University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1909

Page 1 of 278

 

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



Page 6, 1909 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1909 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1909 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1909 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1909 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1909 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1909 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1909 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1909 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1909 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1909 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1909 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1909 volume:

I PANDORA 1909 VOLUME XXII Published by the Students of the UN1VLRSITY OF GLORG1A ATHENS. GEORGIA . CEN5Ra'- librar O V O r C rr gia n r» -JB.Wtg p i HO1? Editors of Pandorar 0 €tritor£ o! Panbora, Voi. XXII, 1909 Editors-in-Chikf : W’ni. Hammond Johnson, K A James Montgomery, X C. C. Brooks, N BASIN’ KSS M A N'AGlvR : Dwight L. Rogers. Art Editor: J. Benson Wier. K i Assistant Art Editor: R. F. Rcvson. Associate Editors : John M. Walker, - A E Edward M. Brown. X l Walter R. Holmes, ♦ a 0 Frank Clark, Jr., A T ft Chas. F. Pekor, U. P. L. W. T. Townsend, II K A Qlin P. Beall. general Library UNivrr. SlTY O. Resigned. HENRY CLAY WHITEBebtcatton. TO DR. H. C. WHITE, m- a., jf. €. 1.1.9. for thirty years of unselfish devotion to duty, as Professor of Chemistry in the University of Georgia and for the honor he has brought to the University through his courtesy and scholarship, this 1 909 volume of the Pandora is respectfully dedicated. .W22HENRY CLAY WHITE XRY CLAY WHITE was born in Baltimore. Maryland. I)c- 0 caliber 30. 1850. He attended private schools in Baltimore and vicinity, entered the University of Virginia and was graduated B. S. and C. and M. E. in June. 1870. His course at the University included a year of graduate work in chemistry under Dr. John Y. Mallet. During the winter of 1870-’71 he was engaged in chemical work in Baltimore, and was Science Lecturer at the Pealxxly Institute and the Maryland Institute in that city. In June. 1871. he was elected Professor of Chemistry in St. John's College. Annapolis. Maryland, resigning in June. 1872. to accept the Professorship of Chemistry in the University of Georgia. He entered upon the duties of this ] osition October i, 1872. and has since served continuously therein, a record term of service in the same position exceeding by many years that of any former or present officer of the University. On the reorganization of the departments of the University in June. 1890. he was appointed President of the State College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts, retaining, however, his Professorship of Chemistry. He resigned the office of President in June, 1907. On coming to the University in 1872 Doctor White established the first of the Institution’s lalxwatorics for instruction—a chemical lalx»ratory. in rooms at the west end on the first floor of Old College. The following year Moore College was built and the basement and first floor were occupied bv the Department of Chemistry. On the building of Science Hall in 1896 two floors (excepting two rooms and an office reserved for administration pur|x ses) and the basement of the large building were assigned to Chemistry. On the destruction of this building by fire in 1902 and its replacement by the present Terrell Hall, the whole of the new building of three floors was given to the Department. During his incumbency of the Chair of Chemistry Doctor White has. therefore, seen the Department grow from very modest l eginnings to its present large and excellent proportions. As an investigator Doctor White’s chief work has been in the field of agricultural chemistry. From 1872 until the establishment of the Agricultural Experiment Station in 1889. he co-operated with the several professors of agriculture in the University in investigating, in the field and Ialioratory. numerous problems related to agriculture. The college farm, at the time, was on the present site of the State Normal School. The results of these investigations were reported in addresses to the annual meetings of the State Agricultural Society and published in the proceedings of the Society. Many of these were pioneer work in Southern scientific agriculture, as. for example, a fairly complete study of the chemistry of the cotton plant (1873) : the fertil-izer requirements of cotton, cow-peas, oats and corn (1873-5) : the comparative values of farm manures and commercial fertilizers—then only recently introduced in the South (1874-6) : and the fertilizer and food values of cotton products—meal, hulls and oil (1874-8) : these latter investigations contributed largely to promote the use of cotton seed meal as a fertilizer and cattle food, which, at that time, began on a large scale. In 1873-5 he co-operated with the officials of the State Agricultural Society in investigating the quality of the fertilizers offered for sale in the State. The results of these investigations led to the establishment of the State Department of Agriculture in 1876. primarily as a bureau of fertilizer control. He is a Fellow of the Chemical Society of Great Britain; Corresponding Member of the British Association for the Advancement of Science (on nomination of Sir Henry E. Roscoe) : Honorary Member of the Academic des Sciences of Belgium: Member of the American Chemical Society: Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and connected with other scientific and civic organizations. He was the first President of the Georgia Chemical Society: was one of the founders of the National Asso-ciaion of Official Agricultural Chemists, its second President and its Referee on Phosphoric Acid for three years. He has been a member of the Association of American Agricultural Colleges and Experiment Stations since 18S7. was President in 1896 and member of the Executive Committee and its Chairman for many years. Representing this Association he took part in presenting before Committees of Congress the arguments for creating the Experiment Stations in 1888 and for increasing the endowments of the colleges and stations by the Acts of 1890. 1906 and 1907. lie is a member of the National Civic Federation and was of the Advisory Committee of the Federation which arranged for the visit of American teachers to Europe in 1908. He was a member of the Committee from the American State Universities and Colleges which presented the argument before the Board of Trustees of the Carnegie Foundation for the advancement of Teaching which led to the admission of these institutions to the benefits of the Foundation. Doctor White has received the Honorary Degrees of Ph. D. from the University of Georgia: D. C. E. from the University of the South: L. L. D. from the University of Illinois: Sc. D. from the University of Michigan; and L. L. D. from Columbia University. He is a member of the Sons of Confederate Veterans, his father. Levi Stratton White, who died in Baltimore. December 12. 1908. at the age of 85. having served through the Civil War as Captain in the Confederate States Navy. He was a charter member of the Alpha (University of Virginia) Chapter of the Chi Phi Fraternity.ilendar -I IMRE SEPTEMBER 11 -Faculty mt ots . SKrrKMHliH 14 17 -Entrance examination. SEPTEMBER 16 — Recitation- Begin in all depart tm-nt . NOVEMBER 26 National Thank-giving Day. DECEMBER 23 -Christina llet-f- la-gins at noon. JANl’ARY 1 Recitations In-Kin for second term. Cotton school begins M'i'oiiil se.—ion. JANTARY !! -Birtlulay of Gen. Rolwrt K. Eve. KKBRI'ARY 1S Oik hundred and eighth anniversary of the Deiim-thenimi Society. f'KHIUMHV 20- Exercises in commemoration of the founding of the Denio-t henian and Phi Kappa Literary Societies. FEBUl’AlD 22—Wellington's hirtli day; cight.v-uinth anniversary of founding of Phi Kappa. MARCH 24—Second Term ends. Al’RlL 10 —North Carolina Dehate. APRIL l‘.» Frc-hman Dclmte. APRIL 22 -Sophomore Debate. APRIL24-MAV 1 —Cadet go to Gainesville for annua! encampment JI'N'K 7 -|4oard of Trii-tees meets. .H'.NE 10—Board of Visitor- meet-. Jl'NE y-11 Entrance examinations. COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM. 12. SATt’HDAV -N.-30, p. m.. So|M)him re declamation contest. 13, SI'XDAV 11. a. m.. Baccalaureate Sermon. S:30 p. m., ,t. M. C. A. coiiimeiiecinent address. 11. MONDAY -10:30 a. III.. Cnder-gradnate exercises. 4 p. in.. Military exorcises and prize drill. 8:30 p. m.. Champion debute. 15. Tl'KSDAV lO:3t: a.m.. Business meeting of the Alumni Society. 12 m.. Oration la-fore Alumni Society. 4:3d p. m.. Junior Orations. Delivery of Soiadimore cup. 16. WEDNESDAY—-1Commencement Day. 10 n. m.. Senior and U« Orations. aledict »r.v. Baccalaureate address. Conferring of degree . -Summer vacation la-gins. @obernment of Unibcvsttp of Georgia 'flic government of the University. by Act of the General Assembly, approved August 23. 18S9. is vested in a Hoard of Trustees, appointed by the Governor for a term of eight years, and confirmed by the Senate. The Hoard consists of one member from each Congressional District of the State, four from the State at large, and two from the city of Athens. The Governor and the Chairman of the Hoard of Directors of the School of Technology, the Georgia Normal and Industrial College, and the Colored Industrial College arc ex-officio members of the Hoard. The immediate control and management of each of the departments of the University situated elsewhere than at Athens is entrusted I subject to general control by the I niversity Trustees) to a ’'Local Hoard" or ’’Commission.’' the number of members, mode of appointment and terms of office of which vary. The (.'niversity Trustees meet in stated annual session on the Thursday preceding the Commencement Sunday, and at other times at their pleasure. The present organization of the Hoard is as follows: 11 is Excellency. Gov. I Iokk Smith. Atlanta. Kx-Oflicio. Gkokc'.i: F. GoMvR. Marietta. From the State at Large. 'Perm Expires Aug. Lb 1 v15- Ci.. uk Howixi.. Atlanta. From the State at Large. Term Expires Aug. Lb 1909. Wii.i.iam E. Simmons. Lawrencevillc. From the State at Large. Perm Expires Aug. ‘Lb 1911. Hamilton McWTiortkr. Athens. From the State at Large. Term Expires Aug. Lb 9LV Sami ki. H. Adams. Savannah. ! t Congressional District. 'Perm Expires Aug. Lb 19 Lb Hvuox H. Howkr. Hainbridge. 2nd Congressional District. Term Expires Aug. Lb 9 Lb Drm.KY M. HroiiKS. Danville. 3rd Congressional District. 'Perm Expires Aug. Lb 19 Lb Hkxky Pi-ksoxs. Talhotton. 4th Congressional District. 'Perm Expires Aug. Lb 1911. lhcxkY I). McDaxikl. Monroe. Chairman, 5th Congressional District. Term Expires Aug. Lv 1911.Augustus O. Bacon. Macon. 6th Congressional District. David B. Hamilton. Rome, "tli Congressional District. John T. Xi: vton. Pennington. 8th Congressional District. Howard Thompson. Gainesville, 9th Congressional District. Bowdkk Pmxizv. Augusta. 10th Congressional District. John W. Bknnktt. Waveross, 11 th Congressional District. Augustus L. Hull, Athens, Resident Trustee. I Iowkll Coitu. Athens. Resident Trustee. Gkorgk Fostkr Pkahodv, Xew York. By Special Act of the General Xatiianikl E. Harris, Macon. Fleming G. DuBignox. Savannah. President of Board of Commissioners Georgia Normal and Industrial College. Ex-Officio. Pkti;r Y. Mkldrim, Savannah. President of Board of Commissioners Industrial College for Colored Youths. Ex-Officio. William P. Prick. Dahlonega, President of Board of Trustees of North Georgia Agricultural College. Ex-Officio. Hknrv 1). McDanikl. Chairman. Augustus E. Hull. Secretary and Treasurer. Term Expires Aug. 3- 1909. Term Expires Aug. 13- 19°9- Term Expires Aug. El. 1911. Term Expires Aug. 13. I9I5- Term Expires Aug. 13. 1915- Term Expires Aug. 13- 915- Term Expires Aug. El 1915 • Term Expires Aug. 13. 1 09. ly. Li fc T rustee. of Technology. Ex-Officio. J____I li.ul.1 .1 1. L± TH"TTTTTTT"i i i i i i I i l i i i i 1.i l STfye faculty.% )t ZHmbcrSttp Jf acuity David Ckkxshaw Barrow. DL. J).. Chancellor. Au ri:d Akkrman. M. R. Professor of Forestry. Sami’KI Caij vkm. Bkxkdict. M. I).. Dean of the College of Pharmacy, amI Professor of Materia Medico. Homkk Van X'ai.kkxisukc;ii Black. Ph. D. Adjunct Professor of Chemistry. Jamks Camak Bi.oomi-'iku). M. I).. Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. W'iM.is IIknrv Bocock. A. M.. Milledge Professor of Ancient Languages. Rorkrt Pkkstox Brooks. B. A.. (Oxon.). Adjunct Professor of Georgia History and Sociology. Duncan Burnkt. Librarian. John Pkxdlktox Camimucll. Ph. I).. Professor of Biology. Andrkw Jackson Conn. A. B.. B. L.. Lecturer on Constitutional Law and Legal Procedure. Howki.i, Conn. A. M.. B. L.. Professor of Law. I'riaii Harroi.d Davknrort. B. S.. Adjunct Professor of Electrical Engineering. Robkrt J. H. DkLoacii. A. M.. Adjunct Professor of Cotton Industry.Marion Dkrrkllk Du Bosk. A. M.. Instructor in English Language amt Teutonic Philology. John Richard Fain. B. S., Professor of Agronomy. Tomlinson Fort. A. B., Instructor in Mathematics. ■ LCrnkst Lkk Griggs. (Graduate of V. M. I ). Adjunct Professor of Civil Engineering and Drawing. Lkkoy Collikr Hart. B. S. F.. 1C.. Instructor in Farm Mechanics. Lkxvim.k Laurkxtink IIkndrkn. I‘h. I).. Professor of Physics. William Davis Hoorkr. A. M.. Professor of Latin. Milton Prkston Jarnagin. B. S.. Professor of Animal Husbandry. Jamks Moblky Kimbrough. Jr., ist Lieutenant -’ ill I’. S. Infantry. Commandant of Cadets. Joskimi 1.1 strat. Bach. es Lett., Professor of Romance Languages. Thomas Hibbard McHatton. So. 1).. Adjunct Professor of Horticulture. John Hanson Thomas McRhkksox. Hi. D.. Professor of History ami Political Science, and Lecturer in Roman Law. Robkrt Lic.on McWiiortkr. A. M.. Instructor in Latin and Greek'. John Dago Micll. A. P .. B. L., Lecturer in Parliamentary Law. John Morris. A. M.. Professor of English Language and 'Teutonic Philology.Sylvan us Morris, A. M., Dean of the Law Department, and Professor of Law. Robert Emory Park. Jr.. A. M.f Litt. D., Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature. William Oscar Payne. A. M.. Adjunct Professor of History and Political Science John Moore R kadis, Ph. I)., Professor of Botany. Sankor!) Mkddick Salyer. A. B.. Instructor in Rhetoric and English Literature. Steadman Vincent Sanford, A. B., Junior Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature. Charles Mercer Snei.linc, A. M.. Dean of Franklin College and Professor of Mathematics. Roswell Powell Stephens, Ph. D.. Adjunct Professor of Mathematics. Joseph Spencer Stewart, A. M„ Professor of Secondary Education. Charles Morton Straiian. C. and M. E.. Professor of Civil Engineering. Andrew McXairn Soule. B. S. A.. President of the State College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts, and Dean of the College of Agriculture. John Shipley Tilley. A. M.. Fellow in English. Henry Clay White. Ph. D.. Sc. I).. D. C. L.. LL. D.. Professor of Chemistry, and 'I'errell Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Robert Cu.mming W ilson, Ph. G. Instructor in Theoretical and Practical Pharmacy. Tiios. Jackson Woofter. A. M.. Ph. Y). Professor of Philosophy and Education and Superintendent of the Summer School. Cornelius Augustus Wells, M. S.. Fellow in Chemistry. anfeertng. In days of old when knights were bold And a' the warl was young. Then nane the maids wha ganged the wold Claekt e’er a scauldiug tongue. Ah no. I wot then they wad not Subdue wi’ words the men. sir— They’d no allow as we do now. Men were no weaklings then. sir. The sweet Eileen wad wipe her een. (Methinks that’s what she called 'em), But she wad not speak back I wot Against their lordly thralldom. The cause, forsooth, a-weel tis truth. (Ye’ll na deny it madam). Man's force o’ will such awe d instil It silent always made ’em. Egad, in time of which I rhyme Men’s bluid coursed strong and true. Then men were Mkx. and ah. ’twas then They did as men should do. Thes men. gadzooks. I know from books. Were masterin' an’ braw. An’ ilka deed o’ theirs I read Wi’ most respectfu’ awe. Yet. dearie me. quite secretly (Ye’ll no gie me away) I’d somehow sort o’ like to see One of ’em try to play The game I’m told he did of old On a lassie o’ today. —W. G. Braxtmsy. Jr.A GRAFTERS’ MEETING (By Oxk Who Pi:i:ri:i Thro’ tin-: Kky-Hous.) Sckni:: The Interior of the I’niversity Book Store. Bcggs (seated at Ids desk looking over the accounts ). My. lnit business is dull. We have sold only one hundred hooks today, and tlie profits on some of them was only seventy-live per cent. (Enter Red team, skipping gaily, and sings to the accompaniment of the jingle of money in his pockets) : •Wo one to do. Beggsie darling. Xo one to do, you say; Come take a tip. Away we will slip And get out a ’Calendar’ this day." Bcggs (in rapture). Capital idea. .My. hut if your ideas were only exam, tablets, couldn’t we make a fortune selling them. But we mustn’t go now. for 1 have invited a few of the gang down for a meeting tonight. Redfearn (not delighted). Very well. But hark. 1 perceive the fall of footsteps. (Enter Young Smith, smoking a Kcd-and-Black ad. cigar). Hail, fellow grafters. I low are your purses? And where are the rest of our noble hand? (Bcggs and Redfearn remain silent.) Why dost thou not speak ? Redfearn. Knowest thou not. Y. B.. that silence is golden—and verily my heart yearns for gold. By the multitude of thy words one would think thee penniless. (A loud knocking and the rush of much “hot air” is heard without. Enter Dwight Rogers, with a bunch of Pandoras. Takes one in his hands and speaks to it). Ah. thou source of much graft to me. more productive to me of gold than the touch of Midas, well has thou benetitted me today. Y. B. Smith. Ah. where are the other members of this august band of great grafters? Where are Bailey. Johnson. Pekor, all? Rogers. My lord. I will answer as to their whereabouts singly. Bailey, he that doth graft most woudrously on the Red and Black, is even now seeing the opera on that publication’s pass. Johnson and Pekor are at present trying to get in the same performance as "official scorer" and correspondent to the “W eakly Howl." respectively. (Beggs springs up and seizes his hat). W hat, do you mean to say that 1 am missing a chance to work a graft? (Dashes out. closely followed by Redfearn and Smith, who are busily thinking of some graft scheme to work on the ticket seller.) (Curtain slowly descends, and the jingle of money in the Book Store is again heard.)Ed. V. Cartkr. Jr. Senior Class Officers E. V. Carter, Jr. ... .... U. J. Bennett........................ W. L. Downs.......................... W. B. Holmes......................... Gordon Callaway...................... President. Vice-President. Historian. Chaplain. Poet.HISTORY OF THE SENIOR CLASS THE fall of 1905 the old campus was filled with new faces. Some were sad. others were flushed from the scrap with the Sophomores. This scrap lasted for aixuit two days, and fifty bald-headed Sophomores were the result. With this victory over the Sophomores we took new courage, knowing we had everything going our way. and downed the Sophs in every scrap. They were frightened out of the idea of having a banquet. After the scrapping and the entrance examinations were over work began with a determination to win all the honors and master thoroughly the subjects in our course. During this year Chancellor Hill died and “Cnclc Dave” was made acting Chancellor, but continued his instructions in “Trig.” Yc were the last Freshmen to be under “Uncle Dave” in the class room. How glad we were that we did not come to college a year later! In athletics, the Class of 09 has furnished more than her share of the ’Varsity. In every phase of College life the men of 1909 were always at their posts ready to honor their Alma Mater in every way jxissible. At the beginning of the Sophomore year fifteen or twenty men came to join our ranks. All of 11s had a dread for this year, for we had heard of “Soph Math” and “Homer’s Iliad” until we had a perfect horror for it. We came up against it with a determination to win. and came out victorious. The Junior year was pretty easy sailing. W e had more time to devote to reading and research work. The result of this was that many of the debaters were selected from our ranks. At Commencement of 190S the Blue List was again revived and published after lieing suspended for several years. There were more Juniors passed without condition than both Sophomores and Freshmen together. From this you see that more men will graduate in the Class of 1909 than ever before in the history of the University, and will graduate in the next two years. At last we have reached the position to which we have looked with longing expectations when Freshmen. Our ideals are quite different now from then. We have just awakened up to the realization to how little we do know and how much we could have learned if we had worked a little harder. W hen you read this history we will have had the happiest Commencement in the history of “Old Georgia.” Historian’.LINTON E. ALLEN, It. S., | hi Delta Theta, Phi Kappa. Itltl NSWK'K, iA. Kiitrrol Sophomore; Soplminort Dccluimer: ssistant Manager Track Team, Mein- Int of Track Team 'OT-’UO; Color Sergeant, First l.ii'iiteiiant, t uartrroustrr Cw Cailct ; MciiiIht Junior ('ahiiH-t. Slone Mountain Club, City CovcrmneiU Club. Moating Club, Ca-iltic uiul Haunt let. Ilialiaiw: ice-Pre i- dent of Thalians. ’ifci-’lW; Pan-Hellenic Hop Committee; Military Hop; President Herman Cluh: Senior Mound Taltle. ••.Nothing endures lint J eraonal |ualities.” HARLE G. BAILEY, H. S., C. p. |... liiniostlieman. i.ik; wvii.i.k. i: . Kntored Freshman: Winner Sophomore ! • 1wI«tV Medal; Winner Sophomore H.slaimer's Cup; Junior Orator: Coronal. Sergeant and Captain Co. I). C«»rj»s ot Cadet-: Kxehamre Kditor, Associate Kditor. and Kditor-in-Chief Mod and Ml.u k; Member Junior Cabinet; Member Senior Mound Table; Alternate and Master of Ceremonies, North Carolina Debate. ••In mind coni| iied lie sucks: thick curling clouds Of smoke around his reeking temples play. Joyous lie sits ami impotent of thought. Piitfs away care and sorrow from his heart." OLIN P. BEALL, A. It., Demostheninn. CAMMOU.TON, CSA. Freshman Debater; Sophomore lHdaiti Soplmmore Poclaimer: Sergeant-uf-Anns, P liiimeniiirian, ice-President and Preaidi of Deiiiostlicninn SM-iety; Senior Color-S iron lit of Battalion. ’oT-Nrs; Member of Sen Mound Table: MoiiiImt of 'mi Pandora Hoiil Memlver Truck Team ’IS-'ft . ‘•There in his noisy mansion -kill'd to rtl The village master taught his little selmoULRIC JOSEPH BENNETT. A. H.. I'. I , f.. I emo«iltenlaii. MWKYS. «iA. Kntrt.il l •-•!• id.iit: C.»n-'r »l (' ». It: Skr-s «il ('■ I : Vice Pn.iil.-nt .SijJmumw Cl;i : Vi v l'rr ii| Til .iml Pr.inleiit Jarkmm County • 'il ; Sitrurv. Yirc-Pn-iiih-ul iiml Prnn'ilont lwi -Hi.-hi.«n Sn-iciv; Kx.hanit.- Kditur Mini Vw. ialr l.dll'T of ihp (l.-ii irlan: Hr|»irwiiti»-n • v. II. l .-| «rimpiii ji ( ""i ' i" r.« il p jinl |)4|.irnt to |M'r(onn." EDWARD MITCHELL BROWN. II., Chi I'lii. Phi Kappa. ATLANTA. ft A. KntiT.il Soph.mion : Phi Kapjia; Junior aliin. l; Chi- Clul ’ • : Mandolin uii.l ftuitar lull: H.il and HlaiK SIjU. floating •|u|.; Kirn S.T»c.-Jiit C'««. I . t aplain Co. C, , uivmitr C.irjn fa.h u: ' icr-l'mi.lrni Senior 'I.i-a: PiiuIita Hoard: S -ui.ir K nnd Tahir. •(irar.il with a mronl hut worthier of a tun." EDGAR VERNON CARTER. JR., II. S.. Phi | rlta Thru, Phi Kap|u. ATLANTA, (.A. Kntri.il Knahioali; I'niv.-nulr ll.iml; M.-m-I it Kr.viiiwii C’luh, Tlu-ta Tan lpha; MrinU-r of IsuimM Kr -r C.'lul : Sophomore li.I.at.r; Itoattintr fllih; (a« |iir and f •.iimtlrl; Pnnidem «.f .-nii r CLm; II. S. Krpra-aetita-iiw foiiuiii-n.vin.-iit: Manaifer ol Ti-nnli, ' »: Champion in li.i.ildr-. ’in 'CO: liil.Todlegialc • hjiujiiot) in Singlr and lhmhl.«. ’(«: Tr.-a -iiur Phi K.i|»|m; Mriuher of Sphinx. “I drink ho more than a i|«iiiuo.”T. G. CHASTAIN, B. S. A|f., Dcmnuthenian. KKNNKSAW, ;A. Parliamentarian of DemoKthoniun; Prcaident AcricultiiMl 'Iul ; Amoeiatc Kditor of tho Agricultural Quarterly: 'Vinner of tho Thin! llodicaon Prixe. $10.1X1; Sork'oant and First Lieutenant of Cadela. "Fie. my lord, tie.—n aoldier ami afe.irM.” WALTER BRANDON COOK, It. S., Dcmoathcnian. VALDOSTA, (.’A. Kntcred Sophomore; Sophomore Declaimer; Sergeant-at-Arm , Parliamentarian and President Demoathcnian Society; Champion llugler Camp Rarrow (l! »7) am) Camp Wilcox (11 0). "Fox «m emUarraswd—never hero more. Ami a lie knew not what to w»y, lie swore." HOMER ABBEY DAVIS, It. S.t | p. I,., Dcniosthenian. ATLANTA, (SA. Memlier Clee Clnh, 07-'PS; Meiulicr Ca« Hand. "Soprami, I muui and even the contra-alto, 'Yinliol hilu live fathom under the ItialtcWILLIS FRANKLIN DOBBS, It. s. At., DciiHwtlicnimi. KKNNKSAW. CA. Kntrrnl Fnnlmiaiij Wmi First l rin Ka«av ,m ifriinlnirr. r»7: I’rwiilwit Agricultural society: Ilutorlan Junior Corporal, «vri:«-»i!t and First l.iriitciunt and Adjutant in Cnr|« of Cadet . ••|lr i» j soldier lit t » stand by fauur Anal give direction.” WALTER LEE DOWNS, A. It., DeiiKMlIictliaii. AV ATKIN'SVIl.hK, CA. Viii-l’nniili'nt of tlir DrmiMlIii'nUn; Cor|in-ral of Co. It: Sergeant of Co. C; Historian of tlic Senior Cl» »; Filtered Freshman. "Mr was tlir mildest manncrM nun Tliat over scuttled ship or cut a throat.” LITTLETON H. FITZPATRICK, n. S. C. K.. U. P. L., IX-inosthonian. CUU.ODEN. CA. First Sergeant Co. B: Manager ’03 Foot Ball To-itn. ”Conld I love lwa. I would be happier now.”OMER WHITE FRANKLIN, A. It., Sit;tun Alpha Ki ilmi. Ik'iiumthi'iii.in. ItAltNKSVIl.I.K, C . Kn I or«-d .hinior (las ; I’rnddent of Athletic W xiat inn; Parliamentarian of iK-inuslhi-n-inn Society; Moinl»er « f the Junior Ciliimi; MojiiIht of tlif Moating Cluh; la’ft Tackle of Foot Hall Tomn; Member of Cordon In Mi title iMub. “And stoic Franklin' cnergetic shade. Ilohed in tin1 lightning which he had allay'd." LINTON GERDINE, It. S., IMii Kappa. ATHKNS. CA. "Tlic school Ihiv with his shining mor face "Creeping like snail unwillingly to sch JOHN KYRGESS GILES. II. S. g., Dcinoathenian. McWIIOKTKK. C. . rjv.r.il C'«». I : Final SiTKfint Battery; Capuin Battery; Member of Honor Hoard, »7. • ;, ’fts-'W: Winner of Tnut«' I’rir.c; Midi-! r of Tribunal, ' ••’«»: Secretary Bemoxilien-un; I’mudrnt of l rino theniati. '•tVb.it m mind? No matter. What if matter? Nev«T minil.” WM. MAYS OOBER, JR., A. B., I'. I . I... Ilnmatlicnltn. MARIETTA. OA. Member of Track Team. "He who rnna, may read.” HENRY PERSONS HEATH, B. S., Alpha Tan Omega, l'lii Kuppa, TAI.BOTTON, GA. "Ttie man that ldn he«, « not quite a brute.’MORTON S. HODGSON. H. S.. Kappa Alpha. I'll! Kappa. ATIIKNS. (5A. Secretary and 1 reusurer Krc-hmun Clav.; Varsity Track Team, '05: Varsity llavbali Team, 'Ofi, "07. ’ . «»; Varsity F M tball Team, 'tKI.-O ; President Athletic s-nciatiun; Vice-President Y. M. C. V; President Thai-ians: President dee C !■■) : Member Junior Cabinet; MciiiIht A and O.mntlet: Mem- Ikt Senior itoum! Table: Momlnr Sphinx; President Junior Class; Toastmaster Senior Banquet. •’Disguise our lnindaKe a wc will. ’Ti» woman, woman, rules us -till.” WALTER RICHARD HOLMES, A. II., 1‘hi Delta Theta. IMii Kappa.] Macon, ca. Kntered Kresduuan; Memher Kreshmanj Theta 1 an Alpha; Iniversity Hand; more Deelaimer; Junior Orator: M«l M.ieon Chih; Member Boating Cluh; Mt! Casque and Caimth-t: Winner Champn! in Tennis Double . ’« ; Tennis Manager. Associate Kditor Pandora; Master Corel Phi Kappa Anuiversarian Kxerci es. ’«•: tn-r Senior Hound Table. "Thv modeatv's a eandlc to thy meritWM. BREESE McWHORTER, It. S., lh-ino»tlicni:m. KOYSTON. CA. Knlered Junior. “Me makes a solitude and calls it ihmcc.”BURNETT P. MCWHORTER, B. S., C. K-. Domoitthenian. CEYLON, OA. l like not that.” JEROME MICHAEL, A. B., | lil Kappa. ATHENS. OA. Winner Fre«liinan Scholarship Mela I; Cor-imral. Sergeant-Major and Captain Co. A. Cor|K Sophomore Di'lwlrr: S« phomore Drclaimer: Junior Orator, I’lii Kappa Anni-versarian. '«»: Alternate Ccorjria-Xorth Carolina Dehate, 'OS; Impromptu Dehater, '00: Meml rr Honor Board. City Covemment Club, sphinx; Kuaine Manager the OVorcian; Memlter Cniversity Delmter’a l apir; Vandjr-hilt Debater. "Companion .” said he, “you've lout a pood Captain.” t HARVEY ANDREW MILLERS It. S., C. K.. Drnuwthonian. 1 COIUXTH, OA. "Silence i« golden."JAMES MONTGOMERY, . It., ln I'M, DcinrMlIiciIMfl. ItOMK. (i. . Junior: Niwooiate Kilitor (iMr|imi; v te In t'lii l’ i (''invention, Milwaukee. IMilnr-in t hief Pandora. It and muio t I lulu »'ho liivwl him not; to tlii - 1111 11 who MMiifht him awert a Hfimirr." EARLE THORNTON NEWSOM. It. X., Sigma Nu, Tlicta Xu K|»«ilon, Phi Kappa, rxiox POINT. C'. Kntercd Krndunan: l(i|!hi Halfback Vanity K« mi| I tail Team. ' 17 an«l "O' : Itiirlil Kidd Var-ally ItiM’liall Tram. Captain Srtiior llaae-litll Traill. "I to invM-lf am ilearer than a friend.” HOMER KITTRELL NICHOLSON, H. S., ('. K., Ka|i|u Al|iha, I’hl Kappa. ATHENS, OA. Kntercd I'nlvrnity September, 1806: Mein lirr o( ( l«e Club; corporal Co. I), liKW; Sergeant Co. It. 1907: Mmilier Mandolin an l Cuitur Club; Vice-President Kngiiirering Society. 10HS: Chairman Senior llop Committre; President Kngincering Society. "What aliould a man do hut he nienryf”ROBERT LEE NIXON, 15. S. k., ItamwtheiiiMii. IIOWDON, (J V. MoiiiUt Deimmt licniaii SnCii'ly; Snb.t itiite oil 1!.»7 Football Tim hi ; Played oil 1!K Foot-Team; Winner of Trustee’ Prize. PK -. anil 1'. ; Won »tie of Fertilizer Prize for P '7 ami 1!K : Won Junior Scholarship, l'JUV "lllwwl lie aitrit nlture. if one dm-s not have too much of it.” PAUL EARL PALMER, . II.. Kappa lpha. Phi Kappa. TAMPA. KI.A. Filtered Fr«vliman: Mutineer (’lav Trails Team; Secretary ami Treasurer Clam . Hanking S'orjM ral. Screen tit. Corj» Cadet : Set-re-I arv. First ami Sroml Vice-President Phi Kappa; Preniricut. I’lii Kappa: Chief (footer 07,•«$, 't-'t’.t; Member Mamlolin ami Cuitar Clnli, Ikiatins Club. Cabinet Club, Florida Club; Impromptu Debater. Vis.’ui; KxcIihiikv ami voK-iate Kiliinr Ceoruian; Master of Ceremonii-s. S..pln niore Del Kite. •‘I.et him In- kept from pajier. |x-n ami ink. Si that lie may eeu e io write ami learn tn think." CHARLES FRANCIS PEKOR. 1$. S.. C. 1’. I... Demosthenic FOl.l'MIll S, {.A. Filtered Sophoin re; Sophomore I) Sergeant Co. I); Vice-President A th Id I ciatioii; Kx liamse Kditor. Associate and Kslitor-iti'Chicf tiroririan; M« •niixta Itoiind Table; Senior Hound Table to Sicnia Cpsilon Convention; Trea "f ilia I psilon; wciate Kditor l’atidoi "F r niv p. rt, getting up wins no Hy half as lying.".r.K PRESTON PENTECOST. It.. It. S.. DeiiioMllcniall. ttINDKK. i; . r l c- 'cutti: r|» ml and Scrifivnt li i ii- iIi-imiiI Co. : Pro olent id t-amy "Inl»; Vicvl'miilmt Dom-it .twkrr i this Kiinc that deaf mu r-lf . :Hi il u»n|aiM-r of ii|M rftnoiM l r«-a1 li? ARMANDO C. PRADAS dc LATORRE, . it., it. s.. c. K. ( WIMJI KV. d'HA. Filtered Krioliiiniii ( ; Mioiilxr Phi Kappa l.itcnin S-Kiely: MemUr of the Hnitl-nrorintr SKidy; I'tiiaiv. Co. C. Culrli t'or|»«: Viio-Pre»i«lent of the Knititiocrim: S-xiely ! ' : Maiiieif •( tin" Kiittinct-ritnc Annual irm. “A C nl».»n l .v liirtli. an Anierirmi l»v right, iin«l a (.oontian by choice." DWIGHT L. ROGERS. It S.. |)riin tliMiiiin. HKID-SVII.I.K. C. . Filtered Freshman: I’nnidpnl of Freshman Cla : Winner of Freshman Debater"« Medal; Winner Sophomore Debater Medal; Winner nf Champion Debate: Winner of (Srnruia North Carolina Debate; Cor| ral Co. D: I'irst Sergeant C . C; Captain - f Co. It; Parlia nientariun. Treasurer. Vite-I’rmiilent ami Prsvidcnt of Drmostheiiian: MciiiImt of Honor Hoard: Chairman Itilile study: President of College V. M. C. A.. ' »!»; S -retary of Debaters’ la-ague: MohiIht of Ifc-ating Club: lm-prompt u Del mi ter: Assistant Manager Pan-dor.i. ' • ; Manager of Pandora, 'tr.i; Mi natter Track. ’■«; M.iiiImt S-nior Hound Table; Member Sphinx. "Hut in the way of bargain, mark ye nic I'll cavil on the ninth part of a hair." ROBERT BUCHER SCOTT, A. 1$., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Kappa. DKCATUK. GA. “Thou fouler chilli of silence ami slow time. DAVID MARION SILVER. A. II., Phi Kappa. ai gi sta. :. . "1 am the very pink « f imlitenew.” TATnALL DANIEL SIMKIK If. S., C. K.. Demobthenian. I ATHENS. GA. Menilx-r Eootlwll Scpuul ’07-’OS. 1 "Silence. Iteaiitifnl voice." UNG BERRYMAN SMITH. . I’hi Delta TlirU, I’M Kappa. ATLANTA, HA. Tnl S'lititxiMirr; Sophomore Debater; Tram. 0T: Mcmtier »1 Cadet Hand; Cabinet; Wx'iatr Kditor Ited .uni v. rtli Carolina l ebu?cr Ho; Track • r . Clin • : in Deleters' la-atur; K.miik! Table; On Committee sent lx -n;i»Utiirr: Kditor in Chief Hod nml It mi i m; Clnh; Dclojcato to I’hi Delta Contention. Pittdmrjf, I’enn.: Mcmlier i; lmproni|»tu Debater. '••!»; M emlxT Council. 'it'.-'tU; Track Team, 'Ou; r North Carolina Debate. MM. •man i iHill a woman, but a Rood ci|far a Mlioke." ISAIAH A. SOLOMONS, JR., A. It., I’lii Kappa. SAVANNAH, CA. Filtered Freshman; Finn Cor| oral, Second Sorifoant. First Lieutenant. Corps of Cadet ; Circulation Manager of Hed and Itlaek; Mem-Ut of Boating Club; Mender of Senior Hound Table. "For idlenen is an ap| ndtx to nobility.” 0. C. SPILLERS, H. S.. Ik-niosthcnian. IIUTLKIt. C.A. Kntered the Junior Class in ’ i7: Secretary of the Jeffersonian I .aw Delta tint Society; Vlce-I’reaident and President of the Demos-thenian Literary Society. "His s| ecch wa a fine aainple, on the whole. Of rhetoric, which the learned call 'riffma role  JOSEPH AUGUSTUS STEPHENS. A. II., Alpha Tan Oiiteira. f’lii Kappa. CAItLTON. «A. Flral Lieutenant Corj ('allots. "Contain to follow when we lead tlio wav." DAVID SOLOMON STARR, II. S. A »f.. Dciniwllieiiiiin. CANNON. ;. . Kditor-in-Chief of First Nniiiial irotti-n out l»y the Agricultural Cllih; llusinca Manager of first grictiltural Quarterly; I’reaidetit of griciiltural Society ami President of |)eni-osthcniaii Society. "As von art old and reverend you should Ik? wine.” CLAUDE LESTER DERRIC' II. S., Drniosthenian. CLAYTON. CA. Mi-mUr llaM-t )l Tram Four Year : Paschal] Team ’0! : MhiiIkt of KwrtliiJ ‘IS; Miiiilwr of flasket ha 11 Team for «f Track Tiutni Member .-f "final is the glory, for the strife w-' vJOHN BENSON WIER. JR. H. s.. c. K. TIIKNS. C . V.MiU-r Kappa s»K,,,:' Praternitv; MemUr •I,. kappa l.itfrarj Steirty: Member 'M-'W ..iImII Team: Ciptain Sophomore Foot-„|t Team 0» : Mi-iiiIht Varsity Football Team U.iiiIht '.««»«•» Hand: Mi'iiiIkt Fiiifimvr-1.1 v. . (I U'l |MI« MJIU ! l wtljl llodll .U l| JAMES WELSMAN NAPIER, II. S., K.. Alpha, Phi Kappa. MACON, CA, •I value scdotKv, none can prize it nwire. It fcive leu thousand motive to u.lore.” ov tiaN tiAKI JPOKTER, II. S.. C. K., Alpha Tan Onuya, Theta Nil Kiwilnn. Al'CtSTA, CA. Phi K.ip|u: Treasurer Y. M. C. A.: ’Varsity Football Team, 'ns; I'nlvcmity It-.atitiR C'hih; Pan-Hellenic l an.e Committee 'iM; llimine Manager of Itwl an.l lilack, ’O': Kdilor-ln-Chief of KntimerinK Annual, ’C9. “A self-made man? Yes. ami worship lii creator.” HUGH BOSTWICK. B. S. A p., Dcmoatlicnian. BOSTWICK. GA. MciiiIht Football loam ( 7-’0 ; Cmoi Football Team W; Cipher IUmIniII T m •« . “Ami Mill care not a pin Wltat they nay or may nay.’’ FRANK von SPRECKEN, M. S.. C. K.. Pill Kappa. Al’GI STA. (.A. MouiU-r Football Team ’ » : U.i sketb.il I Team •ihI.’HT-Ts ami ’ .»; Captain of Basketball Team '00. “Mv voice in »till for war." GORDON BENJAMIN CALLAWAY. A. II., Dcmoatlicnian. 1.KXINGT0N, GA. Mcmlter of Itaw-ball wpiail ’OK. •'He acntlcheil lilt ear. the infallible reaourac To which embarraiweil people have recon me." WILLIAM STEVENS POTTING B. S., C. E., I’hi Kappa. SAVANNAH. CA. -Not much talk-a Rreat, tweet ailenee.THE DIREFUL TRAGEDY OF THE SENIOR FLUNKED Dramatis Personae. A Senior—Captain of the host. A Sophomore. A Professor—The Arch-Enemy. A Junior. A Freshman—The Faithful Servitor. Converging Series of Faithful Friends. Sckxk I. A Dismal Class Room. (Haul boys. Trumpet, Flourish. Enter Senior.) What ho! Come hither. Sirrah. Fetch unto me mine arms. (Filter Freshman with books.) My liege! Sen.— Hast thou them all—Physics and Chemistry. Math, and Greek—all Fresh.—Good my lord. I have. Sen.—Accoutre me straightway that defiance I may bid I’nio the foe whom I have at abeyance held this many a day. Ay. let him come and mightily will I shoot him. (Shout is heard without. Filter a bleeding Sophomore.) What brings thee here? Soph.—Ah. good me lord, the day is lost. Sen.—What, lost? Soph.—Aye. that it is. At early morn the Soph'more class Didst on the Held of Philippi most dread Meet in mortal combat and affray The dire oppression of their youthful minds. Three times they charged and with a spirit high Didst battle gainst the deadly Math, to come. But at the fourth, with overwhelming force The enemy with sign and cosine dread Didst slay them all save me. who didst escape Though sorely wounded by a flying .V. Sen.—’'Pis sad indeed! (Another shout. Enter a Junior.) What! Further tidings from the seat of war? Jun. Aye, tidings evil and of battle lost. Fly. fly for your lives, for close upon The very heels of this my flying steed The enemy dost follow fleet and fast And thirsting for a taste of human blood !Sen.—Save ye yourselves, since seems all to he lost. But I will yet attempt the day to win. And single-handed meet the haughty foe. (F.xcunt. Soph., Fresh., and Inn. Hitter Professor.) Prof.—Turn and light me or else yield thyself. Sen.—What, yield to thee—thou whom 1 have defied. ' Wav go and lord it o'er thy myrmidons But do not think to play the prince with me. Prof.—Have at thee. then. Sen.—Fay on. Mac Stuff. (They fight.) Prof.—Aye. heat alxmt the hush. It will avail thee itaugl Sen.—A horse! A horse! My kingdom for a horse! Prof.—A horse indeed. Know thou then That all the steeds that he in goodly store On Daniel Kedfearn’s shelf would not avail thee now. Too far and fast already hast thou ridden them. Wilt thou then yield? Sen.—Ah. yes. I wilt even as the sportive cabbage Stricken by the far too ardent sun. Prof.—Too late it is. Xo mercy will I have. (lie shoots Sen., who dies.) Behold my work, ye students all How doth the mightv Senior fall. (Exit.) Sckxk II. Anothhr Part of this Class Room. (Kilter converging series of faithful friends.) ist Friend.—If you have tears prepare to shed them now. 2nd Fr.—Who hast done this bloody deed? ist Fr.—Our common enemy, forsooth. (ist. 3rd. 5th up to the nth friend in converging chorus.) Burn. kill. slay. cut. Hunk. Liberty. Blood, Tech! 1st Fr.—Ah. tis too late. We can hut give him decent burial And sing his mighty deeds in tuneful verse. (They sing in tuneful and solemn voices.) Ah! Flunked art thou, our dear departed friend. Thy wondrous “dip” is now forever lost. Departed art thou from our mortal ken To join the countless and the dipless host. (Kxcunt.)A PLEDGE (Signed by a Kreshman. to an English Exam.) Eve did my best On this here test. And few could do more better; So here and now. I makes my vow I copied nary letter. AN ETERNAL QUESTION Clifton Arnold, quite elate. Stands before St. Peter's gate. As the pearly portals open W hy does Clifton hesitate? Surely his array is proper. And his robe immaculate— Cut an angel, standing near him. Bends in confidence to hear him. As the conscious Clifton asks him, "Is my halo on quite straight?" “N VE„S)Ty Ar—■ ceo££°$II. Amt Xix. Junior Class Officers II. Abit Xix . . O. M. Gresham . G. C. Arnold . . Faik . . . Alex McDonnell . Barksdale Heyward President. Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. Poet. Historian. Chaplain.HISTORY OF JUNIOR CLASS FRY class that has been graduated from the University holds the record of being its “blue ribbon." its banner class, if the claims of the numerous historians can be implicitly relied upon. Yes. each succeeding class has been a record breaker: its achievements always make those of its predecessors look-like the proverbial thirty-cent piece with a hole in it: while its chronicler always kindly prepares the other classes for a shock and warns them not to lx? disappointed and not to feel pangs of jealousy at the number of United States Presidents. Senators, and other comparatively insignificant offices to which their worthy Classmates are sure to be called by an expectant country which knows real merit when it sees it. And yet every once in a while some impertinent fellow will get ft‘ that old gag that history ought to be impartial and that class historians are guilty of violating this general rule. Such assertions either must be prompted by spite and an envy of real merit or the fellow making them is blind as a bat. his eye is not single, and he looks through a glass darkly. Of course then each class is the best, and the present historian is by no means bashful in asserting this claim for bis own Class. 1910. Truly the rays of light and learning garnered from the University's hundred years of history have been focused upon the present Junior Class: we are the finished product of a long process of evolution: and though some future class may think itself superior, we are content to allow the future to vindicate our claims. Our Class is composed of a mixture of students, athletes, and good fellows, all stars in their res|»ective solar systems, and we regret that space may not be given to record their individual achievements. As time has passed the acquaintances of our Freshman year have ripened •into the real, genuine friendships which are to continue in after life. For three years shoulder to shoulder we have stood together under fire in the class room, shooting and getting shot, and when men face death together like this, friendship is nourished and thrives. Let 11s endure, classmates, to the end. Ye arc on the last lap of the race course, and now's the time to sprint. The friendship of classmates will cheer us and smooth over the rough places while we are making the history of our Class brilliant beyond the possibility of being rivalled.JUNIOR CLASS ROLL Abbott. T. V.___ Allen. F. C______ Anslky. B. D. ___ Appleby. 0. i).__ Arnold, G. C.____ Ball. F. W_______ Blalock. F. W. Bocock. J. H.____ Branson. L. F.___ Butolpii, L. F. Caban iss. E. AV. . Cam pbell. R. L. _ Capers. T. S.____ CAMMING. I). R. Dakgan. M._______ Davis, B. B._____ Davis. P. M._____ Davison. II. A.__ Dick. S. K_______ Falk. W._________ Farkas. L._______ Fitzpatrick. 'I'. M. Galloway. 11. H. . Garrard. W.______ Gay. E. S________ Gibson. V. M.___ Grksiiam. O. M. Hall, E. P.______ Harlem. T. A.____ Harmon. H. E. Hayes. G. C______ Heard. Pierre____ Heyward. R. B.___ 11 i’lm k. G. H. Jr. . Jones, ]. P._____ Kino. B. J.______ King. Edward_____ Knight. A. M.____ La boon. B.______ Laxiiam. II. L. __ Liddell. F. _____ Loweniikrz. C. S. . ______________Atlanta. ____________Brunswick. _______Thomasvillc. ____________Jefferson. ___________E. I her ton. ___________Fitzgerald. ______________ tlanta. _______________Athens. _______________Athens. _____________Columbus. ________Bolingbn kc. _____________Lithonia. _______________Xewnan. ______________Griffin. ______________ tlanta. _______________Xewnan. ___________Swainsboro. ____________Woodville. _____________Marietta. _____________Savannah. _______________ lbany. _____________Culloden. Johnson City. Tenn. _____________Savannah. ______________Atlanta. ____________Augusta. _______Waynesboro. ___________La Fayette. _____________Commerce. ______________Atlanta. __________Carnesville. ______________Augusta. _______________Athens. _______________Athens. _________________Rome. --------------Cusscta. --------------Atlanta. _____________Waycross. _____________Monn c. -----------------Rome. ------------Cedartown. _____________Columbus.Junior Class Roll—Continued Lowk. C. O.______________________________________Augusta. McClellan, r.__________________________ Memphis. Tenn. McClure, 1C. _____________________________________Duluth. McDonnell, A. R.________________________________Savannah. McGuire, F. H.____________________________________Athens. McDonald. J. E._________________________________Cuthbert. McMillan. R. X.__________________________________ tlanta. McRae, L. V.______________________________________McRae. Mattm:us, A. _____________________________________Dallas. M i dole brooks, T. B.___________________________Atlanta. Miller. K. _____________________________________Columbus. Misk, '1'. X.___________________________________Commerce. Morrow. '1'. G._________________________________Rutledge. Xkal. Cecil__________________________________Gainesville. Xkw.man. H. A.___________________________________Atlanta. Xix. II. A._______ _____________________________Commerce. Pavksicii. I'. ____________________________________Athens. I’avnk. J. J. M._________________________________Royston. RKDKKARN, I). II.________________________________Harwich. Rkvson. R. F.____________________________________Atlanta. Reynolds, H. V. Jr._____________________________Marietta. Robeson. E. J.____________________________________Winder. Sell, Scott_____________________________________Hoschton. Scott. S. B. Jr._________________________________Decatur. Slcsky. M._____________________________________ Augusta. Starr. S. II.______________________________________Canon. Stkklk. W. II. Jr._____________________________LaKayctte. Taylor. E. S.________________________________Summerville. Thomason. O.___________________________________ Madison. Van W’yck. O.____________________________________Atlanta. Walkkr. J. M.______________________________________Macon. Wkavkr. C. G._________________________________Loganville. White, R. P.___________________________________Whitehall. Williams. L. II.____________________________________Hull. Willingham. J. I)._______________________________Atlanta. Win a CRN, W. A.________________________________Savannah. Woodruff. G. C._________________________________Columbus.SOPHOMOREFrank E. Davis. Officers of Sophomore Class Frank E. Davis . Tom Heard . . Y. Y. Anderson Boykin Wright . E. L. Pennington J. K. Lowery, Jr. President. Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. Historian. Poet. Chaplain.HISTORY OF SOPHOMORE CLASS X THE sixteenth day of the second autumnal month of the year of our Lord 1909 the glorious hosts of the Class of 1911, 140 strong, fearless and undaunted marched into the classic city that in awe of their coming had huddled itself closer to its red hills. Tidings of their glory and valor had been already heralded far and wide, but when in battle order and array these warriors of 1911 were seen, the goodly burghers of the town tied in terror to their cellars, fearing the cyclone fury of the wrath of these Titans, and the “seekers after knowledge" gathered in wondering groups debating what manner of men were these. All this was scarcely a year and a halt ago. but in this short span of time what glories have we not added to the fair name of the University! Even as on W all Street fortunes are made and lost in a day. so have we in this limited time established precedent and molded campus history. Oh shades of the great alumni of Universitas Georgia. ! Oh spirits of Hill. Toombs, Grady and many others rejoice, for here in the ranks of 1911 are many whose names will soon be tesidc yours in the annals of history! Would that I had the tongue of men. devils an dangcls to tell you of the resplendent and scintillant deeds of this hand of students, but the Class of 1911 as all the College knows, is noted for its deeds and not for its words. Long, long ago. in the first part of our Freshman year, we showed ourselves masters of the tonsorial art by depriving the present Juniors of their cherished hair. In these struggles betwen the barter guilds but few of the warriors of 1 1 lost their Samsonian locks. Last year when banquet season rolled around the hosts of Terrell added a particularly brilliant jewel to their crown of glory. Xot only did we drink deep of the pleasures of a successful Class banquet, but with the greatest ease we overcame the Class of ’09 in several battles and prevented them from having a banquet. 'Phis year we arc able to wear the same laurels of victory, for after announcing the time and place of our banquet and brushing aside all the emerald Freshmen we ate and drank to our fill. Later the timorous Freshman at 12 o’clock of a Sunday night carefully and stealthily stole away to a quiet warehouse to eat crackers and drink lemonade far away from the wrath of the Sophs. The Class of 1911 is looked upon by the Faculty as a Class of brilliant promise. The Senior Class respects us for our achievements, the Junior Class admires 11s. we admit that we think ourselves an excellent Class, but the beryl Freshman Class is overcome with awe whenever he sees the figure! Historian’.Sophomore Class SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL Anderson. i K._________________________________Bartlesville. Anderson. VV.____________________________________Danburg. Akrixerox. H. !!._______________________________________Home. Bakkk. K. __________________________________________Hartwell. Bartlett. 1 . L. _____________________________________Dallas. Barrow. I;. C.________________________________________Pelham. Bki.skr. I). C._____________________________________Columbus. BiRxitAi'M. B. J.___________________________________Savannah. Blanton. G. (».______________________________________Zetella. Blodgett, J. F.______________________________________Vtlanta. Brock. S._________________________________________Carrollton. Brock, P. F._____________________________________Carnesville. Brown. J. K.________________________________________Marietta. Bi'Chanan. C. W. Jr._________________________________Jackson. Cannon. C. K.________________________________________W inder. Ciia, iWON. J. B.____________________________________ tlanta. CnKNKV. P. M. Jr.___________________________________Valdosta. Cohen, 11.___________________________________________Madison. Cm.i.ikk. R. _______________________________________ tlant.T. Connerat. W. S. ____________________________________Savannah. Corker. P. L.__________________________________W aynesboro. Dallis. R. E.______________________________________LslQrangc. Dancy. W. ('»._______________________________________ tianta. Davis. F. E.___________________________________Quincy. Fla. Daniel. W. B. _______________________________________ Milieu. Deadwyi.kr. J. L.___________________________________Klherton. Dgrokx, R. ._____________________________________Graymont. Floyd. 1C L._________________________________________Chiplev. Forres, T. 11._________________________________College Park. Fort, W. E.________________________________________Mt. Airy. Foster. J. 11.________________________________________Monroe. Fraser. Y. II._______________________________________ ugnsta. Gardner. R. D.______________________________________Rockmart. Garner. Guy_________________________________________Luxomini. Glenn, J. A._______________________________________Warrcnton. (iRUtitKN. P. II.________________________________Thomasville. Gri eketh. Roy________________________________________Bogart. Hanson. W . L.___________________________________Barnesville. 11 aim . W. M. ________________________________________Macon. Harris. K. V.______________________________________Bethlehem. Heard. 'I'. Y.-------------------------------------- Danhnrg.Sophomore Class Roll—Continued lire.iit. G. L.______________________________________Rome. Holley. X. E._________________________________Fort Gaines. Holmks. V. B.______________________________________Macon. Horn. 1). A. _____________________________________ Boston. Hl'TCHiXS. II. C._______________________________Ccdartown. Johnston. R. H.____________________________________Walden. Jonks. W. S._______________________________Jeffersonville. Kelley, G. L._____________________________________Augusta. Kelly. J. H. __________________________________Monticello. Kidd. F. '1'.____________________________________Hartwell. LkCraw. C. S._____________________________________Atlanta. LkCk.wv. J. W..................—----------------- Atlanta. Lonvrky. J. II. Jr._______________________________Augusta. McKenzie. E. G._______________________________Montezuma. McElmork. C. H._______________________________Mt. Vernon. McWhorter, H. __________________________________Woodville. McWhorter. M. L._________________________________Stephens. Maddox. A. K._____________________________________Griffin. Marsh nr rx. J. 11.______________________________Waycross. Martin. R. R.__________________________________Carrollton. Mathksox, T. L.__________________________________Hartwell. M illkr. J. H._____________________________________Athens. Miller. O. S.____________________________________Bncklatt. Moisk. E. W._____________________________________Savannah. MoxtforT. O. hi.___________________________________Butler. Mi rraii. J. R.__________________________________Columhus. Xorthcutt. J. R._________________________________Marietta. Xorthkrx. W. J. Jr.------------------------------- tlanta. OsnoRXK. G. G.____________________________________ tlanta. Palmer, J. 1)._____________________________________Milieu. Parrish. J. L._____________________________________Athens. Peacock. II. B.__________________________________Columbus. Pkxxixc.ton. K. L. _______________________________Madison. Pfeiffer. E. O.__________________________________Svlvania. Powell. J. R.____________________________________Svlvania. Prickett. II. G._________________________________Commerce. Rast. L. E._______________________________________Pidcock. Rhodes. W. E.__________________________________Louisville. Rick. G. E.________________________________Flowery Branch. Riddell. H. E.____________________________________Atlanta. Roberts. B. E.___________________________________LaGrange.Sophomore Class Roll—Continued Rogers, H. L.______ Rogers. H. S.______ Rihexstkin. 1 . M. _ Singleton. G. G.___ Slack. S. B._______ Slaton. J. f.______ Small. C. C._______ Solomons. J. M. Jr. SOMMKR. S._________ Spalding. 1C. 11.__ Stone. C. II.______ Stkixgkkllow. 'I', (i. Sl’LLIVAX. B. H.___ Terrell. L.________ Thompson". lr._____ Thompson. G. L.____ Tiii'rmax. J.______ Tolnas. O. J.______ Tkihiilk. X. O.____ Troi'Tmax. R. B.___ Tuppbr, E. I)._____ TlTRPKX. C.____ UxDKRWOOl). W. H. _ Wadk. P. S.________ Wadlev. E. 1). r. ... W’alkkr. P. G._____ W'atsox. J. 11. ___ W’kldex, A. C._____ WllATLKV. W. F.____ Whklciikl. F. C.___ W illingham, l». 1C. _ Wit max. M. J._____ Wood. R. M. 1______ Wright. Boykin C. ______Rcidsville. __________ thcns. __________ lhcns. ________Bluff ton. ------LaGrangc. ________ tlanta. __________Macon. ______Savannah. ___I lawkinsviile. ________ tlanta. _________ thens. Gainesville, l'la. ________CulWlen. ________ tlanta. _________Winder. _____Bethlehem. ____Bartlesville. _____Brunswick. ________Lavonia. _________ thens. ________Atlanta. __________Macon. ___Millcdgcvillc. _______Cornelia. ___Bolingbroke. ________Willand. _________Dallas. __________Inman. _________Helena. __________Comer. __________Macon. __________Macon. _____Brunswick. ________ ugusta.THE SPECTRE By Oxk Hi: Scarkd. There is a spectre, hold and had. All pale and ghostly white: If he'd do as he might to had. He'd only walk by night. He weeps with joy. if he hv chance. Can scare yon stiff with fright. lie’s lived lor years and years and years Within a castle grim. And walked about and wept salt tears Along the stairways dim : And he can go most anywhere 1 Ie is so tall and slim. Now should yon meet him in the dark Stand boldly in his path : Then loudly shout. ”1 am a shark. A Shark in Soimi mokk Math.’’ 'Phis ghostly visitant will llee. With mingled tears and wrath.L. X. SCDDKTH. Freshman Class Officers L. X. Suddeth E. T. Anderson Brantley Callawav J. E. Varela . W. I . Meadow W. M. Booze . President. Vice-President. Historian. Secretary and Treasurer. Poet. Chaplain.FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY K Historian, after considering all the worthy achievements of the Class of ’12, is puzzled as to what to tell in so limited a space. If lie were to mention all the deeds deserving this distinction, the Annual would have to go to press before he got through. Xo Class in previous years has shown more bravery and energy in all their undertakings than the present Freshman Class, 'flic Sophomores have been given their full dose. They were far outclassed by the Freshmen in the Class banquets. Xo one in the city of Athens will say that the Class of ’12 has not done its duty with the paint brush. Lucy Cobb has been visited on more than one occasion, and the goats were well remembered on these visits. The bravery of one Freshman may be seen every time anyone passes the city tower, at the top round of which shines the glorious ’12. Space is wanting to tell of the numerous struggles with the Sophomores, but one thing is certain, the Freshmen were rarely defeated. On the Athletic field the Class has won distinction, having one man on the football squad, and as many as four men on the baseball squad. The best pitcher Georgia has is a ’12 man. The Freshman-Sophomore baseball game was won by the Sophomores bv one run. In the football game the Freshmen walked away with the Sophomores. I11 literary works the Class has done excellently. In the Freshman debate the men shed honor both on their Societies and on their Class by so ably delivering their well-prepared speeches. Historian.Freshman ClassFRESHMAN CLASS ROLL Adams. II. !).__________________________________________Macon. Adams. L. X._________________________________________Hartwell. A ikkn. A. M.______-________________________________Mansfield. A ikkn. W. II.________________________________________Newborn, Aikix. L. __________________________________________Brunswick. Allkn. 1). F.__________________________________________Buford. Allk.w G. G._______________________________________La von i a. AN’DICKSON’. C. V.___________________________________ tlanta. Anderson. IC. T.___________________________________Danburg. Atkinson. B. II.___________________________________Waverlv. Bkc.os. J. M.____________________________________________Pavo. Bicman. II. I)._______________________________________ ugusta. Burnett. W. T._______________________________________M axe vs. BicKT KV, C. W_________________________________ Waverlv Hall. B i. an ton. L. G.__________________________________ -Zetella. Bleckley, IC. F.___________________________________ ugusta. Butcii. J. G. Jr.________________________________Statesboro. B(K) .k. W. M. _____________________________________Cedartown. Brand. T. S.__________________________________________Augusta. 1 randon, I). L._________________________________Tliomasville. Brannkn, C. _______________________________________Statesboro. Brinson. B. L._____________________________________Stillniore. Brown. L. 1). ________________________________________Augusta. Calhoun. I). T.___________________________________Mt. Vernon. Callaway. Brantlky ___________________________________ ugusta. Carson. J. I»._______________________________________Cornelia. Childs. R. R._____________________________________Round Oak. Conn, J no.______________________________________Watkinsville. Cockk. J. P._________________________________________Leesburg. Coffkk. W. G.________________________________________Cornelia. Coxky, 1C. F._______________________________________Brunswick. Cook sky. R. W._______________________________________Atlanta. CoorivR. D. ' ______________________________________Hoscbton. Covinc.ton. L. H.________________________________Cartcrsville. Damokk. G. M.___________________________________________Macon. Dayknport. J. R.________________________________________Warren ton. Dorrs. W. A.___________________________________________Athens. Durdkn. H. S.________________________________________Graymont. Durdkn. ’. E.______________________________________(iraymont. ICstks. A. 15. Jr._________________________________Blackshear. Kstks. Chas. F._________________________________ Gainesville. Fklkkr. F. R.__________________________________________Monroe. I;ikldkr. '1'. H.___________________________________Cedartown.Freshman Class Roll—Continued Fisiikr, S. B.------------------------------------ Lavonia. Flanigex, C. I). Jr.__________________________________Athens. Geisberg. Harry_______________________________________Athens. Gkorgk, Calvin_______________________________________Madison. Gixx, C. M.----------------------------------------- Royston. Graxtham. C. P._________________________________Tliomasville. Hardisty. F. R._________________________________Stajtesljoro. Harris, L. F.-------------------------------------------Pavo. Hatch, H. G._________________________________________Augusta. Hawkins, H. M_______________________________________Americus. Hightower. Jxo. __________________________________ Cedartown. Hill, W. B.________________________________________ Athens. Howard, D. A._____________________________________ Hearing. Hudsox, P. L. J.______________________________________Athens. Hutcheson, R. O._____________________________________ tlanta. James. W. C.________________________________________Blakeley. Joel. Ciias.__________________________________________Athens. Johnson. Y. P._______________________________________Athens. Kay, A. L.________________________________________ Atlanta. Kkxdall. J. J._______________________________ICutaula. Ala. Killixgsworth. E. C.___________________________K«»rt Caines. King. S. S._____________________________________________Rome. Kollock. J. T._______________________________________Atlanta. Ladshaw, 'J'. G.__________________________Spartanburg. S. C. Langston. II. S.______________________________________Monroe. Lax ham. R. 1C._________________________________________Rome. Lewis, T. J.________________________________________Columbus. " Lucas, Y. M.__________________________________Waverly Hall. Lumpkin, J. H.________________________________________Athens. McClkskey. J. L._____________________________________W inder. McCrory, Y. M.________________________________College Park. McGee. J. A.__________________________________________Bowman. McKEY, J. 1 ________________________________________Valdosta. McMillan. R. II.____________________________________Savannah. Mann. Y. A.__________________________________________Milner. Marion. Y. C.______________________________________Cornelia. Martin, C. E._______________________________________Culloden. Meadow. V. K.__________________________________Danielsville. Meyer. H. D._________________________________________Augusta. Michael, Bert_________________________________________Athens. Middled rooks, Ralph________________________________Mayfield. Miller. '1'. I. _____________________________________Corinth. Mills, E.__________________________________________Bluff ton. Mullins. V. H._____________________________________Penficld.Freshman Class Roll—Continued Xorr, T. E._______ Oglesby, Y.______ Owens, C. C.______ Persons, R. K.____ Porter, R. L._____ Powell, T. C.----- Rav, R. C_________ Reed, J. W._______ Richardson. A. C. _ Rogers, A. A.----- Rogers, F. S._____ Ross. J. H._______ Russel, H. D._____ Saxon. R. B.______ Sciplk, G. Y. Jr. . Scott. J. 1.------ Scott, T. J. Jr.-- Scott, Y. K._____ Sl.MONTON. . J. __ Sparks. A. B._____ Stovall, B. F.____ Suddktii, L. X.___ Tibbetts, J. R.___ Tibbetts. R. Y. _ Titshaw, S. H.____ Tuck, R. M._______ TWITTY, J. H._____ Upchurch. G. H. __ Upchurch. J. J. Jr. Varela, T. E._____ Von Hasseln. E. W. Ware, Hamilton _ Ware, Hawthorne West, A. L.------- Woodcock, J. B. __ Woodside, J. J. Jr. . Woofter. T. J. Jr. _ Wright, G.________ Wright, J. B._____ Wricht, M. C._____ Wynne, M. F.______ Yeates, C. M._____ Zaiiner, K. B.____ ______Gainesville. _________Quitman. ___________Canon. _______Talbotton. _________Doe Run. ________Syl vania. _______Maysville. ____Thomasville. _____Montezuma. ______Commerce. _________Hearing. ______Brunswick. ____McDonough. _________Syl vania. ___________Atlanta. ---------Decatur. __________ thens. ________Kaionton. ______Carrollton. ___________Macon. ---------Lavonia. _______Maysville. __________Athens. ----------Athens. _______1 loschton. __________Monroe. __________Pelham. Jacksonville, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla. ___________Atlanta. -Anderson. S. C. ____________Duluth. -.......-Duluth. ____________Athens. -------Register. __________Atlanta. ------------Athens. ______________Rome. --------Augusta. ___________Jackson. _________Eastman. ___________Atlanta. ----------Atlanta.D. H. Rf.dfkarn. Officers Senior Law Class Daniel H. Red team...................President. J. A. King..............................Vice-President. Tate Wright..........................Historian.HISTORY OF THE SENIOR LAW CLASS There’s many a slip ’twixt the cup and the lip. But “we” came, “we” worked, and each got his “dip.”EUGENE MARCUS BAYNES, V It., It. I,.. I'lii Ka| | u. SIIADY DAI.K. : . Member Senior Hound Table; law Kcpre-vntativo at Couiineneeiuent; Treasurer of 1‘hi K.ipju. ••I am more than common tall." FRANK CLARK. JR., It. I ., Phi Kappa. Alpha Tati (burg . Tlaota. Nil Ki ih.n. Tlirta launda Phi. CAINKSVILI.K. FI.A. Memtier of Tbaliau ; hml«r of Casque and daunt let; V|(T.Pn iil«it Tbit-liana ’(»•’ «; Memtier Pandora Hoard; Mein-• r Crrniao Chili Cotillion Committee. "Love is better than fame." WALTON HARRIS GRIFFITH. A. It., It. U. Phi Kappa, Kappa l|4u ATI IK NS (IA. Filtered Freshman ’to. A. It. ’07: Vn Class It..m hall Team ‘«t, ‘07. '0t . 'UP; W Hate Kditnr Red ami Itlark: Sergeant («. | Cailet Corps: Finn Lieutenant Co. H alter ltj»krlliall Team "(17, ’io; |etnlier ' aitv I la si. et hall Team. Nat. ’ll?. ’OS ‘to. Vti. In ie Council; Manager Tennis, (V: Mn Tlialians: Manager Thalian . ‘W: Vrt tiler Cluh. ’ ►. • »: Manager (.lee Cluh. ' Art Kditor Pandora 07; Chairman l-i» I Committer ’UP: Meml er Cotillion Cluh; «» man Cluh Floor Committee: Meinlier I Della .eta: President Junior la»u Cla "What a tine man hath your tailor e you."SAM B. HATCHER. JR., K. A., Tin-la Lamda Phi. I’hi Kappa. cou.Miirs. ;a. Filtered Sophomore It. S., Captain Trac k Team; Secretary and Tntii-onr Junior Claw: Meinlier Var»itv Track Train 06. ’fT. -»; Captain Track Team ‘«5»; Vxrxily Font hall. ’Oft. ' • . ’07, ’ ! ; Ia»w |1.mI«II Tram. Athletic Connell: Vila- pr.-mlent i.Vrinan Cluli. ’'K»; Pun II.-II.-null .inmntii '. '( ; Pi Alpha Phi; Meinlier r «|ii ami Oaimtlet: MciiiIkt Stone Moim-tiln Club. ••Thr lailira call him xweet: Tt«- »lair . a» he tre.uK on tlicm. kisx hi feet.” BENJAMIN POPE JACKSON, II. I... l rmo»thcliiiili. Sigma Nil. Tlwta IainuU Phi. lilSIlOP. III. ‘‘laiwycr and soldier are the devil' play- mutex." JAMES ALLEN KINO, II. I... Dcmontltenian. POINT PCTKU. ;a. Filtered Freshman: President Jeffersonian Uw Debating Society; Vice-President Senior Uvr Claxx. "A multitude of Imok distract hi mind."WM. HAMMOND JOHNSON, A. It-. H. L.. Kappa Alpha. I'lii Ksipi». Theta l.miiltt Phi. (Uml). Gainesville. ga. Member «•( C»« |ue «ud Gauntlet, Thaliant; President Phi Kappa: Prwhlont City Government Club; President Greater University Club; Vico-President IMmiciV Ix-aguc; Athletic Editor Rod and ltlaok; Impromptu Debater; Editor-in-Chief of Pandora. "For rhetoric he could not a| o. Ilia month, but out there llew a trope. ’ JOHN GORDON KNOX, n. I.. ATLANTA. GA. President of the Jeffersonian law Debating: Society; President of the Dcmoathenlan Literary Society; Vice-President of the Greater University Club; Impromptu Debater. "For thy sake, tobacco, 1 Would do anything but die.” FRANCIS PORCHER 1 ENGLE. Kappa Alpha. Phi Kappa, Theta Lamda PHi. JACKSONVILLE. FLA. Entered College 06; Entered Law Scbod ’07; Member dec Club. '07 'OS; Member M" dolln and Guitar Club '07. ’06. ’00; Trea«ur»r of German Club. 06. 09. "Nay if he take you in hand, air, with »» argument, Kmv von in a mortar.’ JOHN K. MacDONALD, JR., Chi 1 '. U. B. I . Demoaihcnian. ATHKNS, CA. Kntered Sophomore: Fditor-inChief Red ami Blaek. Pandora. and Georgian; President O liege M. C. A. and Debater ' League; iner -Innior Orator's Metlal; Dcmotlheuian Anniverwirun. '07; lte| ro»entative State Col-) e ("« oiinej»cemeiit, '07; North Cardin Debater. '07: Washimrton and Lee Deleter. 'Os; y.trlu-r and Daunt let; S-nior Hound Table; Hulun ; Delta l ta Delta, Theta Umda I'IjI. Sphinx. ••Why did I write? What «in to me unknown. Dipt iw in ink, my | areut , or my own!" MARCUS PARR McWHORTER, B. L., rid Delta Tlicta, Phi Kappa, Theta Lamda I'hl, (Legal). ATIIKNS, GA. “It is a great plague to be too liamlsomc a man.”ROSCOE PICKETT, It. I , Diinnulhi'iiiin. HALL (5KOI'M». GA. 1’arliann-ntarian DeimMtlieiiiiiii s K-iety: $i»l-li-llur-CriKTjl awl I’n-ahleiu .lelforvuiiaii I„«« S'liHy; M.i-tcr of ( Vrein«nii«-» l eini« tlieiiian Anniversary, '( : Impromptu ' ». . "Wlut moans this paMioitato li inir e. This |HTora«ion with mh oimiiinHamv?’’ DANIEL HUNTLEY REDFEARN, It. I... l om« thniii«ii. liAKWH'K. GA. I'rmiilMii Senior law Vt-mlier f S| liin ; Manager "I IUm-ImII Team Vi; Winner of IIutmit ltii»-u-l) l, yelin|egv I'riri1 'OS; Steward in First Methodist Church •»( Athens i. “He hath resisted law." OLIVER POWELL ROEMER, A. I».. It. |„ HOWLING UHKKX. KV. Member lieuinsthciiian Speirty; Annivrr-fcirian iVmiiKilu-niati Society; Student Sccre-tary V. Nl. C A. “Ik-sinty vanillins, virtue liiata.”CARLISLE COBB, II. I... SiKina l|'lia K|»ilon. | hl Kappa, Theta IjiihU I’lii. ATIIKXS. Member IIjmImII Tmiii ' 0 to ’00. ••In oilier ro |'Oil , tin Ik»i fellow in the world.” TATE WRIGHT. It. I., flii I’hl. I’M Kappa, T1iil» 1-aimta 1 1 1. KI.HKirro.N, (!A. •To myaelf i«loti« «l« I owe my fame.” ALEX JOHNSON, n. I- "Years teach more than book . SCOTT BERRYMAN, It. I,., l cnio th nian. ROYSTON. C . ••WJiat uliall we my to thi in law?” E. K. LUMPKIN, JR., It. I ATIIHSS. OA. hike two single iccntlcmen rolled into one.Jxo. S. Tilley. Officers of the Junior Law Class Jno. S. Tilley..........................President. W. T. Townsend .........................Vice-President. W. W. Wright............................Secretary and Treasurer. J. C. Weeks.............................Historian. J. T. Houze.............................Chaplain. Hughes Spalding.........................Poet.HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR LAW CLASS HE cherished purpose of some enthusiastic youths is to be an up-to-date farmer, and to satisfy this natural longing and desire they take up the study of agriculture. Others picture themselves bending over future patients, and to prepare to make this vision a true one. study medicine. The sober and serious minded youth prepares for the ministry. Hut prior to the fall of 1908. a goodly company of young men decided separately and individually that they were brilliant and witty enough as it were to make the best lawyers in the State, if not in the l nited States, but thought it might be best for manners and customs sake to come over to Athens and make a little unnecessary preparation before entering their great career as lawyers. But how changed were these fellows a few months after entrance into the University Law School. They would come out of the class room with a troubled and care-worn look, and some fellow would speak up from the crowd and say, “Boys I sure got shot today," and if a fellow in the crowd chanced to know something about Municipal Law and what then appeared to be those outlandish hereditaments, the rest would hang around him like a cat around a bread pan. and he was the hero of the hour sure. But why tarry to make a short story long, for the history of the Junior Law Class of To can be told in but few words, and they are; we have stuck together, we have broken the record of Class attendance, we have exercised due care and diligence in getting our passes, and will l e ready for the Senior Class of the next scholastic year. We leave the rest for the reader to foresee.ROLL OF THE JUNIOR LAW CLASS Allen. Hugh Kino---------------- Andrews. Pkrcy------------------ Autrky. Mack Clyde-------------- Beall. Olix Perdue-------------- Blacksiiear. Hinton Bloodwortii ClIAXDLKK, ClIARLKS OLIVER------ CORNKTH. WALTER (iROOVKR-------- Cooper. Perry Walter------------ Erwin. William Lkonard. i». S-------- Ford, Erl Lkyton--------------------- 1'oRKiiam. William Clydk------------- Hall. Samuel_________________________ Hatciikr. Herhert Clifford----------- HottzKxdorff. James Franz------------ Hoi'zk. James Tramisk---------------- Kennedy. John Groover________________ McClelland. John Si'K.nce------------ McDorc.AU . Daniel------------------- Maguire. Charles Hugh. I). S--------- Maiiaefky. Emory Claud_______________ Martin. William Dillard______________ I’attillo. Da Cost a_________________ Roberts. Judson Brown---------------- Robson. Leland Stanford-------------- Roc.hrs. Dwight Lainc.--------------- Uylkk. Hchert Morton----------------- Sihlky. Erwin------------------------ Smith. Homer Clifton----------------- Smith. Joseph Leon___________________ Smith. Pleasant Joseph--------------- Smith. Srmnek Jewell----------------- Spalding. Hughes. A. B--------------- Spillkks. Grover Cleveland----------- Stephenson. Mell Manly_______________ Stringer Russell--------------------- Tilley. John Shipley. M. A.---------- Townsend. William Thomas. B. Ph. — Traylor. Horace Cleveland------------ Weeks. Joseph Clifton________________ Wisdom. Louis Edmondson______________ Wright. William Wallace-------------- York. Arthur Singleton_______________ ----------Thomasion. -----------Cuthbert. -----------Moultrie. _________Carrollton. ____________Augusta. -----------Commerce. ------------- thcns. --------! logansvillc. _____________Athens. ----------New York. ----------Sylvester. --------------Macon. ------------Augusta. ______College Park. ____________Roswell. -------------Oliver. ------------Atlanta. ------------Atlanta. -------------Athens. ----------Jefferson. -----------Commerce. --------------Camak. -------Ball Ground. -------Sandcrsville. ---------Rcidsville. ------------Statham. -------Millcdgeville. -------------Winder. -------------Athens. -------------Athens. ---------C munercc. ------------Atlanta. ------------Musclla. -------------Athens. _______Tlmniasvillc. ------------Conyers. -------------Jasper. __ Wood ward. S. C. -------------Harlem. ----------Cu mining. ---------Bainhridge. ---------Greenville.“JUSTICE” Personae Dramatis. Kates (Clotho. Lachesis. Atrnpos)—Judges. I'uries— Policemen. One of the Graces—Attorney tor Freshman. Freshman—The Prisoner. pROLOC.li:. Know ye the town where Diana most holy. Doth guard with her arrow her fierce Lucv goats: Where the tower so lofty, the sidewalk so lowly. Re-echo the sound of the Freshmen's war notes? Know ye the town of the bucket and brush. W here the Fresh ever scramble, the cops never hush : W here the fence and the terrace. Itesmeared with the paint. Hear faint o'er the campus a city’s complaint: Where the hushes and boxes arc all set on lire. And the rod of the trolley is pulled off the wire: W here the pictures in motion are fairest to see. And the Freshmen do break in these picture shows free. And the seats of the trolley they steal in their glee: Where professors are good as the College is fine. And all. save the hearts of the Fresh, is divine. Tis the city of Athens, the land of the sun— Can he smile on such deeds as his Freshmen have done? Oh! wild as the accents of lovers' farewell. Are the deeds of the Fresh and the pains that befell. Sckxk.—The Court, presided over by the Three Fates. Pkkskxt.—Three Fates. One of the Graces. Three buries, and Freshman. Lac hksis:— Pile web of this poor life is in my hand Since spun by doleful Cloth . and shall be Till stern Atropos. with her shears as sharp As ever Soph’morc used on Freshman’s head. Do cut the thread in twain. But here lie’s brought Offender to this court, where even soon Myself, most august, and my sisters twain Must pass upon his frail and trembling form The penalty of all that he has done.Turkic Fates (Together) :— Most dreaded Furies, to our ears relate The deeds of which weak Freshman is accused; And you. who are e’en of the Graces one. Prepare you to defend the prisoner, Who now before us stands. First Fury :— Forever know. Ye learned trio, that a few moons since. When Phoebus’ fiery cart had plunged itself Into the Occident, and Morpheus grave Had lulled Clarke County’s city into peace, Twas then poor Freshman, with his brush and paint. Did daub two goats, the classic city's pride. And eek the outside of a maiden’s school! And while 1 greatly marveled at the deed That weak and quivering Freshman did perform, Were borne the tidings that this very man Had placed in Arabics the number twelve Upon the cylinder of revolution tall. Which holds the nectar that Athenians quaff. Second Fury :— All this is true and more, for this same man. Bereft of honesty and fair designs. Did board a trolley car that speeds the track That leads from Milledge to the campus gate. And took his seat therein. But when were asked His centimes five, the price of trolley ride. He did refuse, nor did he give us aught. Third Fury: That very night when lone 1 chanced to snore Near where the moving picture shows do stand. I saw this self-same Freshman wend his way Into the show, nor did he stop to pay For his admittance ere he took his scat. Fates :— This acusation grave our ears have heard, How this Fresh vandal did mork misery Upon a peaceful city. But come forth. Ye Grace, and do defend the awful crimes, Of this most luckless Freshman.Grace:— Know vc now That this poor Freshman, whom ye sec right here Is hopelessly insane, and can not know The evils that his greenness doth commence. And now the time lias come when we must sav The awful penalty his crimes deserve. Rut. that we may better tell his fate. The books called Sybiline will we consult. (They open the Sybiline hooks.) Thus say the liooks of Fate: “November next Shall Georgia team with Mercer play a game ('If football, and shall beat that Macon school.” Thus wc decree: that when is heard the score This man called Freshman shall indeed attempt To celebrate his victory with a walk And on this walk feign would he wear the garb. The self-same garb he wears in night repose. Or else a toga such as Roman wears. Rut he shall not thus clad his steps direct. But as the punishment of his misdeeds. He shall retrain from the night-shirt parade. The Furies will enforce the rule we’ve made. (Slow curtain.) E. L. Pennington. A VALENTINE (To Prop. Hendued From an Unknown Maiden.) O bachelor—I thee implore Leave the Study’s stern dominion And to Love’s happy cloud-land soar On Cupid’s fragile pinion. Love is an airship safer far Than those of thy mechanics Study a while the arts that are Concealed in Love’s dynamics. Take you this lesson from a friend, To some it is provoking. That all your leisure time you spend, On tennis, chess, or smoking.M PHARMACYTlIOS. J. P.L RTON. Officers of the Senior Pharmacy Class T. J. Burton......................President. J. H. Campbell......................Vice-President. A. Y. Leslie......................Secretary and Treasurer. E. W. Johnson..........................Historian. J. M. Culver............................Poet.HISTORY OF SENIOR PHARMACY CLASS, ’09. BEGINNING I will say that the present Senior Class has had two very success till years of College life at the University of Georgia, and although this history will doubtless not give them full credit, it is not the fault of the Class, but rather lack of skill on the part of the writer. We entered College in September, 07. with a Class of nine, but for different reasons unknown to 11s there are but five of us left to represent the Class of 09; but it is the belief of the writer that after two years’ of hard study the Class will make up for its deficiency in quantity with quality. This is the second Class to graduate from the University of Georgia Department of Pharmacy, and we are justly proud of the fact that we are among the first to graduate from an Institution that is destined to become the only College of Pharmacy in the South. The Hospital Corps composed of the Senior Class with the exception of Dr. A. Dwight Dcas, ’oS. played an important part in the encampment of the cadets at Gainesville in the year of 08. administering unto the suffering with greatest of skill and benevolence. There are many other minor details that might be mentioned here, but in closing the writer wishes to say that he not only hopes but believes that the memlxirs of this Class will be as successful in the remainder of their journey through life as they have been during their college career. Historian.JOHN THOMAS BURTON, I’li. (i., DcuiontlK'iiiati. CAUTKKSVII.I.K. J . KiHiTtil Junior I’liamiary Claw in S jili-m-Int, IJKJT. I’rr iilMil 1 Soiiior •’Voii rnli I lie •••re, wln-n you slioulil l»rinc the |ih«fr." JESSE HOPE CAMPBELL, I’ll. (!., l)«ll K|lu IHBlU I’n-hli-nt of flu- (•m ri:ia riurnuici|i K ial Soririy. ••When 1 him tick, In- iravi- nu hitterJOHN JAMES ROGERS, I'h. SiKirm Xu. I’lii K-4| |«, Tbeta Xu K|witon. KASTMAN. OA. "Tlie eternal feminine doth draw tw on.” J. M. CULVER, I’h. 0. WRICHTSVII.LE. CIA. "See one physician, like a act)Her plies. The patient linjrer . ami by incite , die . Hut two physician . like a pair of oar . Waft him more swiftly to tlie Stygian shore .”rjrr P. C. Rosske. Officers of the Junior Pharmacy Class P. C. Rossce............................President. L. T. Waters............................Vice-President. Eugene DcLoach .........................Secretary and Treasurer.JUNIOR PHARMACY CLASS ROLL Rogers, A. B.____ King, J. R. ..... Lewis, Y. E.____ Waters, L. T_____ Long, J. M_______ Reddick, J. F.___ Rossee, P. C.____ White, M. I).____ Chandler, C. I). _ Fain, L. D.______ Green, H. C______ Patrick, J. K.___ DeLoach, Eugene Downs. J. L._____ Davis, R. C______ Bagley, G. Y. Jr. . -----Florence, S. C. _____Shady Dale, Ga. _______ ugusta, Ga. ______Brooklet. Ga. Ml. Pleasant. Tcnn. __________Pavo, Ga. -----Katonton. Ga. -----Katoiiton, Ga. --------Bishop, Ga. -----Faceville, Ga. ______Bluffton. Ga. .-.St. George. S. C. _________Daisy, Ga. —WrightsviJle, Ga. -----LaGrange. Ga. ________DeSoto, Ga.THE RUBAIYAT OF SOPHOMORE MATH 1 sent my Soul through the Invisible Some letter of dim Analvt to spell And by and by my Soul returned to me And answered: "Analvt is worse than II—I." A hook of problems intricate and tough Ten hours spent in toiling o’er the stuff— But blot this curse from out our College course. And Candler Mall were Paradise enough. I sometimes think that never spreads so wide The smile as when some luckless man has died— That every grin the Math, department wears Gloats o’er a Sophomore they have crucified. Ah. my beloved, choose the easy bunks Where “excellents" are handed out in chunks. Tomorrow?—Why—tomorrow you may l c Yourself with Yesterday’s seven thousand flunks! For some we had. the loveliest and the best That from the Prep. Schools vintage have been prest. Have run their course an hour or two before. And one by one crept silently to rest. Myself, when young, did eagerly frequent Doctor and Colonel, and heard argument About it and about.—but evermore Came out a different door than in I went! With them I sowed the seeds of "Sine” and "Co—” And logarithmic acres tried to grow. But this is all the harvest 1 have reaped. I came like Water and like W ind I go! Up from a Freshman by a primrose path I came—and in most courses cut a swath And many a knot unraveled by the road— But not the master knot of Sophomore Math.There was a door to which I found no key, Veiled with the mists of dark Geometry. Some little conversation with the Dean There was,—and then no more of “him and me." We are but pieces the Professor plays Upon his chequer-board of Nights and days.— Questions, examines, registers and slays. And one by one back in the Closet lays. The victim makes no guess of “Ayes'' and “Xocs. " But as the Master wills the student goes. And He that makes up the Delinquent list— He knows about it all.—lie knows! He knows! The Moving Finger writes, and having writ. Flunks on—nor all your Mattery or wit Shall lure it back t conceal half a line. Xor all your “bootliek” make a rise from it. Would that some winged Angel e’er too late Might seize that record-1 ook that holds »ur fate And make the stern Professor otherwise Knregister—or quite obliterate! Yesterday this day's madness did prepare. Tomorrow's tangle of the Cube and Square Flunk—for you know not whence you came Flunk—for you know not why you go. nor when, nor where. When all the rest as I have done shall pass. To join our comrades, all turned out to grass. Watch the Professor in that same old room Where I made one—turn down another class!Views of State Agricultural ColicI'Ui Cl ,,An «v. I'resitl,. SaN'-oro. Davk.Vj. ass Ro I One y •dent. ear A ricullu H. ----------------- iKAPKOKn. I. i Allien, ''ROCK, H. i{ Mcmticellc Baii.KY, Cl...........................'......................... I'accviJJe :,|"''-KV. Hour '£ -................—W......-;1?,C1,S -o.wkksk. w i -------------------------------------------- :........v;’ ;,,ra « • x ------------------------------------------------ Sulcus. -ULPKPPJiR, I‘kook Valdosta. B. C C Cl DERRICK. F. B._________-V.V"'------------------ Talltotton.' Jk.V.YI.VC.S. W. T._____"V Clayton. Kino. K. ki._______________________________________ Cope, S. C. LEDBETTER. Oi.IS Jeffersonville. Martin. J. K. __ - Lavonia. i Commerce. Ox I- OKI), C has. I ..----------------------------------Concord. RaC.SDATsE, Klmo_________________________________________ Homer. Richardson. M. J._____________________________________Dalton. Story. KlIAS IX_______________________________________Sycamore. SAXO.V, J. C._____________________________________ Farmington. Sherry. N. -----------------------------------------"( no _ it- Athens. SORKEM'S, W. ----------------------------------------- Egypt. TltOSfl’SOS. C. ---------------------------------- " Rovs('on. Vkal, Chas. ----------------------------An Appreciation 0 1 Ss) N the twelfth of June, nineteen hundred and eight, a committee, consisting of Mayor W. F. Dorsey and Councilmen H. J. Rowe and C. B. Griffith, formally presented to the Board of Trustees of the University of Georgia the sum of twenty-five thousand dollars with the recommendation that this amount be applied towards the raising of the forty thousand dollar mortgage, held by the Alumni Society, on the lands known as the University Extension. This gift is but one of the numerous manifestations the liberality and good-will of the people of Athens towards the University, and its students. It will be remembered that the University was, in times past, the recipient of a twenty-five thousand dollar appropriation at the hands of the city, with which funds the building known as Moore College was erected. From time to time, moreover, contributions have been made by the city council to assist in defraying the expense of various curbing and grading work done on the college campus. In short, it is highly fitting that the University of Georgia should express its appreciation to the City of Athens for favors past and present. The Board of Trustees have already pursued such a course through resolutions of thanks adopted during their annual session last June. It is now fitting, therefore, that the Pandora takes this opportunity to cordially thank the citizens of Athens, in behalf of thestudent-body.AN ORCHARD EPISODE When Papa W ashington one day Was strolling in his quiet court-yard His somewhat critical survey Kell on his precious little orchard. “Egad"—“Gee Whiz!' —(perhaps) he said.— At least his tone was animated.— “That cherry tree looks rather sick, In tact its body’s amputated." Xow papa to his little son In discipline was no ways partial, And peremptorily begun A home-made, juvenile, court-martial. Parental tact assumed as fact The point of the investigation: “How could you kill mv cherry tree?— I pause, my son, for explanation. George did not lie, for fear perchance His father had been by to watch it. So with sobs of penitence: “I done it with my little hatchet!” “Egad!"—“Gee Whiz!"—his father cried.— And thereto added something stronger— “Heraus mit you!—if you had lied Your chance of life might have been longer! The red fire glittered in his eyes. His speech declined into a stammer:— “ Twcre better to tell twenty lies. Than make one such mistake in grammar!"Sigma Alpha Epsilon FraternitySIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY Founded at the University of Alabama. March 9. 1856. Chapter Georgia Beta Established January 15. i W . Colors: Royal Purple and Old Cold. Senior Law Class. Carlyle Cobb. JrxioK Law Class. Daniel McDougald. L. E. W isdom. Samuel Hall V. L. Erwin. Roht. B. Scott. Class ok 1909. (). . Franklin. Class ok 1910. F. W. Blalock. Pierre Hear l. E. W CaLaniss. C. O. Lowe. S. B. Scott. J110. M. W alker. Class ok 1911. E. S. Gay, W ilbur Oglesby. E. I). Tupper. J. H. Lumpkin. E. I). T. W ad le v. Class ok 191 W. L. Converse. A. O. B. Sparks. J. O. Scott. S. S. King. Harry M. Hawkins. Graham Wright. T. f. Scott.Chi Phi FraternityCHI PHI FRATERNITY bunded at Princeton I’niversity Eta Chapter Established iBby. Colors: Scarlet and Bine. Sicnior Law Class. 'fate Wright. Junior Law Class. Hughes Spalding. A. R. Mac Donnell. Class of 1909. E. M. Brown. Class of 1910. S. K. Dick. Jr. Milton Dargan, Jr. Edward King. W. S. Connerat. J. E. Brown. Y. H. Eraser. Win. Garrard. Class of 1911. W. G. Da 11c v. E. W. Moisc. W K. Rhodes. H. W. Arrington. B. C. W right. H. C. Hutchins. Brantley Calloway. J. H. Kelly, Jr. Calvin George, E. T. Nett. Class of 1912. E. T. Anderson. E. B. Eelker. J. R. Xortheutt. Jack Woo Iter. E. W. Cooksey.KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY Founded 1865. at Washington and Lee University. Gamma Chapter (.established 1868. Colors: Crimson and Cold. M KM RICKS. Skxior Law Class. Walton II. Griffith. Samuel B. Hatcher. F. P. L Engle. Frank I). Foley. r. H. Johnson. Roy M. Strickland. Junior Law Class. Hintno B. Blackshear. Wallace W. Wright. Skxiok Class. Morton S. Hodgson. Paul E. Palmer. James Napier. Homer K. Nicholson. Arthur T. Williams. Junior Class. J. Ii. Bocock. Oscar Thomason. Lyman Butolph. John 1). Willingham. Hunter H. Galloway. W. A. Winburn. Robert P. White. H. V. Reynolds. Jr. George C. Woodruff. Sopiiomork Class. W. W. Anderson. F. C. Barrow. Howell B. Peacock. Fkkshman Ci.ass. Clifford Anderson. Paul Blanchard. Withdrawn from College.Phi Delta Theta FraternityPHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY Founded at Miami 1848. Colors: Blue ami White. Henry Troutman. Junior Law Class. J. S. Tilley. Linton F.. Allen. Walter Holmes. Class ok 1909. Ed. V. Carter. K. 1). Sanders. Young B. Smith. Fred Allen. Emmett McKenzie. Class of 1910. Ed. McDonald. Ralph Wood. Class of 1911. R. E. Dallis. Win. J . Holmes. Searcy Slack. John G. Thurman. • R. B. Troutman. Broadus Willingham. W111. J. Northern. H. D. Adams. L. 1). Brown. Class ok 1912. Malcolm McCrory. Raymond McMillan. Cullen Richardson.Alpha Tau Omega FraternityALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1865. Georgia Alpha Beta Established in 1878. Coi.ors: Sky Blue and Old Cold. Sjcxior Law Class. Frank Clark, Jr. Class or 1909. Jno. Mart Porter. II. Persons Meath. Joe A. Stephens. Class ok 1910. O. M. Gresham. B. B. Davis. G. C. Arnold. H. J. Robeson, Jr. Charles Thornton Buchanan. Class ok 19 n. 0. E. Mont fort. C. R. Cannon. C. V. Buchantion. C. T. Buchannon. T. G. String fellow. Class of 1912. G. M. Damour. Gcorge I ’pchurch. J. J. Woodside, Jr. B.urrell Atkinson. I. P. Cocke. V. A. Dobbs. J. J. Upchurch. Jr. R. K. Persons. I.efi College.3 I jC Sigma Nu FraternitySIGMA NU FRATERNITY Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1869. Mu Chapter Established 18S1. Colors: Black. White ami Old Cold. B. P. Jackson. Sk.viok Law Class. Battey King. V. T. Stewart. II. K. Allen. Junior Law C lass. J. l’ . Roberts. Post (iraolati:. C. C. Brooks. T. A. Herndon. Class ok 1909. l . 'I'. Newsome. J. J. Rogers. H. A. Davidson. Class of 1910. R. B. Heyward. J. J. Kendall. P. R. Anderson. H. S. Rogers. Class ok 1911. A. M. Knight. P. S. Wade. Class ok 1912. A. L. Kay. Fred Whelchel. Fred W’vnne.Chi Psi FraternityCHI PSI FRATERNITY Founded at I'nion College 1841. Alpha Delta Established 1890. Coi.ors: Royal Purple and Gold. Sexton Law Class. John K. MacDonald. Jr. Class of 1909. Harry E. Harmon, Jr. James Montgomery. Class of 1910. Henry A. Newman. F. Lanier Branson. Ozc Van Wyck. Jr. Class of 1911. James D. Palmer. E. Hilliard Spalding. Roy Collier. Jacob H. Lowry, Jr. Frank E. Davis, Jr. Gordon L. Hight George Osborne. Class of 1912. Walter B. Hill. Parks Johnson. Henry D. Bcman. Left College Kappa Sigma FraternityKAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY Founded at University of Virginia 1867. Established at University of Georgia 1901. Colors: Red. White and Emerald. Class oi: 1909. J. Benson Wicr, Jr. Class of 1910. Eugene S. Taylor. William H. Steele. Class of 1911. Thos. L. Matheson. Jos. L. Deadwyler. Paul G. Walker. Frank T. Kidd. Class of 1912. Myrick J. Richardson. Robert L. Chipley.U. P. L. Club.U. P. L. CLUB. Founded at University of Georgia. Colors: Royal Purple and Black. Brothkrs on Faculty. Y. O. Payne. R. J. ii. DeLoach. Civ s or 1909. II. G. Bailey. U. J. Bennett. II. A. Davis. L. II. Fitzpatrick. W. M. Gober. C. F. Pekor. Jr. Class op tqio. '1'. W. Abbott. T. M. Fitzpatrick. A. Matthews. 12. T. Miller. R. X. McMillan. Class or 1911. P. L. Bartlett. J. B. Champion. R. Griffith. YV. S. Jones. B. H. Sullivan. J. II. Watson. Class of 1912. C. Brannen.Pi Knona Aloha FraternityPI KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY Founded at University of Virginia 1 %S. Alpha Mu Chapter Established 1908. Colors: Camel ami Old Cold. Junior Law Class. J. S. McClelland. Win. T. Townsend Homer Smith. Class of 1909. IT. T De La Perriere. Class of 1910. 0. H. I Inline. Jr. Cecil Xeal. Class of 1911. Corbin Small. John Blodgett. Class of 1912. Robert Stevens.Theta Lambda Phi Fraternity, (Legal)THETA LAMBDA PHI FRATERNITY, (LEGAL) BLECKLEY CHAPTER. Honorary Mkmiikrs. Judge Howell Cobb. Frof. Svlvanus Morris. Mkm bkrs. Fiank Clark. Jr. Sam B. Hatcher. Dan McDougald. Bcnj. F. Jackson. Marcus I’. McW horter. Francis P. L Engle. Carlisle Cobb. Tate Wright. Jno. S. Tilley. W. H. Johnson. J. K. MacDonald. Jr. Wni. T. Stewart. THETA NU EPSILON FRATERNITY, (SOCIAL) MKM BEKS. Arthur Knight, Jr. T. G. Stringfellow. Wellhorn Blalock. Frank Clark. Jr. O. M. Gresham. Dillard B. Sewell. Jno. H. Porter. J. J. Rogers. K. D. Tupper. R. B. Heyward. E. T. Newsome. Robt. Scott.TO THE UNIVERSITY FACULTY (AkKAYKl) IX AcaDKMIC CoSTL'MK TO MKKT I’KKSIDKNT 1 ATT.) In cap and gown and hood, In gorgeous garb arrayed The Faculty undaunted stood Prepared for the parade. 'flic wise men old and staid, Sages of learned mood Faced the dazed public undismayed In cap and gown and hood; If any artist could Their outlines have portrayed. His rarest pigments should Have stood no chance to fade. • So bright a sight they made The sun would if it could In envy green, have sought the aid Of cap and gown and hood. Yea—he it understood High honor must be paid, To courage stout and good That, staunch and unafraid. Xo hesitation made To face the multitude So grand and fearfully arrayed In cap and gown and hood. 0 4 "Tiny ftOfkickks. John K. MacDonald. Jr.......................P. P. Morton S. Hodgson...........................K. S. Young B. Smith..............................Ph. C. L. Derrick..............................D. S. B. Mkmbkrs: Willie Erwin. J. K. MacDonald. Morton S. Hodgson. Young B. Smith. C. L. Derrick. Dan H. Redfearn. Jerome Michael. Dwight L. Rogers. Edward V. Carter. Jr. Faculty Mkmbkrs: Chancellor Barrow. Dean Snelling. Professor Park. Professor Hooper. Professor Du Bose. Professor Brooks.Casque and GauntletCASQUE AND GAUNTLET J. K. McDonald. Walter R. Holmes. Hammond Johnson. Ed. V. Carter. Sam B. Hatcher. Linton E. Allen. Morton S. Hodgson. Arthur Knight. Robert Scott. 1 Lanier Branson. 1 lughes Spalding. Alex R. Mac Done! I. Fred C. Allen. Henry Xewman. Dan McDougald. Frank Clark, Jr.Sigma Upsiion (S. t % 0 - R. T.) Prof. Robt. K. Park. Linton K. Allen. Harle G. Bailey. Olin I . Beall. Edward M. Brown. .Morton S. Hodgson. Walter K. Holmes. C'fias. K. Pekor. Dwight L. Rogers. I. A. Solomons. Young B. Smith. Ji 10. S. Tilley.Mandolin and Guitar ClubWin. Canard. Jr.. Lender. Milton Dargan. Business Manager. I »c Solomons. Francis I Knglc. Win. B. Holmes. George Daniour. Homer Davis. I nv McMillan. Alex. MacDonell. Paul Palmer. Ed. Brown. Homer Xiclmlson.The Thalians Itinerary of the Thalians Feb. 12.—“A Sky-piece Mixture”....................................Athens. Feb. 19.—“A Sky-piece Mixture”...............................Gainesville. Apr. 23.—“Cupid’s Mis-cues."......................................Athens. Apr. 29.—“Cupid’s Mis-cues"..................................Gainesville.Officers. Morton S. Hodgson . Frank Clark. Jr. . . Walton H. Griffith . Linton E. Allen Miss Mary D. Lyndon President. Vice-President. Manager. Stage Manager. Director. G. C. Arnold. Hinton Blackshear. Milton Dargan. '. H. Johnson. J. K. McDonald. B. E. Willingham. Spencer Connerat. Erwin Sibley. Howell B. Peacock.Scene From Act III, “Sky-Piece Mixture”“A SKY-PIECE MIXTURE” A Comkdy In Tkkkk Acts. Cast ok Characters. Samuel Selwvn—J. K. MacDonald I recI Bellamy—Morton Hodgson. Bosco Blithers—Hinton Blackshear. Cornelius Katskill—Milton Dargan. Dibhs—Linton Allen. Mrs. Selwvn—Hammond Johnson. (•race Selwvn.. Broad us Willingham. Lottie Blithers—Clifton Arnold. Tilly (a maid)—Prank Clark. Jr.. Erwin Sibley. Time—The Present. Place—Selwvn Home in Xew York. '‘CUPID'S M1S-CUES.” An Ecckntkic Comkov in Three Acts. " Cast ok Characters. Mr. Doubledot (Twice married and once done for)—Linton Allen. Mr. Buttercorn (With a single purpose and an only daughter)—Hinton Blackshear. Tom Dangerous (Amateur photographer and a past expert in flirting)— Howell Peacock. Capt. Sam Merrimac (An old salt)—Frank Clark, Jr. David (Douhledot's man)—Spencer Connerat. Mrs. Sherramy (A modern mother-in-law)—Hammond Johnson. Diana Sherramy (Douhledot's first fancy)—Clifton Arnold. Josephine Buttercorn (A prize in the mix-up)—Broadus Willingham. Eliza Ann (A maid)—Erwin Sibley. Time-—The Present. Place—Act I.— Home of the Doubledots. Acts 11-111.—Buttercorn's Villa at Newport.Junior CabinetJUNIOR CABINET Sam K. Dick, Jr. Henry A. Newman. Alex. R. MacDonell. H. A bit Nix. Lyman F. Butolph. O. M. Gresham. Fred C. Allen. Jno. Bocock. Lanier Branson. Jno. D. W illingham. Washington Falk. Aubrey Mathews.University Boating ClubUNIVERSITY BOATING CLUB Ed. M. Brown. Paul E. Palmer. E. Y. Carter. Young B. Smith. W. M. Gober. Kohl. Scott. David F . Barrow. Waller ) . Holmes. J. D. W illingham. Marie G. Bailey. I. A. Solomons. Alex K. McDonell. S. K. Dick. Jr. Jno. H. Porter. I'red C. Allen. Oilier V. Franklin. Jno. Be cock. Littleton 11. Fitzpatrick Dw ight L. Rogers. Linton E. Allen.Gordon Institute Club GORDON INSTITUTE CLUB » Litti.ktox M. Fitzpatrick. President. P. L. Corker. O. V. Franklin. G. W. Bagiev. Jr. Paul Anderson. B. J. King. J. M. Lumpkin. B. 11. Sullivan. T. M. Fitzpatrick. Leon Hanson. J. J. Rogers. S. S. King. John Thurman. M. C. Aiitrev. C. M. Ginn. Roy Griftith. A. L. W est.Delta Chi OmegaDELTA CHI OMEGA Anderson. C. V. Blanchard, 1 . S. Cooksey. R. V. Calloway. Brantley. Daniour, C. M. Non, '1'. E. Kay, A. L. Hawkins, Harry. Meadow. K. McCrory. M. W. Richardson. A. C. Scott. T. J.. Jr. Sparks. A. (). B. Woodside, J. J. Adams. 11. 1). Wright. Graham. B. Wililnghatn. T. Davis. J. Palmer. J. W illingham. VV. Meadows. H. Galloway. K. White. M. McCrory. C. Getm. I'. Awtrey.The MaconitesII. I). Adams. W. k. Holmes. E. W. Caban iss. George Damour. Samuel 11 all. W. C. Turpin. H. E. Willingham. W. B. Holmes. A. O. I . Sparks. C. E. Small. James Napier. Jno. M. Walker.Jackson County ClubJACKSON COUNTY CLUB M. P. Pentecost, President. K. Scott Sell. Y . T. Stewart McKlhatmon. U. J. H. A. Nix. T. N. T. A. Harbor. Scott Titsliaw. C. O. Chandler. G. 1). Appleby. W. I). Robert Ray. H. M. Claud Mahaffey. L. N. Glenn Thompson. F. Thompson. vS. J. Smith. J. L. McClesky. Bennett. Bennett. Mize. Martin. Rylee. Suddath.Stone Mountain ClubSTONE MOUNTAIN CLUB S'. H. Starr. F. C. Allen. S. K. Dick. Linton E. Allen. S. B. Hatcher. Bob Troutman. Geo. Woodruff. 1 lenrv Troutman. Albert Harber. L. E. Wisdom. P. L. Corker. J. G. 1 1 itch. Homer Arrington. J. S. McLelland. J. E. McDonald. J. J. Woodside. Jr. Toni Brand. J. K. Mm rail. J. H. Kelly. M. P. McWhorter. Ha.-rv Hawkins. 11. H. HafchScon Sf.ll. D. S. Starr. Presidents of Agricultural ClubLIFE AT GEORGIA IN NINETEEN-CIPHER-NINE ( Being an imaginary article published in the University of Georgia Archaeological Magazine of February. 2009.) Kl) by an inexplicable curiosity, the writer has exerted •It to ascertain something of what life at the University me hundred years ago. There being a number of stu-herc today whose ancestors were enrolled 011 the register 39. and some of our Faculty remembering old stories told of their progenitors who were then prominent in student life. 1 had but little difficulty in securing the desired data. Notable among our I'acuity, whose ancestors were alumni, is our highly beloved Chancellor Beall. Investigation in the annals of the Department of Education shows that his great-grandfather. Olin Perdue Beall, was a modest though remarkably intellectual student of the ('lass of 1909. who later became a pedagogue and attained before his death the position that satisfied his highest aspirations, that of County School Commissioner. Major Callaway, our Commandant, knows many interesting little anecdotes about a sire of his who was a classmate of the aforementioned Beall, by name Gordon Callaway. It scnis that military ambitions have characterized the Callaway family since that certain ancestor made a trip to Columbus in the duchy of Ohio to stand an examination for a position of rank in the United States army. History records that the examination was an egregious failure, but Major Callaway smiles good humoredlv over his ancient kinsman's fervent attempt and says, that notwithstanding, the ambition permeated all his offspring. Those were the good old days when the conscientious authorities actually compelled the students to drill in recognition of the annual payment of the Federal Government to the University oi a paltry $50,000.00. Those old fellows would probably be amazed if they knew that our Commandant of 2009 draws his handsome salary of $25,000.00 per. merely to see that three guns are fired when the Duke of Georgia visits the campus. So absolutely scrupulous were they that sometimes regular registered studnts played on the football team—educated men. and not one cent pay. What would the ghosts of the 1909 Varsity football team say Could they but return and witness our imposing array of iron-dad cart-drivers charging the fifty of Harvard, every beast of them receiving $25.00 each per game, paid by the Georgia Chaml er of Deputies. But if they would think this strenuous, we could come back at them with their "Class Scraps.” For the Freshmen and Sophomores in those sweet bv-gone days met annually and perpetrated l cfore the then cruel, blood-loving public actual fist-to-fist fights. Would wc could shame them for their action worse than gladiatorial combats by allowing them to view one of our Freshman-Sophomore spit-ball battles.True literary appreciation in those times was lacking. Certain old scribblers by the names of Shakespeare, Milton. Virgil and Dante were religiously studied in the class rooms and their presuming cognomens emblazoned on Peabody Library. The students read Scott and Dickens for amusement! True. Feidclson had not then reached his zenith. However, there is in an old copy of the Red and Black. a students’ newspaper defunct these ninety-six years a letter from a Freshman to the editor, telling how every time he passed the I’calmly Library he shuddered, because he saw not the name of Elinor Glynn there. Could this real appreciative Freshman but have lived to see his exalted wish fulfilled, the name of that noble authoress standing out in gold and glory between those of Nick Carter and Thomas Watson. In 1909 there was but one refectory on the campus, notoriously known as the Beanery, except in the University catalogue, where it was recognized by the Board of Trustees as the Denmark Dining Hall. There are in the new University Museum of Arclueologv several excellent specimens of Beanery biscuits dated “November 13. 1909." and with this meaningless inscription on each “Georgia—23. Tech—o.,T. H. V. T." Professor Von Skatovich advances the theory that these last letters must mean "This have we tried” and must have been chiseled on the biscuits by some Beanery eater, referring to the 23 attempts he had made to bite the bread. The word "Tech" is a complete mystery. Our able corps of philologists and ardueologists are unable to find any record of such a food. Buildings on the campus then were few in numl)cr. However, our present collection of 275 handsome edifices were formed about these as a nucleus, and a few of the originals are standing yet. Where the Southern Literature Hall now stands was then the site of a rickety old dormitory known as Candler Hall. It was burned down in 1950. causing the death of five freshmen and one man. The University Theatre stands on the spot that once supported the old chapel, where Washington Falk and John Paul Jones once spoke. It would never have been pulled down because of these associations, but the envious son of one G. C. Spillers set fire to it. The Deinosthenian Hall still stands. The Society by this name was known in 1909 as “the Society that meets over Kedfearn’s extortion hole." What this “extortion hole" refers to is not kr.own. There was in those days another Society, known as Phi Kappa. It was later changed to the “Fighting Cattle Club" and exists today under the well-known name of "The Whiskey Co-Op." In 1975 when excavations were being dug on the corner of the campus at Broad and Lumpkin streets, for the Haywood Memorial Skating Rink, the bones of a mammoth were found. None were missing and Dr. Femur-Rubrum of the School of Biology had them mounted for the Biological Museum. He classifies the mammoth as of the species Hauzc, now extinct. The result of much research is that the huge specimen was wont to stalk around the University campus about 1909 until shot by one Sylvanus Morris, and buried where the skating rink now stands. Some facetious Freshmanrecently painted over the door of the aforenamed edifice, “Home of fossil mammoths ' From a copy of the before mentioned Red and Black, we learn that in January. 1909. I’resident-elect William Howard Taft visited the campus and addressed the students in the old chapel. Those were in the temj estuous days of the first republic, but the students and Faculty made as much fuss and feathers over the chief executive as we do now over Fmperor Theodore V. Considering the utter simplicity of the times, the scrupulous honesty and coiisciousless innocence of the students, the proud aloofness of the puppet professors, life perchance was lived then with as much gusto as i ours today. Colossal strides have been made since then. Their life seems to us ridiculous, but to dream over traditions of 1909. in this resplendent but inordinately strenuous age. is heaven. Their Beanery was as dear to them as our theatre is to us. their chapel as sacred as our rathskeller. Their garish little sun dial that desecrated the mound before their chapel was to them as artistic and as priceless, if not as useful, as our champagne fountain that graces the selfsame mound is to us. their rugged sincerity and honest ideals as pure as the very champagne we drink. May their sacred bones remain uncrushcd to dust forever, nay. longer, till Soph. Math, ceases to be a Senior study.THE SONS OF VULCAN Motto—“Omnia Dclanda F.st." Colors—Indigo Blue and Sable. So no—Anvil Chorus, From "II Trovatore.” Tkadk Mark—"Arm and Hammer." Patron Saint—John L. Sullivan. Mascot—"I Iee-I law Maud.” Official Organ—"Things to Think About” Column in Red and Black. Faculty Mkmhkrs—l)r. Homer. V. V. Black, and Prof. S. Morris. Of fi CK us. Director of the Anvil Chorus . . . Keeper of the Sacred Sledge Hammer . Guardian of the Eternal Grouch . . . Outside Rapper........................ Inside Rapper......................... Wielders of the Unfailing 'Pack Hammer Most High Destroyer of Custom . . ..................John Tilley. ................Young B. Smith. ..................H. G. Bailey. . . . . J. K. McDonald. ..............Charlie Pekor. Jerome Michael and Ed. Brown. . . . . Rocmer. Mem hkrs. All those who have a secret desire to advance suggestions as to how everything and everybody should he managed.CADET STAFF IjKi’T. Jas. M. Kimkkoiv.u. Commandant. Cadet Adjutant............................... V. I". Dobbs. Cadet (Quartermaster.....................Linton K. Allen. Cadet Sergeant-Major..................... Clifton Arnold. Cadet Quartermaster-Sergeant.............K. L. Camplnill. Ca let Color-Sergeant....................J. J. M. Payne. Cadet Color-Sergeant..........................S. 11. Starr. Cadet Drum-Major..............................R. P. White. Bandmaster...............................R. E. Hatighey.Cadet BandMEMBERS OF THE CADET BAND J. s. M. Kimbrough. Commandant. R. IC. IIai'C.iikv. Director. K. P. W'hitk. Drum Major. M. C. Awtrcv. I . Rosscc. F. L. Branson. L. K. Rast. Milton Dargan. 1». Scott. H. A. Davis. 1). S. Starr. C. Ginn. V. R. Smith. W. Hopp. H. Spalding. J Marshhurn. 1». Sullivan. R McMillan. O. Tolnas. W. Muilins. 1C. 'on Hasscln. J. B. Weir. Commissioned OfficersCOMMISSIONED OFFICERS Company Company Company Company Artillery Company Company Company Company Artillery Company Company J. s. M. KiMiiRoiT.n. Commandant. Cadkt Captains. "A”..............................Jerome Michael. “B"..............................Dwight L. Rogers. “C ’.............................Edward M. Brown. “Ir..............................Marie G. Bailey. .............................I. K. Giles. Cadkt First Ijiutknwxts. V. F. Drum. Adjuiani. I,. 1C. Ai.uc.v, (Quartermaster. A '.............................M. P. Pentecost. “IV...............................O. A. Solomons. "C”...............................John P. Fort. “D"...............................Jos. Stevens. ..............................T. G. Chastain. Cadkt Skcond Lihi’Tisnaxts. "IV •ip" 1). F. Barrow. U. B. Scott.Company A VkVt H 1111 i!i!i!i nnnnnnnnnnnnn hnMHHHhhH to ITifl M I J It HHflMmMminrtmim lyi Company CCompany DA cant-bear.it tale By G. Haxyskk. W han that Scptcmhre withe. hys belles loiulc Hathe called in the Freshmen, a nnisve crowde. And the Sophes strait way hathe cut hit haire And they have began loude socks for to weare. When eke the toure and the goats they woulde paint. And eche hath found that this college life aint What he hadde picturde it in his minde to he. But instead a thing of much complexiiye. Then longen suche Freshmen to make a mashe And some pauvre mayden’s heart they woldc smashe. So straitc he goes him out by Lucie Cobhes Schoole And talks to a girl in spite of cvrv roole. Next at churehe on Sondyc he wink his e'en In llirtyge with her. yclept his “cpieene." Then eke he sees her at the Vespyrs alle And whan she cometh to the games of balle Friends for them carry notes to and froc. And so thro alle the yere thus they goe. I’ntil Commencement nextc comes on betyde When she sends him a hidde with her carde insvde. 'l'hen muste him send dowers, eke candyc. And at the rccepion she talke full swetelye So that he must needs telle her his line And she swarcs to him by the heven above. That she wolde hive no other, tyl she dye. Then he muste needs for to kiss her glide bye. And now dere reader. I woulde leave him here With his new tmidc l»lis and happiness so dere. Ihu 1 must in my tale Speke the trulhe. And if you com hacke next yere forsooth. Then will you fyndc this same mayde 1 went Flirtyne withe another Freshmane grene.EDITORS OF PANDORA FROM 1886 TO THE PRESENT TIME Vou-mk I. lssr,.—Editor-in-Chief. G. X. Wilson. K A. Business Manager. Y. i». Cook, a T 12. Associate Editors. . E. Wooten. 1 A K: McDaniel. X 1 ; C. r. Rice. X «t ; C. 11. Wilson. K A: W. A. Speer. X A ( ; I . 1 . Stone. ‘I A - : R. 1). Meader. A 'I' 12: M. I . Bond. A T A: W. S. L pshaw. A T A: R. S. Move. »J T A; I . L. Wade. l» T A: A. W. Wade. A N: V. G. Brown. A N. oi.r.Mi-: II. l.ssT.—Editor-in-Chief. C. I . Rice. X «l». Business Manager. J. . Daniel. K A. Associate Editors. T. W. Reed. l» A (-): G. Water. . «l» V A; W. I. Shaw. A N: H. K. Milner. A T 12; A. L. Franklin. A T A. Voi.t-MK III. 1 ss.x.—Kditor-iu-Chief. Albert Howell. K A. Business Manager. A. W. Griggs. A T A. Associate Editors. W. L. Moore. A A K: I'. R. Crawford. A T il: F. W. Coilc. A N; Lucien L. Knight. X l ; W. M. (•lass, A T A. Vm.iMK IV. lsOO.—Editor-in-Chief. John I). Little. A A K. Business Manager. W. K. Wheatford. A N. Associate Editors. F. E. Callaway. K A: S. J. Tribble, l A -): I. C. Crawford. A N; W. D. Ellis. X l : V. L. Stallings. A T A: W . X. Smith. X ♦: E. A. Cohen. X l . Voi.i'MK V. iShv.— Editors-in-Chief, J. F. Lewis. X «I : L. L. Brown. A T il. Business Managers. W. E. Cristie. A N ; W. I . Kelly. A T 12. Associate Editors. J. C. Kimball. A A K: Roy Dallas. l A (-); J. R. Lane. A A E; E. W. Frey. X Vm.r.MK VI. 1S0:1.— E litor-in-Chief. Harry Hudson. K A. Business Manager. F. (i. Barfield. A A E. Associate Editors. C. R. Xisbct. X l : X. B. Stewart. A T 12: A. t). Halsey. A N; IL A. Alexander ; IC. G. Cabaniss. l A (-); F. (i. Johnson. A T 12: Eugene Dodd, X 'E ui.cmk VII, ISO I.—Editors-in-Chief. C. R. lid well. A T 12: Xoel Moore, A A E. Business Managers. Paul L. Fleming, X I ; John D. Sidling. A T 12. Associate Editors. L. D. Fricks. A N; . P. Harbin. X 12: 11. Brown. K A : George Beckett. l A (-). X oi.cmk VIII. lslir .—Editor-in-Chief. W. A. Harris. X I . Business Manager. J. J. Gibson. A T 12. Associate Editors. H. II. Steiner. A A E; J. W. Morton. K A : W. W. Chandler. A T 12 ; W. L. Kemp. A N: J. I'. Dunlap. l» A (- ; H. '. Black. X J. G. Smith. Xon-Fratcrnity. Voi.i'MK IN. JS1MJ.—Editor-in-Chief. Pliny Hall. K A. Business Manager. I. 0. Pitman. «1» A (•). Associate Editors. M. M. Lockhart. A A K; J. B. Connelly, x l ; b red Morris. A X: C. II. Holden. A T 12: A. V. Black. X T. A. Neal: R. B. Xalley. Voi.i'MK X. ISO?.—Editor-in-Chief. 11. G. Colvin. A A E. Business Managei. R. E. Brown. A 1’ 12. Associate Editors. F. L. Fleming. X «I ; J. W. Spain. K A ; 1 larry Dodd. X : P. S. Smith, l A (-); A. L. Tidwell, A T 12; II. Lovejoy. A N; W. B. Kent; J. . Hendricks.Voi.umk XI. 1S!)S.—Editors-in-Chief. Harry Dodd. X : Hugh White, 2 N. Business Manager; J. C. McMichac), K A. Associate Editors. C. IJ. Black. X ; E. E. Pomeroy, A A K; C. W estbrook, A T 12; J. 'I'. Dorsev. l A •): II. R. Perkins. A T 12. X’oi.fMK XII. 1N1W.— Editors-in-Chief. Garrard Glenn. A A E; A. P. Adams. X I . Business Manager, I’. E. Johnson. X Associate Editors. J. B. McCurry. K A; YV. S. BImi. A T 12; F. E. Brodnax. A T 12; V. E. W atkins, A N ; D. G. Heidt; J. W . Mason. Voi.umk XIII. 1H00.— Editors-in-Chief, Archibald Blackshcar. K A; Paid Do ld, X U7. Business Manager, E. E. Brodnax, A T 12. Associate Editors. F. P. Calhoun. X I ; E. P. Shannon. l» A ( ): F. G. Tuppcr„ A A E; J. P. Gardner. 2 N; William Davis; E. 11. Hamby. Volume XIV. 10(il.—Editors-in-Chief. 1C P. Shannon. l A 0; J. D. McCartney. A A E. Business Manager, Jack Banks, X 'I7. Associate Editors. P. A. Williams, 2 N; V. H. Bullard. A T 12; R. G. Stephens, K A; I. M. Putman. K A: YV. D. Hoyt, X ; James E. Sibley. Voi.umk XV. 1 ! ()• .—Editors-in-Chief, Frank 11. Barrett. A A E; Sterling II. Blackshcar. X l . Business Managers. J. K. Jordan. A T 12; M. V. Lewis. X 'l7. Associate Editors. C. D. Russell. 1 A (-); I. S. Peebles-A N: M. S. Johnson. K A: II. M. Fletcher. K 2; Dewald Cohen. Voi.umk XVI. 19o8.— Editors-in-Chief. G. Dexter Blount, K A; Frampton E-Ellis. ‘I A (■ . Business Managers, J. Benton High, Claude W. Bond, 2 X. Associate Editors. Marion II. Smith. 2 A E; Hugh M. Scott. X l ; Preston Brooks, A T 12; W. G. England. K 'I7; Marvin M. Dickinson, K 2; Sidney J. Xix, L’. P. L. Voi.umk XVII. 1901.—Editors-in-Chief, L. P. Goodrich, A X: I. S. Hopkins, Jr.. «1 A (-). Business Managers, M. H. Blackshcar. A 1 12: G. W . Xun-nally. X 1 ; J. B. Gamble. Associate Editors. J. D. Bower, K A ; Roderick Hill. A A E : W’ailes Lewis, X ; W. B. Shaw, K A; W. (). Roberts,. I . P. L.; R. X. Burt. Ind. Voi.umk X ’111, 1!)05.— Editors-in-Chief. A. I.. Hardy. K A: V. B. Moore, X 1 . Business Managers. Roderick Hill. A A E; C. I . Pratt. A T 12. Associate Editors. 11. W. Telford. l P. L.; T. G. Stokes. Ind.; A. H. Carmichael. X 'I7; VV. O. Marshburn. l A ( ); J. C. I pshaw. A X; Art Editor, (). II. B. Bloodworth. Jr., K A. Voi.umk XIX. low;.—Editors-in-Chief, W. (). Marshburn. «! A (■); Lansing B. Lee. A A E. Managing Editor, H. 1.. Covington. K A. Assistant Managing Editor. J. II. Bradl)erry. C. P. L.: Art Editor, J. G. Mays. X Associate Editors, R. S. Parker. X J ; G. A. Green. A 'I' 12: W . B. 11am-bleton, 2i X; E. R. Lambert. K A; J. R. Turner. Ind. Voi.umk XX. —Editors-in-Chief, Phil W. Davis, Jr.. I A O: J. K. MacDonald. X Business Manager. T. E. Scott. Art Editor. V. H. Griffith. K A. Assistant Business Manager, 11. M. Wilson. A X. Associate Editors. W. G. Brantley, Jr.. A A E; W T. McCaffrey. K A; J. II. Xeisler. I . I . L.: R. S. Parker. X 1 ; T. S. Winn. A T 12.Volume XXL 190S.—Editors-in-Chief. S. O. Smith. 4- A «: W. C. Henson. Business Manager. R. P. King. A K Assls,ant I!l,si'"-'ss Ma»ager’ D. L. Rogers. Art Editor. H. O. Cannon. A T St. Associate Editors, J I! Harris X S. E. Morton, K X; C. C. Brooks, A N; Lanier Branson. X 4-; Roy Strickland. K A: G. 'V. Cdansier. 1 K A. Voi uMr XXII. lStott.—Kditors-in-Chief. W • H- Johnson. K A; ‘James Montgomery. X 4-. Business Manager. L . L. Rogers. Art Editors. J. B. cir. |r., K5; R. F. Revson. Associate Editors. J. M. Walker. 2 A E; J. E. Brown, X 4 : W. R. Holmes, A 0; Prank Clark, Jr.. A T fi; C. C. Brooks, 2 N: C. F. l’ekor. V. P. I..; O. P. Beall. • Succeeded C. C. Hrooks. resigned. A New Light on Shakespeare Mr. S.U.Y1-K (in Soph. English):—“What effect did Shakespeare’s surroundings have on his writings?” Soi’iioMORK;—“W ell, the lxa k says that Stratford-on-Avon was surrounded hv a number of small villages and Hamlets.” (Loud laxvfter and applause from the assembled populace.)Georgian BoardEDITORS OF GEORGIAN FIRST TERM. Editor-In-Chief : John K. MacDonald. Jr, Associate Editors: Charles F. Pekor. J: r. James Montgomery. U. J. Bennett. Paul E. Palmer. W ashington Falk. Jr. Di smiss Manager: Assistant Maxag Jerome Michael. Moses Slnskv. ♦Charles F. Pekor. SECOND TERM. Editors-ix-Chief : Jr. Hughes Spalding. Associate Editors: James Montgomery. L J. Bennett. Paul E. Palmer. Washington Falk. Jr. Henderson Lanham. Bi'Sinkss Manager: Jerome Michael. Resigned. A SSI ST A N T . 1A X AG E R Moses Slnskv.RED AND BLACK STAFF 1908-’09 First Term Second TermRED AND BLACK BOARD First Tkrm : Young B. Smith................. Harle G. Bailey................ Hammond Johnson................ Tate Wright.................... Henry Newman................... Alex R. MacDonell.............. I. A. Solomons. |r............. Edi tor-in-Chief. Associate Editor. Athletic Editor. Local Editor. Exchange Editor. Business Manager. Circulation Manager. Sixosn Tkrm : Harle G. Bailey.................. Henry A. Newman.................. Tate Wright...................... Fred Allen....................... H. V. Reynolds.................. H. A. Nix....................... J. H. Bococls . ... Editor-in-Chicf. Associate Editor. Athletic Editor. Local Editor. Exchange Editor. Business Manager. Circulation Manager.Editors of the Georgia Agricultural QuarterlyTHE ANANIAS, JR., CLUB “ Tis better to have lied and lost, than never to have lied at all. Ki.owkr: Clicrry-hcc Blossom—o la George Washington. Mkxdacks : Mendax .... Mendax Bonus “Red and Black” Bailey. Mendax Magnus “Columbus Ledger” Miller. Mendax Major . . “Augusta Herald" Burke. Mendax Maximus “Red and Black" Smith. Mendax Melior . . “Atlanta Georgian" Van Wyck. Mendax Optimus Mendacum Mendax Rided out tor Professionalism:—Kdelstein, las. Rogers, Frank Clark, “Athens Banner” Reed. Olin Beall. Ed. Carter. Bob Scott, Paul Palmer. H. A. Xix.TO PROF. STRAHAN, THE ALEXANDER SELKIRK OF MOORE COLLEGE I am the monarch of ail who survey: My right there is none to dispute: From Moore College all round to the gate ! am lord of all those that compute. O. Engineers! Where are the charms That lure you away from my class? Better dwell in the midst of alarms Than fail in this subject to pass. , I am out of the C. K. men’s reach. 1 must finish my journey alone. Never have the sweet pleasure to teach Those students, whose heads are of hone. The sines and the cosines and plane These hoys with indifference view; 'Phc tripod, the rod and the chain Are they all so unmeaning to you? Society, friendship and love, f Divinely bestow'd upon men. They all have the wings of a dove And soon they’ll desert you again! Their sorrows my students assuage In a draught from the fountain of youth, But won’t learn from the wisdom of age Of the great mathematical truth! Surveying! What treasures untold Reside in that heavenly word! More precious than silver and gold. Or all that this earth can afford. But the sight of the trijKKl and plumb These slovenly wretches ne’er saw: They truly are stupid and dumb Not to gaze on an angle with awe. Ye mails, that have made so much sport Convey to some neighboring shore Some heart-rending absence report Of the students who’ll come back no more.Their friends, do they now and then send A wish or a thought after them? The men who did money them lend. Will they ever collect it? Ah, when? How fleet is the stroke of the pen Compared with the marks on my hook The delinquent himself like the wren Leaves no more on this campus to look. Then he thinks of his own native land And he sees that his marks put him there, liut alas! recollection at hand Soon hurries him back to despair. But the student is sent to his home The delinquent’s away from my care; Though he for my solace may come . From the length and the breadth of the air. There’s an angle in every place. An angle, encouraging thought! ('»ives to all a dimension and space. And locates for each one his lot.WILLIAM SHAKESPERE, A. B., UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA JTH all the volumes that have been written on the life of William Shakespere. in mind, and with a knowledge of the zeal shown bv all colleges and universities in canning as their matriculates all the illustrious men of the ages. 1 was utterly amazed to find that hitherto both the biographers of the "Hard of the Avon." and the catalogue committee at Georgia, had entirely overlooked the fact that no less a person than Shakespeare himself was enrolled as a student of the University. Verily history has heretofore been deprived of a most significant fact—and I say fact purposely, for this is no mere tradition. It can be established beyond doubt, by the use of the best kind of proof that this great dramatist once trod the walks of the campus, and doubtless served his literary apprenticeship on the Red and Black Staff, and the Georgian Board. But owing to the loss of some of the records of the University, we have to depend more or less upon his own words for a history of his experience here. In the first place we know that Shakespere was a college graduate, and from his numerous allusions in his later writings to places, customs, personages and types found only at Georgia, we know he was a University man. The record of his stay as has been carefully searched out by one who is a lover of both the University and Shakespeare, and desires to see both of them get all that’s coming to them, is as follows: In the summer of 15—. Shakespere wrote to the Chancellor and made arrangements to enter the Sophomore, announcing that it was his purpose to "Live and Study here three years"—(Love’s Labor Lost. Act 1. Sc. 1 :1. 35). And when the time for the opening of the fall term rolled around he came to Athens, presumably via the Gainesville Midland Railroad, for he wrote a friend. "Happily I have arrived at last unto the wished haven of my bliss” ('Paining of the Shrew. Act 1. Sc. 1 :1. 3). A bunch of Freshmen met him at the train with scissors in hand and filled with a desire to cut the long hair which is so noticeable in the later tin-types of the dramatist. He defied them and shouted. "Unscissored shall this hair of mine remain" (Pericles 3:3: 1. 29). but he was outnumbered and though he put up a game light, his locks were shorn. However, it is hut just to him that we quote from a letter written home about this onslaught, in which he explained: "Sonic six or seven freshmen set upon tis” (Hen. IV. 2:4.200). making it very easy for the other Presides to cut his hair. But the young student from that day was filled with a Sophomore’s righteous contempt, and he wrote to his girl in the Avon High School that he denounced them thus: “ 'How green you are and fresh in this old world!’ (King John 3 .4. 145.) You remind me of ‘my salad days when I was green’ (Anthony and Cleopatra. 1 s. 74). I know of no other term to apply to you. so ‘Green let it be. more fertile fresh than all the fields to see." (Tempest Y 15. 71.)And no sooner bad the Freshmen done with him. when the representatives of the several fraternities who had been put wise by their alumni, resident in Avon, met Shakcspere and asked him for dates to meet their members, and fifteen minutes later he said “I do stand engaged to many Greeks". (Troi. and Gres.. Y 68.) However it is with regret that it can not be learned which Chapter was successful. Shakcsperc’s entrance into the Sophomore was doubtless accomplished without difficulty, for there is no record of any difficulty at this time. He quickly entered into the spirit of the times, for we find where he plotted to paint the water tower, and said to his classmates. “’Come, let us go together to the tower' (Rich. III. 3:2. 32) and we can paint the blamed old thing, and if the cops get after 11s we can ljeat it to the campus. ’That place the sharp Athenian law can not pursue us.' (Midsummer Night's Dream 11:1. 162) and there we can remain ‘Without the peril of the Athenian law.’ " (M. X. 1). IV :i. 158.) And in this way. and by divers other means, did this reckless Sophomore. Willis Shakcspere, “Stir up the Athenian youths to merriment." (M. X. D. 1:1. 12.) He also took part in the work of the literary societies, for in his diary the following notes appear: “When we debate our trivial difference loud" (Ant. and Cleo. 11:2. 20) and “Hear him debate of commonwealth affairs" (Hen. V.. I :t. 41). Denmark Dining Hall was Shakespere’s lx arding place while he was in college, for unless this was so what meaning would the following utterances of his have? "Where is the lxrauteous majesty of Denmark?" (Hamlet IV :5. 21.) "There is something rotten in Denmark." (Idem. I 4. 90) and “There are many confines, wards, and dungeons. Denmark being one o’ the worst." (Idem. 2:2. 252.) And like every other new man. this youthful prodigy soon became entangled in the meshes of college love affairs, the termination of which was not always successful, and at one time he says a Lucy Cobb girl handed him “A gilt nutmeg—a lemon—stuck with cloves" (Love's Labor Lost V:2. 653). whereupon he only could say “Lucy, farewell: no more my fortune can but curse the Cause." (Henry IV. 4:3. 43.) He soon rallied and sought new fields, for he wrote to a friend in a confidential note. "A sweet Athenian lady is in love with a disdainful youth." (Midsummer X. 1). 11:1. 260.) And not content with this success he found a sweetheart in indcr. of whom it is said. “From Athens is her house remote seven leagues." (Idem. 1:1. 159.) Rut one Sunday afternoon, when he had gone up to see her. she went to ride with another fellow, and he told her “ I'o Athens will I bear my folly back and follow you no further." (Idem. 111:2. 3 5 ) Believing that “When sorrows come they come not as single spies but in battalions." Shakespcre decided to enter the Cadet band, but after a futile attempt, he said "I am loath to produce so bad an instrument" (All’s Well That Ends Well V 13. 202) and enlisted in the artillery, from which position he would always shout at the drum major. “Behold the royal captain of this ruined band!" (Hen. V. 4: Prol. 29.)While in college Shakespere did not participate in active athletics, but was an ardent rooter, always being found on the side lines. It was his famous decision. "Xor tripped neither, you baseball football player" (King Lear I ‘.4. 95) that kept the Varsity Captain from being put out of the game, when a Tech man accused the said Captain of tripping him up. Keen in his day Tech had Georgia hoodooed, for he told the manager who was figuring on a game with Tech. "If thou dost plav with him at any game thou art sure to lose" (Ant. and CIcop. II 13. 25). But when the Varsity in spite of his prediction beat Tech, he was foremost in the celebration and did “Ring bells aloud: burn bon-fires clear and bright" (2 Men. IV. 5:1. 3.) In the annual class scrap. “Bill." as the fellows called him was "Johnny-on-the-Spot." his famous watchword being "What means death in this rude assault?" ( Rich. II. V 15. iod.) However he was again outnumbered, there being “five to one. beside they are all Fresh." ( Hen. V. 4:3. 4). And now of course, a man who took so great an interest in the various phases of college life, didn't have time to study, so Shakespere would frequently leave his room exclaiming to his studious roommates. "Xow unto thv bones, goodnight" (Much Ado. V 13:22) and hit it up to the pool room and shoot pool until late at night. As a consequence he got in bad with the Faculty, and his friends were constantly hearing such remarks as these. "Shot, by heaven!" (Love's Labor Lost. 4:3. 22). "Oft have I shot at them, howe’er unfortunate I missed my aim." ( Hen. IV. 1 :4. 31). "Let us be keen and cut a little, rather than fall." (Meas. for Meas. II :i. 5.) Although it may seem strange, the young man was very poor in the languages. both ancient and modern, for listen to what he says of them: "Bid me do anything but that sweet Greek." (Trio and Crcs. V :2. 27) : "O. good my lord, no Latin." (Hen. YU. 3:1. 42) : "The chopping French, we do not understand." (Rich. II. 5:3. 124): and he also says something about "'This Jack of Cicsar's shall bear us," (Ant. and Clco.. Ill 13. 103). The inevitable result of this negligence transpired, and Shakespere failed in his final exams. He confided in his roommate: "You shall hear I am run away! Know it before the report come." (All's Well. 111:2. 32.) But bis father sent him back, and he went before the Faculty and put up the following spiel: "I will not rise, unless your highness grant." (Rich. III. 2:1. 97): "This day I will rise, or else add ill to ill." (Pericles II: 1. 172.) And after this first crisis. Shakespere must have applied himself more closely to his work, for we find little record of the rest of his college days. However we do know that he was art editor of the Pandora, for he says “We ll draw cuts for the Senior." (Comedy of Krrors V :i. 422). Then in due time he got his dip. for he writes to his folks on the farm. “Wisely 1 say 1 a n a bachelor." ( |. Gesar III :3. 1S). "And thence front Athens turn away our eyes to seek new friends." (Midsummer's Xight Dream. I:i. 21S). And thus went out from the halls of the University one of the noblest of her sons whose sojourn in Athens had hitherto been woefully neglected.THE TROUBLE (A February Tali:.) The panic's o'er—the hard times gone— Vet I'm not glad. Good times they say are coming on— Still am I sad. At things of joy I don't rejoice— Aw. what's the use? Somehow I've sort o' lost my voice— I can't enthuse. For country—times—a fig care I — Aw, let ’em rip! My head is hot. my hands are dry— I guess its grippe. (Latkr.) It ain’t the grippe that’s grippin me— With joy tis told. Its only, glory be! kcr-chee!— Its just a cold. I’m feclin' great that I aim got The grippe, you see; So wont you join me in. why not. A—cr—kcr-chee! W. G. Bkaxtley, Jr.cocoon ryio i Presidents of the Demosthenian SocietyPresidents of the Phi Kappa SocietyImpromptu Debaters IMPROMPTU DEBATERS Dkmostiiuxiak : Pm Kappa Gordon Knox. Alex. MacDonell. E. L. Pennington. H. A. Nix. Paul F.. Palmer. Dwight Rogers. Y. H. Johnson. P. F. Brock. Jerome Michael. Hughes Spalding. V. B. Smith. Roscoe Pickett. «jr Class DebatersFRESHMAN DEBATE Resolved., That the United States should adopt a policy looking toward the control .and ownership, at the earliest practical moment, of all interstate railroads. Affirmativk—Phi Kappa: Harold I). Meyer. A. B. Sparks. Calvin George. XK(»at 1 vic—I)emosthenian : Chas. E. Martin. V. A. Maun. L. X. Suddeth. Master of Ceremonies—H. A. Xi.x. Judges—Col. Geo. C. 'I'homas. Rev. K. L. Hill. Prof. Fred J. Orr. Demosthenian won. SOPHOMORE DEBATE Subject: Resolved, That the United States should adopt as a naval policy the gradual increase of her navv until it is the equal of that of any power in the world. Affirmativk—Phi Kappa : Boykin Wright. J. L. Headwvler. E. W. Moise. N KG at i vie—Demosthenian: P. M. Ruhenstein. J. J. Slaton. B. H. Sullivan. Master of Ceremonies—Paul F. Palmer. Phi Kappa won.Dwight L. Uogkrs. Young B. Smith. GEORGIA-NORTH CAROLINA DEBATE Resolved, That the United States should establish a system of postal savings banks, the constitutionality admitted. . i'Tir m at i v !•:—Georgia : Dwight L. Rogers. { Young i». Smith. Negative—North Carolina: V. P. Grier. 1). B. Teague. Master of Ceremonies—Marie G. Bailey. Georgia won.Hinton Blackshkak. Jerome Michael. GEORGIA-VANDERBILT DEBATE Resolved, That the judges of the Circuit Courts of the States and those of the appellate jurisdiction, should gain office by executive apj ointnicnt. Affirmative—Ge rgia: Jerome Michael. Hinton B. Blackshear. X kcative— anderbilt: Master of Ceremonies—Tate Wright. -----------Won.D. L. Rogers. Alex MacDonuli.. B. C. Gardner. CHAMPION DEBATE Resolved, That immigration to the South, tinder existing itumi laws, is for the best interest of the South. Affirmative—Phi Kappa: E. B. Askew. A. K. MacDoncll. X kgativk—Demosthenian: D. L. Rogers. B. C. Gardner. Demosthenian won.O. P. Rohmkr. JlCROMIC MlCIIAKL. DEMOSTHENIAN AND PHI KAPPA ANNIVERSARY EXERCISES I'lCimi'ARY 20. 1909. Master of Ceremonies. Demosthenian—Rnscoc Pickett. Oration: “The Reign of Law.” Omvkr P. Rokmkr. Master of Ceremonies. Phi Kappa— V. R. Holmes. Oration: “The Obligations of American Citizenship.”A FLUNKER’S PRAYER Ring, Ring. Ring. On the morning air. O Bell. And I would that my face could disguise The fears that in me swell. (). well for the studious hoy That he appears so hold and gay! O. well for the "boot-licker" As he tools his teacher each day And this dreadful class goes on. While my knowledge here is nil. But. oh. for the note of that toll's first stroke And the sound of a clapper that's still. Ring. Ring, Ring. And save a i oor Hunker. O toll. For thou art the hope of many a man. And the slayer of many that fell. RECENT ADDITIONS TO THE LIBRARY “How to Get There." by Cumming. “The Xature of Middlebrooks.” by Wade and Ford. “How to Raise Chickens." by Hatcher. “How to Raise Money," by Sell. Steele and Beggs. “The Sphinx." by Riddell. “The Art of Pulling." by Hall. “How He Found Out." by Heard. “The Basis of Education." by Reade and Wright. “The Result of Pleasure." bv Payne. “Babies." by Kidd. “Neatness." by Slack. “A Southern Viewpoint"—by Northern. “The Morning After" by Knight and .Morrow. "The Reign of Prohibition." by Booze.GEORGIA 1908FOOTBALL TEAM Hkkmax DkLaPkkkikkkk. Captain. L. II. Fitzpatrick, Manager. Branch Bocock . . . } Tern Kirhv . ... Lucas . . . Henry Host wick Xixon . . . Derrick . . Dc La Perrierre Franklin . . Davis . . . C. Hatcher l ' Maddox............... Griffith ..............► . Simkins.............. Xortheutt............ Woodruff................. . Porter............... Willingham .... Newsome.................. . Hodgson.............. Hugh Bostwick . . . ) Weir I ’cacock Coaches. Center. Left Guard. Right Guard. Right Tackle. Left Tackle. Right End. Left End. Quarter Back. Half Back. Full Hack. Wearer of Football “G" not on Team—S. B. Hatcher.THE UMPIRE (Not 15y Rcdyaki) Kiruxc;.) I. A tool there was and he had the gall, ( Much greater than You and I) Their batter's third strike he labeled a ball. (When we on this contest had wagered our all.) “It didn’t." he said, "cross the home plate at all." (Hard luck l oth You and I.) II. Oh the words we said and the bricks we hurled. At that umpire’s head of Ijone. We cursed out the grafters.—the large and the small. (For we on this contest had wagered our all.) Xo sense of sight did he own. III. Their batter then when the next ball came. (We re suckers—You and 1) Made a three base hit that won the game. (For which that umpire was all to blame.) And our checks we endorsed in a stranger’s name. (Poor devils. You and I.) IV. But it wasn’t the game, and it wasn’t the shame. That filled our hearts with ire, It was that we lost our shekels all. (And our cash that month was very small) By the freak of a fool umpire. BASE-BALL TEAM 09 Derrick, Captain. Lewis, Coach. I). H. Redfearn, Manager. Catchers—Lucas, Hutchins. Pitchers— Brannen. Bostwick. Calloway. McKenzie. First Base—Hodgson, M.. Griffith, W. Second Base—Derrick. ' bird Base—Beggs. Short Stop—Cobb. McCleskcv. Right Fielders—Griffith, R., T witty Davis. Center Fielder—Xorthcutt. Left Fielder—Bartlett.',C y-Basket Ball Team Frank Von Sprcckon Lyman Butolpli on Spreckon. Peacock. Griffith, l'elscr. Captain. . . . Manager. Derrick. Lewis. Butolph. Forbes.Track Team TRACK TEAM First Row.—Dallas. Hatcher. C. Hatcher. S., Capt., MacMillan. Maddox. Skcoxd Row.—Connerat, Robinson. Houze. Smith. Hodgson. Peacock. Third Row.—Mize. Simpkins. Gohcr. Reverson. Beall.  Y. R. Holmks. E. V. Caktkk. |k. TENNIS TOURNAMENT FOR 1908-’09 Southern Intercollegiate Champions, Singles and Doubles. ’0S-09. TENNIS TOURNAMENT IN SINGLES. April 15-22, 1909. Singleton ) Willingham Willingham $ 6-1-6-2 1 Scott Scott 1 Scott 1 Default Hutcheson ( 6 4-6.1 j W. Fort ► 6 2 6-2 Branson ) W. Fort W. Fort j 6-8-6 0-0 7 Brand Blackshear W. Fort Blackshear i 62-6-3 . Blackshear 6 2 6-4 W. B. Holmes ) W. B. Holmes 7-5- 6 3 . D. L. Rogers ( 6-1-6-0 E. V. CARTER Lanham ) Slack . 6 0 6 0-6-0 Slack ] 6-4-60 } Champion in sin- . Slack ■ gles U. of Ga.. Horn I Horn 6 2 6 1 1900. Blanton 6-3-61 . Kay ) W. R. Holmes Carter W. R. Holmes Default Carter 6 0 6 1 J. Fort ) Carter 6 0 6 3 Carter ! 62-6-1 M. S. Hodgson. O. V. Franklin. The Athletic Association of the University of Georgia (I ncorporated 1907.) Hoard or Dikkctors: Chairman. Secretary. Treasurer. Athletic Director. M. G. Michael . . Prof. John Morris E. H. Dorsey . Prof. vS. V. Sanford Mr. T. S. Mell. Mr. Id. II. Gordon. Mr. B. F. Hardeman. Dr. A. M. Soule. Prof. V. D. Hooper. Prof. C. M. Snelling. Prof. H. V. Black. Chancellor 1). C. Barrow. Officers. First Term : Morton S. Hodgson................ Chas. F. Pekor, Jr............... Jerome Michael................... Second Term : President. Vice-Presdicnt. Secretary. O. W. Franklin U. Edelstein Overton Lowe President. Vice-Presdient. Secretary.YE ANCIENT «• NOBlE ORDER BUG CUTTERS IMBLGHMflTED Ffl OG-STlCKfflS UNITED ORDER OF BUG CUTTERS AND FROG STICKERS Colors.—Crimson and Scarlet. Motto.—" n ‘Protco’ nos vicimus ” Yell: Sarcodina, heliozoa, Calcarca, discophora; Crinoidca. Elasipoda. articulata. Synaptida. asternata. B-i-o-l-o-g-y. Keeper of the ravenous ameba..........................Minton Galloway. Slayer of the Siphonopliora...........................Linton Gerdinc. Pitiless Persecutor of the Protozoa...................Jerome Michael. Earnest Emulator of the Kehinodermato.................Mark Pentecost. Artful Agitator of the Arthropoda.....................Linton Gerdinc. Doughty Destroyer of the Devilish Diptera.............Walter Holmes. Victim of the Vengeful Vespa Cuneata............................Herndon. Persistent Pursuer of the Pulcx Irritans......................Lowenherz. Studious Sleuth of the Stegomyia Fasciata.....................McWhorter. Foolish Forsakers of these Soul-Inspiring Sports—C. C. Brooks, G. C. Spillers. Harold Hulme.Hop Committees Military : Lapt. h. Al. nrown Lieut. L. K. Allen. Lieut. |. 1 . I'ort. Soi’IIOMORI 15. K. Willingham, Chin Warren Moise. R. H. McMcMillan. I unior : Jack Uncock. Chin Sam Dick. I'red Allen. Law : Walton II. Griffith. Pate Wright. J. R. MacDonald. Skniok : Morton Hodgson, Chin 11. K. Nicholson. A. T. Williams. % c-. -LV.vrvc Pan Hellenic Hop Committee Sicma Alpha Kpsilox—K 1. Wadlcy. Cm I’m—Milton Dargan. Kappa Alpha—Morton Hodgson. Phi Delta Tiikta—Linton K. Allen. Alpha T. r Omkc.a—John Porter. Sk»ma Xr.—Arthur M. Knight. Jr. C'111 Psi—Henry Newman. Kappa Sk'.ma—James L. Headwyler. Pi Kappa Alpha—John S. McClelland. Officers of German Club Union E. Allen............................President. Milton Dargan, X J Walton Griffith. K A B. E. Willingham. ‘1 a (-) Frank Clark. A T ii J. J. Rogers; - N Henry Xemail. X ♦ Sam B. Hatcher . Francis P. L'Engle Vice-President. Secrelarv and Treasurer. Cotillion Committee Ed. Wadlcw - A E E. S. Taylor. 2 K H. P. DeEaPerrierre. ll K ATHE COMMENCEMENT GIRL With flounces, laces and the whirl Of rustling skirts and sweeping train. The sweet, petite Commencement girJ lias come to Athens once again. Some girls have eyes of blue or brown And some have hair of black or gold But all assail tins ancient town Like doughty brigand bands of old. For brave retainers to this band Comes Daniel Cupid, with his dart— Who straightway conquers every man By piercing through his youthful heart. And soon uj on the midnight air Comes floating rythmic melody. Figures are gliding here and there; Gay laughter rings out merrily. At last, with sad. dejected air The fair ones leave upon the train, Each taking for a souvenir The heart of some devoted swain. Wm. Garrard, Jr.Junior Orators From Right to Left, 'Pop Row—Abbott. Ralph Miller. J. 1 Jones. From Right to Left. PiOttoin Row—(1. C. Arnold. Lmvcnhcrz, Cmnniing. E. V. Carter, Ik. U. I. Bennett. E. M. Baynes. Department Representatives at Commencement Franklin College—llric ). Bennett. State College—Ed. Y. Carter. Jr. L.wv Department—Eugene M. Baynes.RECENT BOOK REVIEWS Dkpaktmknt Co.VDt’CTKi) nv Adam Xockkk. Forty Years in Phi Kappa. This very interesting work is hv the well known public speaker and lecturer. Mr. J. I . Jones, who has already come into prominence by his recent treatise on the “Hot Air Theory.” His latest work contains a great number of the best speeches ever delivered in those historic walls. Among them are the speeches »t Mr. Pennington and Mr. Ford; especially noteworthy is the famous “Delianee to Demosthenian" as spoken by Mr. Turpin. Through Prison Pars. The author of this work is anonymous, not even his publishers being cognizant of his cognomen. It descril es accurately, however, with the most minute and harrowing details, the inhuman tortures which arc practiced upon defenceless students by the Athenian minions of the law—torches such as would make the Russian police hang their heads. 'This hook is not recommended to people with weak nerves. Washington Path’s Latest. Mr. Falk has just published the forty-fourth volume of his jh etical works, and what is more remarkable, the first volume was published not more than two years ago. The public always hails with delight the advent of a new l ok from the pen of this prolific writer. Mr. Y. I». Smith says “I have a full set of ’Washington Falk’s Poetical Works.’ They make excellent scrap-books." Theory amt Practice of Bootlicking. This wonderful little w» rk just published bv the University Press is by the well known scientist. Prof. Win. J. Northern. Jr. It represents years of careful study and preparation by one who has made this subject his life work. Xo student who wishes to perfect himself in the art can afford to be without it. It is worthy of notice that this work is being taken up by some of the leading institutions of learning in this country, as a text-lxiok, to be used in their post-graduate and kindergarten courses. The Horse—His Use amt Abuse, by Daniel Rcdfeam. This book is a practical treatise on horse training, raising and management. Among other things it gives a full account of how that famous breed of racers. “Students -Aids-to-thc-Classics” was first imported into this country. It is profusely illustrated, with photographs from life, of “The Anabasis—Literally—Translated," the winner of the Greek derby, and of many other prize winners. On the Fields of Famous Battles, by Maj. W. F. Dobbs. Major Dobbs tells in a clear and convincing manner of many things hitherto unknown to the student of history. Among the chapter headings appear the following: “How Napoleon Might Have Won Waterloo.” “What I Would Have Done in Hannibal’s Sandals.” “How Slaton Marched on Gainesville." This last is graphically described, and has been pronounced by eminent critics to be the equal of Kipling’s “The Taking of Lung-Tting-Pen."rOFFICERS OF COLLEGE Y. M. C. A. 1). L. Rot.krs, President. (). P. Kokmkk. Student Secretary. Morton S. Hodgson.......................Vice-President. Y. H. Steele.........................Secretary. Howell B. Peacock.....................Treasurer. H. A. Xix...........................Clt’m. Religious Committee. Biiil-c Stidy Class Ijcadkks : Morton P. Hodgson. Chin. O. I’. Roemer. W. II. Johnson. W. R. Holmes. H. A. Nix. T. A. Herndon. L. E. Rast. Aubrey Matthews. '1'. G. Marrow. H. P. Heath. R. R. Scott. 1). L. Rogers.ELEVENIAD Sing. thou. () Epic Muse, and let us hear Of Leven’s victories in its Soph'more year: How that brave Class was never horn to tail. And Nineteen Twelve is only tit to wail: How 'Leven trod its standards 'neath their feet And down’d its leaders in the conflict’s heat: How men of Twelve from out the conflict dread ICmerged without a hair upon their head. And did to parts more distant slyly sneak. Whene’er they heard the mighty ‘Leven speak, And did with fear and tremble further fly. Whene’er they heard the voice of Leven high. Recount. () Muse, how all this came to pass. And give the laurels to my noble Class. When College entrance that September day Did call us from vacation’s joys away. Appeared upon our classic campus clean Pathetic looking beings wondrous green: Who trembling told us that they were to hail From Twelve, that Class whose watchword is to fail. Twas but a little time when every tree Did echo Twelve’s sad prayer and piteous pica: For Nineteen ’Leven had from every head Obtained the locks of hair of black and red. And through the campus at a lively pace Had made those travelers run a merry race. Till far from sight of ’Leven they did stay. And we emerged the victors of the fray. That night through Twelvers’ rooms we went our way And with their auburn locks made merry play; And though the weaklings tried to save their hair By hiding ’neath the bed, behind the chair. All this did not avail, for they were seen.— Wc clipped their hair, and left their craniums clean. And eek to railroad tracks our soldiers went. On getting scalps of Twelvers they were bent : And when those trains with Twelvers filled did come,My! you could hear the merry clippers hum. Full many a Twelver, when he came that night Found hearty welcome with our scissors bright. And when to have our feast the time did come. Those Twelvers tried to put it on the hum. And did in their frail way make faint assay To keep us from our banquet hall away. It mattered not; their weak revolt we quelled And to their rooms the weaklings we dispelled; And when at last they to their cradles slipped 'Pilose Twelvers cried: “We’ve been completely clipped." Our banquet did we have that very night And we rejoiced while Twelvers made their flight. And toasts and speeches, all that came to pass. Did speak the glory of our glorious Class. And then, at last, in one great baseball game. We won that day and left the Twelvers lame. And may mv noble C lass thus ever he The ('lass of grand success and victory. ICdoak L. Pknxinxto.v, Class Poet.DEPARTMENT CORRESPONDENCE TO THE RED AND BLACK “Xotks From thic Law Dkpartmknt.” 13v “ 13rowx Fvics." Mr. McDougald is threatened with congestion of the “lower left lobe of his imagination.” Du. lb—“Mr. Tilley, how long is it l efore this condition sets in?” Mr. Tii.u-y.—“Aljout three hours.” Du.—“Xope! from fifteen t twenty-four hours.” Mu. T.—“Just a little matter of twenty hours' difference." January 13.—'Pilings extremely dull. Xu “Cestui que use” has come clown the road for the last twenty-four hours. Mr. King is on a special diet of salt and blotters, lie is trying to absorb Dr. Bloomfield’s lecture. Xo use. Batty, there is not enough moisture in them. ★ Doctor.—“What happens when the body is submerged in water?" W'oui.n-iiK SaTKLUTK.—“It gets wet.” ♦ Mr. Siblcv is going to write an “auto-biography on the Life of James Jackson.” for the I). A. K. prize. Look out. competitors! Ami. 1.—Mr. Burke fooled “Sylvie today and answered a question. Mr. “Push On” Cooper also shot “Sylvie.” ♦ The day after the exam, in Medical Jurisprudence. Blackshcar came into the class room pale and haggard. On being asked what was the matter, he told how he had a bad dream the night before, and dreamed that he had all the signs of death. Dr. f .—“Mr. Sibley, what did Tardieu regard the indubitable presence of subpleural ecchvmoses, together with supericraniea! and subpericardial effusions as indicative of?" Mr. S.—“Somebody was sick, wasn’t it Doctor?" February 7.—Thermometer jo degrees. A great sympathy for the “picked jay-bird in a snow storm" is produced bv the weather.February 19.—Mr. Ford answered a question today. Who sat by him? February 26.—Mr. Morris wore an exchequer suit today. May 10.—'Great rejoicing among the natives! Mr. Morris succeeded in hitting the cuspidor today after weeks of practice. Rules Governing JrxiOR Lawyers. Rule Xo. 1.—Xo spitting aloud. Rule Xo. 2.—Don't open your watch—when Sylvie is looking. Rule Xo. 3.—Don’t yawn over three times during the recitation. It annoys Mr. Morris and is suggestive to the class. Rule Xo. 4.—Xot more than two men can answer at the same time. If you have something to say talk to yourself. Rule Xo. 5.—Laugh at every joke Sylvie tells. It pays. Rule Xo. 6.—Xo infants or beardless youths admitted to the law department after 1910. 'Phis is subject to no excepting. ECHOES FROM DENMARK HALL By “Pro Bono Publico." October 26.—York “cussed” the waiter today. ♦ Xovember 3.—The butter stepped on its whiskers and fell, fracturing its left rib. as it came in today. Owing to extreme age its recovery is doubtful. Pentecost (eyeing a dish of sausage). “Hot dog!" ♦ December 12.— Dinner exceeding quiet today. J. P. Jones gave us a rest from a series of lectures on “The Problems of the World.” in which a superfluous flow of Sophomoric acid was used. Mr. Jones is great— as a talker!” Jan Cary 4.—Sibley wore a Lucy Cobb pin to breakfast. Girls, who’s lost one?BON VOYAGE At last through all its length of days Our college course has run It leaves us standing on Life’s shore And looking toward Life’s sun. And as we take our passage may We find a pleasant trip. And leave with hope within the heart And laughter on the lip. The wave that swells beneath our keel And hears it on its breast Shall show a deep of azure And a silver-gleaming crest. And maybe Fortune’s freshened gale Will bear us outward far And turn our eager landing sail Where pleasant islands are. There may a song reach out to us On errant breezes borne— A memory of far away. Some golden summer morn, Of distant hills—a distant town. A college on the hill We will remember her who is Our Alma Mater still. Here is the ship that waits for us To bear us out to sea. So raise the sail and breast the gale And launch her out merrily. We’ll break the l ottlc on her prow And let the pieces flv, And we’ll christen her “Good Fortune’’ As we sav to von “Good-bv!”IN CONCLUSION In giving this Volume of the Pandora to the public, for its approval and criticism, the editors have endeavored to present a representation t student life at the University of Georgia, with all of its different phases. Whatever success we may have made in the effort is due in large measure to our friends, who have helped us with the drawings and the literary matter, and also to the Thalians and other organizations for their financial aid. Therefore we take this opportunity to express to them, each and every one, our sincerest thanks and appreciation for their kindness.FINIS If thero’s a single human soul, Who’s read this volume as a whole, Who’s waded all this hot air through, And read the old as well as the new. Perused the lies, the tales and jokes. And marveled at our knocks and strokes, And who, like Twist, will want more yet, To him we’d say with real regret; “This ends the product of our pads. Who further reads, must read our ads!” —Kkvsox. I’. S.—Stranger, we done our d—ndest, Angels can do no more. Thk Board.v? 4 $ $ . 5 . v?.- •O « ► $ • w o . $ «Sc •:§: $ • o . ••• •o- o . ♦.« $ V? ?5 • o . V2r ATLANTA LAW SCHOOL. FACULTY. PROFESSORS. HAMILTON DOUGLAS, PL M.. I.L. IL, De.vx. HOOPER ALEXANDER. A. II. VICTOR L SMITH. Ph. LI- IL E. MAKVIN USDEUWOOI), A. IL. I.L IL CHARLES I). McKINNEY. A. IL. IL lit. LI. IL CHARLES It. REYNOLDS. A. IL. LL IL EDWARD 1 . It UR NS. A. IL. LI- IL. Skckktary. LECTURERS. HoN. REVERLY D. EVANS. A. M. HoN. JOSEPH HENRY LUMPKIN. A. IL IION. MARCUS W. BECK. A. IL. I- L. IL HON. BENJAMIN HARVEY HILL A. IL. I- L. It. HON. RICHARD BREVARD RUSSELL. A. IL. Pli. IL. 1.1- 11. HON. ARTHUR GRAY POWELL HON. WILLIAM T. NEWMAN. IIoN. WILLIAM I . ELLIS. H()N. GEORGE 1ULLYRR. A. M. HON. JOHN S CANDLER. A. M. IION. JOHN L. HOPKINS. JAMES H. GILBERT. A. IL. LL. It. IION. GEORGE WESTMORELAND. W ILLIAM PERRIN NIOOLS« N. M. I). CHARLES A. READ. I.L B. SANDERS NUDANTEL A. B. ROBERT C. ALSTON, a! B. LL. It. JAMES HENRY PORTER. A. It. LL.lt. WILLIAM W. GAINES. It. S.. I.L. It. Two Years’ Course. HOURS: 4 to 5:45 P. M. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ADDRESS HAMILTON DOUGLAS, Dean, 417 Century Bldg., ATLANTA. . 0 . n £ to!- $• $ . 6 •!o tc •o« ■o A •o« § . o». ♦ {o •o- to: •-V- f « GEORGIA MILITARY COLLEGE COMMERCIAL and PEN DEPARTMENT The Best Business College in the South. We can save you $10. on a single course and $15. on the double course. Diplomas and Resolutions skillfully engraved at a very reasonable rate. Card Writing a Specialty Send One Dollar for my seif-instructor in _____________Penmanship.___________ Y rii p 1 |c correspondence always VV 111C vJ- cheerfully answered. R. H. BOND, Prin. Com. Dept. G. M. COLLEGE MILLEDGEVILLE. GA. $ $• if $ « ?.• •3 $ $• $ $ •3 •? $ WRITE JOHN B. VAUGHAN, Athens, Ga. when you want something new in Sunday School and Chu-ch SONG BOOKS. He can always give you the latest. WINDOW OF HEAVEN No. 7 is the new hook for this season and is now being shipped over the United States generally. Something like thirty thousand copies had been sold when the kook had been before the public two months. 20c per copy, 2.oo per dozen. Try it in your Surday School, you will like it. It ii a regular Sunday School “RKVIVKR ” Mention Ini« paper when ordering. nt g% the Hiconm. ATLANTA DENTAL COLLEGE A School of Dentistry, By Dentists, For Dentists LARGEST SCHOOL IN THE STATE LEADING SCHOOL IN THE SOUTH Features: Large New College Building. Complete New Library, New Practical Porcelain Department. Heavy Operato-y Clinic. Exclusively White Patients. Monthly Examinations and Daily Recitations. Central Location, Experienced Teachers and Demonstrators. Write for souvenir catalogue and further particulars to WILLIAM CRENSHAW, D.D.S., Dean ••• if •0} if ft. ♦j ft. • o if ft ... ft ft •$ ft. ■C if if if if if • ft. ••• if ft. if: if: if if: if if if if if f 8 $ if BOX 401 ATLANTA, GA. .♦6’. ... if if if : if if••• •S » v? {§:• ? » »■» •o § $ •3 .?• •O; § » Lilley’s Superior Uniforms FOR Colleges The increasing demand for Lilley Uniforms and Equipments is due to our standard high quality of materials and superior workmanship. Our factories are the most complete and best equipped in the country for producing fine made-to-order military and college uniforms at the lowest prices. Cur matchless system of measurements, our skilled military tailors and thorough manner of the inside construction of every garment insures perfect fitting uniform and lasting satisfaction. The M. C. LILLEY CO. COLUMBUS, OHIO. E. H. DORSEY, Local Representative, ATHENS, GA. • “The Journal Covers Dixie Like the Dew.” I $ § {? ? {§• •? 6 . o . ft? 9 ... ft?. $■ •3 ¥ •6 ... • o . {? •O; •eft • oft .‘oft ... {?• {£ $. •’§ • 6 « ft?. {oft {? .•oft • m V? •o •o {? {$ $ The Atlanta Journal Daily Sunday Semi-Weekly The South’s greatest newspajxn . Largest circulation-advertising mediuin in the Southern States. greatest 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. 99 {? ft? {? » {? {? { • {? .•oft ft?. ft? {? . 6 - {? {? {? • Sift ft? {? {? • o . • {? {oft ft?. {§ {? {?; {? {? ••oft ... ...«£»•»• 9 s •»' •' • ' — ••• Thc Huggins China House Broad St. o ATHENS, GA. Itaaler in Everything in China. Glass. Enamel, Tin. nd Woodenware Refrigerators. Ice Boxes. Cream Freezers. Water Coolers. Fine Lamps. Silver Plated Ware in Knives. Forks, Spoons. Etc. HOUSE KEEPERS’ HEADQUARTERS. E. P. FEARS LIVERY, FEED and SALE STABLE Clayton Street Telephone 148 Athens, Ga. King’s Soda Fountain IN DAVIS’ POOL ROOMS CLAYTON ST- Thc best drinks. The best Sherbet and Cream. That’s what mode King’s Fountain famous. All college boys patronize this fount, a nd all speak of it in the highest terms. YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED AND APPRECIATED. ------- GARROW’S =—■ CANDY KITCHEN ON COLLEGE AVENUE FRESH CANDY MADE DAILY Sold Loose or In Pound and Half Pound Boxes YOUR PATRONAGE APPRECIATED. Sporting Goods, Camp Supplies. Fishing Tackle, Base Ball and Tennis Goods, Guns an l Ammunition. Agricultural Implements, We have thc best assortment of improved implements in the State. Inquiries will receive prompt attention. Palm our Hardware Company GAINESVILLE. GA. The E. D. Stone Press 137 N LUMPKIN STREET Anything Printed from a Card t o a Book I: :: PRICES REASONABLE We Are Headquarters for High Grade Vehicles and Custom Made Harness and Farm Implements Griffeth Implement Co. 448-456-464 Broad St. ATHENS. GA. Stokely Business College GAINESVILLE. GA. Shortest 20th Century Shorthand Bookkeeping Typewriting Penmanship Etc. BOARD FOR STUDENTS $12 PER MONTH 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8 8% o § v? °: 3' $ $ 0 $ ■:? $ Eugene V. Haynes Co. JEWELERS DIAMONDS OUR SPECIALTY 37 Whitehall SL Atlanta {F-J$ The Place For the GEORGIA CADETS TO KEEP COOL IS AT THE ICE CREAM PARLORS OF CINCIOLO BROS. We will show you every courtesy possible. CINCIOLO BROS. Gainesville, Ga. Lowrance Hudson 4 4§» You are one of those particular young fellows about SHOES, We Want to See You. E. I. SMITH SHOE CO. DENTISTS =W= SOU. MUT. BLDG. Room 408 Phone 631 •i. $ .0.‘ $ •: • o . •o . .'o'. ... ■ c - ... »■» .‘o'. ... ... • .'o'. ...  .?. v? $ $■ . $•. ••• $• $ .?. • o . «?. v§ • . 6‘ .‘6 . $ •O; V? • © • if C? . •$• •$ .♦o . ? o ».♦ $• •:°r .?. •$ •$ BRENAU COLLEGE CONSERVATORY GAINESVILLE, GA. A High Grade Institution for YOUNG WOMEN. Twenty-two buildings, forty-five Teachers and Officers. Fifty Pianos, two Pipe Organs. Four hundred students from twenty-eight states, England. Panama and Cuba. Elegant home surroundings. Splendid educational advantages. Most healthful location in the South. Summer School Begins June 24th Brenau Chautauqua July 4-31 H. J. PEARCE or ) A. W. VANHOOSE I Riverside Military Academy GAINESVILLE, GA. The Ideal School of the South for Boys. Beautiful New Buildings, newly furnished. Steam Heat, Electric Lights, Baths, 2,000 acres beautiful woodland free to students. Lake 12 miles long affords fine facilities for boating and bathing. Best Instructors Limited to 125 Boarding Students Summer Camp and Naval School begins July 1st. For full information write: 9 $ $ H. J. PEARCE or ) A. W. VANHOOSE ) Associate Presidents G. H. GARDNER, Supt. $ v? .9? .•o'. ♦r» .'o'. $ $ if? Associate Presidents. A w? •S .‘o'. - o . if? if? So'. ... to . »;♦ •o ■?. if? if? if? ■ 0 ■s i§ •!o! if  • 0 • • •O’ 4 ■£ .♦o'. .‘o . »♦ ♦A . A?. v? ♦?. . 5 . •A •o« .4'. ? •$ ? •ft • . ♦ft •o $ « ■)o; $ The Underwood Typewriter THE ORIGINAL VISIBLE TYPEWRITER Don’t Buy an Imitation. First in Speed. Most Durable. UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER CO., 119 Peachtree Street, - - - Atlanta, Georgia. THE HARAWA Ice Cream and Soda Parlors Nunnally’s Fine Candies. Cig ars Cigarettes Flo wers ASK THE STUDENT.M ♦•• $ Q $ •O; •b « $ •§ ? • •ft • o • ♦•• • . 6 . • o‘. ••• «■ $ A?- ♦ft • v ♦ft ♦ft •o •Jr $ ♦ft .•5 . .♦o . 0 . ■‘o'- • o BYRD PRINTING COMPANY STATE PRINTERS 57-61 SOUTH PRYOR STREET ATLANTA : GEORGIA Printcre Bngravcrs Blcctrotypers School and College Catalogues a Specialty BEST EQUIPPED PLANT IN THE SOUTH 7 P V o.  l $ «p $ V?t- $ • o« ♦; $ 4 •:?:• •$ • . o . ?:• $ ? •:? $ $ $• •$ $ • ? ?• $? ■3 •o. 4 . •!o» Photography in all its branches extended in the latest and most artistic manner at CLIFTON’S STUDIO, College Avenue Phone 443-2 SCHAUL MAY Are direct Importers of Diamonds We can save you 30 per cent, on all purchases. •o • $ f :§ • 0- •:§ '4 6 . $} «§ •:§ GEORGIA $ v§ $ ? .♦o . .♦6 «• ATLANTA,INSURE AGAINST f ■ % •:? •:§: $ •:§ $■ ? $ §:• $ %: ® $ ? § •:? « ♦ FIRE AND LIGHTNING IN THE The Leading Fire Insurance Company in the World J Losses Paid in Cash Without Discount J Agencies in all the Principal Cities and Towns SOUTHERN DEPARTMENT, Atlanta, Oa. MILTON DAROAN, Manager ■ ♦A . ♦2 {oj I9 $ ? ? •:§ •A . $ £ •!o . oJV?.- V: £o o »;• $ o » § $ •? •5 ‘?‘ $ 8 $ $ ?• $ »« Eleven Thousand Testimonials. 9? «? •$ $ § Of the 36.655 new insurers in The Northwestern Mutual during the year 1908, about 11,000, or 30 per cent., were already members of the company and increased their insurance. Could any one want a stronger indication of the confi dence and satisfaction felt by the great body of policyholders? Gain in insurance in force in 1908 was $03,013,026 with expense of only 10.76(, c of income. A. H. M1LSTEAD, Dist. Mgr. 208 Southern Mui. Bide- ATHENS. fleming-Dearing Hardware Company Imported and Domestic Cutlery RAZORS IN GREAT VARIETY Pocket Knives, Guns and Pistols IF WE HAVE NOT WHAT YOU WANT IV E WILL ORDER IT. ...THE... NATIONAL BANK OF ATHENS ATHENS. GA. JNO. A. WHITE President JAMES WHITE, Cashier A. S. PARKER, Asst. Cashier CAPITAL SURPLUS and PROFITS DEPOSITS $100,000.00 460.000. 00 678.000. 00 Service Unsurpassed Courteous Attention The Marvelous Record of this Bank during the past is significant endorsement of the Sentiment: • A satisfied customer Is the best advertisement." We Solicit Your Banking Business For Students SHOES. SOCKS. HNDKFS., TIES, COLLARS. RIBBONS. SUIT CASES AND ROOM FURNISHINGS DAVISON NICHOLSON CO. :b $ $ $• ■!§ •5» •Si •O; •oj :b o« •o $ ?• •by ■o ••• $ $ •:§ $ ?■ .♦o . $?$ {§ •A V?.' •!o» ' ?• .‘o'. •:§ ♦A» •A •:§ ■3 Dr. D. H. McNeill Dentist Southern Mutual Building. ATHENS, GA. ATLANTA NATIONAL BANK ATLANTA, GA. CAPITAL .... $500,000:00 SURPLUS PROFITS • . $850,000.00 Accounts of Banks. Merchants, Corporations and Individuals Solicited. OFFICERS. CHAS. E. CURRIER, President. HUGHT. INMAN, Vice-President. GEO. R. DONOVAN, Cashier. JAMES S. FLOYD, Asst. Cashier. . •A • . o . •:6:. $ •:6 . DIRECTORS: C. K. (TintIKK S. 1. INMAN It. T. INMAN A. It. SWANN F. K. HI.OCK JACK J. SPAI.DINC W. K. WINECoKK White Pressing Club. and French Dry Cleaning Works Photographs Phone 68(5 Anything in Photographs from an up-to-date penny picture to a life size. Dry Cleaning, Steam Cleaning J. S. Buchanan, and Pressing. 279 J-2 Broad St. ATHENS, GA. v? § •:§ $ ? « $ $■ $• $ . 0 . ?♦ $• •o « ❖ ■$ . s» •o ♦a $ • O •.?. » •.? .■s . • o V? S $ '$ »?«’ 5 6 V?.' S .?. ... '.?♦ Established 1681 THE LOWRY NATIONAL BANK OF ATLANTA. GA. CAPITAL . . . S800.000.00 SURPLUS AND PROFITS . 800.000.00 THE LARGEST IN GEORGIA STRINGER’S SODA FOUNTAIN PRODUCTS and CANDIES ARE THE BEST $ v .•o'. . o . UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF THE UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT. Banking in Al its Departments WE HAVE THE BEST STRINGER Red Ash, Blue Gem and Jellico COAL AT REASONABLE PRICES. Your Patronage Solicited Athens Coal ® Coke Co. W. P. VENDEREAU. Manager. Phone 195 Thomas St. Athens Tailoring Company O. NELSON. Mgr. Practical Tailoring clone in First Class Style. We make Your clothes right here in Athens. They are not sent to New York. Try us once. Students Given Special Attention. CALL TO SEE US AT 260 1-2 Jackson St. Lampkin Bldg. .‘o . .'o'. S' S' iO; S' S S- ••• S S S S S S .'o'. . G . S S' S S S S v?' •S'SOUTHERN COMPANY JfCanujacturers oj tl)e IGHEST Qmi PRINTING PLATES1 COPPER AND ZINC HALF TONES CATALOG AND NEWSPAPER CUTS Constitution BldQ. Atlanta, Georgia BSasw @ i : $ V DRAUCHON’S PRACTICAL BUSINESS COLLEGE $• O •• v • oJ A +•+ •ftt A •a Jfe LlJ O Ld o o 0) u z CO D CD « O H O Z Q. ■ Z o z o D g Q Graham s Simplified Shorthand Touch Typewriting Draughon’s Copyrighted Bookkeeping w ••••• 9 $ O ■$ at at at « €• » •t t ITH a complete knowledge of these three subjects you will be a better business or professional man. Only $24.75 for a special Three Months’ vacation course. Write for free catalog and full information. Day and night courses throughout the entire year. Elegant Banking and Wholesale Fixtures. Adding Machines. Letter Files, Card Index Systems. Duplicating Machines. Positions guaranteed under very’ reasonable conditions. Write today for full particulars. ARTHUR C. MINTER, Supt., ATLANTA, GA. O Z c o z o z “0 o H O 00 c £ z n ( 6 o r r m O m s DRAUGHON’S PRACTICAL BUSINESS COLLEGE 9 jgt $ O O 0 $ « 1 €• O €• O O O O « $ o 0 O 0 €• A» ajJSa efts dw :• C- -3 9 •£■ £• •£■ 9 9 9 9 •£• 9 9 9 9 9 9 0 9 9 9v? . 6 ❖ ... • o . ;• •» ® $ . o . «• • 6 . »•» .♦ . 6 ♦A ♦? . o- .♦6 . ... o ;• «i« v? $ For Choice HAIR CUTS AND UP-TO-DATE SHAVES GO TO BARBER SHOP IN BASEMENT OF HOTEL GEORGIAN. SAT!SFACTION (’.UAH ANTEIiD Especial Attention Given to Students FRANK PURCELL, Mgr. Piedmont Drug Co. Gainesville, Ga. ICE CREAM PARLORS AGENTS FOR NUNNALLY'S candies Talmage Bros. Co. WHOLESALE GROCERS Athens, Ga. While in Gainesville MAKE THIS YOUR HEADQUARTERS We handle Gents' Furnishings FIT YOU FROM HAT TO SHOE. Waterman Hall. •tot- $: A V? « • $ $ ♦A V?. •:§ •6 ... A .♦o'. ... $ •C 3 Make This Headquarters ft ft ♦A ♦A ft ft ft. ••S'. ?♦ ft ft ft ft ft A» Sf -:§ ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft •.» ft ft ft ft ♦A ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft Classy Footwear for College Chaps College Oxfords and 1 V Pumps embody all the features which give character to a shoe and place it in a class of its own. "Every” pair represents a perfect combination of style and workmanship, comfort and economy. DO YOU know this? ISSJSr. 3.50 and 4.00 Knott Awtry Shoe Co. ”Th« $h®« aid Stocllaf Shop." 25 Whitehall Street W. J. E. C. PALMOUR HATS. SHOES. DRESS GOODS. MILLINERY, CLOTHING. MEN’S FURNISHINGS Most Up-to-Datc Store in North-East Georgia. GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA. R. BRANDT, JEWELER and OPTICIAN Fine Stock—One Price. NOTED FOR VERY FINE REPAIRING. Broken Lenses replaced in Eye Glasses same day. Any Prescription filled or Broken Lens Measured and Duplicated. 223 Clayton St. southern mutual 7 BUILDING. ATHENS. GEORGIA. Headquarters .FOR. Souvenir Goods, Fine Stationery, Blank Books, Office Supplies, Athletic Goods, Pictures and Frames, Photo Material, Waterman’s Fountain Pens, Etc. Up-to-Date Printing THE McGregor Company 321 CLAYTON STREET. ft ft ■•?• ft •A- •o •li- 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 v?. ft ft ft ft ft v?.‘ ft ft ft ft•: ?r V? .♦o' $ . S . r» «!♦ 0 ■ V v° » •to . . 5 . £• •.?; • o ... .-o . $ • 0 . ♦i o- .‘o'. o . • o • ... ... • 6 . $ ? PIANOS AND ORGANS HIGHEST GRADES LOWEST PRICES EASY TERMS FULLY GUARANTEED. ALSO FULL LINE OF Violins, Guitars and Mandolins Cable Piano Co., Atlanta, Georgia. LARGEST SOUTHERN MUSIC HOUSE. ♦ •o . . o‘. ’•ft" .♦o’. ... •o'. ♦ ❖ • ft- v? $ •A ■o $ § ••o'. ... v?: § v? $ ■:§:■ $ $ o‘- ■$ £• $ €• Jgl •;♦ § • ?♦ • ? ■ . 6 . ? • » •ft $ ♦ . •i . o . ♦?♦ .‘o . ® $ •o »0« «,• ■o« ffi ■o« «£♦ •o« «9« •O • o • ■$ • C©AL 8 I hat Will Make Satisfied Customers is the Only Kind We Handle. Prompt Delivery Full Weight Phone 707 w. L. HANCOCK _________ COAL CO. $ $ ♦ft $ •:§ o ♦.♦ ♦ft V?. $ $ r° $ • ? . 6«. •o ♦; ? {? ?:•  $ $ •3 ? ® 4fr •$ $ $ $ $ $ ❖ ? $ •$ Sf EMPIRE STATE CHEMICAL COMPANY I N’COR 1 0 RATED Athens, Ga. K. R. HODGSON, President. E. R. HODGSON, Jr., Vice Pres’t. HARRY HODGSON. Sec’ty Treas. Importers and Manufacturers of FERTILIZERS for all CROPS Lanier SHOES Oxford Pumps “If it's a Good Thing, WE HAVE IT... Footwear “Just Across From Campus." i§ %? •to!. $ $ « •:? ? •$ § $ $ $ $• 4§ $ £■ ? 8 V? :?;• •$ PONT FAIL TO VISIT HERNDON’S B A R B f R SHOP WHEN IN ATLANTA. FOR THE BEST OF EVERYTHING IN THE TONSORIAL ART. WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE AND IF YOU GIVE US A TRIAL WE GUARANTEE TO DO THE REST TO YOUR SATISFACTION. lJf Artists always ready to serve you. Don’t Forffet 66 PEACHTREE ST. JOHN J. WII.K1.NS. Ito w. P. imOOKS. Cashier A. T. CON WAV, Ami. Cuhifr. The Georgia National hank Of ATHENS Capital - - - Surplus Profits 8200,000.00 S125,000.00 Invites correspondence and the accounts of corporations, firms and individuals and offers to depositors every facility their balances, business and responsibility warrant. Promptness, Courtesy, ' Accuracy and Safety Guaranteed. INVESTIGATION INVITED DIRECTORS. H. M WJiru mt, Counsel So. Ity. W. A CAR I.TO S'. Physician and Surgeon. H. C. Kit WIN. of Cobb Erwin. Att'y at I aw. J. A. DAK WIN, Life Insurance. Tll« . V. VINCENT. i’rri. Athens Mfg. Co. J. N. WEItIL of Webb A Crawford, Wholesale (iroffru. J. J. WILKINS. 1W $?:• .•« ■ o‘ • £• • ■S $ •? . «£ V? ■ •? •$ «3 $ $ « $ •$ Atlanta Floral Company, DR. FRANK L. HOWARD, Prop. Largest cut flower growers in the south. We will mail orders for cut flowers to go anywhere. Order from our agent or direct from us. All orders given prompt attention. BELL PHONE No. 4. 41 PEACHTREE ST. ATLANTA, GEORGIA. DRINK DELICIOUS REFRESHING COCA-COLA. Sold everywhere, 5c. L. E. COOI’Ell E. II. PHILLIPS Ha! Ha! Ha! If you want an Upto-Date Shave. Call and See COOPLR PHILLIPS 186 Clayton Street TRAVELING ME.N A SPECIALTY THE BASEMENT SHOE SHOP =and PRESSING CLUB= SHOES MADE AND REPA'RED. White Oak I cather uacd. HAND WORK ONLY. CLOTHES CLEANED ANO PRESSED BY EXPERIENCED PRESSERS. All work In boili department guaranteed. W. P. HOPSON, Prop. Morton Ilnltriing, Clayton Street, ATHENS, CA. V? $ :‘o'. .‘o' ••• $ •!o . ♦; ?.• . C . ♦ir •to . .♦ • V . $ • »;♦ 8 «i» ■o ♦:» •o $ § .•o . ♦;» ♦A « ■ft $ ♦s ? t $ to . »?» How about the money borrowed for expenses? Who pays it if you die this year? What about the mortgage on the home place? Who will lift it if you don’t help? Will mother’s income continue after you die if you fail to provide for it now? Think it over, then let me suggest a plan for you. Martin J. Abney, District Manager New England Mutual Life Insurance Co. Suite 515-516 So. Mutual Bldg. Athens. Ga. Phone 88 184| Clayton St. Dr. T. A. Allen, Jr. Dentist Twelve years of practical experience. My offices equipped with everything necessary to turn out first class dental work. All work guaranteed, and prices reasonable. Examinations free. Special Prices to Students $ ♦s to m .♦o . .•6 . to toy Students’ Supply -------Store--------= Demosthenian Hall Fine Chocolates and Bon bons ...NUT BRITTLES... BOOKS New and Second Hand UNIFORMS ALL COLLEGE SUPPLIES Old Fashion Sugar Candy $ $ $ ■ § ♦§ $ $ GARDNER REDFEARN, Mgrs. GEO. E. JOHNSON CANDY CO. ; 38 Wall St. $ ATLANTA, GA. § "Opposite Old Depot.”  $ ® ? $ ® t°i ® » ® $♦ ■S £• $ $ •:? $ •$• $ $: !• .♦S'. °: R. H. JEFFERSON, FOR ALL KINDS OP TAILORING PRESSING ON EASY TERMS ALL WORK GUARANTEED. PHONES: Shop, 535, 1 Ring; Residence, 535, 2 Rings 123} JACKSON STREET. FOR THE BEST SERVICE TO BE HAD IN A BARBER SHOP VISIT BRYANT’S IN THE SOUTHERN MUTUAL BLDG. Polite Attention and Baths HEINZ and SONS. DEALERS IN Shot Guns. Revolvers. Rifles, AMMUNITION Fishing TacKle, Tennis, Baseball and PORTING GOODS REPAIR GUNS. LOCKS. Etc. Expert In OjK-nlnjj and Repairing Fire nd Jturglar-lToof Safes . 13 EAST ALABAMA STREET Atlanta, Ga. THE ORR DRUG CO. ATHENS GEORGIA Cor. CLAYTON and COLLEGE AVE. WE WANT YOUR TRADE. M. Stern. I’re . C. A. Mel I. Caehier. M. G. MicIntel, Vice Pro . H. Y. Harris Ass't Caehier M. Stern. V. T. Hr van, Ci. A. Moll. Dcupree llunniciitt. DIRECTORS: ,M. G. Michael, j. A. Hunnic= It. T. S. .Mell. L. F. Edward . -WE HAVE What you want in- CAND1ES, FANCY GOODS, FRUITS. Etc. Call to see us J. P. FEARS SON. Parnell Buford BARBER SHOP ..and... BATH ROOMS Polite Attention Given the Georgia Cadets While In Gainesville For Meals and HOT LUNCHES WE ASK YOU TO CALL TO SEE US SMITH BROS. Gainesville, Gi 3 THE ATHENS SAVINGS BANK Does A Regular Commercial Business Has a Savings De- A Per Cent. Interest on partment and Pays Savings Accounts. • £ » • ... . o- Capital and Undivided Profits, $180,000.00 .’o' «.?.♦ $ . • •:? • $ « % % $ .♦ •5 v? $ §• ■$- » $■ $• $ $ :£ We Move Household Goods. $ ■ ■ $ $ €• v?.- •3 • £• ? $• »•« ■A' w $• .♦S’. ♦;♦ $ $ ♦ $ $• $ 3- ■$ « $ $ All Kinds of Hauling. ATHENS TRANSFER LIVERY CO., A. P. DEADWYLER, MGR. 1 he Best Livery Teams in Town PHONE 661 ATHENS, CA. Locust Grove Institute, PATRONIZE LOCUST GROVE, GA. f High Grade School for Boys and Girls. Prepares one for Life or College. one of the boys? Yes. We will treat you nice. Always look up Graduates admitted to Colleges of the State on Certificate. THE RED BLACK FOR FULL INFORMATION WRITE Claude Gray, President. PRESSING CO., PATRICK DENNY. Props. $ $ • 4 4§ $ ♦s • o« • » • $• $ •3 ■ 4 $ $ $■ • v? •:? v? •:§ $ • ■ • •:? «0 ■:? ? $ 0 $ • @ are you studying law? ' If so, you should also study Graham Shorthand and Touch Typewriting. You will not only find a knowledge of these subjects very beneficial while building up your practice, but they will “come in mighty handy” throughout your entire career as a lawyer. Only $24.75 f°r a special Three Months’ vacation course this summer. Write today for full particulars and free catalog. ARTHUR C. MINTER, Supt., Draughon's Practical Business College, ATLANTA, GA. Ask your dealer to show you Moor Floyd Brand Clothing WHICH COMBINE Fine Material with Skilled Workmanship PRODUCING UP-TO-DATE STYLES AT REASONABLE PRICES. MOOR FLOYD, WHOLESALE CLOTHING 62-64 W. Mitchell St., ATLANTA, GA. •2 $ $ •O; ••• $• •v» 0 . ••• S ZZ -:? vSf ••• •o •to!. •? $  v? •3 •:6 $ ?:• •.? {? •3 •§f $ $ vj? $ $ •$ ® t- •$f ® fo ■ Webb ® Crawford WHOLESALE GROCERS —Office — 220 EAST BROAD STREET —Warehouse— Central R. R. Tracks. ATHENS. GA. For The BEST Job Printing TRY THE Banner Job Office, ATHENS, GA. pianos Steinway, Knabe, Everett Hardman Fischer OTHER PIANOS. $190 Upward Easy Terms on All. Phillips Crew Co., ATLANTA, GA. Soda, Candies, The Best of EVER YTHIN G AT COSTAS Cigars, Flowers SOU. MUT. BLDG. v? % $ •: ••• •3  $:• ■ § @ ® •:=; •:=:■ ® -S- -a ® ■£• @ 3 @ ® •$■ •$ © @ •:::• @ @ $ @ $ .$. 3, is S § «S ♦ . For the Undergraduates and the Alumni ■:$ and the host of young chaps who know and favor Muse Clothing. You’ll find at Muse’s all the new style features both for the extremist and the ♦§» ♦gf young man who takes his style with moderation. ♦ This is true of everything young men wear, suits, coats, hats, shoes, § furnishings. :§• We desire to show you how well we cau supply every one of your needs. «0 is is $ • ■ 45 £• $ •£• $ $ 48 40 is GEO. MUSE CLOTHING CO., 3, 5, 7 Whitehall St., ATLANTA, GA. HIGHEST GRADE PHOTOS Wesley Hirshburg, Photographer, 34 1-2 Whitehall Street, ATLANTA, GA. In February, 190S, a special committee of students of the University of Georgia called on me in Atlanta and asked me to come to Athens and do their photograph work. I consented to do so and gave them special rate. Ask these boys if my work is satisfactory. •A 3 • i§ 6 i$ i? 3 ?♦ •0} §- is .-O . • •ft • . . 0 . •r $ i£ • » i? i§ ■V •:? 4$ $ •3 $ 43 i i§ 40 ■3 i§ iS is • • • ?. iS ©  $ ■ ?r ••• . 0 . '41 .?• ••• »;• •0» $ $ v?. •A •J V ? •:§ $ V? ' .‘o . ••• . 6 . If you arc looking for the one soft drink, which is known as “The World’s Favorite,” Call for COCA-COLA, Delicious, Refreshing, and Relieves Fatigue see that it is on the crown of every bottle. We are bottlers of Sodas, Lemon Soda. Chocolate Cream, Strawberry Soda Ginger Ale. Coca-Cola is our leader. Athletes the world over call for COCA-COLA. ATHENS COCA-COLA BOT. CO., Athens, Ga. •» 9 £■ •b 9 $ •o ••• •5 £ PHOTOGRAPHS Satisfaction Guaranteed AT Frederick J. Balls Studio •o o'. ••• V :? .'o'. ••• ••• •St ft® ® ® i i • « i£ $ i i •o' •:§ •:? i i? i£ « •:?. «5 iS- i ;• i§ i§ i£ i£ is is i? Made in Georgia. C. A. SCUDDER, University Jeweler, Corner College Avenue, ATHENS, GA. ® FINE. TAILORING AT MODERATE. PRICES LD. A. CE.RF TAILORING SUITS 520.00 to $60.00 No. 12 Whitehall Street. :•: ATLANTA. GA. ERWIN CO. REAL ESTATE, RENTING INSURANCE 156 College Ave. ATHENS. GA. Phone . 45. §?$$$$$'$ -o- •)o; mQm M Jacob’s Pharmacy Everything in the. Drug Line At Cut Prices. THE BEST OF EXERCISE i?: •'o •i o« -is- n, TO RIDE A! B I C Y CLE% We Sell or Rent Them Cheap. Visit Us. ATHENS CYCLE CO. Good. Refreshing and Invigorating DRINKS CAN BE HAD AT i§ • O• i? $ i? •A i? •!o The Athens Bottling Works J GIVE US A TRIAL. Say, Boys, When you want a Haircut, Shave, Hot or Cold Bath call to see us. We will give you the best of attention. ■:? i? •3 i LATHEM BROS., GAlNtSVILLt, GA. 18? . o . . 5 . ■.O $ i? i$ io: i§ i$ioHo . » rfi. $ •A •:? •A •:? $ $ {$ $ ?• $ •o .?.• $ £• $ ? ■:? £ $ - ELECTRICITY %: » LIGHTING COOKING POWER HEATING? i •$ $ $ •!§:• ATHENS ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO. a» «A» « •; E. H. DORSET CLOTHING, HATS FURNISHINGS A Stock With an Individuality About it That College Men Admire «' V? ? $ $ •$ $ $ $ $ ft « 115 CLAYTON STREET ATHENS, GA. § $• ?. •o $• .•5 . ••• ♦.» ... ♦A :• if: if -:§ .♦c . ... if § A s •3 v?r $ v? • o' S' College Footwear for College Men. SOL J. BOLEY Sole Agent for the CELEBRATED The Boyden and Just Wright Shoes In a class by themselves, we show styles in Footwear different from the ordinary. If they are correct they come from us. The Student Trade Solicited. JOHNSON SHOE CO., 433 Broad St. All Styles; “WALK OVER SHOES” $3.50, 9400 and 9500 AH Leathers. 409 BROAD ST. Dorsey Funkenstein The Largest furniture Dealers in the South Eppes-WilKins Co. The Latest Creations of the Leading Furniture Makers of America. IT IS AN UNDISPUTED FACT THAT WIv CARRY THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF FURNITURE IN THE SOUTH OUR DESIGNS ARE THE LATEST. CON STRUCTION 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 (INCORPORATED) WHOLESALE GROCERS. ATHENS, - - GEORGIA. ... £ ... 9 if •i ••• ••• •O; •s 9 if: if ? if if 9 9 ■:? 9 9 9 9 if: if: if if: •O' 9 9 if .'o’.,i. '? $ •! . ’ £ '$ .•c . (S •A £• •:? V-7 0 . £• •i •;» v? $ •?: .?.• $ v§ $ Thornton’s S CLAYTON ST., ATHENS, GA. Agents for ALLEGRETTI’S and WILEY’S CANDIES. Athens' Greatest Clothing Store so. Jn ALL THE NEWEST AND BEST IN CLOTHING, SHOES, HATS AND GENTS’ FURNISHING GOODS WILL BE FOUND HERE What's Here is Up-to-Datc What's Up-to-Date is Here Clayton Street Athens, Ga. ft ••• ..v • o ft ft •to! GOOD THINGS TO EAT, DRINK and SMOKE | ftftftftftft$$®®®ftft®$® ftftftftftftftftft®® ®® ®®® •« ft •jS ••• ft ft ft ft ft ft A • . 7. ft • • o . ft -:o ft ft • o« ft ft ft ftftftftftftftftftft®®.ft .$®ftftftftftftftftftftftftftftftft ftftftftftftftftftftft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ♦!♦ ft ft -...' . 6 • o‘. » . ■.?; .?.■ ft. ♦;♦ • o . ♦; ft. « S9P Vr ft ■8 ft ft •s- ♦ ♦? • ft ft ft ft ♦•« v?. ft ft ■ft •?♦ . o ft TO THE GEORGIA CADETS: We are always glad to have you with us. We will endeavor to give you the best SERVICE possible in our line. NORTH GEORGIA ELECTRIC CO., GAINESVILLE, GA. James T. Gresham Frank L. Parks 77 PEACHTREE SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS. We give this because we want you to make our place headquarters on your trips to Atlanta. A cordial welcome is extended. Come in and get acquainted with the new •MAN’S SHOP.: SHOES, HATS, CANES, UMBRELLAS, FURNISHINGS. Savoy Shirts. R. O. Shoes. .5. ft. •r ft • c« ft •ft .♦6 . •t ft ft ft ft ft ft .’o'. ft ft ft •o •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 .♦ .• $ C« • 0 . 0 ♦A •c «A •» A •i ••• •P- . o . ... ft ft $ ft ft ft ■ O ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft Toric or Deep Curved lcuses, So-Easy Eye Glass mountings, Shur-On Eye Glass mountings, And every other known Eye Glass Mounting is kept in our stock at all times. Our facilities, careful adjustment, and Courteous attention have made us the Leading Opticians of the South. We can duplicate any broken glass. Send us the pieces. W alter Ballard Optical Co., 75 PEACHTREE STREET, ATLANTA, - GEORGIA. ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft Say boys: When you go on that outing this summer, be suie to write us about tents We have them in any size complete and ready for service. Our prices will suit you. We sold the tents used on your camp at “Camp Kimbrough.” M. D. H. L. SMITH, ATLANTA, GA.- AND- •DALTON, GA. P. S: Please state that we have AWNINGS TOO. ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft • C • ft . 0 . A ••• ft »!• •Of 9 A 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•V t $ ♦ $ • o- f •Sr ? «•» •.?. o? ® $: @ $: {? niuv , riJ " OF SOUTHLAND. . jrsity Student realize that there is no surer up the South than by keeping at home money e South. THE JEFFERSON STANDARD Life Insurance Company Offers the opportunity to Southern Insurers to keep Southern Money at Home, and also offers the uecessary security. STRONGEST IN THE WORLD FOR THE SOUTH. STRONGEST IN THE SOUTH FOR THE WORLD. $493,498.03 Surplus To Policy Holders. Conservative and Aggressive. Splendid opportunities for young men who wish remunerative employment. Address: Address: DEADWYLER BUSH, Mgrs., H. H. BASS. Manager, 413 Southern Mutual Bldg., 312 English-American Building. Athens, Georgia. Atlanta, Georgia. THE JEFFERSON STANDARD Life Insurance Company HOME OFFICE, RALEIGH, N. C. OFFICERS: JOS. G. BROWN President P. D. GOLD. Jr.. 1st Vice Prest. Gen. Mgr. CHAS. W. GOLD. Secy. Supt of Agencies. $ . o . ?:■ . o . •; • •$ % • o . ♦:» • o . $ $: $ $• §:• 0 . o . • £ ft ft ft ft ft ft ft . ♦. ft ft ft ft ft ft •!o . ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft $ ft ft ;N ODEL f; TFF rrr" gro gA B V. T Ht S Stjr JPrrftfjrinirrJFi?M TALENT Once was known as a denomination of money, but now is assigned a more beautiful meaning, as intellect, skill, art and ability. The ambitious y o u 11 g m a n seeks diligently first for knowledge, then he acquires business ability, and lastly is added unto him money, power and influence. We also must gain a full understanding of all the details that confront us, and if properly mastered will prove us Clothing Merchants. We solicit your criticism, and believe if you will inspect our line we shall gain for ourselves the GOAL of our aspirations, your patronage. Fine Clothing Furnishings for Men and Boys. .?.• ft ft §; .?. ft o ft ft ft ft ft ft Wingfield Bros. ®, Co ft 254 Clayton St • • Athens, Ga § ? • §• ? $ «fr $ 9 •:?:• 9 9 r° 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 THE SOUTHERN STATES LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY CANDLER BLDG. ATLANTA For the SOUTH WILMER L. MOORE, President 9999999999 Young men contemplating entering the life insurance business can obtain liberal contracts. Policy Contracts Most Liberal and Attractive AGENTS Experience not necessary WANTED Good character essential 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 9 9 9 9 $ 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9999999999999999999 £9999999999999999999999ft ft ft ft ft ft .•j'. »o« ft ft ft .‘o'. ft ft ft .♦o’. $ ft . o . ft ft ft ft . o •o ; ft $ ft ft •5» ft ft ft ft ft ft NEW YORK WASHINGTON RICHMOND NORFOLK, RALEIGH AND ALL POINTS EAST SEABOARD BIRMINGHAM, MEMPHIS AND ALL POINTS WEST Double Daily Pullman Service Complete Dining Car Service Our new improved schedules both East and West are worth investigating. C. D. WAYNE. Ass t. Gen’l Pass. Agt. ATLANTA. GA. J. Z. HOKE. Commercial Agent ATHENS. GA. v?.- 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 y . ft ft •ri- ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft  •o• •Y V? v? £• •o »■ A •3 $ If v? A W v} ■:§:• ■:? Agnes Scott College FOR WOMEN £$5 DECATUR, GEORGIA. (Near Atlanta.) The College offers advantages equal to best colleges for men. The Agnes Scott Academy, under separate faculty and government, offers a four years course leading to Freshman class. For catalogue, address F. H. GAINES, President. •.?: . 5 . « $ .•o . •» . 6 . «• •a? ••• .?• . 5 . . » .?.• A ••• ft tit £• ?®Pid $ ❖ • • @ $• •$ « « $ «? ■::■ v9 .:■ .:• © •:::• ; -x:. @ .♦:. @ •:;• .;•;.. ■;. . -:• ® ® ® ® ® $ 41 $ 4 • “We Can Show You” actually the finest, smartest and the most authoritative “Young Fellow” garments made. You will find them just what they are intended to be—refined clothes designed a wee bit out of the ordinary. Come. “Let us show you.” •to! 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 HLAD McMAHAN. 4 


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

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

1905

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

1906

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

1907

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

1910

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

1911

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

1912

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