EOLGER, ESTABLISHED 1292 Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Clubs and College Pins and Rings Gold and Silver Medals ISO Broadway, NEW YORK Made in Georgia. @ $ $ ® $ 0 ? ft ■$ ® @ § ® ? .«  ? $ $ $ i§ $ • $ « • ? $ {oj $ •:? $ {§ •$ 4 © $ « -r?:- v§ • o « T •£ •:§:• ■:§ . o •:§ g. .;§:• .3. 3. 3 •;§;. § 3. 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 {$ 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 •:§:• 3 •: ,:• 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 E. H. DORSET CLOTHING, HATS FURNISHINGS $ A Stock With an Individuality About it That College Men Admire 115 CLAYTON STRKK' P ATHENS. GA. The Athens Hard- ...For The... ware Company, BEST HARDWARE, CUTLERY, JOB GUNS, WOODENWARE, ETC., PRINTING TRY THE Banner Job Office, ATHENS, GA. 248 and 250 Broad St., Athens, - - Ga. iff 3 3 3 3 $ 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 § 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 . 6 . «¥► 3 3 3 3 3 3 § 3 $ 3 3 3 3 •lo . 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 § 3 •:?:• •:?:• 3 3 .g. 3 3 3 3 .;6 3 .;§ 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 34 ■$ $ ® •° • {? $ {? § § • ••• ■.?. • o . : •s .?. $ £• •$ ? • •:? ■:? •:? ?:• ■ $sf •:§ £ :• Theres Beauty in a well finished Photograph. Not the cheapest, but the least expensive. If you would have such, go to The 5alter 5tudio We can furnish you with any Style and Finish desired. ARISTO, CARBON or PLATINOl YPE in Black or Sepia tones. Special Attention and prices given the School Girls and boys. Call and see Beautiful Line of latest Mounts and Folders kept in stock at all times : : : Flash-Light Engagements Filled J. S. MISS M. L. SALTER 125 1-2 BROAD STREET © © © § $ § C? ? {? v? ? ? •:§ {o £ ?:■ ? «3 ? ?  9e ' 


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

1904

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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