University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1911

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 320 of the 1911 volume:

1911Pandora I9II VOLUME XXIV i ublisJljeb bp tije fetubents of tfje Unibergitp of Georgia anb tlje itlebical department at Augusta Georgia THE GENERAL UiirtAHY THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ATHENS. GEORGIAL P c till 0 £)v. HSlillis %)enry ffiococb, tuljosc fine scljolaisijip, gentle courtesy, anti fjtgfj ibeals fjabe meant so mnefj to our gUma jflater anti tfnouglj Ijec to tfje state, tljis Volume of tljc $anbora is affectionately bcbicateb. «v : • .Per o DC TMK OENERAL LIBRARY THE UNIVERSITY OF OEORGIA ATHENS. O r ° 'Editors of Pandora Volume XXIV. 1911 Eilitors-in-Ch ief. Evans V. Heath. A T S2 Arthur K. Maddox. Associate Editors. W. George G. Blanton. Pope F. Iliwk. •I. I.. Deadwyler, K 2 J. II. leister. Malwm Hill. 2 X S. .Jones. S X Henry Newman, X 4' V. J. Northen. .Jr., l» A O Howell B. Peacock, K A II. I). Russel I. 0. S. Small. ! K A A. 0. B. Sparks, X A K B. C. Wright. X t Art Committee. II. B. Peacock. P. F. Brock. A. 0. B. Sparks. COMMITTEES. A thl tic Committee. J. II. Foster. A. K. Maddox. W. S. Jones. Club Committee. W. M. Hill. B. C. Wright. C. C. Small. Hi cord Commit In. G. G. Blanton. II. I). Rllssell. J. E. Deadwyler. Wit and Humor Committee. W. J. Northen. II. Newman. K. V. Heath. Howell Brooke, Husiutss Mauat rr. K. V. Carter. Assistant llusituss M nnuj r.EPITOKIHCHIZF- t.V.CfiKTER qZSTPUA MQK HOWELL PROOKE: 36 501 ass MpnnQtfiASSOCIATE EDITORS. The University 1IIK I 'niverxity of Georgia is often referred to ns tin- oldest Stull- I'liiversity. This title, however, is disputed l»y South Caro-liim College and IViiiisylvnnia I niversity. 'I’lle fuels iiiv thnt while IViinsylvniiia is among tin- oldest -olleges in the I'liited Slates it was stnrteil and operab-d for some lime on the private endowment of William Penn: while Smith Carolina o| ened some years liefore Georgia. Georgia's eharter antedates hers l»v several years. Georgia therefore deserves the title of the oldi st Stale t'niveisitv. As early as IS74. only a few months after the State was fnv from British troo| s. the I'niveisity of Georgia was chartered. Though the puhlie men of the time wen eon-fronted hy tin- manifold diflieiilties of forming a new government. they put these aside for awhile and turned their attention to Induration. Realizing that dt-iiineraev and edueation go hand in hand, and that "the existence of free governments very initeh dc|H-ndx upon suitably forming the minds ami morals of their eitizeus.” the legislature of 1S74 M-t aside 20.000 aen-s of land in each of the two new eounties (Franklin and Washington) to la- devoted to a puhlie seal of learning. This, tile sole endowment of the I'liiversity. was plaeed ill the hands of a lxiard of trusted and a hoard of visitors, ami from that time on the I'liiversity was at least an institution "on paper." The author of this hill and of the eharter of the I'liiversity was Ahralmm Baldwin, whose efforts for the I'liiversity in its early life have gained him the name of tin- Father of the I'liiversity. The hoards of Trustees and Visitors failed to meet Ik--tween tile time of their ap|Miinliiient and the year 17!K. n period of fourteen years, with the exeeptioii of one time when notliing was done. In the meantime, however, parts of the 4H. M 0 acres of land were lieing leased, ami at the meeting of the trustees in 17the treasurer reported ikfiOd.OO eash on hand and about $7000.00 in imti-s. This A Historical Sketch wiis considered enough to allow the hoard to la-gin work, and accordingly the subjivt of erecting a building whs taken up at tin next meeting. In tin spring of 1 SOI tin Hoard of Trustees appointed a committee to se|«-t n site for tlu Cniversity. with instrne. lions that it Is- in Jackson County. On this eonnnitce whs John Millrdge. the mini for whom Millcdge Hall (common-ly known ns Old College) was iinnied. ami from whom Milh-dgcvillc. the old cnpitol. .Millcdge . veil lit , mid the Milledgc Chair of Ancient hanpiap's take their names. John Millcdge. ever ready to advance the interests of the Cniversity. la night tWJ acres of land and presented it to the Cniversity on condition that it Is- selected ns u pcruia-iient site. This land situated then in Jnckson County, now in Clarke, was accepted hv the Hoard in July of 1S01. Josiali Meigs was elected tile lirst President and from that time on the Cniversity passed from the ’ pmsjrcctnx stage" Jo a slap of permanent ami active I aim-fit to the State. Though Old College was not completed for some time the Cniversity was formally o|h ii«hI to the young men of tin State in tin Call of 1S01. Cor these liist few years the instruction was carried on under the trees of the Campus and in tciii|mrnry loir structures, without the aid of apparatus or library. The growth of the Cniversity was slow during these lirst few years, tile graduating class varying from four to nine. Hy IStll, however, the enrollment luid reached 125. During the mite-helium periisl the Cniversity was run hy rules which Josiali .Meigs drew up. based on the strict rules ol the English Schools. The stmleuls were required to stay in quarters assigm-il to them, they were required to ki-ep fixed hours, to eat at “commons” that is. wore required to eat at tile “beanery"). ami to conform to other rules which would la- very galling in this day and time. In short, there wits strict xiijtcrvisioii over the students, with the faculty as | olicc. This system caused a dissension in the faculty. Iii the fifties some of the young professors la-gan to hold mialeni ideas of self-su|M r ‘isiou for university i 7iGovernment of the University of Georgia ACT of tin- General Assembly. »p|»nivwl Mlgust 23. 1SSS . I lie government of the ’niversily is vested in n Hoard of Trus. is s. appointed bv the Governor for a term f eight years, ami eon tinned by the U-natc. Tile lioard consists of one ineiii-Is-r from eaeh Congressional District of the State: four from the Stale at large, mid two from the eity of Athens; and the following an-ex-ollieio mcmls-rs: the Governor of Georgia, the Chairman of the Hoard of Trustees or the North Georgia Agricultural College, the Chairman of the Hoard of Trustees of the School of Technology. the Chairman of the Hoard of Dins-, tors of the Georgia Normal ami Industrial College, the |'resident of the Commissioners of the Industrial College for Colored Youths, the Chairman of the Hoard of Trustees of the College of Agrieiilture. the Chairman of the Hoard of Trustees of the State Normal Selinol. The immediate conlntl and iiianngeiiieiit of each of the departments of the Cniversity situated elsewheiv than at Athens is entrusted (subject to general control by the I'ni-vcisity Trustees) to a “Local Hoard" or “Commission." of which the nitmlierof memliers. mode of appointment and terms of olliee vary. The Cniversity Trust n-s meet in stated session on the Thursday preceding the Cotiiiiieiieeinenl Sunday, and at other times, at their pleasure. The pn-sent organization of the Hoard is ns follows: Ills Kxcku.kncv. (!o . Joski-ii M. Hrown. Atlanta.ex-ollieio Gkokck F. (ionKit. Marietta. From the State at Large Term Kxpin-s Aug. lit. |!M5. Ci.auk Howkij.. Atlanta. From the State at Large Term Kxpin-s Aug. 13. 191‘- Wn.i.iAM K. Simmons. Lawn-m-eville. ....... the State at Large Term Kxpin-s Aug. 13. HIM. II a Mil.TON .MrWnoHTKH. Athens. Fn.m the State at Large Term Kxpin-s Aug. 13. 11 13. Sami ki. It. Adams. Savannah. 1st Congressional District Term Kxpin-s Aug- 13. 1913. Itvuon It. Howkk. Hainbridge. 2ml Coiign-Nsional District Term Kxpin-s Aug. 13. 11 13. Drm.KV .M. ilrutiKs. Danville. •'tr l Congressional District Term Kxpin-s Aug. 13. 1913. IlKNKV It. (ioKTcinrs. Columbus. 4tb Congn-ssional District Term Kxpin-s Aug. 13. 19H. IIknkv I). McDaniki.. .Monroe. "•tli ( ougmMtoiinl District Term Kxpin-s Aug. 13. 1911. Arntvrrs O. Hacon. .Macon, bill Congn-ssional District Term Kxpin-s Aug. 13. 191 . •I. Lindsay Johnson. Home. 7th Coiign-SKioiud District Term Kxpin-s Aug. 13. 1917. John T. Nkwton. Madison. Stli Congri-ssioiml District Term Kxpin-s Aug. 13. 1911. Howard Tiiomi-so.n. Gainesville, fitli Congn-ssional District Term Kxpin-s Aug 13. 1915. ItOWOHK Fiii.nizv. Augusta. 10th Congn-ssional District Term Kxpin-s Aug. 13. 19L . John W. Hknnktt. Wnycrnss. 11ih Congn-ssional District Term Kxpin-s Ang. 13. 1915.students, ami consequently refused to act as police. I)r. Alonzo Oluuvli. then the Chancellor, was a staunch upholder of strict discipline, and consequently made it warm for those who did not hold his views. Among those who severed their eon ms-1 ion with the I'niversity oil account of this were the two l«c('ont -s. -John and Joseph. These men were scientists of great ability, and had the I'niversity management Is-cn broad enough to keep them at this time they would have reflected great credit on the institution afterward, for they Ixitli Us-ame men of note. Ix-iug among the lirst to adopt the modern scientific theory of Kvolutiou. The biology building recently erected was named for these two men. In the long run. however, the younger element won out. for in 1851) a new system of organization was adopted, practically the same as that which is in o;H ration to-day. This scheme, however, was not in operation long lx-fore flic Civil War vitally affected the I'niversity. as it did everything else in the South. In 1861 the 123 students liegan to enlist with or without parental consent until only alxuit fifty were left and these wen preparing to volunteer. The session of '62 o|H-ne l with a smaller enrollment and still smaller salaries for the professors. Things went from bail to worse until in '63 tin- college was closed Ix-cauM the State troops were called out for tile defense of Georgia. Though after the war the buildings and grounds of the l.'niverxity wen- much abused by neglect and by federal soldiers and refugees, the I'niversity rco| cncd. not with l oyx as students, hut with men. the majority of whom were hardened by four years of war. They came then- in earn- est. t pn-pare themselves for tin- grapple with the carpet-baggers and scalawags, ami it was these students who contributed largely to the triumph in the long run of the whites over the blacks Irackcd by Northern arms and money. Though the South whs desolated completely, men came for education. In 1868 the number of students n-nchcd 222. and the tuition feis amounted to $15,000.00. l-'nim that time on the I'niversity lias prospered. I'p to 1854 the sole endowment of the I'niveisity had 1m-cii the proceeds from the 40.000 acres of land. In 1S.»4. however. Dr. William Tern-11 endowe«l the Department of Agrieultun-. In 1862 Congress passe l a hind scrip act endowing one college in each stale to teach the mechanic arls and military tactics. Georgia's share in this scrip was sold for $243,000.00. This money was permanent ly invested in 7 per cent. State bonds thereby insuring the I'niversity an ineome of practically $17,000.00 per year. Tlu-n in 1881 the State appropriated money to the institution for the lirst time so that the tuition could Ik- unde free to all students from Georgia. Since that time public and private donations am! appropriations have swelled the income and number of buildings greatly. Ahxire Colb-ge was given by the city of Athens in 1S"3. other buildings Iwing erected at various times by State appropriation.:, until to-day. the I'niversity which started o(T with a campus square of 36 acres has a very extensive campus on which there an ample buildings and dormitories for the accommodation of the live hundred students. Ami I letter thin: ibis, her plans for the future are to increase her efficiency in the next few years fully as much as she has in the las fifty. I T. J. WOOKTKR. Jl«.•I.AMKS WlllTB. Athens. Resident Trustee Term Expires Aujr. 13. 11)15. IIakkv Hodgson. Athens. Resident Trustee Term Expires Any. 13. 11)17. Gkokgk Kostkk l K.MM»i y, New York. Life Trustee, Hv special net of the General Assembly. Natiianiki. K. IIakkis. Macon. Chairman of the Hoard of Trustees of the Seliool of Technology. Kx-oflieio. Tiikodokr K. Atkinson. Xewnan. Chairman of the Hoard of Dim-tors of the Georgia Normal and Industrial College. Kx-oflicio. Pktkk W, Mki.ohi.m. Savannah. President of the Hoard of ('(munitioners of the Industrial College for Colored Youths. Kx-olTicio. W. H. McCants. Winder. President of the Hoard of Trustees of the North Georgia Agricultural College. Kx-oflieio. Chairman of the Hoard of Trustees of the State Normal School. Kx-oflieio. •Iambs .1. Connkk. Cartei-sville. Chairman of the Hoard of Trustees of the College of Agriculture. Kx-ollicio. IIknuv 1). McDaniki.................................Chairman. Thomas W. Rkki .....................Secretary and Treasurer.tZTfje Jf acuityThe University Faculty David Crbxsiiaw IUkkow. LL.D.. Chancellor Ai.kkkd Akkhman. M.F.. Professor of Konwtry. •Foskj’ii Ai.kxa.ndkk Atkins, (graduate S. .M. A. . 2nd Lieutenant llitli I'. S. Infantry. (%»iiiniiiii(Iiiiit of Cadets. Samiki. Caij»wkij. Bkxkoht. M.D.. 1)»-iiii of tin School of Pharmacy. mid Professor of .Materia Mcdica. IIomkk Van Vai.kknmu«iii IIi.ack. IMi.D.. Associate Professor of (‘licmistry. Jamks Cajiak Hi.«k»mkim.i . .M.l).. l vluivr oil .Medical Jurisprudence. Hknkv IfcxiicK. A.M.. U..D.. Dean of the (iraduatc School. and .Millcdge Professor of Ancient Languages. RolIKKT PlIKSTON ItlCOOKK. It A. (Oxoil.). Adjunct Professor of (lenrgia History and Sociology. DrNCA.v llriiNKT. liihrarian. Wii.i.iam Mn.i.s ItriisoN. D.V.M.. Professor of Veterinary Science. •John Pknih.kton Cami»i km.. IMi.D.. Professor of Itioiogy. •I. 1 1111.. ( AMI'KKI,1.. Professor of School Extension (in cud|H rntion with the I'. S. Dept. Agriculture). Andiikw Jackson Cobh. A.It.. It.L.. Lecturer on Constitutional and la-gal Procedure. Cki.mi Hakhoi.ii Davkniiirt. It.S.. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. Roman- J. If. DkIaiacii. A.M.. Prufcmor of Cotton Industry. Marion Dkkki.i.k Dr Bosk. A.M.. Adjunct Professor of English Jam gunge and Teuton"' Philology. John Richard Fain. It.S.. Professor of Agronomy. CSrv Wisor .KKV Firok. M.S.. Instructor in Horticultural Extension. Thomas Fitxukkai.d (»rkk.n. It.l... Professor of Law. Krxkst I.kk (iKi(R.s, (graduate V. M. L). Associate Profess.)!-of Civil Kligineering and Drawing. Jos»:i h Whj.iam Hart. Instruetor ill Dairy Kxtensiou (in coii| crntinu with tin l S. Dept. Agriculture). Lkkov Coi.i.ikk Hart. B.S.E.E.. Adjunct Professor of Farm .Mechanics. I.INVHJ.K Lm’KKNTINK Hkndkkn. IMi.D.. Professor of Physics and Astronomy. Jonas Kwixo IIitk. M.S.. Director of Agricultural Kxlciision. Wii.i.iam Davis IIooi-kk. A.M.. Professor of Latin. Mu.ton I'rkstux Jaknauin. It.S.. Professor of Aniiunl llushnndry. Wii.i.iam McKkn .ik I.ani »ss. It.S.A.. Iiislruclor in Animal lliishandry Kxlciision. Jos Kim LcstRaT. Itach es la lt.. Professor of Romance Languages. Thomas llt'itiiARD McIIatton. Sc.I).. Adjunct of Horticulture.John Hasson .MpPiikksox. I'h.l).. Professor of History ami Political Science, ami L v-tiircr on Koinaii Law. Koiikkt Lions .McWiioktkk. A.M.. Adjunct Pmfewor of Latin ami (in ck. Kk.m.iikkt Tai.maouk .Mii.i.kk. D.S.C.K.. Instructor in Physics. John Momkis. A.M.. Professor of Koglisli Lanymi r ami Teutonic Philology. Svi.vaxps Mokkis. A.M., ILL.. Dean of the Law Department, ami Professor of Law. Uohkht Kmokv Pakk. A.M.. Litt.l).. Professor of lihetoric ami Knjjlish Literature. Wii.i.iam Os( i( Payxk. A.M.. Associate Professor of History ami Political Science. ItoilKUT SPKXCKK P«XI . I’ll.I).. Instructor in .Mathematics. •Joll.X .MimiKK UkaDK. Pll.l)., Professor of Dot any. SaXOKokd Mkihmck Sai.ykk. A.II.. Instructor in lihetoric ami HugHsli Literature. Stkadmax Vi.xck.xt Saxkokd. A.IL. •Junior Professor of lihetoric ami Kuttlish Litem tun . Cmaki.ks Mekckk Snkij.ixo. A.M.. Dean of the I’llivcrsity. ami Professor of Matheniatics. Axuhkvv McNaikx Sopi.k. D.S.A.. Se.D.. President of the Stale College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts, ami Dean of the Collette ,,f Agriculture. lios vn.l. PoWKIJ. STEHUKXS. Pll.l).. Associate Professor of .Mathematics. •1 «SKI II Sl'KXCKR Stkwakt. AM.. Professor of Swondary Kdiicatiou. Ciianux Moktox Stkaiiax. C. and.M.K.. Professor of Civil Kngiutvring. CoKXKi.irs Apupctps Vv:i.i.s. M.S.. Instructor in Chemistry. Hksky Ci.ay Wiiitk. Pli.D.. Se.D.. D.C.L.. LL.I).. Professor of Chemistry, and Terrell Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. lioiiKKr Cpmmixo Wn.sox. Ph.fL, Professor of Pharmacy. Thomas -Iacksox Wooftkr, A.M.. Pli.l).. Professor of Philosophy and Kdiicatiou. and Superin-teiident of the Summer School. Wiij.iam Akciikk WoitSIIAM. -III.. AM.. Adjunct Profemor of Agricultural Chemistry. Wiij.iam Tki.i okd Tpkk. A.It.. Tutor in liomance Languages. IIkxky Wiij.iam Moork. D.S.. Tutor in Dairy lluxlmudry. IIoska A bit Nix. A.IL. Tutor in lihetoric mid Knglish Literature.Georgia-Alma Mater (TrxK: Amici). H 1 J. 1$. Wrioiit, Ju. From the hills of Georgia"s norlhland ]teaiiis thy noble brow. And the sons of Georgia rising I’ledgc with xiu-ml vow. CiKMcrs: Alum Mater, thee we‘11 honor True and loyal he.- • Kver crowned with praise and glory Georgia. hail to thee! 'Neath the pine trees stately shadow Spread thy riches rare. And thy sons, dear Alma .Mater. Will thy treasure share. Through the ages. Alma Mater, Men will look to tins — Thou the fairest of the Southland, Georgias 'Varsity.Student Self-Government MAGIN’K ji perfect democracy: n democracy in which there is no«l for little government. Ixit in which the little that must be is well organized and spontaneously sup-I orttil l v public opinion. Imagine the wise men advisers. the strong men leaders, every member of the community an enthusiastic worker. This, then, is the ideal toward which the I'nivcrxity of Georgia is aiming. Is it the ideal of a dreamer? If then had not been SO much progress in the past, one might well think so. Hut when one looks luiekward and secs what has Ih-cii accomplished. it s not idle to hope that the I'nivcrxity of Georgia may some day la a training place for perfect citizens of the state, a n al school for the duties of life, a community for the development of the good and the purging of the laid— nor is it wasted effort to work for this end. Hoginning at the organi jition of the Cniversity in Athens nmn than a century ago. its students have always exercised more than the usual amount of self-government. At lirst, however, it was more on the principle of individual re-s|x nsihilitv and of less organization. At first there wax lack of definite pur|xwc. and of fundamental working principle. Later the tendency of the students to govern themselves liecaim more defined, and those in authority adopted the principle of allowing the students to go as far in managing themselves as they could. This limit of possibility has Istii pushed higher and higher. i-spccially since Chancellor David 0. Harrow has lain at the head of the institution. until one need not Im a dreamer to lio|x for an ideal of perfect democracy in the Cniversity. There are six organizations dial have liecn made effective by the students and for the students. Classroom work, individual development, home life, religious association, athletic achievement, ami general welfare has each an organization for its supervision and tli reel ion. These an the Honor System, the Faculty Advisers, the Dormitory l roe- tors, the Young Mens Christian Association, the Athletic Association, and the Senior Advisory Council. The Honor System has existed in the leading colleges of the South for a long time, having its origin in the I'nivcr-sitv of Virginia and soon after spreading to all the most important institutions southward and a few of the greater colleges of the North. No one rrmriulters when it was not in force at the Cniversity of Georgia. In the beginning, however. it was enforced by the faculty, but now. in line witJi the tendency of the students to govern themselves, it is enforced by an Honor lioard. This Hoard is com|x»sed of 011c member of each class elected every year, to remain a mein-lier of the Hoard as long as he remains in college—thus giving the Senior Class four mcmlicrs. the .Junior Class three ■uemiicrx. the Sophomores two memlx-rs. and the Freshmen one mciulicr. It is governed hy a constitution adopted hv the whole student laxly. and its work of skimming tin dross from the pur gold among the students has Itcon effective at all times. Then an weak points in the constitution which an yet to Is remedied, hut even as it is now. it instills a high sense of clussnioni honor in every man who comes under the full influence of the Cnivcixity;—and classroom honor must always Im a part of that personal honor of which Southerners an so pnrnd. The Honor System, in the moulding of a heterogeneous standard of morals in the Freshman Class to a unit of perfect honor in the Senior Class, has a thousaml times over justified its existence. Of later formation, hut of scam-ly less in line tire, is the system of Faculty Advisers. Kacli individual student has some mciulicr of the faculty to whom he can at any time go for advice in any matter. Should a student fall lichind in his work, this mendicr of the faculty consults with him and directs him. When a student is in doubt iilsiut what course lie should pursue, whether personal or pertaining to the welfare of the Cniversity. then is always this older and wiser man ready to advise and encourage him. Though introduced only about ten years ago. such has Im cii the good that it has accomplished through individual influence that no memlM r of the faculty, nor any student, would Im willing to dispense with this system of |H rsonal contact.2. The I mill, that self rout ml is more complete when it coiim-s from the association with those of the xmiic age and environment, rather than the enforced control of authority. It seems to lx true, that k'mxI habits. jrood purpoNm. .•If«.rts at ri ht livinn arc as | otcnt as evil Imhits. bad pur-Ikocs. and wrong doing. I'ndcr this liberal constitution, demagogue are bound to rise in the community. They have more than once in the past gained n tcni|H»rary |sneer, hut seldom have they remained |anverful—seldom Ims the |H litieal disease lieen left imeorrected. They cmne into |x»wcr low frequently its the moral mid |M liticnl tom of flu student IxkIv Ikvoiiu-s higher; ami though the time when they shall not In- here is not yet in sight, this perfeetion will mine in the Tnivei-sity generations la-fore it conics in the state; all this. too. is n part of the hope of the leaders,. I'pon ideals such as these, the highest tyj c of citizenship must Ik deCelo|wd at the I'niversitv. The flower of the manhood of the State of Georgia will thus l» made tit for her leaders, and her leaders will Ik made able to stand among the leaders of the nation—the nohleinen of our re-public. ! . A. Hi sskm..Senior Class History VKKY class should have :i history of which it nmy well fjcel proud. Aii«1 we believe tlint the work of tin- ('In ss of ‘11 1ms lieei) siicli as to enlist each ineinlH-r to feel an honest pride in tile sueeess of his elitss. As uildcr clusxuicii we were sueeessflll in every undertaking. Onr banquets were conducted without serious interruption, and we were equally victorious in the class scraps. Hut we are chiefly concerned with our work ns I'pper-classmen. Although our class honsts few geniuses, yet we have many men of more than average ability, men who have excelled in dehating. oratory, class work, mid in tin various other phases of college activities. On the whole, our class work has licen almve the average, with several men gaining es|H einl distinction in this line. So we fi el that after graduating on June 21st. we will lx c |uip|x d to Ix-tter understand our duty as citizens of the stale of Georgia. We realize that tin state lias cx| cnd-ed a considerable sum of money on each of us and that we owe her a just return for all expenditures in our liehalt. And each of us should, and I believe will, make the best of this training and will serve the state as an honest, progressive, intelligent and law abiding citizen. Histokiax.W.M. V. ANIIKIISOX. A.It.. Kn| | AI| Ihi. I'lil lu|'|«. liANIU'Kii. «S. . SiiTrlnry ami TrNKIlirr of S»|.|ioni»n-I'laiw: Klrrt «'»r|H nil. Uni Sora.sint. Klmt l.lnulniiant ..f ib.' Ilaltory; Momlmr of •fii..|iio .ml CaiiulloC': MoiuImy of "Tlial-Inno"; M.-mlmr of Crl.llron Club: Manniror of "Tliallana": Sooli.l Killtor of liol i.n.l liliK-K: MrluInT of "l»lo llonta.-l..- I Jowl I-Mlli.fl." ■• 1 Bln' mo now lljfurva: I cnn'l su on •litii.'liii; Tim »mi r tImI wore Ii.iil’IiI urn Ion MM aillla KlfO." I’.U I. II. AXIIKIISOX., Nh. ri.i Ki.|»|m. It A I: X MS VI 1.1. H. Knlomt Soplo.iiioiv; CuriHirnl Co. A: I'lnl Sorroi.lit Co. II; Cnplnlii Co. II. C..r|-« of Cu.IoIh: Moiiilmr of Clvto lamnio: llrl.l-Iron Club: Junior Cal.lnol. A.IvUory Coun-.11: Vbv.|«il of Y M C. A.: Clroiiln-lion Managor 'Hi. Itualu.'» Ylnnnifor ‘l i Hlltor-lu-Cblnf 'll ..f l!o«l nn.l Mark; Moniln-r of CoiilllllIlN' lo .Iran il| onaMltU-llon for Honor llo.-ir-l: MmiMT of Cutll-i.illlor io iirrmnfo way to | iiMI»1i I'm., lorn. '•Mail la Man. iin.1 m.ialor of lil« fnto.'(;i-:ou(.'K ci.iftox akxoi.d. lt.S,. Alpha Tnii Uitiftm. l’lil Kappa. KI.IIKKTOX. !A. Kuli't'il Kri-«limnii: MmiiIht of •,('" i|in' nml CauniliS." Si'iilur liouml Tallin. "Thai-Inn " Iiram.-itl ' «'Inl . lvl«- Iamkin ; S »t«-Inrv anil Tumsiiht "f l'nlv«Tnlty Cerium, ('lull llnt'-'Kl: Ih'linler: Snulio more lU'lmlrr: Noplinnmro I iv1hIiii«t; .Iiiii-lor Orator: S«Trtnry nlnl Trvnmirrr of Junior ("Ian : Corporal Co. Sew-uii• Major: Klrat'Uta-iiiiiit niul A.IJutant Cor|»« Caili't : Tliallnn' Mniiiiifer of (‘ol'iirn Slink.-apermii I'Jnys 11 11 : Military llup ContiiiliKv: Senior II.s- ('oniniUt." : Vl«v-I'ri’xlila-iit l'lilrcralty Club: lt« prr«'ii-(ntlvc A. T. «►. OniiKrvi !. l'J|il-II»ll: Crhl-Iron flu I.. •'My ilaudni; .laya an- over.'- KICKXIC BA KBit. It.S.A.. Dt-moallM-nlan. IIAItTWKM OA. ••Ill who l.y I Ik plough w.iiiM thrive. llliiKolf iiiiiiK oil her liol.l or ilrlw." It. S. AKXOI.I . IS.S.. Alpha 'rail Omcsa. I hl Kappa. m: vnax. sa. Konlk-ncx my xiroiiu on for.emeu t Ih ."IVM I. I.. IIAKTI.RTT. A.II. Sltfina ''lil I vimwlheiilnn. IIAI.I.IS, ISA. l'n|ilnlii nf Krvbinaii lta -l all Tmni I'.nrs: MniilH-r if KimiIIkiII S |ttn l !!«»' ami lunli: MrmU-r of Varelly IS«w l aU Trim in. 'i«i. 'll: • '. !•(iit■ nf itKi-imii Tram lull: MiinWr nf Splint: Mniiiivr f Senior Ait U-ry I'.inmil. "NotliluB »u ei'Mili' »« mmiKih.' l OI K l-OCMAX IIIMM'K, A.IS.. lKrliloiHli«iliiii. ■ ’brnraVlIHr. ISA. (‘•ir|« rnl l i . "I»." tjiiartormnater Snr-vralil. I ur|w Onli ! : Krrgmiit-al Ariw«. iii-I.mIImii 1‘iirllniiM'iitnrliiii. Memlo-r of TrHninal. Vlix- I'rrolilrnl. I're«l li'iit nf Ivimi'llii'dlnn Snolety: Miulrr nf feretim-III.-. KkiIiiimii IH-Iinlt 'll: Mrililo-r I'ali-•lorn I:•••!ral 'll: Vliv I’rettUletil It 11 1 l're l-.lent i.f Knmklln «'• . I'luli: Mrmlwr Senior i; xin l Talik', 'IvlaraKito: Seerelnry f Ivlnlrh latagno: Member lloltn I Nila: Impromptu Iteliater W, 'It , 'll: Winner Impromptu I'etmter'a Mnlnl 'll: Aniilver-•utlinli Speaker for I teminthoulnn Snolety 11 10. ■'Men'™ nature wiMUtcle wllli Inforlnr tlituK". Tln.ltjll. crral mi™ art- llii-lr l»)eel.“ CKOItt.K UltAllV IH.AXTOX, A.It.. |iomn tbonliiri. .KTKf.I.A. ISA. I'reaMeiil. Vlie.l'renl.leut, I'arllamentar-Ian. ami "Ser wint-»t-Aruui" f Hit- Item-••Mlicnlan literary Society: M nair.T nf So|ih»inorr Kooltinll Tram: Senior Cl » Corporal. Serireanl Cn. ,1 .“ t'nrp IVuleln: A«»H’l«ir IMItnr of l'amlarn. 'iile»»e l It' nrlrullurrl If tine l e» not have ino much of It."SAM ItIUK’K. A.II.. l i'iiioKllinil ii. (.WIIItOl.l.ToN. Knlrnil I'mhiiimi: forjiaral. Si'rgranl I'nriw Cnilrta: Sn|ihomnrv liwliilmvr: Junior drntor: WlHm-r I'avvlmlnwy I’rlxv I'.'IO: Mviiilw-r Svulor Itniiml TalilO: fn-lili-nt nf "I»!•• iM'iilM'lit lUwlUi'linfl." "Ilvr wry frown nr ’ fiilrrr far Tlinn innllv nf oilier iiiiilili-n« nn " I- k. H.S., Ka|i|iu Al|ilia. I'M Kn|i|ut. coi.oiiirs. ca. Kulvml Koiilinliiutv; Xniiliniiinrv ('Ittli; ■ 'law Itawlmll nml Ko-illiatl Tiam- Mi-ui-In-r nf .linilur I'alilm-t: Matuiifrr of liaNki'i-liall Ti‘11111 ■«! : MviiiIkt nf lt:i kelt :ill Tv.nn 'K . 'Hi. 'll ; nf "C:i».|m- ami Uiimt-Ivl." Tlmll-iu ; Vln- l'rv-lili-nt nf Cvriimii null. "Ilv ilnlli 1 ml 1 4 1 allow nm«- |utrk llial are like wit." .lOKKI'll KM Kit SOX IlltdWX, A.It., fill I’lil. I'M Kii|i|iii. MAIIIKTTA. KiiIvi-inI I'ri-'liumn; Cmli-I Cnrimral; fa - ilvl .........I Major: Crnlet Klr l nut mill AiJJut.-im nf tin- fnrji nf fmlvt»; Mrinlivr nf "( 11 11111- nml I Smut t let '; Mi-m-ln r nl tin- Mmiilnllii fluti; Cvrninu fluli i:v|irv viitutl v. Tm mu nfrnlil nf liullrt . nor aluila frmn lliv innlltli Ilf a mlilinil. lint n lliiiinlvrliii: "Xn!" (Miltit lil.-mk front tin- imititli of a wnman."I'ATKICK MKI.I. CHKXKY. IIA. fill K»| i'ii. VAl.lMISTA. «IA. Knli'rml Sojili.miuiv; Scrjfwiiil In 1‘orpi Oili'lx. "A • hnolp a mmhuuim- ! »imn." WII.MAM (.'KI.MICS IIA.WV. A.IS.. •'Ill fill. I'M Kiiflia. IIAI.TJMOKK. Ml». Knirml I'rmliUMii: Mvmlwr «»f Tan Allilia 1 1: •'■■inmiiinlpr «f lliwpllal (Vriw It : .Mi-inlicr lUialtni; luh: MciiiUt nu.l ilmiiitli-l: Monitor (irMtron ‘lut»: Mi-nitor lltop Olwl mil: AMlntanl Managor of Vnr- »J- IVmlldll Tim in ll«M; Monitor 1‘aii lli-t-li-nli- ll ni ('iiiiiiitlllt'p 1910: Monitor Juiiinr lli l I'oiiiiiiliirv lain; I'rmlitput flrnnan • ‘lull It'll. "Wlml Hliuulil n man do lint to inprryV KKXIlKH K. IIAI.I.IS, IS.S. I’M IMla Ttwin. I'lil Knp|M. I.A CICAXCK. «IA. limprml Monitor “I Trark Tram. • 'alilurl. Oaaiim ami iSitiintlol. Mlllinrs ll.ili • ‘uiuinlttor. TlialUn : Man.t-srr Tr.ip-k t iiin 'll: •'Imilntloo Mauaeor ..f Itml mill Mark: ••aplnlii «V "I»" Con I'mlpo. • Ttw very linlm of mr hind nrv all lllllllIwIVxl." Til,M 1' II. ttUCItKH, A.It.. I'M Km1!". »i.i,k ;k i'auk. :a. Kiilrrul KrmtniMii: Mann cor Krrwliiiun footlmll Ti'iiim: l'«|'laln So|ilionn»rr llnwkrt-hall Tc-.mi: Junior Kooilinll Tim in: • •ai.tflin Varnliy Tram. iMo-iim. "A nun br »n iu« of ■•Im-rfiil .vi-wtrrOny mnl ronrtil.oii lo-morron «.' JAMKS IIOIAIKS KOSTKK. A.II.. UrtiuMlhnilin. MilNKog. ISA. Kntvml Kmxhnimt: I'ortiorail. Klrxt Scr-icrant. mill ( n| t«lii ‘i . "I . .Moinlur Knili-nun. Hn|iliiiiniirr. mol Junior (1i« Knot-bull Trnra : SoraiMlit-nl-Ariuw. I’rlllr. So-, rotary. rnrlliiinriilnrliiii. Trraunror. V! -,■. I'nMliW'nI. .mil I'mldptil of lH mo«tlK iilnn l.ltorary Soi-U-ljr: Monitor Honor Ihuril. Simlmiix Ailvtm.ry IVium-ll. Ivlmier la n-Jtno. Crlillrou I'liib: I'n-xlili-nl of Senior I 'lii«. "Soiim lonrln . of nullin''• cnnliil alow." H I I.I.IAM KI.I.IS FOICT. A.II.. I'M Kajijm. MT. AIIIV. ISA. ••Ah: w lull would I In world lie lo iih If the rlilldmi worn no morn."HOY (iUIKKITII, It.S.. SU'iiu ''lit. iH-monlliculnn. ikm;akt. «s. . la'fl Kml i»i Vanity Koiilhall T«-.nii IKX iin l 1910; Captain Junior ISiiw-l.iill Tram; MnulK-r ..f li io-l.ull »jniiil IWO mwl li»10t ", hoiiikI mlml In a ••■mill hotly."K. VIVIAN IIAKItlS. A.IS.. Ili' HKTIII.KIIKU. CA. Clurli-r Mnnhi'r “I »l« Hcmm-tie Coin’ll-W'hnfl." "All we »k In So In kl alone WII.I.IAM SUMMON JONKS. A.It.. Slcnui ("III. Iknimllii-nlllll. JKKKKItSONVIl.I.i:. CA. Koli-rtil Knntunmi: t'oriMiml. Sorconnt Cl . ••«'." Cnr|ia Caikln; ! :• r I In aio ii I x rtnai. Crlllr. null VUv-Crvulilolit of I.. li«-nlnn l.llrnrjr Smlflr: Mrml.r Junior I'ablorl: Amxu-lnli- K-lltor »f I'nmlorn: Mntilier nf I’.tn llollrnli-Cnmmtttoo i:»lt»- 11: knnl on Honor lliwril: Momlwr Stinkiil Ailvlmiry «'oilnoil; I’roalilonl .Iniilnr Cln»«: Soeeuil AxiUtnnt M.111.1 cor. Klmt A««l»lnut Mima cor. mill Mniiacor of lull |S.i«ol nll T im. "A limit an I roam llii- voti-. uInil rnv you collie In •! nllllllt It'" IIICIIAItll HI T: IIIMiS JOHNSTON, A.IS.. lh-IHo»llH’lll:«n. WAI.IHIX. HA. "I mu «i yoimc wo l« »he mol bow fulr Tlion. lore wliall my IllollM-lllw i MI| li JP.",.- 1111111 m ii|.iiih ii«i i ijoii xuiqiuv IIIK I «l» |»llf .Kll Jo •I"!. uiMiii,.;, J.M|IU.I|V jo j.h|«!. i - : |o| -iiina:i |hii -•iiir.ii.i : uni 1111111110.) lo|| J" J-M|IM. | :i|li|.) il'ino.) | limlll|- |;| JO f«M|HUV JIMlI-aJ.I : »!. j.i|Ui |- |ti.i|ipuu.|-.v |A :«m |.i ......... iiim i • »i. : .v.. »ifc» :..||.. .iuwIiiio.i iiiiiHljo.i :numi|Mj.j |owma •V!» ’ 1.1V •mM» | | M ’IM |i|.» ■ K ll MHII.WO'I AIIXHII 1IO.) T ..•»ll»»0|0.. I! .I!||| |I|J«I.» .niujHil .1111 qi«n •limn 'l. .. Dint ■»•;! M)i;i n-»«x j" i.H|ii«.i|V Mini iuo|inK.| jo j- |!|.r'i|-J"lH‘U : «»i«i.» h uii |j:) jo j.h|hmk loiiti uki •sum UIIM,|. t|l»t|oo.4 A||«JU.V JO J.H|IIIJ| - :uo||K|. .If|. |qir J" |H-MM»oJ.t I HI my, I|l:.t.«- UJI .uo4lloi| |os jo j. .niu«-|V :. |.i|-»»s AiKJOiri IIU|IMI||M III (| Jo |II. I |' .U,| pirn '|lllllll||JX ;.i j.M|in.i|v 'o|l|J,| 'niiijV-|K-|ttBMIJ iS •-i»»il iiiiiii |»|||J| l«.»| ioj |K|khii «,.v| iuj, jo J.ill • ni. : i-U i:.» j" •■Ijo.i ..v.. jCiimlmo.) mil ■ ■i.iin.ifi ium jfimilino.i ihkoKms ..'ll.. ............ ii’jolio.i :niinii| .ii.4 |hu l«H •V!» WI.-MUII •||U|U,.l||»OIII-.|| -||-v viHinviv a:i hm iniiJMV imSimi u.ii.o III III.IIIK.. V!» • - mill M | iq.i -HV A TIMM miVJIKO'l M! llOM! IOSKPII HANCOCK MAItKIUUIt.V. A.It.. SIjiu.i I'lil. I’lil Kn| | a. WAVI'ROSSS. ISA. fmh't Itiiml: CUM K.iuUmII 'us. ‘tw. MO.'IJ: rin« Hkm’ImII Tmiu 'ir . 'll. •T.iiik' .uni inkf i-holrv of .ill my Wintry." It. It. MAIUIX. II.S.P.K.. Ill-Ill. llrltlnn. c’Alsitm.l.ToN. Kuti-n-il Kn-Hliiimii: | i-lnil -. Color SorK.iinl: AKMlntnnt Itu.lm-.- Mannm-r i f Kiiirlinx-rlux Annual: l-MItor-ln-C M,-f Kii-flm-vrlny Aiiininl: I•r«- lit»-u Ktiitlnwrliii.-Si.rU-iy: Mi-iiiIht ..f Tnti-k Tram 'ns. ini, •|i». ’ll. "At •lliuirr linn-. I |ir»y y«m. Imp III niiinl nln-r.- ««• iiuiHt nn t."K. V. .MOIKK, A.II. I'hl Mil. Mil Kappa. SAVANNAH. ISA. Winner Krr linum Mental: Sophomore I'm-haler: Alhlelle Kdllnr . f Kill mol Mark; Meintier Sophomore llop Commltton Win. I'an llellfiile Hop ('omiialllaM- l! ll. Mllll.iry llop Committee Iftll. Tau Alpha 1 1. IWln lieltn. Junior Cat.loot. Senior lioUIKl Ttllile. Crldlrou I’lnl . Spliliu. Honor I'noril; Klr»l Corporal. Klmi Attmiil mu! Captain Co. "A" Curp« «: Ch.ilrnun Student A«l-vl.orj I’onuell: llioln Sehol,ir«lilp. ••The world know only I wo. Hut' Came ami I.” VI I.I.IA M J. NOKTIIKX. JIC.. A.II.. Mil India Theta. I'M K.i|i|w. ATI.ANTA, ISA. Kiilrml Sophomore: MemM-r T«u Alpha I'l: Sophomore lieelaltner: Meiulo-r Junior CilillH-l; Junior Orator: Serge.-mt Co. "ll": VIW-l’B'lilnil Senior C1«»» : A»« -elate Kill-tor of I'.itnlurn mil. "II In Creek: ll eaunot he read,' IIKSTKH IIOItACK Mrl.KMOUK. II.S.A.. HennwthenUu. MT. VKUNON. 45A. "Heap hlk'li Hie farmer' wintry hoard.” ;i:dk ;k oskokm-:. It.S.. « l»l INI. I'lil Kn|i|oi. ATLANTA. «!A. ....I rr of Tli.nllnii : 'a» |in iirnl Haunt Irl. "TIkmi bails! small Isitlii .iii I !«• « Orrark." IIOWKI.I, II. I’K.UOCK. H.S.. Ka| | a Al| li t. I'lil Kn|i| n. mi.i'Miirs. «:. . Knlrrral S i| lH m. rr: Mrralirr Sophomore I'lul . Varsity l-Vot lull team ' ». Varsity Trn.k Tmoi -IW. Varsity Itnskotloill Tram 'IW. mitt 'lit; t'n|it«ln l a ke|liall Train '10: Memtier Thnil.-nis ' « , 'I", titnl 'll; Manager Tli i Hit us '10. I'rrslilmi 'll; Tr n surer V. M. t'. A.: Member ran Hcllenle I'omiiilttrr; t'olllllon Uenresentiitlve: Memtn-r CrMIron i'lul.; A s H-liiti- K»lltor of I'amtora loll. "Ami llirrr lliry | lnre | ,i |MM sirk In Uls t rl lr. Ikfnri1 tlir ilnmsrl." KiKiAic l. i kxmn ;ton. A. is.. I'lil Kn| |«. MAI»IS«t.V ISA. Knli'twl Freshman: lllst.irlati Krr.liiii.Mii t'liiss: l «s t if So|ilionm» .Iimlor. mill Sen-lor; Secretary. t'rltle. 1‘arllamenta-rlan. Historian, ami I’reaMeM of 1 1 1 Kii(i| .m : AaaorUtr l lllor ami K.lltor-ln-t'tilrf .if Heart; Ian: Kxehnnice Killtor of Ural 1111 1 Itlark: Iiii| romi tit Itebnter Itats tW. 1900-10, r.llO II: Wrllrr l’ri e Kssnjr on the "Ministry tf IWIry" 100!»: Wlnnrr .if Cw . iclati K «av Frier, IW9: AnolviTsarlan f I'lil Kit 1 1 11. 1010; Member of « 1vle la-ague. Stinli-nt Ailvlsorv I'oonell. Honor llonril. .Mmlor t’lililiirt. Settlor Kouiiil Table. (Irltl Iron t'lnl . Hrlta Itrlla. an l Sphinx. "Ills llfr I. gentle, ami ....... Is So mlvral in lilm lliat naluri might slanil nii an l say to all the tv rl l •Till. I. a man."W. S. IDTTIXOKIt. U.S.C.B.. I'M K i|i)k . SAVANNAH. i!A. "|)w|i iu !il» front onicrarriiml IMItn'ratloii mil, ami i»iil llr turn. ' JOHN ItOl XTUICi: I'OWKI.I.. Il{.. A.II., |ieiii i»llioiil:iii. SWAINSItolCO. ISA. Kiitered f-'tinliniiiii: Sergeant • nl - Arm . I'rltle. I'nrllaiii.nlarlnn. Seerelitry. Vlre-I'mMetil. Mini l'r»»»il«l»-iil of l enn»»ilteiilan Society; Mcnilii I.f |iikiii«if tlion!iiii Trll.u. nnl: Winner of Si»| lninn»n |irelnliiwT » fii|»: Winner of Junior unitor- MinImI: .Mtixlor .if I Vrvmotile AimlviTxiiHim Hii'n'lws. 'll: smvtnry and Ttrn iirrr nml I’rvililenl of AlMelle A oel i|..n: HumIupm Manager ICol nml lllark. II: Sergeant nit.I »’nm|«ny •iii-irtcriiinutcr I'.I. "A”. I'lrul l.lcntniiniit I'.., I-, Ci.r|.n a.l.i«: Meuilier Hcltn Holla, Senior Itouuil Tnl.t Civic l-e-iguc: lin-l rnni|illl Iml.jilor l! lll-'ll: A oc| te K.lllnr I'amlnra (rvulgnedl. "You’ll wariv H|«vl one of III nice To K|ienk III iiublh- on Hie nlnso." I.Ol’IS OTTO I'l'TOI l-T’KK. It.S.C.K.. Hciniwllienliin. SYI.VAMA. ISA. Kntcrcal So|iln iiiori. IWIN: rrv tilfiil. Vice I’reaMrMI. nml Secretary ami ToMiurcr of I lie Kligliirorlmc Animiil: Seeotul I.lciitctniiil Artillery. l'or|» i‘n«1el ; llu«liie»s Manager »f KiiglnrerlMif Amnnil "ln-1 me Imvo men iiIm.iiI me Hint are f«l. Sleek-Ito.iilisl men. nml nneh n lee|i o' nlgliln."M»V KI»U . 1 HAST. lii-iiiioHlu-tilmi. I’lltCoCK. Iasi im--Ye.-ir Aicrlrulninil Cln «. -oT: Kiilnnl Kmlmiiiii. "«»T; I're-slilml Acrl-lll-tnral Clttli; A»mh'I--i|.' K.lltor Cmnclii Asrrl- rultiirnl Uiurti-rly. W-1 ltn«lnr « Mnn mwr. Iis-'IO; Wlimrr of Sn|ihnmnn- Srhol-,ir Iil| : 1 1.00 In koIiI for I’rnn.irnry In all "ns.'ui: Klr t Krln-. XAYOI In Solti for l.rsl K «ny "Tin- n r mill :i|it,llrallmi of « i mtiiaT.'lmI Crrtlllxrr ." 10.01 In Colli for Iw.t INviy oil "Till ll.o-of IViIiihIi III mnnrrtlon oitli Otln-r I'latit KimmIh." 'HI; ln.oi In Cnlil for tin- l nl K«ii)' oil "Tin- Inlln.-iov of S«»l SrIrvlIon • 01 lii.-n-.iMHl VIi-IiJh". 'I ': 101.01 In C..I.I for Im-sI K»HJ}' on 'Tin- I'..- of I'l|ilo lir» In Asrlinltiirv." Mi-inl-rr of Cmlrt Kami. MS. ’« . 1 till 'HI. "Mnn l» a I'arnlroruuH mi Inin I. mol uui t Inn- meal ." (.'KOIMSK KISSKINK KICK, II.S.Aic.. I H-llioHt lirtilnn. KlAtWHISY KICANCII. HA Knirml Siiiilioniorr: Cnrimnil mnl . rr-tfi-.-uil i’ii. • « I'orjiH i iiiI«-Ih: I’rrslilrnt of A 'lnli: Won 1(1.01 In y-ol'l for Kr«t Ks«:iy on "I’roiliii'llon of Tlml-rr mnl Kiirin MI.IIii.iiIm": 111.01 In C0I1I for Khhiij Oil "Till- Krl.itIon of Soli I lil|.rovrnirnt to 'ro|, I’ro'lm-tlon": .VV .«» In Colil for Si-r-•mil In-Hi K« hv on "Tin- l'. r of Kx|ili l(n In Aifrlriiltnrr.” "Ilo J.- iiiol ill.I tbt-y ilrlvr tin- Iriilo nlh'lil: lion lomnl Ilo- u-ikmIh Ih-o.iitil llirlr Htinily Htrolir.- IIKK.MAX Kl.l.IS KIDUKI.I.. A. It.. l rltlo»thrnlilll. ATLANTA. ISA. Cor|ior.-il Co. "It.” Srrm-.iiii Co. "IS", l-’lrsl I.IrlllrllHIit Co. "If Corji« Cnilrlv ” Vhh tills tin- fit-a- Unit 1-ilinrliM a tlion -.111.I «lil|». Ami lilirnt tin- to|ili-» tourrs of lllonT"h. ski.i.kiss isix;KISS, U.S.. Sigma Nn. I’hl K«|i|tn. AT 11 UN'S. :a. Vkr-rrml-lnil «if Ymius Mra' ChrMlaii AuaM'latloii: ilnalrr of TtntltMi . •!l« «,lou. ijunrli-i: r.«il«'i «inarif»Min»lcr. "ItniiT inn « "'• » l"»l«i I" r«nr wll for fr:ir It aliottM sr«'t lilmitiil." SKA ICC V II. SI..YCK. it.s.r.i:.. rui iwtuTii.M. i hi Knim' I .A tiltANCK. ISA. Kiili-ml KiwNiumi: i'i r|Hinil. Krrjtmiiil. mill Klrxt l»l« tll«,lutnl tVimiinmllns Signal I’urin III tIn t’orjix «'mlfiai; Si |itiomnrv anil .1 mil r IMItnr.i? Kiitflnivtli.i: Amnml: l'rv»-I.IimiI i f tin' Kinrlliwrlliif Sm'tvly. Mi'inlmi' of V. M. A. t'nlilni't: Trimt Mmimcrr 'm-'ll: AxIkIniiI In I'hjruk : WltiniT of l'i.ati..ily Srbuliin 1il|i llarntnl. "MnIn' im- im iiiii|i . nil-: my lunil I a mn|i." I'KRCY MOICTON ICl'IHXSTKIN. A.It.. I’liAS.i Iminmilwiilmi. ATIIKNS. ISA. Xo|iln lunrr IH'I.hIit: Sn|»lniitiiirr iHa-lalm-it; .linitnr Itralnr; l rv lilrnl of Ili Il|i.». thi'iil.m l.lliriiry Sm li'ty : Winner .if WIINiix tirin' In Carman. I'Jlti •»lutn-ili: Wlnin-r ..f rliaminry s.linlar Iil{i ItH't-ll. "Mix'll Imritlng ilnlli inn ka I Inn- mail."i»a vii» .umstim-: ici'sski.u S|u- ‘lal. allium Oil. I emm lilt-ill II. ‘ai:i:oi.i.t »x. «:. . Mcmln-r Junior CaMnel: AwiHhIc Keillor ;iml l-Mllor-ln-Oilef of i;noritliiii. •'Honor l lie I Mini miMlm :” (tmiHN ’ . SMAI.U A.II.. I’l Knpim Alplin, I'M Knppn. MA«’«»N. HA. Knlrn l l-'rv-tliinan; A««wUl« Kill lor -if I'miilorn. '1» it ml "11. "Why aliinil yr here nil I he day JA.MKS .I.H’KSOX SLATON. A.It.. Unwwihrnlaii. ATI.AXTA. HA. Mi'miIkt of TrilMinnl: Vlr .| r« Meiii nuit l're hlenl of (n'moMlH'iiliin Soi-lely: Soplt-onion IMmler: 'limnplon IH-Ialcr: Mom-l« r Senior Kouiol Tnhte; MonilnT I'lrlr laMk'iir null, "He Inilli mini me out « f limine mol Iioiim .".JOSi:i ll M. SOI.OMONS. Jit.. A.II.. fill K«|i|in. SAVANNAH. I'.iriM.rul. Srrisuiil. inn I Sivninl l.k-iil'-ii-.nil I .ir|i« C.hIi-Ik. “Many i i | li rrji.l n.uir Wlm huuM iiol rea.l a sermon." OI.AK .lOIIANN TOI.NAS. A.IS., Ih-iiinutbi'liLan. K-ik-ivil I’nMliimm; M.-niln-ri'ihU-I ISaml; WInner Win. .1. Ilr.vmi I'rlur. f«n: Sei-iv-•ary. 1‘itrlliimi'iiliirliiii. Vlivl'ivslileiit. nml fn-MliIcni ..f l i ni nlh 'ii|j|ii l.lli'Mry SuHi . U. “I mu a vlklnir ulil." .1. ;. Tlirit.M.W. It.S. fill Ix-lla Tin-Ill. fill Kii|i|ki. ISAliXKSVII.I.K. ISA. Kntrml Sn| luiun r»-: Sericeniii «'i . M.-Iiil-T IVi«|iM' ami Caiititli-l I'lul.; Culll-linn Kr|«iVMMili»ll i : fun llrlli-nti- lli-|in-. w-nMIln : .1 uoli.r nml Senior llo|i t’niiiinll-I«1-: Meinlo-r of Imrilnn liiMlHHi Clnli. "Tin- eternal friiiliiliu- -Irnw.-lli in. mi."KDHKItT It. TUOITMAN. A.It,. IMil I Min ‘I'lieta. I'lil l i|i|k«. atiu'.ns. Kntere.l So|iln iii"i - l‘tu»«: Mnnln-r »'ln .« Kn.-Iliiill Tim in. in. mill 'In: i'Ia-h lla u‘li:ill ii i. in. nini ’in: M.-mbor 'I ini:inii4. I na.|ne nini iSaiinll.-lt. I’lvle Uikui . iSrl.l-Iron: Jiiiilnr orator: l’rv«l tei.t nf I'M K.ijiji.1 So.-l.-ljr: I'njilnln ill Senior l-’oolhnll nini lt:i•et.:ill 'lYnm : ’m| IiiIii of Artillery : I'lieer l.v uli-r l'jan.| J|ll. noil ll |o-lt ll; Momlwr Stn.leiii Ailvlanry f'uui . ll: I’re . IiIi iii IItiimi I’ri'alili'iil Slone Ml. • ‘Iilli; Intor.-oltoclnte IVloiler n;r:ilii«l Tu-l.nrii : So.lnl K.lilor nf |!. I nii.l Itlnefc. ' ». uni AaaiM-lnii K.lilor uf Kial nini ltlm-k 'Id: Mnniln-r Ivlin Ivlin: Moulder V. M. A. I'ntiliii-l. lifiiri'M-ninllve fr«mi Franklin mill Slate riillwir. "Ilark. fell tllouann.l ruin anlllllllllE." w. r. minx. A.It.. Slifltin Al| lm K| «ll"ll. I’M Kn|i|in. MAiUN. ISA. Knicrial Krmhninii: Mnulwr ilrriiun I’lult; MpIuIht Junior I’ll.lnet: Moinlier Senior Koiiinl Tnl.le: Menilirr Ivlin Ivlin: Norlli I'lirolliin li.-lxtler: Iiiiitoihi-iti IV-l.m.-r: Allil.ll.- K.lilor of IS.-.1 an. I ltlm-k: Senior II..I. I'oinnilltee: llUlorlnn Junior l ia ; C’rllle. Seervlary. Vlee-l’re«|.U-iit. mill I’rval.lent of I’lil l .i|.i a Snelely. •■i». lli.iii nrl fairer limn the evening nil . I'l.i.l In Hh In-.mty of n tlinunmi.l Milrs." •IOII.S II!' •!■ WATSON’, A. IS.. IviiioMIkhIiiii. HAI.I.AS. ISA. “I.ove 1« your imiKler. for In- miulere.1 yon, WII.I.IAM l-TtKIS WIIATI.KV. It.S Air., IlMlMMlhi'tibin. iimi.i:n. . c. . Kiiloml Knubmnn: 1‘rlvuto «'o. “C. for|Kirnl C« . "A": Senior folor Scriwvuil Cor I'aili'ln: Winner of Koiitioinorn Soliol- i.r«hl|. IWS: Junior S.lioI«r«til|.. li«t; Winner of Kui|.liv State (’Item leal Com-iinnjr- I'rlin. Klml I'rtw . ini'. Soeoml I'riw. MW: Winner of Tnulr™' Priw. lime: A-«l«lniit Hualne Mnn.iicor. laical IMItor. ami KilUor-ln-Chlef of Qvonfln tjuartorljr. "Vo rlsIO ploiiubincti I I tear In nilnil Vonr InUir I for fuloro liourx.' MIKI-: J. WITM.W. 11, St.. I’lil Kn| ]K . JIAttlN. tiA i'h. "I ." I'lwl Sormwnl fo "f.“ .in.I fniilnln Co "K": finer la-ailor U |u-lt lI; .Maiinirer Junior llan'l nll Team; .MniinKi'r Senior font toil I Teniu: Junior nralor; MoiiiUt Junior I'uMiH'l: Mi'iutior Senior Itomnl Tnl-W-; .Maiintn-r Son lor IIum-I.ill TYiini: MoiiiUt CrMIron fl«l., "A inl»111y »|.|rll llll- Hint little frame." I-KKII COOPKIl WIIICM IIKI,. A.It.. SIkiim Nil. I'lil Ku|i|m. iiiMKit. ;. . ••nti lliolr own merit no-to-l inon nro ilmnli.” THE QENERAL LIBRARY THE UNIVERSITY OF OEOROIA ATHENS. GEQRR'AIIOVKIX CAItAl.l. WUKillT. A.It.. «‘!il I'lil. I'lii Kii|i|in. Al CI STA. c. . KiiIitihI I'rimlnimn: Wlnm-r .if Knmliiiinii IW'iili1. iiml of Soitlinniorv lioh.iti1: So|«ho- niniv iMi-i.ilnior: 'luiiii|itnii ImlwUor: Im- |-ro n i |i I it IK-I alrr; i f Sopbniiinrt1 CIiikh: Soorrl.iry. Crltlo. IrlIniin-n 1 nrlmi. Mini Vlii'.I'ri'ul.ti'iit of I’lil K.-ijM'.-i Sio-h-ty: Mi'inlo-r of Cprnm 11 Club; A« o.-lat,- K ||inr • tf l‘.'iinlor:i; WIiiiht of ilpurifMii'i Story ITIxo: Mi'inU'r of Junior nl•ll ••t: MornU r Sou lor ICoinol Tiil'Ii1. "TIm- IikIUk '-all him «»«•!. Tin »inlr i In I rim ill on f tia-m kin hit f» i."History of the Junior Class T i the custom in writing n class history to ciuiiiicnitc all the advantages that the particular class in |iicstinn may have over all the other ela -s in college. lint to give a true and complete history of the present Juniors would require many, many pages. Hence I shall only try to make an outline of the more important and interesting events that have lss n foremost in raising this body of men to their present height of distinction. One of tin- telling features of the Class of 101 2 is that concerning its size. Wlien in lflOS-09, we were ushered into existence, our roll included one hundred and twenty-live names; compare this with the fact that today eightv-four men have the honor of lieiug called Junior . This goes to show that besides carrying out to |ierfcetion our duties in other phase of college life, most of us have withstood the fierce onslaughts of the faculty. A few have fallen by the wayside “on account of their eyes." hut the larger niuiilicr now has a dreamy notion of |H«ss» ssing in the uncertain future a "dip” from “dear old (Jcorgia." In athletics our record is one to la proud of. For the footliall team we furnished four valuable men. each of whom eontrihuliHl a great deal to the success of the eleven of 1010. Also from our midst wen chosen four men for last year's baseball nine, and one of these was the famous little "Kid.” who held Tech down so masterly in that memorable fourteen-inning game. Another phase of college affairs in which we have acquitted ourselvis well is that of the literary departmeiit. Out of the four men on the champion debate last year, three were of our fold. I might also mention the fact that the Class of 1 11 2 furnished two of the impromptu debaters— positions that are usually held hy Seniors only. Kill the most noteworthy event of all is that a Junior is now editor-in-ehief of thi' "(.ieorgian —one of the greatest honors ( ■ lx- conferred 111h 11 any man in college. Moreover, this is the first time ill the existence of the “(Scorginn." that a Senior did not occupy this most important office. This fact in itself shows that we an the leaders in the literary field of the Fniversity of Georgia. Hut our time as Juniors is rapidly drawing to a close, only a few days more and a new set of men will fill places, while we shall move up to Seniors. Home of its limy tlilough persuasion. 1m- allowed by the temler-hearted pr0. fessors to linger another year with the Juniors. . ud should a few "desire" to remain a while longer they wou|«| not lie blamed, for our record is one that has never Ik-,.,, equalled hy any class previous to that of 1!»1 2. Historian.V. E. DURDEN, Pr«»id n« Junior Cl»« Junior Class Officers V. B. Dunlin. I’nmithat. Chits. T. Kates. Stentary and Trtasartr. •I. F. Slater. Vict-l'rtsitlt nt. -I. H. Ross. Historian. Omar Wiriiis. Chaplain.Williiim Wright Altlxilt. Jr................. V«ilt« r (liven Arnv........................ I'M wan I Thomas Anderson.................... Arehie Huy Askew............................. Itiirwell Alexander Atkinson ................ Dana Collins lielser......................... Caul Seahrook Blnnehnrd...................... •Inlm Cordon Hliteli ........................ rinnnas Sherman Dm ml ....................... Clifford Itrnnucn ........................... Henjamin Lewis Hrinxon. Jr................... Lloyd Davidson Drown ........................ Dranlly Callaway ............................ llolaTt Crank Callaway ...................... Mark W. Canhle............................... Huss Kenfroe Childs.......................... Leon Hoyt Covington ......................... WymlsTley Wormsloe He lien no................ llonirr Sylvester Durden..................... Virgil Kdward Durdpn......................... tins Callaway Kdwards........................ Andrew iSmaddit Kstes. Jr................... Charles Thom | won Kstes..................... James Allan Ktlleridpe....................... Hhesji Sciwen Cariner ....................... Civderiek Boone Felker ...................... Caul MeDaniel Celker......................... Junior Class Roll .. laiuisvillc. Tin •mas llcrls-rt Fielder................. .........CeJnrtown ....Xlheiix. ('jtiiicmii Douglas Kl»ni|c«‘ii. Jr...........................Alliens .. . Hinilmrj:. Marion I lay ai d Folsom......................................Mcll-u» . ...Chiplev. Milton Cleveland (!av ........................................Alliens ... XX'avorly. dullie Benjamin Goldin........................................... llanln .. ('oliiiiilnis. Hurry MeCleskey Hawkins.....................................Xntericnx ..Columbus. Waller Barnard Hill ...............T ...........................Mhens . .Statcslsiro. Nathaniel Kilwanl llollev.........................................Fl. dailies. . ..Anjntstn. I'nnl I atvr joy Hudson...................................leffensoii. . . Stateslmro. Conway Waller Hunter ......................................Atlanta. ,. . Stilhnore. UoIm i I Oliver Hutelieson ..................................Atlanta. ----Sliiiron. Clinrles Joel ............................................. tliens. ----Xuitiistn. Kmiiiott Clifton Killinpiwnrth....................................Fl. dailies. ....Atlanta. Josinli Tattnall Knlhs'k.....................................Atlanta. ....Atlanta. Cliailes Iliirlinnu Knimrine. Jr.......................lannlier Cilv. . Kolllnl Oak. Itola'i I Alexander laiird .................................Savannah. (’artersville. Clinrles Crisp Laiule........................................Jnekson. ..Savannah. Henry Stanley l«aii(!slon.....................................Monroe. . .dniymopl. Hoy K.ltrai Laiiham.............................................Home. . .(irayiitoiit. Henry Imnier ...............................................Xmerieus. Clnrkesville. Walter Miilry Lueas..........................................XXaverly Hall. . Hlnekslienr. James Montgomery Lynch...........................Florence. S. C. .Oaiiiesville. William Axincr Mann ..........................................Milner. ....Maeon. Charles Kilwnnl Martin ..................................( iillodeii. .. lamisville. William Kin Meadow ......................................Llliertoii. .... Monroe. Harold Dicdrieh Meyer.......................................Aujinata. .....Monroe. Her! Michael .................................................Athens.Junius Ralph . li(l(lli'ltr M ks.............................May lichl. Thomas Irwin .Miller....................................Corinth. William 11 niiip Mullins .............................I’cnfichl. •Iiilimi DeWitt McKi'y.................................Valdosta. Charles Henderson Newsom .............................Kalontni). Willinm IVrrin Nienlsmi. Jr................................... 1 hiiitn. Gwirp1 Traylor Noi llien .............................. llama. Nornuin Andrew IVncock .............................Banicxville. .Mmvin Banks Berry ....................................Mm-lien. H'lorvntino Severn Dina................................Mnlanzus. CiiImi. John liohcrt Badford. Jr.................................Monroe. KoImtI Sheldon Knifonl..................................Jesii|». William Arthur Iteid.............................College I ’ark. John IIciiiicskv Boss.................................Brunswick. Henry Dozier itnmell .................................McDonough. Waller l ce Saveli ....................................Athens. Bichard Bowie Saxon ...................................Svlvania. John Irwin Scott.......................................Diva I nr. Thomas JefTorson Scott ................................ t liens. Kenyon Benedict Zalnicr ... •Inlm Frederick Slater.............................Savannah. William Virgin in Smilli ...........................Bingen. Augustus Octavius Bacon Sparks.......................Mhcoii. Charles Holmes Slone ............................... thenx. Benjamin Franklin Stovall ..........................La von in. UoIhtI O’Neal Snddath ............................Maysvillc. Benjamin Hardy Sullivan ..........................(’nlloden. •IoIiii Knlpli Tihlietts.............................Mlicns. Hoy Wiley Tihliettx................................. I liens. Seoti Homer Titslmw................................Hosehton. Joseph .Meade Tolleson...........................Montieello. Benton Hair Walton ................................Hamilton. James Haiiiillon Wan ................................Duluth. Samuel Hawthorne Ware................................Duluth. William Omar Wwins. Jr.................................Home. Andrew Lewis West ................................... tlnns. Holier! Knil Whelehel...........................Murrayville. Alton Iter tow Whitley.............................Lithonia. Tlmuias Jackson WiNifler, Jr........................ theiis. ..................... tlanta.University Calendar Sept. 21 Sept. 22. Sept. 22. Sept. 2 1. oh. 3. OH. 5. Oh. 7. (VI. 12. (VI. 18. (VI. 15. OH. 111. OH. 20. OH. 22. Oh. 25. Oct. 2!i. Nov. 2. Nov. 5. Nov. 7. Nov. 10 Nov. 12. Nov. Hi. Nov. 17. Nov. l‘i. Dec. 2. Dec.-I. D« .t . ‘ Doc. IS. 0|M‘iiing day. Ynmpolxky. Weems, and Heath register. The OllJUieellor talks with Moise. "Green” Horn huvs McCarty 's reserved sesit in the chapel. The Dean confers with .Moise. .John Fort appears on Millcdgc Avenue. .Mr. Spaulding wears a I leaver. 1 . F. Brock is seen al chapel. Ia»yd Drown commences Icctionccriug. "Scotty” Watson forgets to gel up. (ieorgia 22: I'niversily of Alahama 0. Walter Mnngum arrives laden with political spoils. Dan Horn has his hair cut a la ('rvalorc. (ieorgia 85: I'niversily of Tennessee 5. Ralph Middlehrooks is on hand at the llarawa. (ieorgia 28: Mercer 0. The Thompson brothers Iss-ome e piestriaus. Hal Miller gives a "10.” Nunez is tried for throwing biscuits in Denmark Hall. W. S. Jones goes to sleep in Chemistry. (ieorgia V. ; ClelllSOIl (1. "Pap” Laiiham plails his hair. Dob Troutman •pa-stioned alsnil the military lesson. Jim Varela mistaken for Turpin. Georgia mo|»s up” with Tech. 11 to ti. (hoar Franklin and Arthur Maddox organize the fioliath Club. The Tom Thumb chapter of the Little David Club elects Short us president. Dliteli resigned. I . F. lirock lights the cork end of a cigarette. Frank IMiillips. Walter Mangiuo. and Tom Dowell organize the '‘Ananias Club.” On motion of Phillips, they decide to have three presidents. Jan. 8. Jan. 4. Jan. 6. •Ian. 8. Jan. 15. Jan. 2 . Jail. 28. Feb. «J. Feb. It!. Feb. 21. Feb. 28. Mar. I. Mar. 8. Mar. 7. Mar. 1C. Mar. 12. Mar. 22. Mar. 25. Apr. I. Apr. 8. May 3. May 7. May S. May 15. May 17. Corbin Small is seen at the Library. Cook. Adams, and Heath sulTer with Turbulence of tlu Intcgunict. Pugilists Jones and Kelly enter the arena. Foster and Marshbiun carry a cow to the third lloor of Candler Hall. Paul Anderson and l o.vd Drown take a pre-election walk. Microscope reporters, get busy! Reid and Rowland admitted to tin Vising dill). Dan Horn and Clifton Arnold forget their Senior chuck. Heavy rains ensues. Win. J. Devon Club formed with large beginning. Newsome and "Fox” Cook tried before the Dormitory Committee. A nil i versa riun night. Fight dross suits are Imr-rowed. Holder accosts attorney Dmach. Wet bampiet under discussion by Seniors. Small s|H aks for prohibition. Sam Droek speaks in (ierman. WihhI cpiits City Restaurant, Board drops immediately. Young Frnscr present at Kconomics class. Row is and Lynch sing a song. John Sibley stars at the Skating Rink. "Chancellor” Johnston makes a xpweh. Young Fraser is present at all classes. Tolnas indulges in some original thoughts almut iMNik-eatalogiiing. "Jack” Johnson of the "Kxtortiou Hole” clips coupons. Dill Hill wears a new neck-tic. G»» York gels a hair cut. Boykin Wright makes an extemporaneous speech. "Shakespeare" Newsome and Dill Nor then have measurements taken for a new pair of shoes.The Ad. Club Motto: Ailv'iiist: II I’ni s. Organized A. I). 11) 10 by Millard Rewis. iinil having for its object tlu personal aggrandisement of its own memlH rs. Millard Rewis. On auixcr untl I’nxith ill. •)nines Jackson Slaton. Vio -l‘rrxi t nl. ■•Shorty" Brooks. Stc’y.-Trto . Paul Revere Anderson. of the Red ami Black. .losef Vanipolski. by his High School record. •’Kid" WoodrulV. all-round athlete. Paul Bartlett, (’apt. of Baseball Team. Skkvaxts to tiik Young Fraser. of the Atlanta •loitrnal: Joe Brown, of the Constitution: B. Nettles A Is-brook, of the Atlanta Cleorginn: "Mike" Wilman. of the Maeon Telegraph: Warren Moise. of the Savannah Press: Klmer I. Ransom. of the Augusta Herald: Walter Miuigiim. of the Augusta Chronicle: W. Arthur Reid, of the Athens Banner: .1. P. Jones, of the Rome Tribune: K. V. Heath, of the Burke True Citizen : ami Mmvin Perry, of tlu Red and Black. Sing not of the Physics hour You'll have to change your theme For Dr. Slack has lost his power And Miller reigns supreme. TrxK: Dublin Rag. Play me that Hendrcn rag I’ll furl that Physics (lag. Dr. Miller eometh from afar. I'd like t » say. boys. Just in a way. Imys. That I wish they'll kept Doc in Panama.History of the Sophomore Class Tlim inspiring goddess if history. the writer « im s ns 21 supplicant at thy altar anil pray for tliv assistance; for without it. Iiis hum hie pen cannot hope to lo jus. lice to his task as the chronicler of manly accomplishments, nor can lie paint with glowing colors the history of 21 class whose valiant deeds will stand out as an example for those to come 2ind cause their hearts to tliroh with the ilesitv of emulation. When the class of thirteen assembled last Septemlier. at the licginning of a new year, it was with true hearts and a steadfast determination to win the luitth-s of another year, and no one will doubt that we have succeeded well. Long, long ago in the tirst part of our Freshmen year, we showed ourselves master of the art by depriving tin- present .Juniors of their cherished locks. Many of the In-nutifill locks that gr.iced the craniiims of tin- '14’s on the morning of our arrival wen trampled Ix-heath our feet ore the setting of the sun. and the shouts of the victorious Sophs struck fear to the hearts of the quaking Freshmen. With the same sweeping thoroughness and invincible energy with which we conquered the Freshmen, we have in other pursuits step|M d from glory to glory. The revoid of tin- Class of '1:1 in athletics is a most enviable one. On tin gridiron, diamond and track she has furnished her full quota of stars to help bring victory to the Red and IJIaek. In basketball mid tennis the Sophomores have taken a leading part. Several of her sons won the varsity “G" in our Freshmen year mid a still greater iiiiiiiIh’I have pnived themselves worthy of it this year. During the banqueting season we continued our success. Karly on the morning of February 1st. while the ignorant Freshmen were quietly sleeping we gathcn d and partook of ;i feast such as the gods of Olympus were wont to enjoy. In the literary societies our men have taken pnmiiuent parts. In thi’se classic halls they have s|M kcn with an eloquence that assures us we may hen-after claim with pride some of Georgia's greatest orators. In the chixs rooni our men have shown a never-failing spirit, we can I tonal of a class full of enthusiasm, teeming with activity, men with bright minds, and noble hearts, men who jiiv willing to work in order to accomplish the honored seat at the height of fame. This year has la-eii a great success. Knell man has tried to avail himself of the golden opportunity offered him by his state for the intellccual uplift and by doing this has In-come an honor to himself, to his |M-opie and to his state. IIlSTOKIAS.GUS YORK Officers of Sophomore Class tins York. 1‘rrsiilenl. T Hivwlim. Stcn tary ami Trrosunr. .!.(!. WiMKlniflr. Vicr-I’rtxith nl. C. U Williams. Historian. U. II. Fni-inaii. Hint.Sophomore .Mini. Marion Hendrix..........................Millcdgovillo. Asbury. Thomas hyuc.............................Cmwfordville. Awtery. Alonzo Fn-emmi ............................l.aGrange. Hallnnl. Robert Ia'c..........................Forest Park. Bivins. Blarke Blaek hiro............................Gmvanin. Blai’kmar. Dana ....................................Columbus. Block. Charles Julia...................................Macon. Boswell. William Uni'll ............................IVnfield. Both well. Warren....................................Augusta. Bowen. James Young..................................Crawford. Boyette. William Jaek.........................Morris Station. Bivwton. Simon Turner................................Claxton. Brook . Garnett Talior...............................Koyxton. Bryant. Clarence A very............................Itovstoii. Btirrli. James Butol| h..........................Thomusville. Calloway. Kuocli ..................................laiGrangc. Campbell. William Kdward ............................ tlantn. Carter. Frank .......................................Atlanta. Cnverly. Charh s Kdward ............................. tlanla. ChapiM'll. Brantley Hart ...........................Columbus. Chiu. Chin..........................................Honolulu. Conklin. Hughlierl William...........................Atlanta. Cooper. James I a Kov.............................. ugiistn. Coo| er. Marion Burnside ............................Augusta. Corley. Otis Herman ..................................Athens. Cowan. Zachary Stuart ............................... tlaula. Class ’ 1 3 Crane. Herman Averill....... Davidson. Kufits Benjamin . . I)ela nch. Herman Tyler .... Denton. Francis Barton...... Duncan. William Calloway . Dunlap. Kdgar Brown......... Kdward. Gits Calloway ...... Falliguut. Kolierl ......... Fisher. Samuel Boyce........ Fitzpatrick. Mark William .. Garrison. Frank Davis........ Ginn. Stark F................ Goodwin, Richard Tuggle. Jr. Gray, .lames Richard. Jr. ... Harmon. Howard Brook ... Ilearst. William llerlierl .... Hogan, ('laud Hollis........ Howard. Henry Grady......... Howard. Roliert Powell...... Ingram. Wah-s Brvau......... Jackson. Krnesl ! •......... Johnson. Cornelius Howard . Johnson. James Guyton ....... Johnson. Milcy Kimball ...... Johnston. David While. Jr. . Jones. Thomas Fred........... .......Savannah. ----.Shady Dale. ...........Milieu. .......M aveross. ----DonglasvilJe. .....Gainesvilli.. .... ('farkcNvillc. ........Savannali. ..........Davonia. .....M’l-st hake. ........Bahlwin. .........Royslon. ........... lllfllS. ..........Atlanta. .....Giiiiuwville. ■ • Social Circle. .......Carrollton. .......Dcxington. .....Bartlesville. ........Reynolds. ..........Athens. . ..........Mlanta. .........Garfield. .........Gill-held. ..........AlJanta. ........Mansfield.Kelly. Henry Grady Kerlin. James Howard Kuik'lii. William Alex Koplin. lands........ Lam. ('Iiarlea Omar l.iililell, ■Inliiin Gordon Lindsey. Jnek Watson Luflmrrow, Hurley Mathew Lumpkin. William Henry . Maddux. Henry Towns Alorjrenstem. Kdward Alolv. Tlieialore Sidney. Jr. Me (’arty. Kdwvn Forest Alet'rary. Carl Civil........ AleLarty. Hiram Kay Newton. Walker I awmirr Nohle. Geo rye Henry I’age. Joseph .Marvin IVam k. David Kuseoe Persons. Henry Franklin .. Pringle. James (o|»elaud Kansom. Klmer In lesln Kohinson. Julian lam Saneken. George Albert . .. Scarlett. Frank M.......... Segall. Benjamin Isaac ... Skelton. I’ark ............ Small. Artie llarrmirl .... Skelton. I’ark ............ Smith. William Henry .... Stevens. Itnlierl Tate..... Stvermaii. Sidney Viator .. Strieklaml. Deleer Soloman Strieklaml. la-nard I’almer Kuihlath. Aubrey Wlielcliel Watson. Luther Stephens . Wiley. Samuel Harris .... Williams. .Mill Benjamin . Williams. George Liviiigxtot Wilson. Willie Kailforil ... Winehester. James It....... Woodruff. Kaiulolpli M. ... Woodruff. Joseph (irailv . Wright. Jmms B............. Viiui|Milaky. Joaepli ..... York. (Jus................. Young. John law............ .....Augusta. ____Brunswick. ..........I’n vo. .....Hartwell. .........Macon. .....Hartwell. .. .Gainesville. .....Kllierton. .. Tltomasville. .... Buchanan. ......Claxton. .....Maysville. ... IjOgansville. ........Sparta. .. Fort Valiev. . Lawronroviile. .... Tollslo. 0. .........Macon. _____Columbus. ........Dnciila. ......Augusta. ......Atlanta. .......(juart .. Canton. China.University Dime Museum •• Walk rit hl in. I.atlies ami (tenth nit a. ami set llit fiat ! ri ilh el ion of freaks ever pul on exhihilion in this coantnj." •lusl to tin right von will so1 Yampolski. tin "Ho.v Wonder." wo imported from a Russian asylum. mill are now showing him for Ih» first time ill this country. . • In tin i'iikc on the opposite siilo von will see the I win Midgets." Riley mnl Hlilrli. These an |H»si lively the smallest men of the 20th Century For live wills extra they will give yon a eomplete history of their lives. Weems, the " Mtisieiil Freak." will now entertain yon for a moment, and then Col. .Join will give yon one of his favorite h| cccIk . We found laitli of tlu s» freaks in the mountains of North Georgia. We would next eali your attention to "Green Horn, raptured ill tin? swamps of lower Georgia, and not yet eivili .ed. Yes. lie is tile very image of "Dan. who es. eap d from the Museum the early part of the year, and we are iiieliued to lielieve they spring from the same sloek. Not to see "Herman R." tile Dog-fared hoy. who oecti-pies the small eage in front.- -would Ik to miss the greatest curiosity on this side of the Atlantic. In the next eage you will s»s "Spindle." the Fat Hoy. and on his right. "Small-o." the Living Skeleton. LITTLE REVERIES I. Jaeoh Lowry sat in his imudoir at dusk. The last faint lieams of the setting sun stole through the red eiirtaius and enveloped the rouge |H»t and embroidery needle with a ruddy line. Ilis cIIniw was resting on the table and his wen riveted on the last "Smart Set." Slowly he raised his face from the printed page, and looked steadily out on the glowing West. Then with words of mingled pnthiw and n ignation he muttered. "She don't like me any more." II. .Millard Kewis sat lie fore his study inirrow. Strange to say his eyes wandered continually from the volume in'his lap. and lie sought his own reflection in the glass la-fore him. Complacently he gazed U|miii tinea features, utterly oblivious of the vagaries of statute law or "All the aches and pains that flesh is heir to." I'p went the hand, and it smoothed Imek the raven locks from his licnrvolcnt fore-liead. Then, with a smile (To any one who can finish this sentence correctly, the I’andorn offers 1400 shares of stock in J. I . •!ones’ Mexican project).History of the Freshman Class 11K Claw of 1014 liegan its itrilliunt cnm r. sis Freshmen. on the night of Sept. 17t!i. 1910. by trimming tin- curly locks of many proud Sophomores. This was quite contrary to the expectations of the Sophs, who lia«l intended acting as harlscrs. with the Freshmen as victims. In sill the class rushes in September the Freshmen wen victorious, and this same success lias followed them throughout the entire year. The teachers will tell you of their grand career in the class-room, and how the men have gone almut their studies with the determination to learn. As a result of this determination. the class has broken tin record in having tile smallest percentage of thinkers of any other class in the history of the I'niversity. anil have established a mark that will probably stand unbroken for many years. The class has made this record through hard study, and not through tin famous "laiot-lirk” system tried by its predecessor, and which failed so disastrously. In every branch of athletics the class has liorn well represented. It furnished several varsity football men. one. an All-Southern star: several basketball ami track men. and many liaschall players. The many noble deeds of these great heroes are t« o fresh in the minds of all to need mention here. The Sophomore banquet would have lh en a great success.- bad not the Freshmen interfered. They had plan- ned to have it at 2:30 A. M.. February 1st. in a hall near the Agricultural building, but the Class of ‘14 objected to th« sc plans and proceeded at once to break them up. I tv tyring about thirty Sophomores and watching the pm|M srd place of feasting, they com| clled the out-witted Sophs to retire two miles licyond the Agricultural building, when , at daybreak, in the yard of a certain colored individual, near a guano factory, with the railroad close by. a multitude of them, forty-nine in number, partook of their annual sandwich. While the chapel bell was ringing at 1 :50 o'clock, on Saturday. February 4th. here and there a small group of Freshmen could lx seen moving steadily in the direction of the I’ostoflice. all eager to r« ccive some tiding from the banquet committee. How they assembled then , and how they all reached the spacious Auditorium safely is really more than we have time to tell. At that magnificent dinner, in the presence of many uppcr-classmcn. with the Sophomore president and twenty-five comrades Imund firmly, one might have been heard to say. "These Freshmen certainly have things their own way." The Class of 1914 has a prosperous future liefon it. and with tin same spirit and determination "To do or die” which has characterized all its undertakings, may reasonably hope to accomplish great things in years to conic. 11 IsTuKIAX.J. A. JOHNSON Freshman Class Officers Jiinn A Johnson. I’nsithnl. Lnninr J. Flukor. I'ic -I’nsidi nl. Ktlwnixl C. Dillnrtl. Sirrrlary ami Trtasurtr. Y. W. I limlnw.iy. Historian. l H. Cnl|H‘|»| «T. Chaitlaiu.Roll of Freshman Class Adams. 0. 11 Austin. V. T Avem. W. M Bailey. K. A Itazemore. 11. F Covington. San Francisco. Cal. Nashville. t hens. Svlvania. Itenul. A. It Blum. C. W Macon. 4aeksonville. Fla. Itooz. W. M Boswell. D. M Bowden. 1). T Brown. ('.I) Cednrlown. Pentield. MeDonough. Burns. C. K Biishn. ('. H Bussey. L. S Itvi-on. NV. (.’ Tucker. Toeeoa. (’llthlMTt. Callowav. A. V Clienev. F. W Chesser. -J. It 'oleman. K. It Collins. T. 4 (iravmont. Cooper. It. I. Cooper. F. V Cnl|M ppcr. C. It Ctimming. F Dmiglnsville. Svlvania. Ijiitiierville. Davis. 4. 1 Davis. 4. 4 Davis. 4. W Denmark. F. 1 Dewlierrv. A. W Dillard. K. C Quitman. Tifton. If. F. 1). Macon. Valdosta. Macon. Dunwody. V. M Kd wards. Frank Brunswick. Parrixli. 4. I)..... Fletcher. It. 4..... Fluker. I . 4....... Foley. 1$........ Funkenstein. Ira . (Jilisoil. .1.0...... (tinn. T. It........ (iiny. J. F.......... (•min. It. It....... Unit . 0. I.. ...... Hardaway. W. w. Harp. S. 1$......... Hurl. 4. C.......... Ilaseltou. F......... Ilillis. M. S....... I litelieoek. W. K. . Hodgson. II. M. ... Holden. F. A........ Holder. 4. M........ Horn. It. S.......... II ownnl. J. C...... Hulsey. A. J........ Hal Ion. M. N. .... Hwang. Ilsung-ting •lolin. 4. A........ Jordan. K. C......... Jordan. F. G......... Kendrick. N. (’. ... Kee. W. II........... Ki« ve. 4. W......... l -vio. W. II........ l okev. C. M......... I O volt. 1 . It...... l ovd. It. F......... l iiyd. I). V........ Malone. K. C......... .Milreus. It.......... ...................Columbus. ................... Fn iron. ...............Union Point. ...................Columbus. .....................Athens. ..................-Moultrie. ...................Itoyston. ...................Savannah. ..............Cnnvfordville. ..............Social Ciivle. ...................Thompson. ...................Reynolds. ..............I'nion Point. .....................Athens. .....................Girard. .....................Dallas. .....................Athens. ...................Atlanta. ....................Camilla. ....................Itosion. ...................Valdosta. ................Gainesville. ...................Savannah. Hongkong. Tookien, China. ..........Pnvo. It. F. I). :t. .................Montieello. .................Montieello. .....................Sharon. .................Montieello. .....................Albany. ..................Montezuma. ..........Hatcher Station. ...................Svlvania. ....................Newborn. ....................Newborn. .................Montieello. ...................Savannah.Marks. (-. B........................................Savannah. Martin. Clarence......................................Hilton. Mitchell. I,.......................................Alla ns. Middlchnioks. C. V...................................Alliens. Mitchell. H. ('.....................................Kirkwood. Moore. J. K...................................... . Atlanta. Moreno. B. (’..............................Key West. Fla. Muxs. J. II...........................................Athens. Moslella. U........................................Woodstock. ' Myers. J. ...........................................Athens. McClelland, W. F............................. Freeville. N. Y. McGeliee. II. M...................................Talliotlon. MeKmny. I). K. .......................................Dalton. McKenzie. I........................................Montezuma. McNahh. M...........................................Norrross. McWhorter. K. I-......................................Athens. Nnnuey. W. C.......................................Brunswick. Newton. K. W.........................................Claxton. Nicholson. K. M.................................Wntkinsvillc. Nunez. M. F......................................Swninslioro. Odom. J. (i...........................................Girard. O Kelley. K. B...................................Gainesville. Overton’. M. 0................................1'nion Point. Palmer. S. W..........................................Milieu. Patman. N............................................Mlieiis. Patlerson. K. II...................................... thens. Pliilli|»s. (!. C...............................Thoiunsville. Phillips. .1. M..................................Thomasvillo. Pitts. A. McC.......................................Demorest. Pitts. II. Mel)......................................Calhoun. Plaster. 1). L.......................................Atlanta. Pope. C...............................................Athens. Po|h . G. M...........................................Mliany. Popper. J. W...........................................Macon. Powell. J. S........................................Sylvania. I’rexton. W. C’....................................Flovillu. I’riee. C. ('..................................Swaiiislntro. Richards. II. I)....................................Calhoun. Kilty, II. W.....................................Ft. Valley. Kolaml. A. (J......................................Crawford. Rowland. II......................................AI Ill'll . Sellars. C. K......................................Cornelia. S«MH|»le. C. I................................Key West. Fla. Settle. I . T.......................................Non-row. Steward. II. I).....................................Allien . Sinclair. .1. I)...............................Jacksonville. Fla. Slade. W.........................................Coluiiilmx. Story. T. It........................................Thomson. Strickland. J. .1....................................Athens. Sinmneroiir. »uy....................................Duluth. Tnlair. 1 .....................................Danielsville. Taylor. I,. A......................................Duvbdmro. Thomason. .1. T..................................Carrollton. Tribble. II. I,....................................Lithonin. Twittv. E. C.......................................IVIIinrn. 'I’ve. j. I.........................................Atlanta. Vnnee. |{. 0........................................Itufnrd. Wade. .J. I)..................................Maishallville. Walker. C. It......................................Shcllman. Well. C. It........................................Oakfield. Watkins. K..........................................Metcalf. AA'est brook. K. C.............................(tainesvillc. Wlieleliel. II. II...................................Coiner. Wier. V. X...........................................Athens. Williams, (i. S.................................Stati-shoro. Wilson. .1, K.......................................Thomson. Wimberly. (). .1......................................Macon. WincvolT. A. F......................................Atlanta. Winter. A. A.....................................ltrnnswiek. Wood. J. I.........................................Savannah.“The Freshman’s Soliloquy” TiM-m. or not to cut: that is the «|ii« stion. h« tl,,,r tis letter for the murk to siilTer rile miss and (|ties!ions of nil-wise professors. Or to forjeet alioiii the row of zero . Am! hy i iiorin end them. To eiif: to xuooxc: No work; and hv a eut to say we end The problems ami the other rotten stutf That students hate so. Tis a consummation Devoutly to !»»• wish'd. To cut.—to snooze.— To snooze! |H rehane«! to dream! ay. there’s tin rul ; For in that sleep so sweet the dreams that come When we are stealing this one last short nap. Do make us think! there's the report That makes calamity when it tfoos home: For who would slave on Colonel Phil’s old math., On German One. or crazy verbs in French. The hot air « ssa.v work. «»r Slmkespere's plays. Or dates in history, and worst ot all Two hours of lab. that spoils the after....... When lie iiiight span himself of all this Hy only enttiiifr? Who'll those rifles licar. To •'runt and sweat as up and down he drills. Hut that the dread of father back at home.— That pokey place from where, once sent. So few of ns return, worries a man. And makes ns rather liear the ills we have Than Hy to others that we know too well? Thus our rejmrts make cowards of us all: And thus the first sweet thought of a solution Is faded by a lipse of what might come: And all the chances of an hour’s enjoyment. With this one dread, are phantoms at the best; And lose file name of pleasure. There it is: The clm| cl liell! Ring oil: I'll go lids time And trust to luck to help me. —I). A. R. Mr. Durden (in Lab.).- Doctor. I wish you would tell me just liefore this siiltstauee reaches the vicious (meaning viscous) state. Dr. Hlnek.- It is |M»rfcctly harmless. Mr. Durden. Huiidi of Sophs. Say. boy. are yon a Freshman, and what is your name? Fresh. Yes. I am. and mv name is Funkeiistcin. Sophs.- Aw. come on. Imy. and quit your kidding. What s your name? Dr. lleiidivn (lecturing on light).- Now gentlemen, not ice the effects of the slits on this glass. and. ill filet, you may take it as a general rule that slits (Selditz) will make you S4N two or three lights where then is only one. (The Doctor did not at fii-st understand the applause which followed).Law Department O single institution has made a deeper impress ii|kiii tin life of tin state than the I’niwrsity Law Department. During tin half century of its existence nearly mm thoiisainl graduates have left its halls, whoso lives ami achievements in peace ami war liavi blessed tin stale. There is searee-Iv a town or city in the state among whose leading attorneys an not found its alumni. Today the seliool sees her graduates in the Senate, in Congress, in the Legislature, on the Supreme Hcncll, on the liench of the Court of Appeals, on the Circuit nn l City Denches. Her sons are found among the Solicitors General and the Solicitors of other courts. No other law school in the South Atlantic States has graduated so many eminent lawyers. It is the only law school in Georgia of which it can l»“ said that it is a full-dav law school, with pmfoccors giving their entire time to instruction in law. with standard college entrance rci|uirvmcnts. and intimate integral connection with university life. Arc-tvs to the academic schools, the libraries, debating societies, participation in literary and other I'niversitv activities, wider nci|uaintaii -i ship with the young men of the state, and university fellowship arc invaluable to tin lawyer. The full professional teaching staff has Ih-cii douhled and tlu course covers two years, based Upon fourteen units of entrance. Many of its students aii graduates of the academic department of tin I’nivcrsity and other institutions.Senior Law Class Officers T. 0. Marshall.................................I’resiilcnt. J. 1 . Joik-s, Viw-I’nsidwil. •I. I . Fori............Secretary anil Treasurer. Hoy McMillan...........................('hapliiin.History of Senior Law Class have fought : good . have kept all rtx uf faith, ami tin indications an- that v iiuiv tinish onr course. This is. in short, lie history of Iwiw 11. A plea of inixnoiiHT will, however. Is istaim-il: for history is. by definition, “a record of events.'’ ami no attempt shall here In- made to recount in detail onr doings and undoings shire we assembled to sin sit and tret shot Sept. 14. I!M !». Only the briefest reference to a few of onr aehievemetils will eoilsnme all spare here allotted. Passing over without rommrnl the fact that a It.I,. “Dip" is the proximate result of two yearn of reasonable care and diligence in the purxuit of studies in our Depart-ment. we call attention to the part played by this class in other I'niversitv activities. Ollt f the twenty-four men who graduate with ns have come leaders in all phases of college lift . I" athletics we have furnished the captain of the footlwdl eleven for l!l|n and the champion tennis player of the' South. In delate this class challenges any other, it having furnished a greater l cr cent of inter-collegiate deleters than any other class in the entire history of the I’niversitv. In ’10 we wen rep-resented in the lebates against North Carolina. Vanderbilt, and Virginia: and in ‘II. of the four inter collegiate deleters three are memlierx of this class. In Oratory we take our stand among the liest. having furnished laitli Aiiuiversn-rian Orators in '11. In drama onr men an stars among the Thaliaiis. and in the Glee Club is found a iiumlicr of pnnnising young Carusos—nil lawyers. Both business managers of the Pandora come from our class, and one of its two editors-in-chief is of our number. The lied and Black has not in the last two years lieen without a memlxT of onr class on its stalf. and we have always hail our representation on The Georgian Board. Iii our own department and in all phases of I’niversitv activity, our record is one of which we an justly proud. 11ISTOKIAN.Georgia Pugilistic Club Counts: lit mnl lit it ami H raise lilac. Motto: llf who fiyht ami raus away, trill lief to fiflhl aaolhff day. An honorable organization having for its purpose the noble art of self-defense. and limited to those who have aetuallv won or lost their spurs during the collegiate year 1910-11. •I. “Png" Jones. t)|(. White Mail's Hope. I'resitlml. “Knock-out" Kelly, the Pride of Oliftonia, I'in-l‘rt . Yanipolski. the Russian Terror. Mnmiyrr. Qitai.ikikd M km mats: “Fiery" Sparks. “Kid" Reid. “Fats” Ibmeii. “Young" Rowland, and “Given" Horn. Rkcohiis as Rki-uictkh uv a Microscoi-k Rkiurtkr: Thankxyiciny Hay. 1910.—“Pug" Jones vs. “Fiery" Sparks, eight rounds to a draw. January 24. 1911.—“l’ug" Jones vs. “Fats" Rowen. Rowell forfeited oil the spur of the moment. Ix-canse of I tart ulal objection . Ft hr nary 3. 1911.—Yanipolski vs. "Green" Horn. By adding st am to his blows. “Yam" forced "Given" to take tile count ill the tiftli round. Fthruary S. 1911.—“Pug’’ Jones vs. “Knock-out” Kelly. 15-round Ismt for the title of Oliftonia. Decision on points given to Kelly at the end or loth round. Ftltruary 20. 1911.—"Kill” Kcid vs. “Young" Rowland. Knockout for Reid in the third round. Bellows Club Pass Vori : lltal. I’niversity of Georgia Chapter rev i via I in 1908 by .Mi-ssrs. ('. N. Feidelson and R. 11. Jones. OmcKRS. Janu-s Paul Jones and William C. Turpin. Jr.. Frtxitlcnts. Boykin Wright. Viet 1‘rtxidtnl. .Millard Rewis. Stcrtlary. P. F. Brock. Tnaxurt r. Activk Mkmiikics. J. R. Powell. K. V. Heath. John A. Sibley. J. J. Slaton. II. Lanham. J. L. Deadwyler. “Fox" Cook. Sam Brock. Pl.KDURD TO MkMIIKRSIIII' KOR NKXT Yk.MI. J. Ymupolsky. Toni Powell. Jim- Van-la. Sent! Tilshaw. Judge hyneli. George Northen. “Shakespeare" Newsom. (’has. K. .Martin.CIIAItl.KS OI.MSTK l) ADAMS. It. I... rill l «|.|.:i. CM I'M. SAVANNAH. «JA. Senior Ctnaa . Vkvl'rrMltlrnl .IrfTrr-Mi.iil.tii Sorloty. M.'iiiUt Tnifk Trtini. lt IO. "S|ilrlt Ity term t Jnw ■! —limit T.i !■ • tut fureli llir ifii.irtll.tiiM of luniiklml." JA.MKS P. IIICOACII. It. I'. |fc. It. I... ItfiiioMtlirtilnii. CANTON. DA. I'mlHml. .M.'iiiUt .1 n«ll«-lnrj IVimiillltf. iitnl Coriv«| nnlfiii of JrlftTMoiibiii l,mv |H Katlui; StM-li'ly 11 10; SolloKur DiohtiiI of Court | rr»l lr.l otrr Ity llir Ii.mii of Imiii I »f|..i rt ni.'i.t 1911. “Am hr l« rrcmwl, hr Mhoiihl In- «l«r.” ItlSIlor XKTTI.KS A I.SIIICOOK, It. I... llriiw.Mtliriiluu. MI’AKTANIUTtO. S. C. “A itilifhty uuir. tint not nlthoiit n | Ijiii."IIOWKI.I. IlKOOKK, It. I... I’lil Ka|i|»n. AI.I'IIAISKTTA. ISA. •Tl»- lawyi-r l n is.nll.-mmi who niitr from jniar rnraW. aa«t k»»|i» It If Uliuarlf." WAl.TKK IIICAXIIA.'I (K K. It.S. Il lilv. of Ca. IOTI, lt.l„. IIIhtiI.mi. VAl.lMiSTA. ISA. I'rv»lilnil Ilf Ji-ffiTMCiInn l.n« IMvilllii: .v.m'Um.v. .ii mu- Him- :i S»|ibiim«rv IH-Wjltn-i-r ninl lHMiii attM-iil.iii I'mlili-nt: imiii-iv.I tin- I'nlvi-nlty flvo ymr« alu. "IIIiiW. Mlltli-. Mow t Si-1 tin- wllil ii-Ikm-. IlyliiirT K. V. AKTKIt, It.S.. It. I_ I'hl Kn|i|». Hil lK-lln Tl«'l«. ATI.AXTA. ISA. X| lilu . ISrl.llruli I'lnli. A «l»liint Mima-'.•ar I’ainlnni. Tliala l.oml'itu IMil I.rimI Krnli-rally. I bum- liavr now wlio m'Vi-r lo.'il -."WAI.TKK (altOVKIt COKXKTT. II I... l'lil Kn|i| «. ATIIKXS. ISA. ••Tn nil tin- Im-miiI.v of «!• • wtirbl. 'll- Nul skin iliv|i.” JOHN I'OItTKIt TOUT, A. It.. It. I... l’lil Kn| i-«. Mnl'XT AI Is V. ISA. "tauttll nml tin- worlil Imialis ulili you.’ CICKHO MAItlO.V DOItllS. It. I... SltfUUI Cbi, lh-mi »lln'lil:ui. I’llWIlKIS SI’KINISS, ISA. "Tlio tll iilty nf Irulli In lust With miirli |ir»l«nlliiv.”OMKIt WIIITK l' l(. . KI.I , A. It.. It. I... Slifiiu Al|.tto Kjrtlloii. |i.'«uo|1ii-iiUd. HAItNKKVIl.I.K. «iA. Kulrml Junior I •111— (Am'lrinW) I Krr»l-ilrtil .if Athlrll.- AmuM-IntUm: Hrwil.letil of Cor.loii f iikI 11 ■■■ • Clul.: 1‘MrlUiu.iilarlmi .if III.- 1ii-iu«i«UiiuiIiiii Sm'l.-ly: Moniln'r ..f foni-mill.-.' in itcrlw I In 4 'itn- t 11 m tmi mill lly-Ijn. .if Hi.. Iii'iiii. llii'iiI..ii jMii'li'ly; Mi'iii- I. .t nf iIn. S|ihlnx; MimiiIkt .if Um Junior ":il.ln.'l: M.'inlii'r of I In itrl.llroii I'lllli: Mrmlwr of lIn- ll.iunll r»M. ln'Cnl Krut.-rn-liv: 4 :■ | tnIti mol l rft Taikli- ..f 'in Kill T.'.mn: All-Soul lll-rn Turkic oil Tom Aker All-Suuilimi Ti-.mi for K. W mul II. no.r,.III.- Mi-nlloii for AII-S.iutli.-rii T.-.mi for IKIO k. |.|.-lt.H| l.y I'on- li ll.-l.mun mol Crmillmi.l Kin': M.-iulwr of I be Itiullllk' I'lll.: M.-mlu-r of llw Crrmmi flub. -Ilut in.«l.-lil.'«» Kmnklln! "'lull n few fun bo|i.' I , rival mi.'Ii n« you.” BVAXS VlltCill. IIHATH, A. I!.. It. I... A11 •! 114 Tim tiim-irii. I'til K n i-i-j . ;ii:ai:i . «;a. A. I'... Kinory Vlrtlnlu Ix-ImU nml Wliiiior mill; iH'ltn lu-llu: Atlil.'ll.- IMItor U.-il mi.l llln. k: IMKilrrV l 'afiir I'JIU-II: flrli- Iamiidi': K.IHiir-ln-C’lilW I'nii.loni: Ini-|ir"iii|iiu mil; I’lil K.i|i|iii Aunl-vi-mnrlmi mil: KrenUlrut I'M Kn| |.«: Crlil-Irun 'lul : Norlli furolliu IH-Iutlor mil; M.-iiil-.i of Siililnx: Tlii'trt I.iimlolit Kill lu'Kiil Knilornlly. -Ill nil'll elm-k n|i|H-nr» n l.rvlly .Ilmplr; lo.iv mii.lo II..- .' liollon- . WII.UAM KOItKItT ;i ;xiu.i. t. It. I„. I'bl IMI Ttu-tn. I'lil Ku|i| . Tlicl I.iiiuImIh Kill l-ryul Kralrrnliy. KINKOKA. 41A. “Tlir yin.I .iiii.' Iltlit of JliH |irtiili'Un'." M.U.YKKX I1IM.. Jit., II. I... SIxiiiii Nil. I'lil I m|i|i.i. ATLANTA. ISA. ( aK |U ami Cauntl.'l: A«Hafl.-il IMImr I'mulmn mil : S.s'iemry ami Tnm«nivr Allil.-tl.- A«|. n'Ullon mm. Vlri . Allik'llt- Am x-l.ill.iii 11 11: I :ill-IIH||.||I I,V|». rcM'iiiiiilK : Siiilor l.:nv II | r .niuill( ■ •: llowrll «••»!»!► la-iful Kruloriill . "Jillicit »n»hl 1 1 In uian liamnl than ttl|ly." I. .M IIS I'Al'L .MINKS. II. S.. It. I.. I'lil K,I| | I. IHOIK. HA. Kilt mil will •mulltliiii I'ri'Mliinaii -lii»« I. r-.IT: I'limll.Lil . far Im.iU It. S. It. I., IWnm In IfII: Kr« lii.iiili IM.alrr; Su|ih ■ •■n»n IiwIiiIiii.t: .Imilnr Ornlor: I'hinn-i i i |:. Uii -r: iiii| r iiii iu lM ai. r mm ami U01: Allrriiati nn.l Mauler .f Vn ....... In Vlrislnla itiMirirln Ik I «i. I! ll : All.'rn.iti iinil M:i I.t • '. r. iu»nl fur Aiiitl i r nrliiii II i r -l .« «. In I'JII: Vl i I'l. -lil . t »nlnr Law «'ln»»: S ric. iiiil .mil .li'iitoiiani i'i . “I.": I'reM.lenl I'lil Kn| |M Sm'lrly: A «t. Mmiaerr mm l'nii -nmitor 1.8Ire lul. mil: t'ollllloii l:. | n»eiilnll» l!« -m: IS« |in'm n(nllt Mil-lltiry II | I’mi.nilli.v It'll: Swri'lnr)1 nn.l Tr. ii mvr 'f I la Ci-ruum rinl . |! M. Ill: ■Mi'inli.T I •!.!.(it—' la'.-iulM ltH »-Hi.II; M i'lil-l« r t'lvli l.iintu - • "Inl»: Mi'.iiIht (ieruiim i'IiiI : M 'inl . r 'Ilia. «'luI.: Mi'inlirr Thai Ian : MrinluT Senior liniinil Tnl.h . ■'S|ina-li lin Ih-i-ii i |«i :i I. m ill «. •-.mi-.Ml. lil III.until I .-' ItOKKItT CAItVKIt JKNKINS. It. I... I'I K.-i| | a Al 1 1.11. Kl l Kn| | :i. KATO.NTllN. «!A. "Tin lll l tiling in 1 . I l'» kill nil I In lawyer .”Knloro.1 S»|ilii iiMin-: A-isranl nml l.lou-imuiit -oui|.:iu,v "i—: Sisn-lary. Tromuiror. I’rlll-. nml I’rvKliU'iil of Till Km | . : I’rva-»ll -lll Ilf JviriT-tiHllMII I.IIW iK-lMlIll So. lo-■ v : . ««H'|nli- IMItnr of Hu- Cinrirlnli; Win-iii r nf Wllli.1% I’rlxo In Kmirli It ! : Soruli mill I•|a«i KixUImII Timiii. IHIo-ll: Vtro-I’ I.f Sonlor t’lnna. |!aX -|»: tln- |iroiii| lu l ol«lrr. UilO-ll; Nutlli I’nftillna Imlwilrr. HUu; Mrinl«cr nf l r»‘ l ii-if in : MoiiiImt nf Si-nlor llouml Tnlilo: Mi-mtarr nf I••■lln liolln: Mi-inlirr of l!Uv i'luli: MoiiiInt of Crlillron I’luli: MoiiiInt of S|i|llll . ”Tlll mi llu- llolili’ ! IIoIiimii of llii-ni nil." WII.I.IAM WAI.TKK MAXCIM. II. I... rill Khimki. AliHSTA. CA. 111 I lii ii .Inulor l.nw Cliiiw: MoiiiInt -if .li'fforioiiiliiii l.nw l»«.| jillii e s.--loiv: Mem. I .or of liol.ntor ' t’luli: Momlior of I 'nlior-ally l.'oriiiiin l’luli; Junior I'ooll.iill nml Itn-olull Ton III. I J|I : Senior Kooll.aU Tim In lull: Srerolnry mill Tmiauror Uloliiiioiul Ao.nlomy dull IIMIl: MoiuImt .if I'roa 1'lul. Ililo.ll: l «.|iiil) i 'Uric rnlvornlly Wool I'oiirl 11 111. "Tho loiiiciio u mi unruly moiulwr." liOISKliT (iRIKK I.IMSIIKX. It. I„. I’lil Kn|i| n. SAITKK. i;. . a- almr| i|iilltola of ||u- Inn. in iio wlaor Hun n i|»w.“ "Itlll ItlthlMI lllo lioml f.lllll. I IIITHOMAS OI.IVKIt M A ItStl A I.I.. A. It.. It. I„ «'bl Phi. Phi Kappa. Tlwln l.imlnla I'lil Uni Fraternity. I'KHAICToWN. SA. " Tl Hill In imirtnl In ranillMiul hi.whh. Hill we'll .In mom. Snmpr«tilu i. We'll ilni-rvi' ll." JA.MKS IIAXIKI. IWI.MKK. It. I... nil Pal. I’lil Kappa. MII.I.KN. ISA. Rntrml l.nw l‘ln » IWK : JIpiiiIkt of Jpf-femniilati Ix.ltnilukC Society; MoaiWr of Theta l.nmlMlii I’lil l.ivnl Fraternity: Mem-ber nf Herman tlnli. I'nlllllnii t'oininlttee: Pal. llrlh’nii’ llnii llr|iriwnliilln IPIQ; Member of Football Si|iin l Kaio nml IPIu: Captain nf SfNi.tnl Timm IIHl»; Mcml-or nf • 5, 1. A. t'lilti; Menitier of C««.|iie mnl • Saiiutlolt: Monitor nf iSrlillrnn Club: Fra-li’rnlly ili’totrntn In i’lil l’«l convention tw-l.l In New York lull: Monitor nf ebix linn- |lict rniiiinlllis. JUKI. "Mlilnlght about ami n'vrtrv, Ylpay ilattee nml Jnllll.v." Ml 1.1.Aid) ICICWIS, It. I... IM-liinsIbrnlati. •01.1.1X8. ISA. Ykc-I'milili'iii Junior lrfi« t'lnxa: ills-Inrlnn Sa-nlnr I .aw ln«; Clerk anil Solicitor Crncrnl Joiforaniilan laiw Societys Parliamentarian nf | cni»«tlicnlnn: Maxtor nf VromntiloK. ’in. Annltcra.iry Orator 'll; IScorirlii-North I'arollnu Dolattp. ’ll; .Mom-her Iteltn Iteltn: Monitor Sphinx. "Angela arv |ki III leal fair to look like you.”JOHN ADAMS SIDI.KV. I . I.„ I MlMIMlIu'lllllll. mii.i.kimikvii.i.k, ;a. Mnol r -if IMnali-nT Imhw: Mt-mlmr »f I’Wlr Iomicw: MrmWr tif n..»i..r Huaril: MchiImt nf I i l I ii I Mia illuDiimry I: Knrali-luaii hrlmti'r; lm| r«ni|iln IMmtpr: Van •In-rMli Ivlmii'r: I'mlilnil of IMn» lln-n-Ian l.lti-rar.v SiMt-ty: l,rr Mi,n| ..f V. 1 r. A. "I •Irluk m limn- limn a »|m iiiw." (•It A IIA.M WKK.IIT. II- I... S. A. K- l hl Kn| |u. IHIMK. DA. "IAiIkIoii liTinn, fat •n.iitonllioiv ami llonlhic (hm“ l{ McXOItTOX STItl KUAXD. II. I.. Kapim Al| lia. ImunxIlH'lilaii. ATIIKNH. ISA. "linin' mill, aloni; with imp."Ad b OW for !i long tiitif 1 Ik cry lots pmc up from those interested in tin Lnw Class of Nineteen Hundred mill Klevcn. what kind of ;i lawyer will Franklin or Fori or some other student make! This has been made to ring in tile ears of all. And now. while the interest is still high. I have thought jf pro| er to give a detailed aeeoutil of what eaeli member of this elass is going to do within the next twenty-five or thirty years, the course he will pursue, the methods lie will employ, his failure, and the disposition finally made of him. To accomplish this it will Is necessary for one to pro-jn-t himself into the future for a little while and s« c just Imw these men have fared. No longer than last night I heard a familiar voice hid me come to the regions infernal. Itesidc the Stygian waves, then to discover just how much hell the lawyers « f this clnv could play. I was with the devil himself and the first thing he said to me was. •• I hail a hill of sale on every one of them. I did not lose a man." “Well, what position i|ck s that man over there hold, and what is his name!" I asked. “He is uiv right hand Imwcr. 11 is name is .lames I . Jon ex. lie is absolutely indispensable to this kingdom. He took two degrci s at the I'nivcrsity of (ieorgia. li.X. and M.l,. Ilis classmates, however, made him strike the li.L. off his list, deeming tin former more appropriate. Yon sec he wai a clever fellow, lie smoked his friends’ cigars and drank their whiskey. The distinguishing feature about him is his untiring lip." “Jim. old l oy. I can’t sav that I am surprised to si e you. hut explain your pre.anee hen . I note that your face dis-s not display that old familiar smile. Your mustache, too. is much abused, dm . I xup|Misc. to the extreme heat of this climate, for it has much to do with the existence of all combustible substances «, that now yon have nothing more than a mass of crisp wlicic that beautiful growth of hair once was." ladem “HI toll you Imw it was li ni’. ' Siiys Jim. "I used my knowledge in running rough-shod over my fellow men. I did not practice law very long. IVdly soon after I pit a wav from the Fniversity I directed liv energies along the line of rilhlwr manufacturing. I fnmid that field tun much for a man of my acquirements. I resorted to unfair means in the hope of keeping pace with my eom|ietitors. I was well advanced on the mail to destruction when I stole a Ikist of |H-anuts from a hliiul man a ml put him oil the wioiig road home. " The devil now conducts me to a III rye rock-pile where men lire hard at work, some at crushing n -k. others at paving a long stretch. Here we sis- old Omar Franklin. John Fort. Kvims Heath. Kill Hill. 'Father" laiuliiim. and Koh l.umsden. These wen- all good Imivs so their punishment was light. When these men left college the (|iiestioii was. not what they would do at practicing law. hut what the country was going to do when they invaded it. "John Fort." I called out. "How came von heref" "Ask (liner Franklin. I just haven't got the heart to tell you. I don't know." "How nl mit it. . V.!" "Well. I'll tell you. we got the idea fixed crosswise in our heads, way hack yonder in our ■ollege days when we were mere Imivs. that in spite of anything S. .Morris or Fitz (Srceii might have thought to the contrary, we were going to succeed in the practice of law. We did not show any disposition to work then, thinking that hy a little effort in later days we would Is aide to bridge tin- gap over. This was tin- idea cm I ki lined in the hearts of all. and each one-fully intended to give his life to an unending search for 11nth; lint you have heard Sylvie charge that indisputable 11 util: "The road to hell is jwtved with good intent inns." "Is that all they did. devil f" "No: Ollier Franklin is the biggest liar in seven stall’s, thus- territories, and one icservatinu. They handed out this stuff technically called "hot air" to the unsusjHs-ling: they stole funds belonging to their clients: they rnhlicdwillows ami orphans of dirty dollars: and thoy sought com-fori by drowning their sorrows in shallow nips.” The devil Menus to lake s| ccinl intmwt in tolling about a hum'll of crooks. As wo advance on tlioni. deep down in a pit. into which hot rosin is conducted and out of which issue direful groans and revengeful oaths, one can hear a voice which sounds familiar: ” I 'll make a fuss for two hits. That’s fair enough.” “Why. that is John Sibley and his Imiv. Uols'i’t .lenkins.” Sihiey was the victim of circumstances. lie east his lot with a had crew. Nenrhv stand “Skinnie" Alsbrook—called “Nettles” in Spartanlnirg and old “S|M»t" Strickland. These laiys reprcsciil the lludwoiser (’liih. Holier! •lenkins didn't have any trouble in making a living Is-oausc lie could uoturally out-talk any man in the country. When lie was in college he received notice from the executor of his father’s will that it would he necessary for him to come home and do some work on the farm for then- was a condition precedent to the estate, that lie should work six months on the laud lieforc he look it over. The only reason the testator did not make it nine months was. lie had too milch respect for the land. ••Skinnie” was an ordinary sort of fellow until he cairn' to college and got to going with Hob Jenkins. After that lie got to Ik a s|Miii. Vet. he was a jolly good fellow. His business at college was unascertained. At one time lie looked old Spot squarely in the eye and said: ”lt will cost you one dollar to see what I have. I’ve got von limit.’’ "Spot.” you know, was the doubting Chancellor. At this time a long train of men came hv holding their heads high, assuming a considerable degree of dignity. We sis- first. Tom .Marshall, then (iraliam Wright. Waller .Man-gum. Jim Palmer and "Sunny Jim” laiyd. The devil then turns and says. “I have not admitted these men absolutely. Im-vuiikc I have no need of them. They have no recommendations and display little talent. They are not fit for this place, hut tlieie is no other. Tom .Marshall had but one redeeming feature, that is. he was conversant with sailor brogue: Craham Wright was serviceable to the extent that lie bought a pool room: Jim I’almer furnished t« stimonv in a case and failed to charge a double fee; ”Sunny dim” Loyd combined magnanimity with under-handed art : but Mr. .Minimum—oil. my—lie figured so prom in -ii 11 y in poli. ties tIml lit- always rmi. ami the runny port almtil it is. he never won; thru. too. In v:ix over-affectionate in liis proffers of fi'icutlsliip iitul squeezed tin medium of exchange from those wlm f«nn within linns' reach—‘’I'll take him un-« «Hi lit iomilly. "Look lion . l« vil. didn't tlmt mysterious uuiii. .Milliml Itowia. fonii tlown here?" "Yes. that is just wlml I was fixing to tell you. lie auul Unit fellow .liiu Hroaeli. came here with tin best emlorsenu’iHs I Imve seen. Kewis. you know, whs saturated with rommerrhilisin. The st mien Is who emne in eontnet with him will reitiemlkT how In yearned for the touvh of gold. lie was n passing gissl 111:111: hut I eouhl not keep him. After some time lie whs token iiwh.v from me mnl went—I'll lift you can't guess wliere—to Wingliehl's. the idol of his dremns." "And Jim Hroaeli. how ulMiut him?” "lie is ;i queer fellow, lie was nlwnys attempting something. Imt never neeomplislted anything, in other words, he was not on the jnh. lie passed hv me this morning and I hailed him with "Hello there. Jim Broach.” He looked at me a moment, made a characteristic shrug of the shoulders and sai«l. "Why. I don’t think I've met you. What is your name?” This makes his presence very uiulesirahle. He told me that the Clmneellor was the proper man to issue a distress warrant. I don’t like this man. I think he ought to go to the little farm of Whilenen on the Manor of Dale." "Did you find anything for those other fellows: Kd Carter. Hill (iiguilliat. Charlie Adams. Howell Itrooke and Cicero Dohlis to do?" "Y« s. Kd and Hill ‘shot billiards on a |m oI table.'something alisolulely niipardonahle. as Jim Hroaeh will tell you.” "Those other men. Howell Hrook. Charlie Adams, and Cicero Marion Dohlis. what an you doing with them ?" "They tried to set the woods on tin in Rabun county, v I must give them tin White Veil Degree.” Kverynne has some concept of hell. The law class of Nineteen Hleven ought to lie able to speak authoritatively on this theme. If mv dream comes true certainly this class will some time Ik nhje to speak with authority.History of the Law Class of 1912 UK Junior U r class has come hut nut truin'. We came into existence alxmt the twenty-first ihiy of Septemlx-r. 19111. ami while we are still rather youiur. we have made a lot of history during the eight short months we have Im-vii together, in this brief sketch it is nnmss'ssary as well as inex| cdiciil to attempt to ntoimt in detail all the events which go to make up this history, and Is-sides a goodly part of it is written in the form of circles in certain class-lxxiks to which the historian has not a ready access. 'Pile elnnt is composed of men ranging in age from eigli-t« « ii to fifty, and coming from four states: Georgia. Alabama. Florida, and Kentucky. We are remarkable in that we have among our munlier a representative from the faculty of the I’niversity and also one of the lemling uiinisteiN of Athens. Our clasw is not perfect, as it is as ditlictil! fur a Law class to attain perfection as it is for anyone else. However, it may Im- truthfully said that we possess all the virtue as well as all the faults that arc found in a college. Among our numlier some are brilliant, while with others the intellectual lamp shines with a dimmer light, some are what might lx- termed hard-working students, while others find plenty of time for “loafing": some attend class-es very regularly, while others attend occasionally. We have all attended classes enough and doth1 work enough. however, to k s-p from getting “fired." and f«-el that we are able to face the responsibility and uphold the dignity of the Senior class of next year. While here we have In-come acquainted with such men as Mr. lilackstone. -Imlgc Lawson, .fudge Cooley, and many other famous law writers, all of whom have endeared themselves to our memory ). Such expressions as i ni finil « r alium faril wr si. trespass nit initio, ami absi ui injuria have put us in tile attitude of saying with some finding, “damn the whole business." The real meaning of these maxims will doubtless dawn upon ns some of these days, and when they do. to use words some of us have heard Ix'forc. "it will blow off the tops of our heads." Perhaps we all rememl or the loginning if not the end of our banquet. For the benefit of any who may have only a hazy recollection of the whole affair we will say that said banquet Itcgan on the first day of April, nlxuit nine o'clock I'. M.. and ended the same night. In dosing this short account, it is only necessary to say that the greater part of our history is yet to lx made, and of course yet to lx- written. We have within our ranks men whom the writer of state history will have (■ notice. This may lx in the nature of a prophecy, hut in the future, watch the Law class of 1!»12. lllSTOntAN'.Officers of Junior Law Class M. L. Trout mim...................I rf suit ill. II. A. Nix....................Vicf-l'nxiilcHl. J. L. Deadwylor.............Srr mill Trmx. K. M. I 'loot wood..................Chaplain. JUNIOR CLASS ROLL Adcrhold. Thomas Lumpkin.....................Gainesville. Arnold. Koltert McDonnell. A.It.................IVIhiiiu. Crvckmore. Ross Addison. ILL..............Georgetown. Ky. Crossley. Curl Cost or ...........................Athens. Davis. Frank Kthcridjje .....................Quincy. Kin. Deadwyler. Joseph Lumpkin .....................Kllierton. Ivn lish. James Kdward .........................Wnycross. Fleetwood." Knrl .Milton ..........................Mncon. Goodwin. .John Luther..............................Lyons. Huy. IlnlTord Karl ..........................Baruesvillc. Hines. Francis Xavier.........................Washington. J oyd. Alirnm Luther. A.15.......................Newborn. McLeod. Wimberly Powell .......................Abbeville. Minehan. Ralph Joseph .........................Brunswick. Wimherley. Charles Wilmot .Morrow. John .Milton ..............................Athens. .Murray, John Thomas..........................Dnnielsville. Newman. Henry Alexander. A.B........................Mlanta. Nix. Hosea A bit. A.B.............................Commerce. Pneetti. Richard Bernard.................Jacksonville. Fla. Paradise. Kred Victor................................Amity. Phillips. Frank Thomas..................................St. Marys. Powell. Thomas Nimmons..............................Newnan. Ryan. John Zeijrler ..............................Savannah. Spahliuy. Ku enc Hilliard ..........................Mlanta. Spradlin. Knjrcnc Franklin .........................Newnan. Troutman. Marcellos Liltlet n. A.B.................Athens. Tuck. RcuIk'H McDaniel ........................laiyanville. Varela. Joseph Kuj'cnc...............................Tampa. Fla. ...............Bainbridtrc.Caught at Random 1’ltoK. Mounts (holly). "When tin idea of tin- relation between a Trustee ami a Cestui Quo Trust enters the lirain of one of you la ys I am afraid tlie shock w ill blow (In- top of your skull olf.' Mu. •Ik.vkins.—"I hope tlint hoy won't he me.” I’kok. Morris.—” Von are in no danger whatever. Mr. di 11k iits.” I lie. Wiiiik.—"Mr. Lauhani Kov) why are you not taking notes on my IcolurtSK?” Mu. Laniiam.— " I have a ropy of Father"s." I’kok. Wooktkk.—"(’an all you gentlemen eome at ••leven o'clock instead of at twelve?" Mu. Iti■•n,« i-i'll. "I have physics at that hour, professor." I’kok. Wimiktku. "Then you are physically unahle ti come." I’KOK. IIks'DUBX.—"Now gentlemen. I have here an elect i ic hull . ” "Mrcn" Wkst (interrupting)—" I’rofessor. is that the kind they use on gas jets?" -------o----- I’kok. I’akk.—"Mr. Robinson. who were the three fates . ” Mu. Konixsox. -"I believe they wore Faith. Hope. ami Charity. Professor." Toil Swikt. — " I see in the llinmtr that "May Irwin" is coming here." lion (JfXN.—‘" Is she going to Lucy Cobh?" Jot: Brown (in Atlanta Constimtion). —"(ieorgia's hack-tield charged like mad hulls." I'opu.AK I’rokkssou.- "WIiv not say they charged like the students' supply store?" ■ ( ■ Kkkckant: (after drilling a memlH r of tin green s«pind for some minutes).—" Right about face." I’kivatk: (without moving). "Thank goodness I’m i i« lit alauit something." I’kok. Mfl’llKKSOX.—"(ieiitlcinen. land may lie divided into the following heads: pasture, agricultural, forest, mini-nil. and urban land." Mu. Fokuks.—" Professor. under what head would water come, forest or pasture land?” Mu. ’icoi.son.—"Well, lilackmnr. I sec you fellows satisfied your natural iucliiiation and had your hampiet in the country." Mk. Bt.AtK.MAR.—"Well, if that’s so. tell me what inclination led you fellows to have yours in a livery stable.’" — - Smk: (seated at table "I understand that you have a reputation for lieing very bright." I Ik.—"No. you must he mistaken. I am next to a fool.” Siik.—"Why. von must be la-side yourself."John Hart.—"Say. Hussey. did you know tlml you .•mild not telegraph In Washington now." UrssKV.—"No. why !" John IIakt.— 11« is dead." I’kok. McPhkksonv ".Mr. I.umpkiii. tin- lesson today •suys ihal (Srant wits shot in the spins! column. Can you jfiv« the particulars!" Mr. Li'MI’Kin.- "I do not remember any battle by that name. Professor." I’kok. Woojtkk.—■••.Mr. NVadley. what is niimlf” .Mu. Waoi.kv.—“I do not know. Professor.” Pkop. Wooktkk. “Well. if you don’t mind, wo won't have to mind very far to find that you are not minding your studies as your mind is eapahle of.” (’om.kuk Wipow. ‘Oh. Mr. Tfiurman. you shake niv hand just like your father lists! to.” Waitkk (at DeSoto Hotel).— "tientlemen. whieh do you want. Ameriean or Ktiro|iean plan?” Omak Kkanki.ix.—"Hrinj; me whichever one jjives the IIIIMt.”J. H. FORD. Senior Pharmacy Class OFFICERS .J. II. Ford.............I'nsiih nl. -I. II Ford.Secretary ami Treasurer. I . M. Rubinstein....ViW Tnsiilnil. I . M. Rubinstein.Historian ami Tael. ----1.---- CLASS HISTORY We rnme. we saw. we cniiquomi. IIlSTOKIAN.Senior Pharmacy Class I’KIM'Y MOIITO.V KUtlNSTKIN. A. 15.. r.i;„ ItfiiHiilhMilmi. ATIIKXS. «:a. So|itt»n »i‘ Hrlmlrr; S»| li»iit in- liii-litlm it; .lnnl»r unitor: l’n ilili’ii! r ItoiniM-l lion In ti Xmlrly: Wlnm-i €if Wlllcox rrlw» In i.Vruuii. IIMU i luirv t»: Winner of rimrui-nry mlii.lnrxhlp. r.Mo.ll. "•Allirli ImtrnliiK il"lli make iliw nuil." JOII.V ItlllKKT I'OICI), rh. ln'iiiontiKuliiii hi:mui:i»t. «:a. “Kimw mil fur ktiiiwInsVA Southern Night Tin ntyristcl .stars jiiv Itrijrlilly shining;. Tin hum in lien ms glitter through tin trees; The sweetest perfume of magnolias Is Ixnne hv every passing lirinw, A uioeking-hird is sweetly singing Hem-nth n eloiiclless Son them sky: Mix male nemxx tin' erysta! waters KelicH x her fond ami sweet reply. ihsiioi- Nktti.ks Ai-siikook. Flunk, Flunk, Flunk With ajiologies to Tennyson and the Honor liwnrdV ( ASNf.M. I'AltODV). Flunk, tlunk. tlunk. On these danusl exiuns. oh me! Ami i wish that some friend would lend null is finished paper to see. Oh well for the x|M etnelod shark That lie Ikined while we were at play; Oh well for tile IxMit-liek lad That lie goes to the fess every day. And the senior grad goes on To his haven Iwiek at I’a's home; lint oh for the help of his good old jaek. Or the use of a word that won't mine. Flunk, think, think! At the end let's go on a spree! For the tender Word, from a I’a that is mad. Will never In- heard hy me. —I). A. I{.History of the Junior Pharmacy Class OR two years has the Pharmacy class Uvii a regular branch of the University. The memls-rs of the first class dreamed great livams of its future sueecss ami glories, but we. the class of J912. standing farther »»n in its history, know that their gn-ntest exjHTtations have been more tlmn realized. Our ho| es for future success are brighter in every ivs| col than ever la-fore. When the class assembled in Terrell Hall last Scpteni-la-r there wen- present hut sixteen stalwart youths eager to know the gentle art of "pill-making." The stern professor unmasked his battery of heavy guns ami called to the front his keen-eyed xhnrpshooterx. The hrave class of 1!M2 also prcpaml for action, and the battle was on. Month after month then? has Ih-cii attack and counter-attack, charge and eountcr-chnrgc. Dame Fortune, ever fickle, has sided first witli one. then the other. Our losses have liccn heavy. Sad to relate, five of our number, for various reasons, did not remain to participate in all the battles. Vet the survivors, undaunted hv their comrades’ fate, pressed bravely on in their attack, trusting to "whatever gods then- is-" for the victory. Though small, our class is well represented in many phases of college activities. In the military department several of its im-mlM-rs take high rank. One of the mainstays of tin- Varsity haselsdl team is pnmd to 1m- railed a "pill- roller." Socially, well--------that's where we star; nearly any night, in the elegant drawing-rooms of Athens, then-will Im- found a n-pn-sentative of our class, either talking to his "lady-love" or flirting with wane dark-cved damsel. During the past months, we. the class of 1912. have accomplished great things, yet not satisfied with our achievements. with our eves always on the distant light, we shall push forward and upward in our endeavor to benefit mankind ami relieve its sufferings. Historian.N. S. ARTHUR Junior Pharmacy Class OFFICERS X. S. Art lull'__ A. M. Swift........................Vice-1‘rixitltnl. T. I . Holliday........Sicrelary am! Trtaxun r. .......I'resuit nl. John Woodeuek........... !. M. I'lirkrson....... MEMBERS Alliert .Maiming Swift... Nelson Stephen Arthur. Turner Kriutk Coite. ... (ins Miinroe Farkeson. .. Thoinjison....... ....................Meteiilf. .................... t hells. .................Winterville. .....................Kastman. ......................Wimler. Homer Thompson............. Daniel Nesbitt .Mel ♦•more. . Thomas Diekerson lialliilny, Thomas Clark. .Ir......... John Dili ion Womleoek. ... William Cary llnr| er..... ......Spring City. Tenn. ......II ill aria a. ......('liajAaiii. .....Ml. Vernon. ..........Lumpkin. ■laeksoiiville. Fla. ........Uejrister. ....... mlei-xon.For a That, an’ a’ That Is there, elective I ho" we Ik . To hang our heads, an ’ a' that! The one-year Ag.. we pass him hy. We dare come lien- for a’ that: For a' that, an’ a' that. Onr work so light. an’ a’ that; The dip is Init the Latin's stamp.— We've registered for a' that. What tho’ we jump on history. The Knglish course, an ' a ’ that; Give fouls their Greek and ehemistry. We’ve liopped on crips. for a' that. For a’ that, an’ it' that. Their caps and gowns. an' a’ that; Fleetive men. tho’ e’er so dull. Can register, for a’ that. Ve sec yon laddie, now “ A.B..’ Who Isiasts and brags, an’ a that; lie thinks he’s put one over me. He’s not so much, for a' that. For a’ that, an’ a' that. 11 is hampict. cane, an' a' that; The man who takes a eampus course, lie looks and laughs at a' that. The faculty can give a dip In science, law. an’ a’ that: Hut elective men still love a crip. We’ll do no work, for a’ that; For a’ that, an' a' that. Their privilege, an’ a’ that; The quick two-step and dreamy waltz Are sweeter yet than a’ that. Then let us pray that come it may. As come it will for a’ that. That wealth and name, or other fame. May fall on us. that a’ that; For a’ that, an' a’ that. It’s certain yet. for a' that. If some rich widow comes along. We'll marry rich, for a' that. —I). A. K THE IDEAL ) dream of beauty, wildly bright, my soul for thee is yearning: And yet. elusive vision fair, you’re always from me turning. In all my dreams 1 follow thee when slumber’s chain has . hound me. Hut still you tlv among the stars that shed their light around me. My thoughts transcend ail finite tilings, and reach for tilings' infinite; Hut what avails eternity, if there's not lieauty in it ! Btsiinr Ai-siikook.Observations Ami si ill tin- wonder grows Imw one small IiiiikI enn curry all his nose.—Hugh Conklin. Its a Imld head tint! knows its own hair restorer. •‘I’ap” L-inlmm. Never iaii rli at a man with a pug now. for yon don't know wind may turn up. Creekmore. lie is an honest l ov lint lie never speaks without Invoking Ilia word.—George Williams. If you let him tell the story he would till acres in the Held of glory.— lioliert laiird. My life ia one demd horrid grind—Mike Wituian. lie eouhln’t earry a tune if it Wns j„ „ Iwsfccl.—Perrin Nieolson. Two souls without a single thought. (They want to carry their Pandoras home). Take him all in all. he was a man.— Howell Peacock. Great is the glory when the strife Is hard— timer Franklin. I have worn out another |« ir of pants stepping off tin sidewalk, •loluinie Blileh. Von can always tell the Knglish. You can always tell the Dutch. You eau always tell the Seniors— Put you cannot tell them much. P.Mir Imy. his jaws an set on hall hearings. Bob Itaifonl. My f«vt wen a hirtInlay pn sent to me Hill Freeman. He drank his toast and cracked his joke And Fn shmen wondered as lie spoke.—Boh Troutman. Kverytiling was so still at the pole von could hear a gum drop.—"l)r. Cook ’ Lumpkin. A self-made man who worshiped his maker.—Hal Miller. I ivad your fortune in a fortune l onk and saw predicted that von would fall heir To money—hut I sec no signs as yet Kxcept |wrha| s a little falling hair. Joe Brown. Blessings on the little man Thanks to heaven that you can S«ill express your inward feelings With an honest. n«sv hlusli,— Wills Wilson. One-Year Ags. ('. A. Bnjter. I’rtgith nl. At lion. ('. I).... Itaryeroii. -I. J., .. Blake. J. I)....... lioliaiiiion. W. 1).. Howcn. (Irmly. ... Breedlove. T. K.. . Brook. II. H...... Itumett. ( . II.. .. Itvrcl. T. J....... Butter. (’. A...... Freeman. T. ('.. . Foster. K. I'..... (•ilwou. T. I)..... Ureenway. 0. M.. .......Miiehen. . . Wiiyiieslxmi. . Lock ford III. .......NVwnnii. ......ItlUVIIUMI. .......Monroe. ......... l liens. .........TolVIl.s. ......Hmekt HI. It:,it Mil. . . . . OoilHIlorre. .........I tie'll It. .......... l llelis. . . .(iiiiiusvill. . lllir|MT. .1. (i... Haslet. A. W. .. Holst mm. It. II.. Initraiii. W. I'.. . Little. Itinl...... Marlin. It. K.. .. MeDniiiel. L. I... I’nselmll. A. II.. Stewart. 1. I).. . Swift. T.......... Turk. .1. I....... Wanl. T. II....... Wlielellel. It. T.. Yoder. K. Melt.. Amlerxi.ll. S. • ’. .......Klliertou. Brooklyn. . Y. ...........Mlii'iis. .........Dillitlil. ...........Vthetiv .......Will'll ISS. .............Wuiii. .............fanes. .......Kllierton. ..........I (oiuer. ........Klliertoii. .......Asliluim. .. .Qiuirl .. S. {'. SPECIAL ONE-YEAR AG. Harris. I . T. Saltillo. Miss.The Ags. That Are Flunked (With apologies to Kudvard Kipling). Dedicated to a wry oflicicut mcmls-i- of tile faeu'ty IS;i Hex Kgo. 'A vc you Van I o' the ‘fessor at Georgia. With a tlowerv crown on 'is 'end! He has Sophs at the grind, bacteria to find. Am! lie Hunks us poor beggars stone dead. (Otv. poor Ireggais stone dead!) Walk wide o' the 'fessor at Georgia. For 'alt' o' the ap he throws. He Hunks IIS the same with Isitanieal iianies; Oh mighty's the lore he knows. (Poor beggars!—can't learn what he knows!). Hands off o' the 'fessor at Georgia. Hands off o' the plants that an grown. For dips must come down and seniors frown, When the 'fessor at Georgia says “Hone.’’ (Poor lieggars! he sends us to hone!). Then ‘cro’s to the ags at old Georgia. Wherever. Viwever they roam. 'Flo's all they desire, soon they'll require. A speedy return to their 'miic. (Poor beggars!- he'll send ’em all 01110).SIGMA AIjI’II I % Vtv f 5 I. V ' tf V f f s 4 , r» v 'if ■ 1 V % A KPS 11.ON KRATKRNITYSigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Kouililed at tin I'divcrsity of Alabama. March !). lS. «t . l’eta Chapter KstaMishcil at the Cniverxitv of Georgia •Iannary 1 . IStiti. Cohn's: lloi nl 1‘urpU nml Ohl diAtl. ClI.WTKK IfiH.I.. (1. I.. ('. Hunter. Henry Lanier. ('liarli M. Mai l 'an. I ten. M. .Miller. Guinn N. Fo|m . •IoIiii I. Sent I. Alonzo K. Awtivv. Gurnett T. It rooks. Knoeh ('allowiiy. Samuel A. (’ami. Mareus V. Cauille. Uoss A. Oeekninre. Thomas (!. Denmark. Kiljrur U. Dunlap. Auville Huger. Omer V. Krankliu. Harry M. Hawkins. HatToril K. Hay. Thomas -I. Scott. A. 0. It. Sparks. Tims. K. Tnp| er. William ('. Turpin. Koliert G. Vimee. Craliam Wright. .Malcolm M. 11 utImi. Thomas (' Wylly.AAIXilHXVJM III.! III.)Chi Phi Fraternity Founded »t Priiiiftoii I'nivcrsity. 1S24. Kta Cliapler Kstahlislird 18(57. Colors: Sanh I ami lilac. Chns. 0. Adnms. K. T. Andenaiii. G. It. Harrell. Wiirivn liotliwell. It il!iii Broughton. C. Mol). Itrowu. Joe K. Itrowu. Brantley Callaway. V. K. Campin'll. ClIAITKK Rol.l.. l It. Felker. V. II. Fnixcr. J. R. Gray J. W T II. C. Cults. William G. Dam-y. . Jr. . Lindsey. . 0. Marshall. It. L. MeWluirtor. K. W. Moist . T. S. Mon . Jr. J. L. Robinson. T. J. Wooftvr. Jr. It. ('. Wright.KAITA A MM IA KRATKRNTPYKappa Alpha Fraternity Pounded UMin. at Washington and Ix e I'niverxity. Comma Chapter Kxtahlixhcd IStJS. ClIAITKK liol.l,. W. W. Anderson. I’. S. Main-hard. Dana Blackinur. dr. Lyman liuttolph. K. It. Itenxon. 0. K. Oavcrly. It. II. Chappell. •I. A. Ktluidp . L A. Pallitraut. It. Pallignut. C. Foley. II. II. Calloway. It. Knight. W. II. Lumpkin. B. F. McCarty. W. L. Newton. W. I . Xicolson. dr. •I. C. Pringle. •I. M. Page. II. It. I Work. J. It. Slade. W. K. Strickland. Itonnell Stone. T. C. Thompson. 11. ( . Thomiwon. (5. C. Woodruff.1 11! DKl.TA TI1KTA IKATKRXITYPhi Delta Theta Fraternity Founded ill .Miami. 1S4S. Colors; III He imil While. ClIAITKK Kol.l.. l«oyd Hrowii. Fred Jordan. Louis (':i hit i t. Lawrence McKenzie. K«1 Carter. Will Kill}: Meadow. Flunk Carter. George Noli hen. John Con. William J. Nortllcil. Itcilder Dallis. Tom I’owvll. William Duncan. George Sanekeii. Karl Fleetwood. Henry Smith. Hill Freeman. Wallace Stovall. William Gignilliatt. Searcy Slack. Frank Holden. John Thurman. Henry llowiml. Olio Wimlierly. William llui-st. Hot. Troutman. Alex Knight. Jim Winchester. Clianileey Middlehrooks. George Williams.M. I!. Allen. a. c. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity Pounded il Virgini:i Military Institute lSti.'». Gcoi'i'in Alpha Beta Bslnhlished 1S7S. C'olorx: SI;; Him timl Olil (Itihl. ("llAITKK 1 01.1.. P. M. Searlett. Arnold. T. Swift. I . S. Arnold. II. I.. Tribble. It. A. Atkinson. K. (j. Twittv. C II. Cook. .1. I.. Tyc. B. V. Heath. J. I. Wood. J. .M. l.yneh. 0. V. Wimberly. II. M. MeOeliee. A. !• . Winwolf. I . Skelton.SKi.MA NT FKATKKNITY.Sigma Nu Fraternity Found ! ul Virginia Mililjirv Insliltit ' 1S6!I. Mu Chapter Katnlilislieri Color : Ittark. Whitt timl Oltl (ioltl. I’. K. Aiulerson. I . K. Hussey. •I. i. BliU'li. Jr. J. I. Davis. M. I!. Folsom. F. Qrav. -Ir. .Malvern Hill. Jr. II. A. I«nir l. K. C. Malone. J. I). MeKev. C. S. I'aee. ClIAITKK Hol.l.. N. A. IVneoek. U. S. Knifonl. II. W. Uiley. A. liolaml. II. S. Kogrrs. J. Ilyaii. L. A. Taylor. J. I). Wo«k F. C. Wlieleliel. II. II. Wlieleliel. .1. II. WoimIcocIc.( Ill l KI KRATKKXITY. Chi Psi Fraternity Founded at I'nion College 1S41. Alplni Della Kslahlislied ISiMl. (' 1 urs: lloijtil I’llrpit inn doltl. ClIAITKK ltnl.1.. Frank K. Davis. Hugh Hodgson. WimlaTly Dellenne. George Oslairne. •Innili II. l »wrey. Sam W. Palmer. Jr. •Ins. 1). Palmer. Henry Noble. Henry Newman. John St K. Hilliard Spalding. Wither It. Hill. Frank Cheney.4 % 4 [? P V ' V f Vr- i 1 i y f f f .? V 1 ? V. f V f V 4 p f KAI’IW SIO.MA PRATKKNITY.Kappa Sigma Fraternity l 'oiili«l( l ;il tIn I'niwrsity of N'irj'ini:! 1SG7. Kstnltlislii-d ;ii I’nivcniity of (I'enrjriii IflOI. Colors: iUil. Whitt. Hint Eintrnltl. ClIAITKK Uni.I,. T. S. Brand. It. J. .Minolinn. 1). C. Belsor. M. B. Berry. C. W. Blum. II. II. Sinnll. I). T. Bowden. Win. Slade. II. II. Crane. •). K. Slater. W. M. Dunwoody. K. (!. Semple. •J. L. Dead wyler. (’Inis. Knmii'iiu'. B. ('. .Moreno. •I. N. Tollirsoit. V. N. Wier. IV II. Walton.PI KAPPA ALPHA FKATKRXITYPi Kappa Alpha Fraternity l 'oiiiulcd Jit I In Cniverxitv of Virginia ISIS. Alpha .Mu Chapter Koiuiiled at Cniveixity of Georgia 1 !HIS. H. I TKK UnlJ.. A. Callaway. If. K. Callaway. .!. M. Holder. C. AV. Hunter. II. (i. 11 Illlllf. It. C. .Jenkins. I). W. .Johnston. II. (i. .Mitchell. .1. S. .McClelland. C. C. Small.SIGMA rill KKATBRNITYSigma Chi Fraternity Bounded lit Miami Cuiverxity. Oxford. ()liio. .Juno IS. 1S.').- . Della Chapter established at Cuiverxity of (iroi ia 1872. Heoatn Wished 1010. Colors; llhtt anti (laid. ClIAITKR Bol.l.. Aslmry. T. C. Bartlett. 1 . !,. Bivins. B. B. Branneti. ('. Cowan. S. Debits. C. M. (irillitli. Bov. tittnn. Koltvrt. 11itelieiK'k, Kd. .Jones. V. S. Fielder, T. II. Bitzpatriek. W. M. laiml. C. C. Lnl'lnirrow. B. Me.Millan. Boy. Marshlinrn. .1. II. Miller. K. T. Bussell. I). A. Stevens. B. T. Wilson. W. B. Sullivan. Bel . Conklin. 11 null. Nix. II. A.The Hall of Fame, or Who’s Who at Georgia (Tin? follow i i ik are I In results of an netuul vote l»v tin student lxnlv nil votes for the I 'an-iilly won thrown out). BKXT ATUI.KTKS IS CotJ.KCK. KoInm'I MeWhorler. II. ('. Hotelier. II. II. Peaeoek. Honorable Mention: (!. ('. Woodruff. A. K. Maddox. Most Mks. Boliert Ti'oiilninn. tieorge Woodruff. K. V. Carter. Ilonorahle Mention: B. V. Heath. BlCtiKST DoAKKKS. J. I{. Middlehrooks. “Doe” Hale. Dick (Jrny. Most Conckitko Mks. K;il Miller. Boykin Wright anil Bill Turpin (tied). .John K. Howell. Honorable Mention: Frank Phillips. I'ci.ikst Mks. Plaster. Turpin. Honorable Mention: Walter Hueas. Newsom. Dan Horn, •lolin Hart. Bujckst (Jkaktkrs. Young II. Fraser. •!. A. Johnson (of the “Bxtortion Hole"). J. P. Jones. Biookst Pdi.iticians. K. V. Heath. John K. Powell. II. I). Bussell. Honorable Mention: Deailwvler. W. S. Jones. Bobert Ti-oulinaii. BnaJKST Fkksiimkx. (Meiulters of all i-lasses inelinleil). K. V. Carter (in eollege (i years). Bill Turpin. MeCloml. Honorable Mention: Dan Horn. BfOCKST Daoiks Mkn. K. M. Fleetwixxl. Bill Danev. (leorjre Hunter. Honorable Mention: Bill Anderson.1 o Regina Lust summer wIiimi we parted. sweet Retina! Voit looked ns foil' ;is fair eouhl lie. Retina! Yet this for ahseiiee may atone. Since last we met. you've fairer jrrown. Yes. though no crown to call your own. Regina. you're a queen! Your cheeks ivlleel the sunset glow. Retina! Your s|Nirkliti" eyes enelnint me too. Retina’ Your breath. as sweet as summer dew. Your lips, rich life-blood Mowing thru. Impart a mateliless eliarm to you. Retina, you‘it a queen! •JosKl'ii K. Vaiiki.a.Spring III tlu joyful, gladsome springtime. when tin j litt» i-injr llowvrs liloom. Ami I lie eager. anxious plaullels reaeh for sunlight IVom tlieir gloom; When the ardent rays of sunshine soothe the melmieholy earth. liringing life and joy and pleasure, and to Mowers giving birth; When the jessamine is twining through the brush mid budding tree. And the moeking-hird is singing some sweet Southern melody: When tile pallid elouds are marehing in a grand triumphal throng Through tin- blue of vaulted heaven to the inusie of his song; Then in pensive thought I wander to some lone, seeluded spot. Where 1 feel sweet silent musie. and 1 dream. I know not what. Itisuor Xtrrn.Ks Ai.siii«k)K.CopyrigMol Uy Tl . MrCtrfor Co PART OF THE CAMPUS AND BUILDINS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA 1-hot® by lull  Til K.SPHINX.-fp SPHINX. K. V. Carter. Jr.. P. P. II. A. Nix. P. II. Ouut Franklin. K. S. K. T. Miller. I). S. 1$. II. I.. Laiiham. • • Paul Bartlett (116). K. V. Carter (104). 0. V. Franklin (100). ClifT Hatcher (115). •E. V. Heath (120). II. I . Idinhnm (112). K. T. Miller (110). E. W. (118). A hit Nix (108). K. I«. PcntiiiiKttHi (117). •Millard Row is (121). George Woodruff (HO). •No! in picture.CASQl'K AND CAI NTLKT.CAKQI'K AND OAl’NTLKT. B 1.1.. L. 11. Carliart. Malvern Hill. K. V. Carter. Jr. Boykin Wright. 11. A. Newman. J. 0. Tliurimm. W. W. Anderson. Graham Wright. W. K. Meadow. Bender Dallis. Hilliard Spalding. J. II. I Owivv. .Marion Alien. 11. II. Gallaway. K. K. Davis. 11. M. Hawkins. W. (j. Dnney. Joe K. Brown. T. J. Seott. Boh Trouinimi. (I. (5. Osborn. Lyman Buttolph. (!. ( . Arnold. J. I). Palmer.  SIGMA ITSII.ON KKNIOK ItOl’NI) TABLKSenior Round Table .Mkmiikks. Prof. |{. K. Park. (’hsitnwllor I turnin' Prof. S. M. Salver. Activk .Mkmukio. (ft ) (5. (’. Arnold. (GS) K. j. IVmiinjrlon. « 4 P. K. 1 truck. («! ) .1. K. Powell. .Ir. Samuel ItriK'k. (70) J. J. Slaton. » J. P. Jones. 71) W. P. 'Pin-pin. Jr. •57) K. XV. .Moiw. (721 M. J. Witman. (7:t) It. V. Wright.DKLTA DKIjTA.Delta Delta Pounded in 1 !Hli» for the recognition of merit as evidenced by su|H-rior aliility in scholarship. in r. and oratory. (2). Prof. S. M. Salyer. Faculty S|Minsor. (4) . K. T. Miller. Winner of •luninr Orator s medal. 1 (.' )• II. A. Nix. Senior with tile highest pivviotis elans record. PMW-’IO. (l ). K. V. Mois»-. .Junior with the highest previous class m-onl. PHKL'IO. (7). K. L. Pennington. Phi Kappa Anuiversariuti. 1910. (5) . P. F. Brock. Di-niosthenian Anniversarian. 1! 10. (9). II. P- Panhain. North Carolina Debater. PMO. (10) . W. C. Turpin, dr. North Carolina Debater. 1910. (11) . J. A. Sibley. Vanderbilt Debater. 1910. 12). Dr. W. II. Knroek. Faculty Sponsor. (1.1). K. V. Heath. Virginia Debater. 1910: I'lti Kappa Anniversarian. I!M1 : North Carolina Debater. 1 J» 11. (la), (i. I,. Kelly. Senior with highest previous elass m-ord. PHO.'U. lti). L. I). Drown. •Ittnior with highest previous elass reeonl. 1 DIO- 1!. 17). Millard Uewis. Senior Law Student with highest previous class record. lMlO-'ll: Demosthenian Anniversarian, P.MI: North Carolina Debater. 1911. IS). .1. U. Powell, dr.. Winner of Junior Orator's Medal. 11110. 111). T. (). Marshall. Tulane Debater. PHI. (20). R. 11. Troutman. Tulane Debater, lllll.THAI.IANSThalians—Dramatic Club of the University of Georgia ( KKICKKS. Howell 15. Peaeoek. Y side nl. Kill ) M. Fleet wood. Yivt-President. V. W. Anderson. Manaytr. Miss Mary 1). Hvndon. Dirt dress. M km units. V. V. Anderson. (1. Clifton Arnold. Lyman iiiittolpli. (tender Dali is. Karl M. Fleetwood. Henry (!. Howard. •J. I . Jones. •faeoh II. lam-rev. Janies Lynch. Kdwin MeCnrly. Harold Meyer. K. T. Miller. Perrin Nieolson. (»«•«». Nortlien. (!eo. Oshorne. Howell 15. Peae« ek. II. S. Itojjers. Koltcrt 15. Troutman. Debaters League II. I,. I.iiiiliiim. I'itsithat. .Mkmhkus. Dkmostiiexiax. J. II. Sibley. I . P. (track. •J. II. Foster. I'm Kappa. II. L. Lnnliiiiii. J. 1 . .1 OIK'S. K. V. lientli.Jl'NlOK CAIHNKTJunior Cabinet K.vtri.TV Mkmiikie: l’r«»f. U. K. I’nrk. Activk M km mats. L. 1). Brown. •0. Kd wants. K. S. Farmor. W. A. Mann. 0. K. Marlin. V. K. Meadow. Herf Mii-hnel. (i. T. Norllii'ii. I). A. Kuwait. A. ). 1$. Sparks. ('. II. Spine. T. -I. Woof tor. Jr. Withdrawn from college. II. I). Meyer.CIVIC LKACI K.Civic League Kuvi.ty .Mkmhkk'. I'ror. It. K. I’ink. Prof. T. F. Om n. Okkickks. II. A. Nix. 1‘rrsiihnl. (i. T. Xortlicn. Virf-l'r xiilrul. K. I.. IViminylon. Stcrtlari nml Tmisurer. •I. K. Viiivla. Assisi a a I Trtitxunr. Mkmiikks. T. t. AdorlioM. I . It. Aiiilcrxon. (i. ('. AiiidIiI. I . F. liiiK'k. lloW.II Hrooko. 1,. I), Brown. .1. h. I)« a«lwyli r. |{. S. Farmer. K. V. Heath. •I. I . Jonex. It. A. Ijflinl. T. J. •I. .M. Lyneli. W. A. Miiiiii. T. O. Maimlinll. II. I). Mover. K. T. Milli'r. J. It. I'owell. Jr. .1. II. Knew. J. A. Xihley. J. J. Slnlon. K. F. Sprat lin. It. 15. Troutman. NVonfter. Jr.GLKK AND MANDOLIN CU BGlee and Mandolin Club Itu.•(in .tit Mann j rx. James I . Jones. (ieorj'c T. Xortlien. (Jl.KK C i.m Okfickhs. lfo?« Oreckniore. I’nsi h nl. Clifton Aino](1, Vicc-I'r xirirnl. Joseph Varela. Ti nximr. C. M. .Maclean. Sin Dir cl or. If. K. llaiijfhcy. Musical Director. l ouis Koplin, I'ianisl. Clifton Arnold. Ifoss Croekmoiv. Win. (i. D.-im-y. •I wt | li Deadwvlcr. I.ouis Fnlliirant. Ifoht. Knlliifiinl. (icoi-j'o I!mitt-r. •I;mics I . Jones. J. .M. Lynch. Mkmiikks. Wills- Wilson. (Spurge S. Williams. II. I.. Isingston. II. L. Lanlinui. Ismix Koplin. Ifoy Lanlinui. Iliilold .Mover. C. .M. Maclean. Millard Ifcwis. II. X. Itoger . Joseph K. Varela. MANDOLIN CLUB Knoeli Benson. Joseph K. Mrown. Ifi'iitIcy Chopped. Ifoht. Palligant. I’r siil nl. Charles Kxtcs. (ieo. T. Northen. Louis Palligaiit. Cluis. If. Foley. Ifoht. Fallie,-ml. Kdwin .McCarty. Ifoy Strickland. .Man-in I'age. Jus. (’. Cringle. J. Itlnnlcs Slade.C. M. .Madcan. K. A. Crvckmorc. II. S. Kogeni. (!. I,. Hunter.Presidents of the Georgia Agricultural Club(i. M. A. (Ml .G. M. A. Club W. K. .Mrfulow. T. II. Korin . XV. A. Hold. U. ('. Moiviio. •C. W. Wimlh-rly. •J. I. WimkI. •II. Diii-iKmi. •XV. I . Nowlon. (’. mum. II. I). .MoKlimy. 15. .Mim •us. ('. .M. (iinn. N«l in piotutv.CONDON IXSTITITK CU'HGordon Institute Club Norman A. IN'Jiriwk. A.It.. 13. Frank M. Sanlrtt. A.It.. 13. Julian lioliiiiKon. A.It.. '13. A. I., W-st. A.It.. 14. K. V. A. It.. 14. UoIhtI I . Howard. It.S. An.. ‘13. William II. Iliuxt. It.S. An.. Mark V. Fitx| alri -k. John J. Itnrjjoron, |-Mwnnl C. Dillard. It.S.. 14. W. AU-x. Knight. A.It.. '14 Kivd Slut or. A.It.. '12. Ifov fit illitli. A.It.. ‘11. John Thurman. A.It., 'll O. V. Franklin. I,aw ami A.It., 'll. '13. KoIhmI I.. .Mo Whorl or. A.It.. T4. It.S.. C.K.. '13. I i :rl It. Audcnum. A.It., 'll. It.S.. 14. (i. T. Itrooks. A.It.. 12.STOXK MorXTAlX CLl'IiStone Mountain Club II. Howard. •I. Y. Itowvn. T. S. Itraiul. K. It. Troutman. •I. M. Lym-h. M. It. IVny. K. Whitley. •I. Itlitcli. .1. It. !i«dford. ('. Kolt-y. (Jin. Williams. Sum Calmer. Jolm Cox. K. It. I)unlaf». 1 . It. FVIkcr. K. (!. Twitlv. (icoi- o Sum-ken Crank Carter. Dana Itlaekmar. Jim Winehester. I Iciirv Lanier. It. ('. Jenkins. •OXK MOI NTAIN CUBStone Mountain Club Howard. •I. Y. IJowfii. T. S. Itruiid. It. It. Troutman. .1. M. Lym li. M. H. IVrry. It. Whitley. .1. Hlitcli. .1. It. ItadlWd. C. Foley. (Jen. Williams. Sam I’almri .John Cox. K. It. Dunlap. 1 . It. Kelker. K. i. Twitiv. Iti'orp Saueken Crank Carter. Dana Itlai-kmar. •Iim Winchester. Henry Lanier. It. C. Jenkins.KIVKItSIDK Cl.rURiverside Club H. Ginn. It. G. ViiiuT. A. G. Boland. K. M. Kleotwood. .lolm Cox. G. Brooks. K. B. Dunlap. Geo. Willimns. •1. I. .Moon .KPSII.OX TAT 1 1Epsilon Tau Pi Kikst Term. Okkicers. Second Term. (i. J,. ('. Hunter 11 ll ll llodgxOlt 1 . . ,1'rrsiih ill. Sam Palmer 'icc-J’rtsith nl. ('lias. .Maclean r, .. Yict-fi Ci.nt Roll. G. B. Barrett. (’, B. Foley. I{. li. McWhorter. Tinioii Bowden. It. It. Gunn. B. C. Moreno. ('. M. Brown. C. Hitchcock. ('. Middlchrooks. K. I). Benson. Kml Haselton. S. W. Palmer. Jr. C. W. Blum. II. L. Hodgson. II. W. Riley. ]j. S. Bussey. F. II. Holden. W. Shulf. T. W. Clu-m v. G. 1 . ('. Hunter. •J. J. Strickland. Jr. H. Cutis. .M. .M. Hutton. Tho . Tnppcr. V. Dun woody. F. ('. -Ionian. K. G. Twitty. T. 1. Denmark. R. Knight. J. h. Tyo. C. S. Hager. W. A. Kniglit. R. G. Vance. •1. 1). Parish. ('. .M. .Maclean. J. 1). Wade. V. X. Wior. 0. J. Wimlterly. P. WineeofT. J. 1. Wood. G. L. Williams. T. C. Wylly. When Father was in College I low good tin students must luive liecn. When Father was in college; They didn't smoke or drink or sin. When Father was in college. They never learned to roll them high. When Kntlier was in college: This town must then Imve liven quite dry. When Father was in college. We talked and spoke of days of old. When he was olT at college; Of works and studies him I told. Of working lien in college. Well. Fa Since lie’s In lint then Since lie's In I spoke of her I loved most true A-studying in college: "That’s good." said he. "I rushed her too. When I was there in college." I’ll says they wasted little time. When he was there in college. To cut a class was quite a crime. When Father was in college. lint that is not what I'ncle said. When Father was in college. Me says they never went to lied. When Father was in college. Iicr’s settlinl down. I trow, i-n out of college, you sis- lie’s married now. vn out of college. K. .'I. Fi.kktwooii.The Latest Hits in Ragtime 1. Any little curl that's a nice little curl is the right little curl for me.—By the Herpicide Quartette. (II. I anham. doc Brown. Render I tall is. and 0. I . Faculty). 2. Kvcry little movement has a meaning all its own.— By Coaches Cunningham and Anderson. :{. I used to la afraid to pi home in the dark and now 1 am afraid to pi home at all.—By Pop| cr. ■4. When peroxide turns the marvcllc waves to pild.— By “ Red" Meyer. f . Play me that harher shop chord.—By Gus York and Dan Horn. ti. The Anvil Chorus.— By The Kditors. 7. Glory to Old Gem-pa. By Kvcry Mother's Son of us. S. My Hosiery (Wunderlmsc for Sale).—By Ingram. SI. Slumlierlnnd.—By W. S. Jones. 10. The Cradle Song.—By Short. 11. The Sweetest Storv Kvor Told.— Baseliall—(!a. 0-7-2-0. Tech. 1-ii-O-O. Footliall—Ga. 11. Tech (i. —By The Chorus. 12. The Girl that Touched My Heart—By J. Y. Bowen.AHVIIIIWCOMM ISSI XKl) OKKICKRSRoster of Commissioned Officers IjiKt'T. .1. A. Atkins. Commumlmit. Caokt Staff Cadet .Miijor II. A. Nix. Cadet (jmirterimister Ser emil . Cadet Ailjulmit 'adet ( iiarterimister II. s. lingers. Cadet Color Sor oaiil Cmlft S.-I ryfOMiil Major Win. IVrrin Xirliolson. C:nli l Drum .Major Caiikt Cai-tains. Company "A" K. W. .Moisc. Com pan v " 1) ” Coiiijinnv •If ('»mi I utii v Caiikt 1’ik T UKI'TKNANTs. (’oui|i.niy "A” K. Maddox ('ompmiy ’'I)” ... ( ompmiy •li” II. K. Kiililrll. (’ompmiy “H" .. ( ompmiy 1. li. I'mvoll. At til!.-ry Caiikt Kkcuxo I,ikctkn. nt . Company “A” Company ••!)•’ ,| ( ompmiy ■ 15” ( ompmiy Aitillerv ... ..I. H. Til.Uits .. . It. I.. Stovall. . ...K. li. Chillis. ..■I. W. Limlsjiv .. . .li. K. I alliv .. .M. J. Wit man H. li. Trout mini. .....(5. ( Amol.I. .Tom I'mvfll. .. O. IM'firtVr.CADKT HAND.Members Cadet Band l.ieut. •! A. Atkins. I'. S. A., ('ommanilnnl. •I. K. Dot lory. Pirn!or. •I. V. Lindsay. Drum Major. II. K. Itiizeinore. •1. II. .Marshliuru. C. W. liliim. ( . M. MiicIcmii. L. S. Hussey. C. II. Nohlc. K. F. Delxmeli. It. M Nicholson. V. ('. Duncan. M. ('. Overtoil. F. Edwards. .1. M. 1‘iip . A. It. Kslex. II. (J. Itolllllll. S. F. (Jinn. II. U ItopT . (). It. (loldcn. It. II. SulliViiu. (5. M. (Jinn. (). .1. Tolnns. W. E. Hitchcock. Is. A. Tnvlor. W. Ilnpp. It. (J. V hi let . II. L. Ilodpuui. ('. V. Wimlicrly. It. I . 11 own id. .1 II. Wicr. W. A. Knitrlit. E. ( '. -Malone. IH'CI.KKS. .1. F. Slater. I . I . Hudson. V. N. Wior. W. II. .Mullins. I . L. Hudson, •loo Moon . COMPANY “A.”COMPANY "H. “BovNC®-N "---- POTO.. AXXMKO.)COMPANY “I)."I COMPANY ‘I-:.”SICNAI. DETACHMENT.KXTItAXCK TO CA.MIH'S.Editors Pandora From VnU Mn I. |SSt». Kditor-in-Chief. G. X. Wilson. K A. Business Manager. W. B. Conk. A T 12. Assoeiate Kditors. W. K. Wooten. 2 A K: MeDaniel. X 4 : ('. h . Ui«s . X 1 : C. II. WilmNi. K A : V. A. S|K er. 4 A «: F. F. Stone. 4 A •): U. I). .Mealier. A T 12: M. B. Bond. A T A: V. S. Cpshaw. A T A: II. S. Move. -I T A; I . I,. Waile. 1 T A; A. W. Wade. 2 N; W.‘0. Brawn. 2 N. Voi.l'MK II. ISS7. Kditor-in-Chief. G. F. Iliee. X 4». ■I. W. Daniel. K A. Assoeiate Kditors. T. W Heed. ♦ A0: (!. Waters. 1 r A; W. .1. Shaw. 2 N; II. K. Milner. A T 12; A. L. Franklin. A T A. Vni.fMK III. 1SSS Kditnr-ili-Chief. Alliert Howell. K A. Business Manager A. W. Griggs. A T A. Assoeiate Kdi-tins. W. I,. . |(N re. 2 A K: T. II. Crawford. A T 12: F. W. Coile. 2 X; Llieien L. Knight. X 4 : W. M. (Mass. A T A VoM'MK IV. 1 S!H 1.—Kditor in-Chief. .lolm I). Little. 2 A K. Business Manager. W. K. Wheat ford. 2 N. Associate Fditors. F. K. Callaway. K A: S. -J. Trihlile. ■! a «: .1. ('. Crawford. 2 N: W. W. Kllis. X 4»: W. L. Stallings. A T A: W. X. Smith. X : K. A. Cohen. X «t . ViK.i'MB V. 1 12.— Kditors-in-Chief. .1. F. Lewis. X «J : L. L Brown. A T 12. Business Managers. W. K. Cristie. 2 N; W. T. Kelly. A T 12. Associate Kditors. .1. C. Kiln-hall. 2 A K: llo.v Dallas. !• A - :•). II. Lane. 2 A K: K. W. Fray. X 4». Vm.fMK VI. 1S!W.—Kditor-in-Chief. Harry Hodgson. K A. Business Manager. F. 0. Bartield. 2 A K. Associate Kditors. ( . II. .Xisliel. X 4 ; X. B. Stewart. A T 12; A. (). Halsey. 2 X; II. A Alexander: K. 0. Cahaniss. «| a (• : F. G. •lohlison. A T 12; F.ilgene Dodd. X Vom mk VII. 1S!)4.— Kditors-in-Chief. C. H. Tidwell. A T 12: Xoel Moore. 2 A K. Business Managers. I ul L. Fleming. X 4 : •lolm I). Stelling. A T 12. Associate Kditors. L. I). Friek. 2 X: W. I . Harbin. X « ; II. Brown. K A : George Beckett. 4 A «. Vim.cmb VIII. 1S0.V Kditor-in-Chief. W. A. Harris. X t . Business Manager. -I. .1. Gilisoii. A T 12. Assoeiate Kditors. II. 11. Steiner. 2 A K: .1. W. Morton. K A; W. W. I 886 to the Present Time Chandler. A T ll; W. I.. Kemp, 2 N; J. T. Dunlap, «l A «: II. V. Black. X 4»: J. (J. Smith. Nun-Fraternity. Vom'mk IX. ISJlfi.—Kditor-iu-Chief. Pliny Hull. K A. Husim-ss Maunder. J. (1. Pit mini. 1 A 0. Associate Kdi-tors. M. M. Lockhart. S A K; J. B. Connolly. X « : Fred Morris. S N; C. II Holden. A T 11: II. V. Black. X T. A. Noal; It. B. .Sully. MK X. 18117.- Kditor-ili-Cliicf. II. (j. Colvin, i A K. Business Manager. It. K. Brown. A T 11. Associate Kdi-tors. F. I.. Fleming. X «! : d. V. Spain. K A; Harry Dodd. X 4 : I . S. Smith. A (•); A. I.. Tidwell. A T 11: II. l.ovc. joy. A X; W. B Kent; J. W. Hendricks. Vot.fMK XI. 1 S! S. Kditors-in-Chief. Many 1 xl«l. X 4 ; Hugh White. £ X. Business Manager. .1. ( Me.Miehael. K A. Associate Kditors. C. II. Black. X 4»: K. K. Punic-mv. A A B: (’. Westbrook. A T 11; .1. T. Dorsc.v. 4 A • : II. It. Perkins. A T 11. Voi.rmK XII. I8!H1.- Kditors-iii-Chicf. Garrard Glenn. A A B: A. I’. Adams. X 1 . Business Manager. I . K. dolin-son. X 4'. Associate Kditors. .1. B. MeCnrry. K A ; W. S. Bluii. A T 11: F. K. Brodnax. A T 11: W. K. Watkins. 2 X: l . G. Heidt: .1. W. Mason. VnM'JiK XIII. l!MMl.—Kditorx-in-Chicf. Archibald Blackshear. K A: Fair Dodd. X 4«. Business Manager. F. B. Brodnax. A T ll. Associate Kditors. F. I’. Calhoun. X ■t ; K. I’. Shannon. |» a 0; F. (J. Tapper. S A K: J. I . Gardner. S X: William Davis; K. II. Ilamhy. VcU'MK XIV. l!Hi| Kditors-in-Chief. K I . Shannon. 1 A 0: 1. I). McCartney. 2 A B. Business Manager, .lack Banks. X 4». Associate Kditors. I . A. Williams. 2 X; V. II. Bullard. A T 11: K. 0. Stephens. K A: I. M. Putnam. K 2: W. I). Hoyt. X 4»; dames I.. Sibley. Vol.l-MK XV. 1 102.- Kditors-in-Chief. Frank II. Barrett. S A K: Sterling II. Blackshear. X 4 . Business Managers, d. K. .Iordan. A T 11; M. W. Lewis. X 4 . Associate Kdi-tors.. C. D. Bussell. «t» A 0; I. S. PccIiIcn. £ X: M. S. .John-son. K A; H. M. Fletcher. K 2i: Dewald Cohen.VoM'MK XVI. IJXt.'B Kdituis-in-('hief. (!. Dexter Blount. K : Krainpton K. Kllis. l a (• . Business Managers. .1. Benton Ilijili. Claude V. Bond. A N. Associate Kditors. Marion H. Smith. A A E; Hugh M. Scott. X ‘I : Pw ton Brooks. A T 1): W. (I. Kurland. X 4-; Marvin M. Dickinson. K -; Sidney .1. Nix. I’. I’. B. VoM'MK XVII. 1!KM.- Kditors-in-Chief. B. I’. tioodrich. v S: I. S. Hopkins. Jr.. «l a • . Business Manurous. II. M. Blackshcar. A T $1; (i. V. Ximnally. X l : .1. B. (Iain-Me. Associate Kditors. J. |). Bower. K A; Itoderiek Mill, i A K: Wailes la-wis. X ; W. B. Shaw. K 2;: V. O. Boh-erts. I’. I . I..: K. X. Burt. Ind. VoM'MK XVIII. 1905.—Kditoi-sin.Chief. A. B. Ilardv. K S: V. B. .Moore. X t . Business Managers. Roderick Hill. K: C. I . Bratt. A T 0. Associate Kditors. II. V. Telfoid. I . I..: T. (i. Xtekex. Ind.; A. II. Carmichael. X +: 'V. O. Marshhnin. A B; J. C. Cpshaw. A N: Art Kdilor. (). II. B. Blood worth. Jr.. K A VoM'MK XIX. 1!IM .— Kditors in-Chief. W. O. Marsh-hum. t' A W: Biinsiuy IV l«ec. A A K. Manaifini; Kditor. II. B. Covington. k A. Assistant Mniumin;; Kditor. J. IB Bradlierry, C. I’. B..; All Kditor. J. (5. Mays. X . Associate Kditors. IB S. Barker. X «!■: B A. Green. A T $); W B. Ilaiuhletou. A N; K. IB Bamhert. K A: -I. IB Tomer. Ind. VoM'MK XX. 1!M 7 K litors-in.Chief. I’lnl V.Davis. Jr.. A - : J. K. MacDonald. X 't . Business Manager. T. IB Scott. Art Kditor. V. 11. Griffith. K A. Assistant Busi. nc-s Manager. IB M Wilsen. A N. Associate Kditors. W. G Beaut lev. Jr.. A A K: V. 'I’. MeCalVrey. K -:-I. II. Ncis. ler. C. B. B.: IB S. Barker. X «!•: T. S. Winn. A T 1). ViH.fiu: XXI. Phis. Kilit rs-in-Chief. S. (). Smilli. A «: V. C. Henson. Business Malinger. It. I'. King. -A K. Assistant Business Manager. I). L. Rogers. Art Kditor. II. C. CaniHiii. A T It. Associate Kditors. •!. B. Harris. X «t»: S. K. Morton. K A: C. ('. Brtmks. A N: Lanier Branson. X ♦ : liny Strirklmnl. K A: C. V. Clans-icr. I’ K A. VnM’MK XXII. 1 ! »?». Kditors-in-CIlief. W. II. Johnson. K A: James Montgomery. X . Buxiness Manager. I). L. ItoKcrs. Ait Kditors. .1. B. Wier. Jr.. K A; It F. Itcvsnii. Associate Kill tors. .1. M. Walker. A A K; K. M. Brown. X «t': NV. It. Ilnlnn . ‘J A «: Frank Clark. Jr.. A T It: C. C. Brooks, A N; C. F. IVkor. F. I . I,.: 0. I’. Brail. Vih.i’mk XXIII Mill) Kdilors-in-Cliief. II. Al»it Nix: John M Mm Walker. 5: A K. Business Manager. It. L. Ckiii| In‘II. Art Kilitnr. Hugh Kiu r All« n. A N. Associate Kilitors. Kngcm S. Taylor. K A: IInglies Spalding. X 'I’: ). M. Crexliain. A T 11; Aubrey Matthews. F. I . L.: ItolK-it Ctnmning; Henry Newman. X ♦ Fred Allen. t' A • : Itola'i't I'. While. K A; Corhin C. Small. II K A. Vol.t'MK XXIV. Bill Kditors-in-Chief. Kvans V. lie lilt. A T 11: Arthur K. Maddox. Associate Kditors. (leorg' 0. Blanton: IVtpr. F. Bntk; -I. L Dtadwylw. K A: J. II. Foiter: Malvern Hill. A N: W. S. Jem's. A X: Henry Newman. X r: V. .1. Nortl en. -Ir. «t» A «; Howell B. Peacock. K A: 11. I). Itnv-.ll: ('. S. Small. I K V: A. ). It. Spaiks. A A B: B. C. Wrght. X it . Business Mnnnvrr. Howell Brooke. Assistant Business Manager. K. V. Carter.HOARD OF EDITORS OK THE GEORGIANBoard of Editors of The Georgian Fikst Tkkm. Kdgar I . lYiinington. lulilbr-in- Ckitf. Assoct.m: Kimtdks. I lenders'III I sl 11 ll;i ill. -I I'. Charles I!. Stone. David A. Hussrll. Joseph !•:. Varela. .Jinties 1$. Wright. .Jr. Frank K. Davis. Husnu sx Manaijtr. Wymlierlv W. Dellenne. Assislinil Mnnagtr. Skconk Tku.m. David A Hassell. Etlilnr-iii f'hltJ. Associatk Kmtoks. Henderson l.aiihani. Jr. Charles II. Stone. Josepr H. Varela. James It. Wright. Jr. T. J. Wmifter. Jr. WviiiImtIv W. DeKenne. Hu si iuss Mnnai rr. Charles T. Kstes. ) , . , ... Ceorge T. No,tl„n. » «» Mnnugtrs. George A. Sam ken. "inululiini Mttnntjtr.RED AND BLACK STAFF SKCONI) TKRM.Red and Black Staff h'I Itst Tkioi. .1. I,. Deadwyler...............................Kditor-in-Cliief. I{. II. Trout until..........................Metociale Kdilor. K. V. Ilintli..................................Uldetie Kdilor. V. W. Anderson.................................l.onil Kdilor. AV. I . Xicolson..............................Kxelumge Kdilor. I . H. Anderson................................Husinrm Mnintger. Tom liniinl................................('imitation Manager. Xkcono Tkhjj. I . |{. Anderson..............................Kditor-in-(.’liief. V. I . Xieolson............................. xsoeinte Kdilor. Marvin IVrry ................................. t Idol if Kdilor. J. M. I.yiu li..........................................Kdilor. K. II. Znliiier............................Kxelinnge Kdilor. •J. It. IViwell. .Jr....................'. itibiiiictw Managor. (’. C, I.;md................................Cimilation .Malinger.nncMLpb 4 $500 1 rZMAtiflbEH fj.L.p iLLp rp At' r. U . wr-nH mc.-r CP! TO Ft Ch ErF C.HWU'MORZ 0v$ n£$s ri irtflOPH FlOHUTCH Sto 55T. EOS. MXNF'lEH euterte pakeh LOC jt. EPITCH AGRlClI nKAI. QtARTBRLY STAFF.XVlNHIIASOKHd HO X.IAHdlXHJM History of Demosthenian Society r¥ lIK Im-sI liisinry of a Literary Society is u 1 read in the lives of its uicudicrs. And to i n'nil tIk Is-st history of DemoNllicninn .SMK'iety is to lead the history of the lives CCm of those who gladly Ixiiist of it ns their own. In no held of high endenvor are there wanting men who proudly yield allegiance to Demosthenian. Sinee its found-ini; the men of onr state of whom we have just reason to Is- proud have always liccu ready to testify that it was within llint simple gray building that they first learned to think and |M-ak. For more than a hundred years Demosthenian has stood the ravngi-s of time, the eritieism of its enemies, the chagrin of defeat, and the exultation of vietorv. ever irrowinit stronger and never losing sight of the pur| oso for whieli it was founded—to ht its memls-rs for the varied duties of life, to eultivate a eorreet in.sir of s| cnking and to qualify them hv pnietiee to express their opinion in ptihlie in a eorreet manner. The first reeord we have of Demosthetiian Society is oh-Inined from a series of entries in a diary kept l»y William Kiltherford.then a student in the ISM. I'nder date of February the fifth of that year is reeorded. ’’This day have we. the students of the Junior class. iM'iran hv a general eonsultation. the estahlisluneut of a soricty for the purpose of exteni|Mirir.iuc or exteui|Mirary s|M-aking.” On February the fourteenth, committees met to draft a eon-st it lit ion and Imvinjr done this, the students eon vetted for the first time to do luisiness. on the uitieteenth of Kehrttary. and haviuif elected oflieers met again on the twenty-third of February to discuss the first question. ”|s a Moimreliieal (■oveinnient Preferable to a Republic,'" Though formally organized in IStW. the real Itegiiming of Demosthenian was in 1801. at the same time of tile organisation of the I’niversity. for the reason that there wen dcluiting societies from the licginning of the I’niversitv with eluirarteristies of the Demosthenian Soeiety. The name Denuxtheiiiau was not given to it until the year IS'24. For the first several years meetings were held in one of tile college lecture rooms until the huildiug which is standing 11slay was constructed. Few societies can more justly (mint with pride to the names of their illustrious alumni than can Dciunstlieiiinn. and as each year goes silently by new mimes arc added to the long list and as we look into the future we sis- the list swelling and the fame of Dcnu«itlifniiin growing greater mid greater.riiKSlDKNTS OK 1 111 KAITA.History of Phi Kappa () writ !■ history of IMii Kappa would In lull to writ - a larjr part of tin history of tin- riiivcrxitv; timl to write a history of the I’niversity would W only to write a history of the State. I’hi Kappa history is really written in its work, its progress, and the lives of its mouthers. Phi Kappa came into existence in 1820. The four main factors in the founding of the Society were Wm. Crahhe. .1. II. Lumpkin. K. Mason, and Henry Mason. Tin's men were mem Wrs of the D mosthenian Society. lint owinK to lack of interest in that laxly they resolved to withdraw and form a new society, hoping hv rivalry Wt wi-en tin-two sis-ietii-s to renew the interest in debating and oratory. Many friends joined them, and in 1820 they founded the I’hi Kappa Literary Society. In many respects it resent• hied a modern fraternity, as it had secrets known only to its meinlH rs. At first even the place when it held its meetings was a pnifoimd secret. Only this was imparted to the public: "The object of our society is the mental and moral elevation of its luciulicrx. and this is to Is secured by social contact and competitive cxciviscs in oratory.” From the day of its origin IMii Kappa has playisl her part in the advancement of intellectuality at the I’liivcr-sitv. At first it was hsiked upon hv its older rival as a men student eliipie. hut it tisik only a few years to live down this unfavornhte reputation, nod after the first two years it steadily grew in strength and |M pularitv. In the year 1825 it was enabled to envt a wisslen Imildiug on the spot when the brick one now stands. Six years afterwards. Alexander II. Stephens was the chief factor in achieving the erection of the brick building, in which I’hi Kappa now holds her meetings. From 1S.M2 until the time of the Civil War I’hi Kappa enjoyed smooth sailing. Hut the war put an end to the Society's pros|H n us career. On April 25. 1861. the entire Senior Class left college for the war. thirteen out of this number (wing I’lii Kappas. In six months time then wen-only twelve men left ill college, four of these Wing I’hi Kappas. Then it was that I’hi Kappa’s meetings ceased, and the diNin of the hall wen closed for the (irst time in its history. The next meeting of I’lii Kappa was held Sept. :t». 1864. For nltout ten years I’hi Kappa enjoyed the pr s|x roux times she had enjoyed Wfon- the war. After a few years a new generation came to college with new ideas. The college broadened into the I'nivcrsity. Several new courses were inlrmlurcd. together with the military system. Consequently tin attention of the greater pari of the student laxly was called to other lines of advancement. During the next twenty years I’hi Kappa was almost at a standstill, and three years passed during which time she had only thirty meetings. This lack of interest was also noticed in the sister society. The Trnstees wen- eoiu|H-lh-d to take a step to save the Societi -s. So they met and passed an act forbidding students to np|H ar in the public debates or to contest for any of the s|N aken pinccs unless they wen- in good standing with the Society to which they Wlongcd. This step had the desired effect. And from that lime to the present I’hi Kappa has witnessed the golden age of her history. This year has Iss-n one of hard, earnest work.of stonily toil, iiml of emisecplcnt success. Tims fur this von r I ’hi Kappa I ms been victorious over her sister society ill the Impromptu Debate. Ims liecn awarded .......... the four speakers' places in the Intercollegiate Dchates. and has divided honors with Demos! lien inn in the Sophomore dc-elniniers’ and .Junior Orators’ places. As her pivsidents dining the year. Phi Kappa has select-cd men who stand high in the I'nivcrsity in every line of work: for the first term. Win. Turpin, one of last year’s Inter-collegiate Debaters, and Roht. H. Troutman, who will this year represent Georgia in a like capacity against Tu- lime; for (fir second trrni. Kdgar I,. Pennington. n wry prominent figure in Pniverxity oratorical ami literary circles: and for die third term. Kvnns V. Heath, who has twice represented the I'niversitv as Inter-collegiate Deleter, last year against Virginia, and this year against North Carolina. The future holds much in store for us. and it should hr the duty of every loyal Phi Kappa man to lend his hearty cooperation in making each .succeeding year the haulier year iu Phi Kappa s history. Joski-u K. Vahki.a.J ib F Rvfl'H M C- COOK' HLLfinnAM f.t.LOYP iV.G GO ftrif-.TT I'UKSIDKNTS OF .IKFKHSONI.W I..UV DKHATIXO SOCIKTY.Georgia’s Record in Intercollegiate Debates l!K)l. Georgia—North Carolina. Georgia won. 1902. Georgia -North Carolina. Georgia won. 1904. Georgia North Carolina. North Cnroliun won. 1905. Georgia—North Caroliint. Georgia won. Georgia—Sewanec. Georgia won. ISHMi. Georgia—North Cnroliun. North Carolina won. Georgia—Sewaneo. Georgia won. Georgia—Washington l.w. Georgia won. 1907. Georgia—North Cnroliiiit. North Cnroliun won. Georgia—1Tulane. Georgia won. Georgia—Washington Ia o. Washington I ah won. ISMIS. Georgia North Cnroliun. North Carolina won. Georgin—Washington I ah . Georgia won. Georgia—Tiilaur. Tulane won. 1909. Georgin—North Carolina. Georgia won. Georgia—Vanderbilt. Georgin won. I91ti. Georgia—North Carolina. North Carolina won. Georgia— Vanderbilt. Vanderbilt won. Georgin—Virginia. Georgia won. 11 Vieloriox: S Defeats. Kpoiii tin rororil as shown, during tin past ton yours tho students of tho Cnivemty of Georgia have on paired in ninot on inter- ollegiate del ml ox. Of those, they have won two out of two from Sewaneo: one out of two from Ttilano; two out of throe from Washington Ian : four out of nine from North Carolina : one out of two from Vnndorhilt: ami one from Virginia. This is a iveord of whiolt tho Cnivorsity is proud. Tho dohatos wore against tho strongest eollogos in tho South. With tho oxooplion of our oldest oompotitor. North Carolina. perhaps no Cnivorsity in tho South ean olaim a hotter record. Our aohiovoiuont in this lino of work dates from the time l rof. U. K. Park oamo to the Cnivorsity. lie noeopled tho Chair of Knglish in l!HK) and since then has had com-ploto charge of all deluding work. To his efforts. Georgia s si too w in deludes is duo.Kvans V. IIkatii. Georgia-North Carolina Debate Mll.I.AKD Kkwis. litsolrt l. TIkiI ;i HYdoral im-onio tax. constitutionality granted. would l ;i desirable part of our scheme of taxation. Allii-iiiative -North Carolina. I. C. Mnwr. I). A. Lynch. Negative- (icorgia. Millard Rowis. Kvans V. I loath.H. It. Tkoi tmax. Tom Maksiiaij,. Georgia-Tulane Debate 1,’tsolrnl. That a Federal income tax. fonxt it lit i« nnl it y granted. would In- n desirable |nirt of our scheme of taxation. Afllrmative—Georgia. Negative—Tulaue. II. It. Troutman. Samuel (.ovine. Tom Marshall. Nicholas Cnllan.Mii.i.aiii Kkwis. 10vans V. Heatii. Demosthenian and Phi Kappa Anniversarian Exercises February 21st, 1911 Dkmostiiknian. I’iii Iuita. Master ii|‘ Ceremonies..............John If. I Well. Jr. Muster of Ceremonies.......................J. I’. Jones. Oration : Dftllnriirnicij. Millniil Itewis. OlJATlOX: Tin Kilitniltil Mon in I'olilics. 10vnns V. Heath.•Ins. M. I.yiii-li. JCN’lOlt OKAT0KS. ilnnild I). Movit. Win. A. Mann. CIihs. K. Mnrtln. (imi-jr T. Norlhi-n. Jit-n Siillivnn.lMPKOMinr f '« fj n jf V •f € t | ff 1 1 " % DKHATKKX.Impromptu Debaters Kfs fli-nl. Thill tin Still Capitol should !»• removed from Atlanta to Moron. Anirmiilivt —Demos! lien ion. I . F. IWk •J. .). Slaton. II. D. Unwell. •T. II. INiwclI. •I. A. Siltley. C. K. Mnrtiu. Negative- I’hi Kappa. II. C. Wrijrhl. K. I,. I’ennington. K. V. I lentil. II. I.. Lnuhatii. •I. I.. Dead wyler. J. I . Jmiw. IMii Kappa won the division. Medal for In-st individual s|ienker—won hy D. F. Droek.lit sol nil. Tlml I In Atlirmntiw- I’lii Kappa. T. .1. Woofior. Jr. A. ( . It. Sparks. Champion Debate itStairs should adopt a tarilT for ivwiuu' only. Ncjaitiw Di'inostliciiiaii. tins Kdwards. J. J. Slaton. I‘hi Kappa won.Sophomore Debate Ih.oAmi. Tilsit Ignitor I'nions siiltscrvc tlu Ix-sl interest of llie country at Inrjrv. Atlirmnt ive l)cniostlieiii;in, Frank (Jiimsnn. S. (.Wan. Giiii o Williiiins. I’lii Kiippn won. Ncpitivo—I’lii K:i|i|»i. Hill Krveninn. K«l I u11In| . Kil Mnrjjriisicm.Freshman Debate lUsnlvtil. Thnl llif niiiiw privilege of voting in Aflh'iiinf ivc— IMii Kappa. I rn i 'tinkfiist« iii. Kml Cik)|ht.« v .Michael. Coori'ia slmiilil lie c.Mciiilcil In wiuncii as ti» men. Nepali vc—Dciiiitslhciliilll. Komwt Cuinniing. W. ||. I a vie. K. C. Westbrook. I’hi Kappa won.List of Prizes and Medals Awarded 1910 It. K. Park Prize. for (lit In-st oral ion l»,v ;i member of the Junior rlnss. (iold medal. John It. Powell. Sophomore D.-clamation Prize. for I hr la-st declamation by a member of I hr Sophomore rlnss Silver rii|». •Iniiirs M. Lynch. Sophomore Debaters Prizes. three gold medals In tin winners of Ilu dclwite U-lwi-i-n I hr Sophomonv of I lie two Lilrrnry Societies. Klirsn S. Farmer. llnrohl I). .Meyer, ami (Jeorge T. Northrn of ihe Phi Kappa Society. I- 119111111111 Debater’s I'riw . three "old medals to the winner's of the debate lietwceii the Freshmen of the two Literary Societies. Frank Carter. Kdgar B. Dunlap, and Rolierl II. Freeman of the Phi Kappa Society. Three Silver Cups, given by the College Ma a ine. 'll" (itor;fimi. For the ln-st story. Walter McClellan. For the tn-sl essay. Walter McClellan. For the la-st |mh iii. -b s. h. Varela. Hamilton .McWhorter IVize for general excellence in the Freshman elnxx. Rnlx-rt II. Freeman. Iteady Writer's Prize, for the Is-st essay n|Hin a subject annoniieed after admission to the examination room. Cold medal- offered by the Hoard of Trustees. ( .e Van Wvck. Cadet Prize, for the 1m | drilled cadet, (iold medal. Herl Michael. Willcox Prize, for the ln-st French scholar in the Senior class. $50.00 in (fold. Henderson L. l-anham. Willcox Prize, for the host (iermiin scholar in the Senior • lass. $50.00 in gold. Divided lietweeli Percy M. Davis and Percy M. Rubinstein. Horace Russell Prize in Psychology, for the In-st essay upon a psychological subject. $50.00 in gold. Samuel lirork. Walter H. Hill Prize in Ktliies. for the la-st essay upon all ethical subject. $50.00 in gold. John M. Walker. W. J. Hryan Prize, for the lies! essay on ''Our Form of (iovernmenl.” $10.00 in gold. Joseph II. Ross. L. H. Chnrbonuier Prize, for the In-st scholar in Physics in the Senior class. David F. Harrow. Jr. A spi-einl prize of $25.00 in gold. offered by the Board or Trustees this year, in lieu of the prize heretofore offered by the I). A. R. Awarded for the best essay upon a topic connected with the history of (icorgia. George T. Northen. -Innior Scholarship. $50.00 in gold. given to the student showing the greatcxl proHcicuey in all agricultural subjects for the College year IMMl-10. William F. Whatley. Sophomore Scholarship. $40.00 in gold. given to t he student showing tin- greatest proficiency in all agricultural subjects for the College year 1000-10. Ross R. Childs. Freshman Scholarship. $25.00 in gold. given to the student showing the greatest prolleieucy in all agricultural subjects during the College year 1000-10. John L. Young. (hu- year agricultural course. $25.00 in gold, given to I la- student showing the greatest prolh-ieiiey in all agricul-tural suhjei-ts for the College year 1000-10. Minis S. Ilillis. $’•0.00 in gold, divided into three prizes of $25.00. $15.00 and $10,00 n-s|HH-tivcly. for tile la-st essays on “The C.xe mid Application of Commereiiil Fertilizers." 1. l-oy 1C. Hast. 2. Kdward S. Sell. J. Chester II. MeLeiiiorv.$10.(10 H'V,’H to the Mt!«l« nl li€ 'invr lllv jrrvnle : ifin in ill,. Iiiimllinjj „f ,.mnn v-|»n-ntorx. Kdwmil W. •loliiison. Silwr up. jrivon in ||,.. M|uilfiil in tin- oin -y ir ••iiin-v-writing III.- Im i ,.NS11V "Farm Or»|K. Kilison C Viwllir Mik. Two | iizrs of $IK!.IN) s„„| -k.Vi.K- n-,|Miliv.-ly. for (In-Im-s| iwiiy on “Tin I'm- .if Kxplihivis in Airiii-ullniv.” I. I . K. Unit. 2. i. K. Kiev. 0.i:o in Knld. (riven to lh«- Mii.l.-nt writing IIm- Im- i .•xNiiy n " I In It.-Inti, n of Soil liii| pt .-nil-ill to (’n»|» I’i-.-iln.-lioii. ' (i«»iyi« B. Kin . $HJ.( 0 in jfnlcl. i iv« ii in lIk xIihIi’iiI writing; tin- Ih i i-sshv mi "The Iiilltii'iiri of Sow I Kelii-linn mi liiriraMil VinliN." l.ov lv IJnst. Trustees' I’riw in Ajjrrifulliire. $2. i.00 Kilwanl S. Sell. Spffiiil I’rize in A|;rifiiltutv. $10.00. iven In the stinli'iil wiilimr Ilif Ik-xI i ssiiy on "The I'se nf 1’ntnsh in ('oniu e-tii-ii with other IMiint KimhIs." Lny K. Knxl. Mnlftiii MftlifH I’rize. 20.1:0 in jrnlil. In tin ln si xehnlnr in tin Senior eliim in I’lniinniry. -Inlin I . Kinj;. 5—Till! opening of tin- fill I iitiii last Scptcni-Iter murks tin- twenty-first year of tli« Y. M. ('. A.'s existence nt tin Cnivcrsily. During Ihrsi- ymrs the Association has maile slow lint Milistantinl gains. It is no longer struggling f‘ r pcninim.-iicy: it lias passed tin- iloulitfiil stage of its ill vi'lo|i incut. Tin problems tliat fins (lit axtocia-lion today have In |H-rtnin to tin- qinwlion of its own oxistenre. tli y an- problems involving more extended in-lllii-licc. anil nioiv efficient methods. Let ns n-tln't for a nioiiii-nt U|mhi tin |Kwition that tin Y. .M. ('. A. hoi,lx in a I'nivi-nuty roinnniiiity. as a miiniiis for Christian development. Its plan is nnii|in . ami its field for usefulness |Hi-uliarly rich. In tin first plan- it is not ciivnmsrrilH-d in its efforts hy ih-noininatiiaial creeds anil sectarian dogma; lint on the contrary its tenets an non-ili'iioiiiinational. ami its efforts an- universal. The association s aim is thm-fold—tin- ilevelo|iiiii-nt of tin-physical, the strengthening of tin- mental, ami the ihi-| cn-ing of tin- spiritual man. In its spiritual ami n-ligioiis relation to the stnilent. it is i|ilTen-nt from that of the elnm-li. The ehnivh enters the college eonimnnity as an ontsiile forre. ami all ronnee-lion with it on the part of the stnilent is ns a distinctive institution. On the other liaml. the Y. M. A. has its very being in the college itself, ami the student's n-lation to it is not as a sepnr.ite organixntion. hut as a well recognized feature of college life, lining exclusively a sill-ilents" organization, guided solely hv stnilent h-nilcrs. it atTonls an opportunity for Christian activity ami dcvclop-nn-nt. ami puts ii|Hin the stinlenl a ih-gns- of nw| misihility that other religions organizations cannot in the lirst iu-slanee offer, ami in the mi-oiiiI. effect. C. A. As to tin- result of the work this year, our report is at least encouraging. A1 the opening of the fall term, through well organized committees. two thorough eanvasses of the stiuleiit IkhIv wen- intuit , the first to seenre memla-rship. the second to enroll nieinls-rx in the voliiularx Bihle Study "lasses. Our efforts in this direction lid not completely fulfill our eNpeetations. While results were not in the least discouraging. yet our efforts were not rewarded with unusual success. In this particular we sowed too broadly and then failed to cultivate deep enough to reap the largest harvest. Vet when we retied upon what has Ih-cii accomplished this year, we feel that next Septemlier the V. M. ( . A. will enter upon a year of usefulness and progress unexcelled thus Tar in its history. One step that marked advancement was the organization, at the suggestion and through efforts of our (ieneral Secretary, of the Advisory Board. This IkhIv is composed of the Chancellor of the I’niversity. three other memliers of the faculty, four prominent busi-ness men. the (ieneral Secretary. President, and Treasurer of the Association. The Board has general advisory supervision over all departments of the association, ami special and final control of its tiuaucial |H licv. The wealth of experience of thi- faculty, the sound judgement of the Business men. comhined with the detailed knowledge of the student meiulK-rs.—all acting together for the advaueemeiit of the work, constitute a force that will la invaluable, in the further development of the Association. The past is rich with accomplishments, the future is resplendent with hope. •J. A. Snil.KV. I‘nsiilr nl.Young Men’s Christian Association OmcKRs. Waller I). Mobley. Can-nil Srcn lary. John A. Sibley....................................President. II. Sellers Rogers...........................Virc-l'miidrut. Zachary S. Cowan..................................TreaKinvr. Roht. It. Tnnitiiinii.............................Secretary. ClIAIHMKN OK CoMMITTKKS. II. Si'llt'rx Rotors....................Religious Meetings. S. Cowan..........................................Finance. K. V. Carter...................................Mcinltcrship. II. Sellers Rogers.....................................Bible Study. R. (). Hutcheson.....................................Mission Study. J. K. Varela...........................Church Relationship. S. It. Slack....................................Kmployment. R. It. Trout mini....................................Social. Aovisokv lto. Ki . Ihivid C. Harrow. I h.l). Roswell I . Stephens. I’ll.I). RoImtI K. Park. Lilt.I). J. It. Fain. B.S. Rev. Tmy Itentty. C. ). Ileidler. Ml). K. It. Hodgson. Jr. Walter I). .Molhy. It.A. John Sibley, ’ll. II. Sellers Rogers. "II. Zucli S. Cowan. ’IS.Varsity Football Team I . II. Covington.......... W. M. Liras................ C. M. Mob-nil.............. I). K. Peacock............. A. It. Kstes............... 0. W. Franklin. ((’apt.)--- Onx York.................. 1). T. Itowdon............. Hoy Griflcth............... Jlngli Conklin............ O. V. Franklin. II. II. Galloway V. A. Cunningham........... Frank Anderson.............. ...................Center. |. la-ft Guard. I Right Guard. ..............licft Tackle. ...........I Right Tinkle. ! ...Loft Knd. ....Captain. .... Manager. ..............Head Coaeli. ......... ssislnnt Coaeli. II. C. Hatcher..............•........... Homer Thompson......................... Halford Hay ........................... J. K. Slater............................ George WimmIhiIT........................ Itol McWhorter....................... .1. It. Cox........................... A. K. Maddox........................... Y. F. McClelland...................... j .. Right Knd. .(jiuirtorlNiek. 1 , .... Ilallback. !......Fullback. Skason's Scokk. 101 0 0 .... I'niv. of Alabama 0 0 0 1 •_ 15 0 0 n U o 2i i Georgia 282 Points. Op| ononls 52 I’ls.OH YOl' TKCI!!GKOKOIA TKXXKSSKB GAMK.Shakespeare on Play Ball I will go root.—“ Richard III." Now you strike like the hlind mini.—“.Mueli Ado Aliotit Nothin};." Out. I say.—“.Macbeth." I will In short.—“ llnmlet." Thou eimst not hit it: hit it! hit it!-—"Love's Lalmr Lost." lie knows the game.—“Henry VI." ). hateful error.—“Julius Gcsar." A hit. h hit. a very palpable hit!—“Hamlet.” He will steal, sir.—“All's Well That Knds Well." Whom right and wrong hnveehnsen as umpire. —■“ Love’s Lalsir Lost." l t the world slide.—“Taming of the Shrew." H«- has killed a lly.—“Titus Andronieus." The play as I romemher pleased not the million.— “Hamlet." What an arm he has.—“Ooriolanns, ” They ran not sit at ease on the old heueh.—'“ Romeo and Juliet." I pon stieli saerifiees the gods themselves threw iiieeuse. —"King Lear." —KscIhihiji. To Georgia li;i Kliiitr . Hansom. Here's to good old Georgia. Strong and tried and true. Ami here's to the fellows there. Yes. old pals, to you : And here's to her supporters. Scattered far and wide. Who glory in her glory And point to her with pride. So fill the I ottie Imivs. Fill it to the neck. And drink just one more toast. I toys, Defeat to Georgia Tech.NASHUA Ll« TKA.M. 1911. Undisputed Champions of S. I. A. A.Varsity Baseball Team Maxaokk V. s. Junks. Paul I,. Bartlett... Frank B. Andcrsoil Willi.-mi S. Jones.. . Homer Thompson. ('atelier. Tinmn Bowden. First Hum . Harnett Brooks. Xoeond Base. Paul Bartlett. Short Stop. Bolt Mi-Wliorter. Center Fielder. Cliff Brannen. Pitcher. Captain Pau. I,. Bakti.Btt. .Captain. . .Coaeli. Manager. Carl Thompson. Pitelier. John Cox. Pitelier and Third Base. Barker (Jinn. laTt Fielder. Stark (Sinn. Bijrht Fielder. (Seorjje WiH draff. Cateher and Outfielder. Dana Belser. Thiid Base. Paul Felker. Outfielder.The Season s Score Georgia •” .......................................Clemson 2. Georgia 3 ..................................... Jl« iiison o. Georgia l ......................................Alcreer 1. Georgia 2 .......................................M elver t . Georgia 2 ..........................................Auburn Georgia 2 ..........................................Auburn 1. Georgia 2 ..........................................Auburn U. Georgia 2 ..........................................Auburn I. Own-gin 7 .......................................Auburn Georgia o .........................................Trinity 1. Georgia 7 .........................................Trinity 3. Georgia '» .......................................Scwiiikt 2. Georgia S ..........................................Scwnnw 1. Georgia "»...................................Viiiulfi-bilt 4. Georgia 0...................................Wash. lav 2. Georgia ■’).................................Wash. lav 4. Georgia 0............................................Teeb. li. Georgia 3............................................Tech. 2. Georgia I ............................................Teeb 2. Georgia li............................................Teeb 2. Georgia 3 ...........................................Memo- 2. Georgia I) .........................................Morrer 3. DID YOU? i)i«l you ever stop ami ponder svby it is Thai! Georgia wins? Did you ever wonder vaguely o'er The husky Thompson "twins”? Dill you ever try to fatlioan why ■‘Teeb” trembles in her shoes? Did von ever figure elosely why ()l l Georgia ean not lose.’ Dili you ever ask "I’liil" Snelliug To ealeulate the stake That you should liet old lleisnuui That not a game he'd take? Did yon ever stop and marvel at Old ” Hob” and "Shorty” Brooks Or wateh “Cap.” Bartlett slug the sphere And spoil its dainty looks? Did you ever see "Kid” Brannen Kr pitehing uv ther pills Or see old Ginn run bases at The awful pace that kills? Did you ever, no you never. I know you never eould Doubt our winning of the " Hag" this year As Georgia surely should.First row:—.Johnson, Kohl. IVrrv. Itrnml. linttolpli. Carter. F. Second row: -Stallings, Carter, V., Cunningham (Coach). Forbes. Cruvkmorv. Ilottom row. Finn, (iohlrn.H. A. Nix lloy Coojtcr Hugh Hodgson R. Da1ll» K. H. Zmhuer Y. II. Fraser W. J. Northcn V. McCIcod R. II. Freeman K. I. Ransom G. T. Northcn C. T. Kates II. II. Walton W. II. Hill O. W. Franklin W. R. Glgnllllat S. II. Slack R. II. Freeman W. II. Hurst W. F.. Fort II. C. Wriglu II. I.. 1.anham Jno. Sibley W. II. Mnugum } } Cooper 6-1. :• . 6-3. Hodgson 6-0. Hodgson Ih-fault | Fraser ) 6-0. C-0. j Northcn ) 6 0. 6-o. Fraser 6-4. 6-3. Freeman I o-3. 3-6. 6-1. } G. T. Northcn J 6-1. 6-1. (I. T. Northcn 6-3. 9-11. 9-7. Hill ) 10-8. 5-7. 6-1. | Glgnilliat j 6-2. 6-3. H. Chappell II. I). Meyer } Hill | 6-3. 6-2. I Meyer 6-1. 6-3. Freeman 6-3. 9-7 ) V. Fort 6-1. 6-1. Wright : 6-2. 7-5. | Sibley | 6-1. 6-2. I I } Fort I 6-3. 7-3. I Wright Defuult. Torn llrand I .1 Fort Jno. Fort | 6-1. 6-1. R. K. I.anham ] j l -nli«m II. S. Rogers | 6-2. 6-2. llodgson 6-3. 6-1. I | Meyer | 6-3. 6-4. I I I I I W. Fort 6-1. 6-1. I I I .1. Fort 6-1. 2-6. 6-0. Tennis Tournament, I 91 0-1 I S. It. Shirk. Mnmit tr. Frank Carter, (’aj)lain. SINGLES lludgson 6-1. 6-1. Winner Class II. Mever 6-3. 6-1. J. Fort '. .-6. 6-2. 6-1. Winner ('lass A. J. Fort 7-:., 6-1. Challenger. Frank Carter 2-6. 6-4. 1-6. 6-3. 9-Champion ’lO-'ll. Frank Carter Champion 09-10. j!•'. Carter Slack DOUBLES Corl Kort C. Norlhcn and Whichever l.anliam • Crcenian Hnrrt Robinson Mill .1 Hodgson K te Meyer l.loyd Kleet wood i Slack Carter i :.-T. c-i. o.o. i Carter Slack | I C-I. 6-3. y l.nuhnm Creemun j I S-C. 1-6. 6-1. } Hurst Robinson C-S. 1-6. 6-1. i Kates Meyer :.-6. 0-3. 6-2. Brand l.anliam Cooper Ransom Kroer.ian ft Clgnllllat Xortheii Dallls Hurst A Rolilnson Default. I ] Brand l.anliam | Default. X«.rtlien Dallls | 6-3. 6-2. ; Stuck Carter 6-0. 6-1. I J I I } llraiid ! ■-1. 0 Lnnlium I. Carter Slack C-0. 6-1. 6-3. Champions 'lO-’l I.o TRACKAthletic Association of the University of Georgia (liicor|M nttc t 1907). |io. itn ok Diiuwtoks. M. (J. Mielmol................Chairman. Miik'Ii II. (inrtlon........Sovrrtnry. K. II. Dorsey..............Treasurer. I’rof. S. V, Snnforil. Athletir Director. Mkmhkks. Prof. V. 1). Hooper. «»!. C. M. SnelliiiK-Prof. II. V. Illnok. I)r. I). C. Ihirrnw. T. S. Mi ll. Prof, .lolin Morris. 1$. |- Hardeman. Dr. A. M. Soule. I" IK ST TkRM. •lolin K. Powell. .Ir................ Howell It. IVlU'IH'k................. Mai vein Hill........................ OmcKits. Skcono Tkrm. ........Presilient. Arthur K. Maddox................. ___Viee-President. Malvern Hill............................ ..........See ret ary. H. A. Atkinson..................... .....President. .Viee-Presiilelil. ......Seeretnry.I'NI VKRSITY (SKIi.MAN CWB.University German Club OmcKKs. W. G. Dnni’.v........................President. Lyman lintti l| li..............Viee-President. •I. I , .limes.........See ret «rv Treasurer. (Wril.I.HlX CoMMITTKK. A. (). II. Sparks. A K. Joseph K. Brown. X «l . II. II. IWnek. K A. .1. G. Thurman. Marion Allen. A Til. Norman Peneoek. H N. Jim Palmer. X U. Miiielian. K i. ('. ( . Small, n K A. K. T. Miller, S X. (.'. II. Kslw.J I ('OKI’S OK (’AI)KTS. I 'nivoisily of (iYnrtfi;i. .V»mmittkb: K'ihI'T D.illis. K. N 31oiv 0. Arnoltl.Com mittkk: NV. K. Mfiidmv. H. Lanier. V. I . Nirolson. Jr. 'omm rrrKK: Jim Palmer. !. Writflit. Malvern Hill.('OMMITTKK: (!. ( . Aniflil. .1. (i. TliumiHii. Win. Tur| in.Lanier H A K. . Maise. X ■. .. I’rneitek. K A. •I. C. Thurman. 4'AH. Marion A Urn. A T U. I|f 111 v K. " II. I CoNUITTKK: Malvern Hill. 1 X. -I. II. Law ry. X +. I). C. Ilelser, K 2. ('. (’. Small. II K .t. V. S. -lanes. 1 X. DOWN ON Til K OOONKK.Staff of Editors of the Medical Department of the Pandora 1911 F.ililor-iff, .1. (i. Stiimlifor. X. Z. X. Axxocialf lulilorx. ('. C. h’reilcrii'k. A. K. K. T. 'A. Cason, X. Z. X. Itn ines Mauaytr. C. 1C. Cliatt.The Faculty of Medicine Wim.iam II. Doi cmty. Jr.. A It.. M.|).. Thomas |{. Wkiiiiit. M.D.. I’rofmsor of l'riiii-i|il«K mul I'nn-tiw « f Snip-ry nutl Clinical Surgery. Wim.iam II. Doroirrv. Jr.. A.II.. M.D.. I’rofossor of OpiTHtiw Surgery mul Surjf'nnl I’litlmlojry. (Skokhk A. Wii i»;. M.l).. l n»f« NM»r of McJic.'il mul Siirjiiiml Discaivs of Womrii. •I. mks M. Him,. M.l).. I’rofossor of Oplitlinlinology. Otology nml Laryngology. Thomas I), ( h.kmax. A.M.. M.l).. I’rofossor of tin I i in«'i| l« s nml I’niHii’i of Miilii’im . Joseph Kvk Au.k.v. M.l).. I’lofi-NKor of OlKtctrii’s. ••ames It. Moruax. M.l).. I'rofnnor of Aiuitoiny nml Clinical Surgery. Tiiboohkk K. Okkth.. M.l).. Professor of Histology. Pathology. Itm-li-iiolog.v nml Clinical Microscopy. KruBXE K. MrnniKY. M l).. I’mfiimir of Clinical Miilieim . W. IIkxkv (Iooowch. A.H.. M.D.. Pmfnemr of Gonito-lVniiiry Surgery mul Venereal Disi'nsi’s. N'»ki. M. Mimhik. M.S.. M.l).. Pmfwwnr of Clinical Meilieiue mill INilinlri««K. Ciiari.ks W. Ckaxk. M.D.. Professor of Practical Aimtomy mul Clinical Surgery. Wim.iam C. Kkujk:«. A.It.. M.l).. I’rofwsir of Physiology. Wim.iam C. I.yi.k. M.l).. Professor of Chemistry mol Klcetm-Thcnipcntic . Proctor of tlio Faculty. Wim.iam It. Ilorsrox. A.M.. M.D.. Pntfemor of Neurology mul Plinieal Medicine. IIkxkv M. Mii’iiki.. M.l).. Piofeiesor of Orthopedic mul Minor Suigery. Charms .1. Moxthomkky. It.S.. M.l).. Piofi-ssor of Medical Jurisprudence. Dietetics. I lytcii'iio mulAdjunct Faculty Gkoiick A. Traylor. H.S.. M.D.. Associate Professor of Chemistry. Wii.i.ia.m A. Miliikkix. A.M.. M.D.. Professor of Pediatrics. la»ris V. Karoo. .M.D.. Assistant to tin- Chair of Pathology. Registrar of the Faculty. Ai.iikkt A. Davidson. M.l).. Assist in it to tin- (’hair of Physiology. Ciiaki.ks I. Hit vans, M.D.. Assistant to tilt Chair of Gynecology. Andkkw .). Kii.i’atkick. M.l).. Assistant to tin ('hair of Oltstotrics. W, Battkv. .Ik.. M.l).. Assistant to tin Chair of Anatomy and Clinical Surgery. Musks S. Lkvv. M.l).. Lecturer on Bacteriology. (irv T. Mkknakd. M.l).. Assistant to the Chair of Anatomy. Asdi-kv Uru.. M.l).. Assistant to the Chair of Orthopedic Surgery. John C. Witteiit. M.l).. Assistant in Clinical Medicine. Kino W. Mii.i.ioan. M.l).. Assistant in Chemistry. ClIAKI.KS It. Pattkkson. M.l).. Instructor in Pharmacy. Kvbuakd A. Wilcox. A.M.. M.l).. Assistant to the Chair of Anatomy. Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis and Assistant in Physiology. -J. Johnston. .M.l).. Assistant in Histology and Clinical Medicine. Hinton J. P.akkk. M.l).. Assistant in Clinical Medicine. Pkiii.v P. Comkv. M.l).. lavturer on Tlu rapcuti« s. Lko Hkicii. M.l).. Lecturer on Dermatology. John W. Dow. A.M.. Lecturer on Organic Chemistry. Jambs M. Caiaiwki.l. M.D.. Assistant to tin Chair of 01 stctric.s. •Iaaius K. Litti.kton. M.D.. Assistant to the Chair of Pathology. A Kent Bl.u-ksiikar. A.It.. It.L.. I aft urcr on Slate Medicine, IIK.NRV ItllOOKS. M.D.. Iweturer on Materia Mediea. Gkokck T. IIoiink. M.D.. Assistant in Clinical Medicine.A BRIEF HISTORY OF THE Medical College of Georgia Being the Medical Department of the University of Georgia 11 y Th 11. Wright. M.IK. of Augusta, (la. KIOR to 182.) there was no medical school on tin South Atlantic Senl ard except the South Carolina Mistical College of Charleston. Realizing the advantages of the geographical [Hisition of Augusta on the Imr-derline between South Carolina and Georgia, and at that time the great distributing point for all kinds of merchandise brought up t»v river steam Units from Savannah and then sent out by wagons into the states of North Carolina. Tennessee. South Carolina and Georgia, which neei-ssarily brought hundreds of people to Augusta. Dr. Milton Anthony called around him several of his brother physicians and a number of prominent gentlemen to confer with them relative to i-stahlishing a medical school in this city. The outcome of this conference was a meeting held in the council chandier on the morning of March 2nd. 18211. with a view toward organizing the “Medical Academy of Georgia." The meeting proceeded at once to tin- organization h.v calling Dr. Timet lloxev to the chair and appointing Dr. I. I’. Garvin its secretary. Besides these gentlemen named there were present Drs. Anthony. Ford. Crawford. Banks and .loucs: and at this meeting lei tent were read from a numU-r of other gentlemen expressing their interest and willingniset to serve the Academy in aov way tliex could. By way of organization the Chairman ap|Miintcd Drs. Anthony. Ford and Jones to draft the regulations for governing the Medical Academy. The Chair also appointed Drs. Crawford. Banks and Garvin to draw the by-laws which were to govern the Itoard of trustees. It appears that these gentlemen lost no time in getting to work, for we find them at seven o'clock in the evening of the same day convening again to complete their organization and hear the re|M rts of the committees appointed at their morning meeting. At this time Dr. Harlow, of Burke Comity, was elected President. Dr. Thus. Iloxe.v. Vice-President, and Dr. I. P. Garvin. Secretary and Treasurer. The reports of the two committees on rules and bylaws well’ read seriatim ami then adopted. It is interesting to note that these rules and by-laws at least in their principle, stand today as adopted in 1829. We find this Board meeting on Tm-sdav morning at ten o'clock, transacting some business and adjourning to meet at three o'clock of the same afternoon. At this meeting we find them naming their professorships, deciding that three would lie sufficient, at least for the present: one professor to lecture upon Anatomy and Surgery, one upon Materia Medico. Chemistry and Pharmacy, and one on the Principles and Practice of Medicine. Midwifery and tile Diseases of Women and Children. At this meeting petition was made asking that the Academy Ik- exempted from taxation : also ways and means of raising money for the sup|Mirt of the institution wen- discussed. A committee was also ap|Miintfd to write an address to the public showing the advantages of the institution, and to request that this ad-dn-ss Ik- published in the gazettes of the State. After attending to some other matters of inten-sl. we find the Board adjourning until seven o'clock in the evening of the same day. At this meeting we probably find the first attempt at reciprocity la-tween colleges in a letter addressed to the Medical College of South Carolina asking if they will consider a diploma from this institution equivalent to one course of lectures in their school. We find, however, that under the existing legal conditions, this request was declined. We find at this meeting that Dr. Win. R. Waring was elected to the chair of Anatomy and Surgery. Dr. Milton Anthony to that of the Institutes anil Practice of Medicine.Midwifery. and tin- Diseases of Women and Children. and l)r. I., D. Kurd to tlml of Materia Medica. Chemistry and I’harmaev. The lectures of the institution In-pin the first of Oetober, with a elaw composed of the following gentlemen: Kdwaid A. Kve. of Itielnnond County. 0«.. (Jeo. M. Newton, of Augusta. (ia.. (». I . Ilaxznrd. -las. Cashin. and RoIm-i-1 A. Ware, also of Augusta. (in.. Holier! It. Ililikler. of Kdge-lield District. S. ('.. and John M. Turner, of Itarnwell District. S. ('. It is well to note that at this early date the session of this selnml was of seven uiouths duration. Dr. Kdwaid A. Kve. of this class. living graduated on the 17th ..r May. IS:tO. It is interesting; to note also certain requirements made of the students, to quote from the minutes: Regulation I It is ex|M cti d that each gentleman of the elass will lie found in his riMini during aeademie hours. Regulation II. Aeademie hours from the Autlluinal to the eimil Kquinox to lie from !MNt to 12:00 o'clock A. M.. and from to o'clock I'. M. From the Vernal to the Autumnal Ki|itinox from S:«h; to 12:00 o'eloek A. M.. and from J-.ltO |o (i;()0 o'clock I’. M. Regulation III. During aeademie hours there shall Imho noise or other interruption made to disturb the study of any gentlemen of the class. Regulation IV. No Isiok belonging to the library shall Ik- (liken from the institution, mid all luniks no longer in use shall Ik promptly returned. Regulation V. No game of cards, dice, profane swearing. indecent language, or other immorality shall at any time Im- allowed in the institution. Regulation VI. It is expected that no gentleman of the elass will introduce anyone into the anatomical room witthout special |w-rmissinn from tin- faculty. In going through the iccords it is interesting to note the names of many prominent citizens who have at various times served upon the Hoard of Trnsto«-s. many of whose lineal representatives are still living. Among those who setved are found the names of J. (i. McWhorter. I. I’. Caivin. John Carter. John Debt. I.c I). Ford. RoU-rt ('amp-I ell. Milton Anthony. .1. I. Hoswell. Thomas Hamilton. Nathan Cinwford. A. It. I.migstreel. John Hones. John Wa'ker. II. 11. Cuunning. Nicholas De Daigle. C. -I. Jenkins. I'iiiiI K. Kw. I - A. Dugas. Tiniutliy Furlow. ('. C. .Jones. W. Rains. A. J. Miller. Win. Hope Hull. Win. A. Will-ton. Henry K. Campls-ll. .1. W. Wiltle. mid many others who gave tlieir lime ami intereNt In tin- development of the institution. lit April. I -I'i. the Board added three more professor-ship ami llirve more profo«ors. making a faculty of six. ns follows: „ A. Dugas. I’rofossor of Anatomy, h. I). Kurd. Professor oT Chemistry ami Pharmacy. .1. A. Kve, Professor of Materia Mwlirn ami Therapeutics. Milton Autliony. Pro-fesxor of Olwtet rirs. Paul F. Kve. Professor of Surgery. ami .lolm Dent. Profi-ssor of the Practice of Medicine. Ill Dcceiillier. 1S2! . hy act of the legislature. the name Medical Academy of Georgia was changed to the Medical Institute of tile State of (Scorpio and at the same time the trustees of the Institution were ciii|Mi voml to confer the degtee of DiH'tor of Medicine upon such applicants as may have passed successfully the faculty's examination. The lirst commencement of the institute occurred on the 17th of April. lS-'W. and was held ill a building on the lot where now stands the Widow's Home. The address to the graduates was made hy A. If. Imiigstrccl. Ksq.. the class Udng coio|Mis«-d of Isaac Ifowcii. Tims. W. Crimes, and .lolm Mel). Borders. The entire niimlicr of matrienlanlx ill tile elass was thirty. The xiicci-ss of the institution eon-tinned and in this same year the name was changed hy act of legislature to the Medical College of Georgia. Sundry amounts were appropriated hv the legislature of Georgia for the erection of a suitahle luiilding and for its equipment. The City Council of Augusta donated js.' .( :o. anil the mcmliers of the Faculty sul«seril»ed the sum of The Academy of Richmond County eotitrihu- ted tile lot upon wliieli tin present luiilding stands. I his Imilding was completed in I SI") hy Alexander Martin, a prominent eoiitmctor of the time. It is with great pride that the Medical College of Georgia holds to the fact that its Trustees and Facility were the liist to appeal to the medical eolleg . and the medical profession of the ('idled States for longer sessions, and ls-tter and more thorough teaching Ilian it was possible to a -eomplish in a session of two terms of four months each. In I »■(.'» a circular letter was addressed to all the colleges in the I'niled States asking for a convention to he held attin- I'liiwixii.v of Pennsylvania !•» consider I In advisability if Ifiijriin r tlu- session iiixl for tin- consideration of ways mill means for tin- promotion of higher medical edu-I'Alioll. Tin Trilslivs jiihI Faculty of Ihe Miilii'iil College of iVorgia 'veil' limbic to interest ;i Millie ient iiiiiiiIn'I' of colleges in this movement ami wore compelled to give it up after livturiiijr for livi successive years to practically « mpty Ih'Iii'Ik'n in iiii I'lTort to establish a six months ti-nu. Ill ISrttl tin Kuril I tv of tin College sustained :i serious loss in tlu (Until of its foitnili'r who wont down in tin epi-«|i mi« of yrllmv fever which devastated tin cities along tin South Alhiniir Coast sit tlnit time. Dr. Anthony died sit his post of duty, si martyr to tlu cause of humanity stud tin duties of his iiohU profession. Dr. Anthony's death was a great 11ns to tin community and tin college, as In was a man of wonderful ability and mrdira! skill. There is no douht that In was the first person to do tlmracie surgery, for in 1S21 In exeisetl the fifth and sixth rilw and n uioved a poll ion of the lung. Dr. Anthony's death nceessitntetd the reorganization of the taeiilly. when we tiud Dr. Deni-go M. Newton, a grad-tint of the elass of ls:{:{. Iieeonting its professor of Anatomy. This pie « «lent, estahlisln-d at so early a date, has l eeu eon-tinned up to tin president time, tin trustees tilling vacancies in the faeulty from its own graduates. The other ehauges made in the faeulty were Prof. Dugas taking tin Chair of Physiology and I’alhologieal Anatomy. Alexatnler Mens taking the ehair of Chemistry and Pharin-aey. Paul K. Kve the Principles and Practice of Surgery, •loscpli A. Kve CMistetries and the Diseases of Women ami Children. I ewis 1). Ford tin Principles and Pmetiee of Medicine, and I. P. (Jnrvin Materia Mcdica ami Thera-peiities. These men were all noted at that time for pioneer work and skill in their profeviion. In passing it might he well to say that the faculty of tin Medical College of Oiniyia has had among its professors some of tin ablest men in American medicine, several of whom wen of international reputation, as for instance. I,. A. Dugas. Paul K. Kve. and Henry K. Campbell, and whose la I orx have added materially to ImmIi medicine ami stirgeiy. Other men who were well known were l«e vis I). Ford. Joseph A. Kve. (»co. M. Newton. Joseph Jones. -I. K. Willet. K. C. Kve. I. P. Darwin. II. V. M. Miller, and Ikt !x'it Campbell. N" school enjoyed cn-.iler Mimw. il.s rlavu-s Iteing large and ill gi admit ex occupying many prominent positions throughout I In country. Tin outbreak of tin civil war ca i-cil tin college to dose its doois. its professors going into tin- tk M to hold distinguished posit ions in tin medical corps of tin- Confederate Army. It is interesting to note that the I alls of the institution .....used for Imxpital pnr|M«scs dur- ing tile war. living occupied l»y sick and wounded soldiers. In I Slit; we lind tile institution attain opening its doors, its faculty having been reorganized. Tin new faculty as it 01 gauixed was ns follows: Lewis I). Ford. I,. A. Dugas. Joseph A. Kve. (i» o. V. liainx. Kdward (icddiligx. Henry F. ('ampltcll. W. il. Doughty. Sr.. DcSaussiire Ford, and J. S. Coleman. The college continued as an independent institution until ISW. We find in 1S72 that negotiations wete coinmeneed with the Fniveisity of ticorgia relative to adopting this schiMil as their medical department. Committees from Isilli lioards of trustees were appointed, the outcome of whose delils-rations was the making of the Vodicnl College of (icorgin the Medical Department of the Cniveisity of ticorgiu. We iiud that the agreement lie I worn these two institutions was signed hy (’has. J. Jenkins and It. I). Moore for the I’niverxity of Georgia. and hy I. A Dugas. Joseph H. Cummings, and Henry F. Campbell for the Medical College of Georgia. and liecame effwtive after August ImIi. I' ?:!, which agreement has Imvii faithfully carried out up t«» the present time. The faculty, desirous of carrying out the principles which they ircommcudrd and stood for ill 1 as the re-coids show, in May 1S!»J lengthened their term, added to their teaching corps, ami improved their equipment: thus raising the standard of medical education and adding to its clinical advantages hy enlargement of the present City Hospital and utilizing the Prccduinii‘s. now Lamar Hospital, for clinical pur| osrs. The medical and surgical mauagemcnl of these two hospitals, hy agreement la-tween the city council and the faculty, gave the latter their control in | er|ictiiity: a generous contribution to medical teaching. We Iiud it now in its eighty-ninth year again taking on new life, which bids fair to la the dawn of a true Ifenais-sauce in medical education for t his seel ion of the count rv.Senior Class Coi.oks—littl mnl Whilr. Fu vkk—Ann runn IranIf ttmr. I’rvftiilonl. ... Vioo-Brwmloiit Swivtary. ... Tmismvr. ... Historian. ... Chaplain....... OmcKKs. .......................II. Bo won. ....................( K. Clintl. ...................W. J. I loll on. ...............I . Ci. Blimolmnl. ...................V. C. I’owors. ...................W. ('. Vomic.A History of the Senior Class i r BI l$ )l'T tin- first of Oetolier. 1!H)7. there was it k'lv.u Kiulu-rin mnl from ninny «|imr-tvrs on i In campus of our college. Tin flnss of 1«»11 was forming. There was JVrlcius mill Imiidriim; then- was "(Jo-I Iht and (irooms. and many ntltors. Tin _________________ class iiiiidi merry and sanjr sonjr . Tin- I'lass was well represented in athletics. Two i'«|»-(ains. a mminifcr. and two assistant manairers of tin foot-1 ml I loam wen' from tliis class. Six 1!H1 men nniili' tin Varsity. Tlif rlnss lias, in turn, tm-kli'd .Materia Mciliea. Anatomy. Physiology. Patholoji.v and t!»»• like, and viewed the wonders of the under-world thrmiKh the mii'rosi'o|H'. They have heard ‘Tin lily” talk on Malaria and neoplasms, ••riii'li -Jimmy" has enlightened them on "Secondary manifestations." "Thomas («." has told of "thiol's that list'll to Is-." ••.Mars doc" has I'Xplained dianieteis and straits, planes and positions. "Daddy Hellex" has dis-ellssed Hottentots and liieerations. "It«nj;y" has cussed. "Thomas 1)." enuj'hcd. .James B. told jokes, and "Stoic Hill” livtiired. Indeed, hv patient toiling anil clou attention to duty we have at last reached that exalted position, illi'aiiu il of hv fi'trshmen. Imped for by sophomores, longed tor liv juniors, and laughed ill by praetitioners. I'he end is in sijrlit. The final exams don't appear so lmid. ami all seems rosy-Imt In. a cloud obscures the sky. the wav heeomes dark and desolate. Our souls become sore afraid. Beyond and almvc it all a jfiyantie irhost appealSluti lloaril. 11 ISTDKI.lN.imkiu'K ;okih . hi, n iiaisi . i.kaii. «;a. "Why. herr I l i lamr until ur ." Knleml In Il»r full of ’n7. TimMirer of I hr Senior rl «. Inirnir t«l I hr Morirorrt Wrlulil ll i |illnl. vk:ii-ohi known. . Ipl.ii Knppn Kitppi. ATIIKNS. ISA. "iVmlil I 1n•• !« » I w .nl.l I •• lm|i| V7 n •«." Knlrml In ll« fill of KiHilltill 1 T. •■IV •«». 'Hi. f.ij.lil i ' r». I'n- |||- ■: ..r tlio Krv«lim 'i Mriiil « r if llml •'I'ii- kn «n null.” I il rm' .»! f In- I 'll y II -1 11.11. Meml f M i- Spillti IAMBS BltKIlHItlCK IHKDASIIAW. Al’iil’STA. HA. “A wuni.iii I- mily ii wmimii. Iml a «.n«l • l.» n miMiki .” Knlrml In Uh full f ‘n». I Mini n« ll. mill l»n« sin milonn l lli . JOHN l 'KI.TON’ KVKKIIAl.TKIt. HAISV. IIA. "Ill- mullin' l llm inaeMllts-l.” KnlrrvA Ss.t.liniimn from Al In III i. Koisl l,i.ll iiv 'CO. If I. ' full- 1.. |m««. Mi'r.iil. I-n w Muir.” ‘fl .THOMAS IIOVKIX IIRAXTI.KV. SY I.VAXtA. CA. "Stinllou of anil M of IniinUU ililnira." Kiilwl In tin- fall of Never ilii ler»ti“»l llii YVameraian rom-Hon, Wll.ltl'K WILKINS I'AILXKI.U KT. WIIITK. I’l.A. “For Mlein-o 1» an ii|i|M il 1lx ! • not.llHy." ('nine ! • u In onr Senior year friini CliiirleMmi. t'miuclilly wm ill I'lwrUe'i •■ i|h-ii inline.'' CI.AI DK KICI'.XK I'l.lATT. MISTI.KTOB. CA. ••(•Hill l» I he tflnry. for I lie «I rife nna linnl." Kiilere.1 III I lie full nf 'n? Vlee-I’rinlilenl of I lie Senior eln»». |lu«||ir . inamurer of I lie |ie|K rllitenl of llie I'nml .ni.KIT.'BXK KltKDKUK'K (JIIIKFITH. Al|.t.» Kn| | a Kai |'». HATO.NTOX. CA. "Wliltl »liniil ] a inn11 iln hut he lierrjf}" Kitl.m] In Hit full of U7. Koollnll ■« :. ’ik. ‘ir.i. 'l». Member -f that -Tnknown rim.." AhoIhiiiiiI nimiaifor Irani. • iv Interne at Ijilnnr lli- | lt l. Kl'fJKXK KAMSKV HAKDIX. ATHfSTA. ISA. “Than f.Ktor rhll.l nf alienee anil alow time." Kiiteml In the full ..f ’nT. Vler.l’reahlMil •if ihr Junior 'lii». Ilna no «yni| tnni« of I«-Iiik In love. THOMAS l,A KAYRTTK ;K(K»IS. IN. I! A. “l-et IiIiii from |ut| er. |«-n mol Ink. That he m.i.v inn He I.■ ivrile nii.l Iran, to think." In the fall of -uT. The next year went to Atlanta, lull reliirneil.WII.I.IA.M JOSKI’ll IIOI.TOX. iJt'ITMAX. OA •T.ut Iii I In of Inirk'iiln mirk «• I'll n vl on Hit- iilmli |inrl of n Unlr." Knli rvil In tin- full of -i 7. Trltil Allium lull Ili«» two rotililii'l iwl 1‘loiuf IokpIIut niul In- ri'llirioil S.-rrrhirv i f (Im Srlllof flat . A lu ll ' Ill-til III til« Junior yi .ir. SAMIKI. JOSi:i ll I.KWIS. AI|iIm Kii|i|iii Kii|i|m. NiiKTII AI CI STA. S. « -Iliiiittl with :i lull wortliliT of a fan." "Jiltllti " niliwl In lln fall of ’117. 'T't iiiouifiii iiuit lie u fiisniffii.IIKUI.X I.AWKBXCK MlltlCAY. • til 'Atria fill. I.INCol.XToN. “Whjr 01.1 kI»- I.. VI- III III y 1 111111- I.. II- fmin Xntviiinv iili.l i-lili-nil S»|0i nii..r -. Mi-tnln-r .»f Him 'Tnknmiii Hull.” Viili-oi.'i.-rlmi ..f ilir .-li «. AI T( N ItOWIK l i:i» K'K. nil z.-i.i no. SVI.VANIA. i:. . "Wiili l.'nj.-iliv -irlO.- In- iiilk» ili - iwiv." Kiili-ml lii llii- full iif I'rvuMnit nf lln- Jnuli.r i'l«i. Hi- tun. n «|rl. in... VAXCK CAVWOOII r( VKHS. nil JCrln « W. :a. "Nullilnic ninlur -- I.iii |h-i mill |inlitl«-»." Vn» n l■ll•lllll■•r i.f tlnil fiiinnli). ilii nf ll»l|i. Inn l.i«l n «-«r «m in.-viiiiii i.f »!«-k-m . VI v-l‘r.--Mi-nl i.f tin .In-ilnr "III i laiK . Knnll.xll ' 17 tr». 111. I MI I llu Mi-mln-r nf licit -Tiikii.inii I'lnli." ItWtnr-Ian nf lIn- Sniilnr i-lnmi.KAItXKST IIOUNti SAVH. Al|ihn Knl'im Ka| |u. HA 1.1. CIJMI'NI . CA. "Wlw ii .■i'miIic iiml | -illi'iiI in in'rfiinii.” Knli'inl In Hu- full nf ' 17. Mi'UiIkt »f llial •Tnkui.wii rin|." Ila iflrl In N«rlli • Stwuln. IViH In iiilmli' fir. IfryniiN imill i'iiiiu'Iii miv ilny. •IAMI-S l AV KTKI’I . IICINKA I'ATII. S. r. "Knr ni |mfI ici'llliiK »|i w.i mil n r.i»)' Itv tijilf n Irliijt.” rnim- n« from I'hnrliMlmi •liirlntf mir Srnlnr yi'iir. All iilli'ml.iiil nUn u|» u tliom- •'Hill'll ininw,'' JACK (.TV staxihi i:i:. I-hi 'Ma rill. lil.AKKI.V. «:a "I»l«vul»» iim''x Imml.iirr an rim will Tl» wiiuiiin. wniimu. ruN- u« Mill." KllliTi'il In till- full Ilf "117. Mllinifl'r nf llii' fimtliiill li-ain 'in. Mi'iiiUt nf llnil ■•I iiLlinwn null. Killlur-lti-l'lili'f nf I In Miilloil IV|«rliiM'iil nf Ifcr I'niulnrii. 1‘Jll. A frvi|in «ii vlnlliir in l;itn!.i«lia»v' i I'lnirm- my.i.KK WA I,TON VKKIIKKV. Al| lia Kk| |ki Kal'I'i-MillTII AI «:|STA S. « "llmr ami Wlmr. Ihllwnwn lm|.oriaini' kimu.“ Itnlrrril In Ili«- full i.f ' 17. Mi-llllnrr i f (lull "I'likn.mii null." k'nainmlly Hamilton Term e. I'mli-nli'lily li.i« mi "Inhmarelln.' Wll.l.lAM O.KMKXT YOl'Xfi. iiirii.vsnx. ki.a. "A you are nlil »ml reirreoil. ymi alumlil la- nine." Rnlrrml In cli - fill of '07. I'rivl'Ienl « f 11:»- Si| |ioliHirr I'liui, r. TKI K IIK.VKV WF.KKS. IIAIM.MM. ISA. ••Tliy Dnnlmly n -atiille In lliy merit.” Kim-rnl In ilu- fill of 'nT. Siiliitnliirlan •.f 11.«- Senior elan . Life in the Anatomical Lab Oil. lift in tin Lull, is a frolic . In tlx anatomical lull. we menu. Sonn of tin “still's'" iiin fat and short And others an- long and lean. Your liinnls are covemi with many things. Yon work with all your might. And wheii yon sit down to supper Yon lose your appetite. Yon dissect out the glutens iiiaxiiniis. And trace out the sciatic ucive.s. Work on the triangle of Scarpa And see how the deltoid serves. You work on the femoral artery And the common carotid too. Tile aorta, the ulnar and radial. And the tiliial before you are through. Saw open the skull for cniivenienn— There’s the dura and pin and lira in. The pons and medulla may worry you. So go home and read them again. Oil life in the Lull, is delightful. With laughter and never a groan. The woik goes on quite merrily. The "still's'' have long ceased to moan. Slit wlift r.College Alphabet -I—is f »r A Mi , who saxy In doesn't « nn . It—is for “ Ulister." whose rijrhl nniiu is Whim . C is for Clialt. “Turk it should In . Ami also for “Nip." who is just 2J. I) -is fur Durhmii. of whom there on two. ft—is for fill wan Is, but "Spii|i r" will do. !■' is lor Krederiek. a Wellxlon swell KiHilhall player and “Kusser" as well. (•—is for tSreone. lie well desemw the name. II is for Holton, who isn't to Maine. is a letter that stands for me. And “Me” is a fellow yon uni'll! to see. . —is for -Iohn.soii. lint “Jasper" for short. Who llirts with the girls at the summer resort. I —is for Kennedy, lint “(Jnhriel" "twill lie; I. for Lanier, just “Swenry” you see. ,1 --is for Mawiey, its “Spoil" you know. lint In likes it not when you tell him so. .V—is for Novi I mid “Stump" so they sav. ( - is for Overby, of the V. M. ('. A. ’ is for I’erkins. long. tall, and shy. Q- is a letter we'll have to pass by. .’—tor Iteddiek is a pretty good letter. N for Save, and you eouldn t do lietter. T—is for Turner, and Townsend Imi. I' is a letter you’ll have to make do. I'—is for Verdery on the square. IV for Watson. Whiteside and Ware. .V -is a letter that ought to In hung. V—is for no other than our own " Dr. iug. X—tells us the end's in sight |tut we've done our l « st with all our might. —Shtiitlif i r.U NION CLASS.Junior Class Roll Ome»:i s. Pivsidriit......................M. A. Arm . Viwl’rwMlciil.............. V. II. Willson. SoiTfliiry.............C. ('. Frodorirk. Tivusuivr...................M. K. IVrkiiis. Historian....................N. Owrhy. Chaplain......'.......K. M. Townsend. Fl.oWKIt: Yinht. Coi.ol : 1‘lirpli ilHtl (ioltl. Ci.ass Itou.. Acrof. M. A. lamirr. W. T. Shaw. M. P. Albritton. A. It. .Mwidowx. W. W. Shuman. I1. A. Brookins. ('. It. Owrhy. X. Smith. I’. .1. Kdwanls. (i. L. I'arrisli. W. I,. Smith. J. M. Fml« ri k. ('. IVnninirton. C. h. Turnor. I . I,. (Iivono. II. W. lVrkins. M. K. Tuton. J. «. Iliirwy. V. li. Crinot . A. B. Townsend. UrrriiiKloii. W. A. Hoynnlds. A. I’». Wan . Holton. It. I,. Sams. .1. K. Y Hudson. .1. II. Sdinniitzxky. K. 0. I.ichtonxtoin. S. K. M. F. A. utson. W. II Whiteside. ■I. II.History of the Junior Class MOI T OcloUr 1st. in the fall of |!HW. •sonie thirty-five niiMi assembled on (lie t-ampux of the old college. mill these men were to compose tin- class of l!H2. .Many mnl strange tiling met their eye. anil they were told strange tales of the doings at the niedieal college and ill the dissecting room, and of the days when their fathers were students here. The feeling of homesickness mhiii wore away, and they Itegmi to like this medical life, perhaps Ih-cmusc the ladies of Augusta (latter the Freshman hv giving him tin-title of l)oetor.” They linve wandered through the pages of Anatomy and have likewise perused Chemistry. Materia Mcdiea. Tlleni|ietit ies. 11 istology. Pathology. and many other wonderful tilings, and by various and almost unaecountahle inanimvtvs have entered the .lunior year. lien- wonderful things met their vision. They learned tin- properties of Potassium Iodide anil Digitalis. They got mixed oil eiiltiire media and saw through the microscope the wonders of bacteriology. And then. oh. glory, they went to the clinies and eould make all kinds of t-xniuinn-lions and diagnoses. The semi-final examinations proved an eye-o|K-ner. and here’s hoping mi the finals. Tin: lilSTOKlAX.Among the Boys Dr. Davidson.- .Mr. Smith, when Mir thyroid gland fmiiul: Mr. Smiili.—In lhr stomach. Dr. I tut try.— lr. William , give nir thr origin and in-Ncrtimi of thr xartorins mlisrle. Mr. William .—It aris v from thr sternum and is in scried in thr knee-joint. Dr. hvlr - Mr. Smith, wlnit is electricity? Mr. Smith (after some Invitation).—Well. Dnrtor. elec-tririty is a wonderful tliiii|T. Dr. AI Ion .---Mr. Holton, how would yotl Mop thr (low of the ainniotir tluid ? Mr. Holton.— (live atropine. Dr. Levy.- -Mr. Herrington, what ix the I'. S. i’hnrma ropiM'ia ? Mr. Herrington.—That' a house in Washington where they keep all the medicines. ——o------ Dr. Oertel.—Mr (irooins. differentiate Is-twccn the mosquitoes that convey malaria and those that do not. Mr. Froomx.— Well. Doctor. the mosquitoes that carry malaria, when they ’light on the wall have their tails up. and those that don t. have their tails down. 'The elints was distil iss d) • Dr. I evy. Mr. Aenr. what is the synonymous term for opium.' Mr. Cree.— Deadly night-xlmde. Dr. .Moore.-—Mr. Overhy. in ease of arsenieal poisoning, what would y«m give? Mr. Overhy—A ruhifaeient. Dr. Oertel.—Mr. Frederick, what is a cataract ? Mr. Frederick.—A waterfall. Dr. I«evv.—Mr. Shiminu. give me the official name for Dover's I'owtlers. .Mr. Shuman (quickly).—Doveri I’owdcri. Professor.— Doctor. what is blepharitis? Student. I don’t know. sir. unless it is an iiillanimntioii of the hleplnira. Dr. Kellogg.—Mr. Kdwardx. wlml muscles doe the xisth nerve supply' Mr. Kdward .—All the muscles of the face. |)r. Milligan.—Mr. Farter, how does silver occur in na-tilief Mr. Farter.—In dollars, half-dollars, and dimes. One of the moxl interesting lectures of the year was that delivered hv Dr. .Joseph Kve Alh-n. oil the subject ,,f ••Matrimony.’' on the moiiiing of April 12th. to the Senior class, lie-should know- age ' •». ami a bachelor.SOrilOMORK CLASS. 41HSophomore Class Roll Okkickks. Brwudent.............. X’iee-Pivsidenl....... Sts-ivt my............ Treasurer............. Historian............. ('Impliiiii .......... Kmiwkii- ('liri smithr iniiiii. _____W. A. Dost. W. I',. Downing. ..I. I). l)nrli:iin. K. 11 iitehersnn. . ,.J. K. Taylor. II. M. Johnson. Coi.oks Orani t mill lilac :. Cl.ass Koi.i. Able. -I. I,. Anderson. .1. ( . Barnett. K. A. Bliiuehurd. A. S. Brown. ('. C. Ciison. T. Delameli. I . It. Downing. V. K. Durham. I. I). Dm liain. It B. Duvall. XV. K. Mall. XV. I.. Harper. ('. W. 11■ ! lidun. O K. 11 oleum lx . T. j. 11lltellillS. II. Hunter. V. 0. Ilutelierson. S. !•’. .Johnson. II. M. I anil. C. It. Melln. II. Mereer. .1. K. Mill lord. A. K.. .Morris. .1. .MeClintie. .1. K. .MeKIroy. II. A. I’alVord. -I. Dost. XV. A. Itnndall. .1. K. KoImtIs. XX . II. Sernjijrs. ('. (!. Silver. I . .XI. Taylor. .1. K. XVallaee. .J. XV. Wind. ;. A.History of the Sophomore Class N I Ik full of 1 !I0! there gathered from many stales tin memlN rs »»f tin « lass of (ienrgiu. Florida. South Carolina. Alabama. Teniu sscc. New York. New Hampshire, anil Minnesota l eing the states represented. Tin elass is well rep-resentod in athletics. both manager anil eaptain of the football team Iteing mcmliers of this elass. The elass led all others in coming to the aid of the movement for a new nn-dieal college. Tis with genuine regret that we ellroniele the death of one of our brightest members. Mr. Y. K. Mills, of Laurens. S. ('. The elass has plunged more deeply into the dentils of Anatomy, and has likewise mon or less mastered Pathology. Chemistry. Materia Medien and Physiology. They go home for the summer vacation with wild dreams of practice and will return next fall with a full realization of how little they know. Tin: 11 isthmian.College Calendar O-l. 1. Colloiro opens. Jim. :{0. laiinnr Hospital burns. Oct. 2. l-'ontliall pniotioo lieRins. Fob. 1. "Spider" gets hims»-lf a new jrirl. Oct. s. Tosini rocs to Mhooii anil tights Mercer. Fell. 4. Tilton gets his trousers pressed. Oct. 15. Tim! Carolina game. Fell. Hi. Dr. DmiRhty gives the Seniors a shook. Oct. :«». •■Spider” loses his girl. Fell. 20. Smith Bros, bnv oiRnrettes. Nov. 7. (ioorgia-Cnrolinn Fair njions. Feb. 2S. Shuman Rets his hair cut. Nov. 10. (icorgia-dcnison game. Meh. 2. (iabriel takes a bath. Nov. 24. Thanksgiving Day. Mi ll. ti. Meadows rocs on the water-waRon. Nov. 25. Dr. Coleman x Kxiim. Meh. 15. Holton auctions off propaRnndas. Die. 10. Augusta eelehratis her awakening. Meh. 20. Father Aerw is dressed tip. Deo. 14. Semi-linal exams. Iicgin. Meh. 25. Brantley shoots |)r. Houston, and the shot 4. College rv-opens. breaks up the class. .Iiiii. i. •Inn. ! . .Ian. 10. .Ia:i. 1M. College getx vaccinated. Freshmen go to the pest-house. Fresh, and Sophs, start dissect ing. 1 as s birthday. April 1. April 10. April 17. All Fools Day. Downing is looking pleasant. Sams had a tlioiiRlit. Final exams. Iicgin.TIIK KUKSIIMAN CLASS.Freshman Class Roll Okkickrs. President...... Viee-President... Seeielai y...... Treasurer....... Historian...... (in............ .... Iv. T. Newsom. ...N. L. Kirkirml. ____K. K. I.azenliy. ... . 1. A. Johnson. ____L. C. Mr A flee. ......V. I,. Wan . F1.0WKK- W'hilt (‘nr mil inn. C a,oi Hint null While. Cl.AsS Klll.1. iirinsi'ii, V. L. Drown. T. I’. Hush. I H. I till lor. .1. II. Carter. J. (I. Chestnut. T. II. ('olson, I). C. Dnnli'ii. J. W. Fislilniriie, ('. ('. Fowler. J. R. Fi ver. K. (■'unit. J. K. (!win. II. L. (iliintoii. W. !• . (Irover. V. K. I Infill. V. K. Hall. K. J. Jeiinin .s. -J. S. •lolinson. .J. A. Kelly. .1. I.. Kennedy. II. W. Kirkland. N. L. Kazei 1 hy. K. K. l OJIlle. J. T. .M« ntyoniery. |{. ('. MrAflVe. I,. C. Nevil. .1. I,. Nrvil. P. h. Newsom. K. T. Payne. J. V. Stair. (S. O. Thompson. ( . I). Walker. K. M. Ware. F. I . Waters. I.. T. Wilson. T. S.History of the Freshman Class N the fall of HMD there assembled n tin campus of Hu- college llio illustrious class of 15M4. They were well represented on the football siptad and likewise- were always present when Augusta went on parade. In the course of huiiuui events they were also present in large uiimbers at the vi'eiiing of the small pox hospital. So far. they have In-come acquainted with the micro-seopi- and the dissecting room. They also have glimmerings of bones, muscles and arteries. The rest is very hazy. Tiib IIistokian.To a Skull Aye. :ni(l you chose ii skull 11s your emblem. Then think upon ii; the lust decaying remnant of a mortal man. ’Tis but a lame, an empty shell, a crumbling bit of elay that yon regard. A gruxomc xijrlit that most men shun and rare not to eonsider. Yet in this hollow easing all gray ami grooved and socketed there lived a soul: yes. a soul, a spirit and a mind: jierchnncc a soul that knew a brother and a friend: a soul that vibrated to the whis|ierings of love, or jangled with the discord of some blasphemy. A mind that may have weighed the earth, or known the se- crets of the wind and waves: or it may have lieen a simpler one. that lien! its efforts to the tilling of the soil, or the moulding of hot iron with a sledge. A spirit that held mind and soul enslaved that it might know eternal hap- piuess. Where are these forces that once knew this home? Whence hath this spirit tied? Answer this and I will pay von the homage of a god. for Chid alone it is who knows the answer. .1. C. WwfiiiT. M l).cm ZKTA CHI FRATKRXITV, ALPHA CIIAPTKU.Chi Zeta Chi Fraternity Alpha Chapter Fraternity founded nl tin- Medical Department of the Cnivcrsity of (icorgia. Octnlicr 14lli. 1!N :{. Fl.nWKK- W'liih 'nr nut ion. Cl. ASS 1911. A. it. Itcddiek. I). I,. .Murray. Ci.ass 1912. (!. 1.. Kdwards. •J. H. Sams. !•,. M. Townsend. A. !t. Hriiice. .1. 0. Standifor. V. 0. Powers. d 11. Hudson. C. K. Pennington. I!. I.. Barker. W. II. Dougherty. dr.. M l). II. M. Michel. M l . W. C. Kellogg- M.l). V. II. (J.HHiricli. M.l). W. A. Mulherin. M.l). CoMitcs Utii nl mill Ohl (iuhl. CIIAPTKH KOI.L. Ci. ass 1913. T. . Cason. S. p. Hutcherson. C. C. Scruggs. W. A. Cost. NV. II. Koltcrts. .J. K. McClintic. C. W. Harper. Cl.ass 1914. K. T. Newsom. |». |. Ncvil. K. I.. Ware. ,J. |.. Ncvil. I). C. ('olsom. W. L. Brinson. ■I. A. Johnson. d. It. Omitt. W. A. 11 agios. C. W. Crane. M.l). M. S. U«Vy. M l). I’. I . Comey, M.D. L. W. Fargo. M.l). Fkathks ix Facu.tb. T. K. Oertel. M.l). K. K. Murphy. M.l). T. I). Coleman. M.l). d. K. Allen. M.l). W. W. Hatley, dr.. M.l). W. U. Houston. M.l). C. T. Bernard. M.l). li. A. Traylor. M.l). d. C. Wright. M.l).ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA KKATKKNITY.Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity AI.IMIA MAMMA CIIAITKIL Fraternity founded at tIn Medical Department Dartmouth College. Hanover. N. II.. Sept. 21). 1SKX. Alpha Mamma founded Jan. 2"». I!M)4. Colons—W'hilt mul (in in. Fl,oWKI( -Anurirau Ihmil; Host. ('ll APT Kit HULL. Class 1‘Ml. K. !•'. (irillilh. W. W. Brown S. J. Lewis. K. It. Save. Class 11)12. L. W. Vcrdery. ('. O. Frederick. li. W. (irecne. W. II. Watson. J. II. Whiteside. 1). L. Turner. N. Overhv. Class l!»13. F. A. Ware. ■1. Iv. Mercer, -1. K. Taylor. II. Mella. |{. H. Durham. Class 11)14. W. M. Hunter. L. Kirkland. K. J. Hall. K. M Walkei ('. Fishhuriic. L. C. Mr A tbo. J. 11. lint Iff. T. S. Wilson. X. M. More. M.l). Anbury Hull. M.l). R. A. Wili-ox. M.l). •Not in picture. Fkatkks in ('. I. Hr vans. M.l). J. M. Caldwell. M.l). .1. M. Hull. M.l). W. C. Lyle. M.l). II. J. linker. M.l). J. A. Johnston. M.l). A. J. Kil|Nitriek. M.l). K. W. Milligan. M.l). A. A. Davidson. M.l). Sayings of Famous Men "Gentlemen. it has oec-um-d in my practice. it may ■ HTiir in voiirx. I give it to vmt for wlint it is worth.” —a. A. Wilcox. M.D. "Gentlemen. you may Im-coiiic lax in your asepsis ami still have success. hut von must Ik- gentle." — II'. II. (Stunt rich. M.D. "You ask me-----------I tell von.” —T. IS. Wright. M.D. " Ivxaetlv not. sir. ” — K. hi. Miir thrg. M.D. "Ave. aye. gentlemen. I wouhln’t fivl Fully warrnnteil in reooninieiuling I lint. —.V. .1 . Moon. M.D. "Now we will take, for example.” — II . C. ,i,It. M.D. "It happens in this wise.” —II. U. Cirhrl. M.D. "Bovs. we will start tin- patient on a saturated solution of the iodide, twenty drops T. I. I), increasing.” —J. M. Hull. M.D. "Don’t Ik- too dead-eoek xuiv ulani! anything.” — H’. II. Doughty. M.D. j« t ‘(ielitleuien. we will pursue this urnst in our next lecture. ” —J. I interesting suh-Alien. M.D. "Now for (Jawd's sake don’t tell me nothing almiil maternal impressions.” —II. M. Michel. M.D. "Gentlemen, this would make a niee little preparation for the hnhv.” — A. Mtilhrrin. M.l). "As regards this." — '. '. t'oincy. M.D. " And so on.” —('. .1. Monlyomtry. M.D. "A iiiiiu shouldn’t Ik- allowed to praeliee nowadays without a mieroseope." —r. K. OrrDI. M.D. For Oertel: For Hull: For Wih-ox: For Mulheriu: For Doughty: For Allen: For Murphey: For Mieliel: For GiMNirieh: For Wright: Tips I.tarn Histology and Pathology. Study Iritis and Ptyrigiuni. Read Gilliam’s Gynecology. Study Pen-enlage Feeding. Take notes (against his adviee). la-aril Presentation. Position and Foetid Circulation. Know Physical Diagnosis. Study Talipcs-oipiiiio.variis. Take notes. Know anatomy of the Inguinal canal. For Houston: For Kellogg: For Lyle: For Itnttcy: For Bernard: For Crane: For Coleman: F»r .Montgomery For .Moon-: Beam the Wnsscrman-Nngouehio react ion. Blood. Digestion and Nervous System. .Memorize Polarity, la-ani the Cin-le of Willis. Know the Sphenoid lame. Better know the Axillary space. Study Tubcrculosis. : Learn classification of Insanity. Know Pellagra. — »» owe with ex ft rititet.Z )e €nb N presenting tills issue of the I’ainlora to the puhlie it has lain our aim to presell! a pietlire of eollege life ait tile I’nivendty of Georgia iliiriu r the year IDHMUII, Mow fur we have MUfmlwI. is not for us to ileteriiiiiie. “What is writ is writ. Would that it were worthier." We have attempted to eliange the whole meehanieal makeup of the annual, and have made a few additions. The Augusta Medieal College, or. the Medical Department of the I’niver sitv of Georgia. is represented for the first time. This will serve to bring th« eolleges into cliweer relationship. We Iiojm- it will merit the approval of Itoth institutions. Prof. W. I). llon|H»r has had entire charge of rending the proofs for us. We take this op|Mirtunity of expressing our thanks to him for his work, and to Prof. Park for his assistanee and never ceasing interest in the I'nmlora. Among the students. Stallings. Pennington. Varela. Walker, liussell. and others, need no eommont. Their work stands on its own merit.f+44t444444444+++44444+44444+444t4444444444+4+444t4444+4+4+444+444444+44444444 4 F44444444444444444++4f44x44+4444 t+44+++4++4++4444++4444444444444f44+l-++444++44444f4+4t+44444i Atlanta Law School FACULTY PROFESSORS IIAMfl.ToX I Mint I. AS. I'li. 1.. 1.1,. II.. Inmii. ii'H«n:i! ai.kxa i• i:i:. a it. VII7IIII I- SMITH. l | II.. t.l.. It. K. m.m:vin r.MiKitwoop. , it.. 1.1.. it ‘IIAI:l.i:S l M.KINNKV A. It.. It. I.||. I.I., It. I'llAIII.HS It. |!KVMi|.llS. A. It 1.1.. It. r. M. I'AXIH.KIt A It. ItOltKIlT i ALSTON. A. It.. I.I., It J. O. KII.I'ATKK'K A It. 1.1.. It. KHWAIIO I . ItriSNS. A. It.. 1.1.. It.. S fvtnr) LECTURERS IION. ItKVKItl.Y l». KVASS. A. M llo.V JoSKI'H IIKNIIV l.rMl’KlN. A It IIO.N. M A Iters W. IlKt'K. A It. 1.1.. It lloS ItKNJAMIN IIAItVKV llll'.l.. A It.. 1.1. It. iiox. i:ieiiAi:i i:ickvai:i i:i ssi:i.u a. it.. 1’fc. it.. 1.1.. it. hox. AitTiiri: «i:av r vi:i.i.. Il ». VI 1.1,1AM T. XKWMAN. llo.V WII.I.IAM I . Kl.l.IS. lloN. CKOIICK IIII.I.VKi:. A M. llo.V. JOHN S. I'ANKI.KI! A M llo.V. JOHN I.. llol'KINS JAMKS II. itll.ltKIST. A. It.. 1.1- It. 11«»N. :Koi::-'K WKSTMoliKI.ANl. WII.I.IAM I'KISIN XlltilJttiN. M. |i. i'iiaiii.ix a. i:kai». i.L i . SANOKUS M.IIANIKI.. A. It. IH'KTON SMITH. A. It., t.l- It. JAMKS IIKNIIV l-oltTKIt A It.. I.l- It. WII.I.IAM W. ft A INKS. II. S.. I.I.. It. IION. THOMAS KWINft. Jit.. A It I.U. It. TWO YEARS’ COURSE HOURS: 4 TO 5145 P. M. IOK I I KTIIKK INKOKMATION AllltltKSS HAMILTON DOUGLAS, Dean 417 CENTURY BLDG. ATLANTA, GEORGIA X44444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 4444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 X44 14444444 44444444444 + 444t44444444 4 44444444444444444 444444444 4 444444444444 4 444xE ecfric City Engraving Co. Buffa o. NY WC MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. r—)t Augusta JDailp-glfternoon ----------------------tlufjE etalb----------------------- Is Augusta’s favorite home Newspaper with the best and first news and the largest circulation. 50 per cent, larger city home circulation guaranteed to Herald Advertisers than is given by any other Augusta Newspaper T. J. SHEEON, Business Manager BOWDRE PHIN1ZY, President The Augusta Herald Augusta, Georgia Heralb— unt ap=:fflorntng Fleming-Dearing Hardware Co. Imported amd Domestic Cutlery Razors in Great Variety ?Pocket Knives, Guns and Pistols Agri-cultural Implements If we have not what you want we will order it The Atlanta National Bank --------------Atlanta, Georgia------------- Capital....................$1,000,000.00 Surplus and undivided profits - 960,000.00 Deposits ..... 6,000,000-00 ------------------Officers:---------------- CHAS. E. CURRIER, President HUGH T. INMAN, Vice-President GEO. R. DONOVAN, Cashier JAMES S. FLOYD, Assistant. Cashier We Solicit Your AccountWt)t Atlanta Journal The Journal Covers Dixie Like the Dew JAMKS U. GRAY, President anil Kditor Tin newspa|»er pare set by tin Journal in Atlanta is |H‘ihu|»s tin- fast -st in tin- world. You only need to watch papers in other cities while you are there to sw this statement verified. It frequently happens that the Journal has on sale throughout the business section of Atlanta an extra detailing some important happening in New York la-fore the swiftest New York paper has tin- news on the streets. Three minutes after a baseball game is over in .Memphis. New Orleans, or any other Southern league city, or three minutes after a college game is over in Atlanta, the Journal has a paper on the streets giving the score in detail and a description of every play made during the game. The Journal carries two pag« s of tin- livest and best written sporting news every week day. and a full section of s|Muiiug news on Sunday. The human inten st “feature” stories in the Journal from day to day arc copied ail over the country. Tin- Journal exclusively has the full day leased wire service of the Associated Press and the Journal is the only Southern paper with both day and night Associated Press service. The way the repertorial staff of the Journal handles local news is a topic of discussion and praise wherever newspaper men talk alstut the South. You can get the Journal every day. either by ordering from our local agent, or writing direct to 1 L HE ATI LAM A JOURNA1 T Atlanta, Lif GeorgiaAthletic Cut Clothes TheKind thatKeepYou Young-—That is the kind you will find here in the most attractive styles and models. 0A11 the newest things produced in the Clothing centre are those found here. Kahn, Dreyfus Company’s latest creation in Athletic Cut Clothes are here for your inspection. Neat, nifty and up-to-dateness expressed in every model. For Sale Exclusively by Chas. Stern Company Athens Greatest Clothing Store ATHENS, GEORGIAPerfection in Buggy Building—Classic, High-Toned. Such i the “Norman.” Write NORMAN BUGGY COMPANY. Griffin. Georgia. for particulars. To have your clothes look neat you should do as the college sports have always done—patronize the Red Black Pressing Company Greene Hotel Building Phone 88 s Georgians! Let your next pair be Made-in-Georgia. Red Seal Shoes Give Style. Comfort. Service. Sold everywhere Made by J. K. ORR SHOE CO. ATLANTA JESSE THOMPSOM. President W. H. PROCTOR. Cftshier J. L. CARMICHAEL. Vice-President BANK OF EMANUEL STATE DEPOSITORY CAPITAL. - - - - $50,000.00 SWAINSBORO, GEORGIA Collections Handled Promptly--DON'T FAIL TO VISIT--. HERNDON’S BARBER 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. 14 Artists always ready to serve you. Don’t forget ----66 PEACHTREE STREET- DORR AUGUSTA Tailoring, Hats, Furnishings FOR MEN OF TASTE The J. Willie Levy Co. AUGUSTA, GEORGIA “Everything that Men, Women and Children wear.” Headquarters For College Men J.B. WHITE CO. Caters especially to young Men and their sweethearts. Finest lines of Clothing and Shoes for both. Full line of Leather Bags, Jewelry, Etc. Make this Store your headquarters. Augusta, Georgia Opposite MonumentPRINTING If an art—bve are the artiftf We are now prepared to take care of your orders, no matter how small or how large. Our prices on Printing, Binding, Ruling, Etc., are as low as high grade work and good goods will allow. The McGregor Co. PRINTERS, STATIONERS BINDERS 321 Clayton Street, Athens, Ga. This Issue of Pandora Is a Specimen of Our Work(g)— — [g] The New Styles in Clothes Are Expected to first Be Worn by....... And they are the first to appreciate the changes as they occur. The New I hings in the Best Makes you will always find at [Head McMahan| (o)— ■■ ■ =ir[o] 1 The Young , Men C. T. Goetchins Brother Corner Broad and Washington Augusta, Georgia The “College Boys” Drug Store Soda, Cigars, and Tobacco Hot Weinie’s Pool Room Cafe In Front Part of Davis’ Pool Room For the Best Service to Be Had feS BRYANTS In the Southern Mutual Building Polite Attention and BathsToric or deep curved V 4 Lenses L So-Easy Eye Glass 1 Mountings Is 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. Walter Ballard Optical Co. Atlanta, Georgia 85 Peachtree St. Eugene V. Haynes Co. Diamonds and Fine Gold Jewelry 37 Whitehall St. Atlanta, Ga.• Our Motto—"A Miller Furniture Company Square Deal.”------« The Auditorium Building Athens, Georgia Everything up-to-date for the home or office Complete Rug and Drapery Department. We make a specialty of furnishing Awnings for residence or office. You are always welcome at our store. E. H. Dorsey Clothing, Hats, Furnishings A Stock With an Individuality About It That College Men Admire. 1 I 5 Clayton St. Athens, Ga.Splendid Service to New York, Washington and Other Eastern Cities Pullman, Observation and Drawing-Room Sleeping Cars Equipped With Electric Lights and Fans. (Individual Lights in the Berths.) jkafaoarft Sir Htne Leave Athens 2:35 P. M. Arrive Washington 8:45 A. M. Arrive New York 2:31 P. M. All Meals Enroute Served in Dining Cars---Service a La Cafe. For reservations or other information call on Seaboard Agents, or address J. Z. HOKE, Commercial Agent, Athens, Georgia C. B. RYAN, G. P. A., C. D. WAYNE. A. G. P. A.. Portsmouth. Virginia Atlanta, Georgia4 C. xV. sc rUTIFTJ UN IVEKSITY JEWELEI LI J JjIi impohtkh of novelties ATHENS, (i KOHG 1 A | COLLEGE .JEWELRY, ; FOBS, SEALS, i SPOONS, ETC. Dr. E. B. Hudson J Phone 63 [ Southern Mutual Bldg. Dentist Athens, Georgia R.O.Starick M MkeenVof Fine Clothes EjccltisinJc Patterns Latest Styles £ 157 1 2 College Ave. Athens, Georgia x 4 4i + 4 + + + 44 4 + + +++4++ + + + 4 + 4+4 + ++ + + XA. V. Clifton Portrait ; Photographer 128 1-2 COLLEGE AVENUE Studio Phone Residence Phone 443-2 859-J Georgia Normal and Industrial College Milledgeville, Georgia »7jv X vjv Jv yjv 7jv vjv «7J « % j «7J fAttAtrAwAtfA »7Jv vjv vjv •7J A State College For Women Every County in Georgia is entitled to representation in proportion to its population. A catalogue will be mailed to any one making application. TYPEWI|IIERSJ OF ALL MAKES 4- 4 t A T A I Saving of 20 to 30 Percent 4- ON ANY MACHINE : 4- - : Z You buy each Machine Guaranteed $ Unconditionally. t Rented S5.00 . i Months I Bmerican ‘lUlntutg | flHacbtne (To. + 48 North Pryor Street, 4 Z ATLANTA, - - GEORGIA 4 ’ •If 4 +V+++i++i+++ i++++t+++++++J+i+++l++++f+++4+4++i++++++++++4++++++++++++ i++ f+ + + i ++ t+ ++ + x ++++++ + ++ +++ 4- ■H ; FOR... d Choice 'K Flowers 4 4 I FOK ALL OCCASIONS 4 GO TO | The West View ? Floral Co. 105 Peachtree Street, t PhoiicM.llO ATLANTA, GA. 4X+ + ++ t + ++ + + + ++ + “JACK” “BOB” N S B R O V TAILORS ' O 9 Peachtree Street Atlanta, Georgia Exclusive Tailoring For Young Men Write For SamplesMEN’S CLOTHES AT MUSE'S Styles Clear Cut and Strong " Man wants but little here below, but wants that little - 'Strong”'—if you will pardon the paraphrase. Men are not permitted to dress beyond a given color range, nor with the unrestricted ideas of form. Do you dress as well as you are permitted to dress ? If this should be an undecided question with you—we will answer it for you here—we will show you the clothes—will fit you with the clothes that are “made for you" the clothes that are "Strong" in individuality. and real in cloth, in cut, in design, in finish, in permanent satisfaction. In the genuineness of Muse Clothes is their Strength. Here is also sufficient evidence in price to please every man. $15.00 to $40.00 Agents for Knox Hats and Boydcn Shoes George Muse Clothing Co. 3-5-7 Whitehall St. ATLANTA, GA Tin- one ronstmil. ivllnhle eonipniiion of crery stnilent l« iimtainPen Waterman's Ik-rniw fl wrltiii nt (tic very llrst stroke, writes stewllly mill kiN-ps on writlni; till (lie Inst ilrop of Ink in (lie |ieii Is exhausted. The llp- «p keeps It iilivny nt luiiifI ready for Instnnt use. One Waterman s Ideal Mmle In Stnnilnnl, Safety nml SelM-'illiiiK Ty|»es. For side nl till I lest itenlers everywhere. L. E. WATERMAN CO.I----------------------1 Brenau College Conservatory Gainesville, Ga. A High Grade Institute For Young Women Twenty-two Buildings, forty-five Teachers and Officers, eighty 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 14th. Brenau Chatauqua July 4th-3Ist. H. J. PEARCE and T. J. SIMMONS Presidents -------------------- Georgia-Alabama Business College Macon, Georgia A College that will Educate you and let you pay afterward The Ilion Cafe P. PETROPOL. Prop. Fine Fruits. All Kinds of Drinks. Fine Candies and Cigars Cor. College and Broad Phone 304 J. H. STONE G. E STONE Books, Pamphlets, Folders Promptly Executed ThcE.D. Stone =Press= PRINTING Commercial Work Solicited. Satisfaction Guaranteed 137 Lumpkin Street Telephone 113-3Haughey’s Orchestra For Balls, Receptions, Etc. Telephone 1006 JnO. L. Specialties are Kryptok, Mnnr Luxreland Amberopec-llOOlC tacies an(j Eye-Glasses. SOUS 42 N. Broad St. Prudential Bldg. ATLANTA. GEORGIA FRANK PRINU JOHN GEISZ BELL PHONE 330S Geisz Company Atlanta National Atlanta. Bank Building ailOrS Georgia HOWARD FOSTER £4.00 and £5.00 Also £3.00 and £3.50 Specials MALLORY SHOE CO. ars, Tomes at Boys! C. S. McLeroy s Corner College Avenue and Clayton Street MORSE TAILORING College Aveivue 164-166 Clayton St. Established 1890 W. H. DAVIS Billiards and Pool 1= Pruitt-Barrett Hardware Co. =1 Gainesville, - Georgia Iron Once with the We tinghouse Electric Iron and you’ll never return to the old-fashioned hot-stove method of ironing. It’s an iron that you can use in any room in the house where there is lighting socket, and out on the porch even, when it is more comfortable there. Ask for one on free trial and send it back if you find you can get along without it. We keep it in repair as long as it is used on the circuit of our company. PRICE, $3.00 ATHENS RAILWAY ELECTRIC COMPANYHO SE CLEAJVIJVG 'Ey Am Air 'Brought the Dirt in. Let Air TaKs 1 Out Every house and building wired for electricity should be cleaned by air. The reasons are conclusive and based on truths easily proven. 1 st. You can clean by air more thoroughly than you ever cleaned oefore. 2nd. Also more quickly, more easily, more economically. 3rd. Air cleaning is the only method of keeping rooms perfectly clean, free from the germ dangers of dust, all the time. 4th. The advantages can be positively proven to you without costing you a dollar or placing you under the least obligation. May we demonstrate for you? (It matters not where you live.) E. O. MILES', Southern Sales Mgr. Invincible "Renovator Company It I ant a, GeorgiaDependable- Photographs WORTH WHILE THAT KIND Bowden’s Studio I()l| Clayton Street ESTABLISHED 1861 3TJ)e lotorp jgational panfc OF ATLANTA. OA. Capital,........$1,000,000.00 Surplus and Profits, - 1,000,000.00 | The Largest in Georgia Under Supervision of the United States Government, Banking in all its Departments Letters of Credit and Travelers Checks, available in all parts of the World, Interest paid and Compounded Semi-Annually in our SAVINGS DEPARTMENT BAN KING BY MAILAgnes Scott College {££ Offers to High School Graduates Exceptional Advantages in Letters, Science, Home Economics, Music and Art Modern equipment in Libraries, Laboratories, Gymnasium, Dormitories. Over $ 100,000.00 recently expended in new buildings. Twenty-five minutes by trolley from the business center of Atlanta. For catalogue and further information, address the Registrar.LILLEY Jl High-Grade Jniforms jL For Colleges Representative American Colleges —-----wear them because skilled military tailors make Lilley J ni_forms from strictly all wool materials that will give longer wear and hold their shape, fit and look better than any other uniform you can buy elsewhere for the money. The M. C. Lilley Co. Columbus, Ohio E. H. Dorsey Local Representative, Athens, Ga.For Your Er-oyment THE COCA-COLA CO. Atlanta. Ca. Here's an individual anions drinks— a beverage that fairly snaps with delicious (joodnccs and refreshing whole sameness. a morc to 'l t ’an mcrc v ctncss and , SUcU, sweetness—it’s virrorour.. fell cf life. sweetness—it’s vi orour. fell cf life. You’ll enjoy it from the fir't sip to the last drop and afterwards. Delicious—Refreshing Thirst-Quenching Send lor ourintcrcu-ing booklet. ''The Truth About Coca-Cola" Whenever you ce_ n Arrow think of Coca-Cola MARTIN BROS. Repair Shoes and Harness on Short Notice CUSTOM MADH IIAKNKSS Phone 621 455 Clayton Street XEbe jfourth national JBanh OF ATLANTA ATLANTA, - GEORGIA Capital. $600,000.00 Surplus, $780,000.00 A IImIIuI.J l),| o,iiorr of fbr t'nlloJ Sfafoa. Son of C.crfli, ( «„«(, of Folfon Iko (.ifr of Atlaoii, OPKICKKS J. V. Knglish. Pres. Jno. K. Ottley. V.-Pres. Chas. I. Ryan. Cashier Wtn. T. Pekcrson. Ami. Cashier. Jas. M. Thomas. Asst. Cashier. DIHKCTOItS K. C. Peter Jos. Illrsch .1. V. Knglish. Jr. J. 1). Robinson Jno. K. Ottley Chas. A. Wlckershiun Jas. M. Thomas Cco. W. Parrott 1). N. McCullough Albert Steiner J. R. Hopkins Jno. J. Wood side .las. V. Knglish Dan. It. Harris Chas. I. Ryan Harry b Knglish Clyde I,. KingFREDERICK J. BALL. COLLEGE AVKM'E, ATHENS, - GEORGIA IT IS SAID No two lines can be drawn perfectly parallel That’s the Reason in Shoedom W II Y Florsheim and Worthmore Shapes are so hard to imitate $3.50 to $7.00 AlbcCarble Sboe Co. 10t PEACHTREE ATLANTA, - - GEORGIA Webb Crawford WHOLESALE GROCERS ATHENS, GEORGIA Office and Warehouse: Central R. R. Tracks.READ MY HEALTH TALKS every Sunday and my Daily Advertisement in the Atlanta Papers TIIKY A1IK FI'M. OF INTKKFST AM) INFOIIMATION TO KVF.RYONK. nd nerve exhaustion. will be sent free and My booklet on Di «a c of Men. and sealed upon request. Those who wish to consult me may do so free of charge from 8 A. M . to 7 P. M.. week day , and from 10 to I Sunday . I)R. WM. M. BAJRD, Id South llriNiil SI., ('or. ..I Alahninn SIn. ATI.AXTA. OICOIKIIA. Dr. Wm. M. BAIRD Specialist More than Thirty Years Experience(Qj Nsw from Cover to Covi. r r, J-WEBSTER’S I NEW L INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY JUST ISSUED. E4. iiCkiri, Dr. W. T. Hirrii, Ittmtr 0. S. C »- cfEJo-P Cmitl lilinuliM Pf»dK»Mr Daahlrd. P Diridrd Pi|t: Impartial Wofll Abo»r, Ini I■ partn( Brlow. p Coat.ioi More lofarailioa af latrrrrl I M»»r I Pioplr Tkia Aay OlWrr Dktiaaary. 2100 PAGES. 6000 ILLUSTRATIONS. 450,000 WORDS AND PHRASES. GET THE BEST in SchoUtihip, Convenience, Authority, Utility. Sodas, Candies—The Best of Everything at COSTA’S CIGARS, FLOWERS Southern Mut. Bldg. m Busbia T rsi 'Dennis "Barber Shop and —Bath House------- Hot. Cold. Tub and Shower B t h s Basement Dyer Building AUGUSTA. GEORGIA For College Men Citizens Bank Trust Company ATHENS, GEORGIA Capital, $ 1 00,000.00 Surplus, $50,000.00MEDICAL DEPARTMENT OF THE AUGUSTA WM. H. DOUGHTY. If , GEORGIA Jr.. A. B.. M.D.. Dean W. C. LYLE. M. D.. Proctor The 80th Annual Session of this College begins September 15th. 1911. Four years graded course of eight months each. Didactic and recitation system of [instruction. Full time teachers in primary branches. Well 'equipped laboratories. Ample facilities for clinical teaching. Three Large Hospitals, and Out-Patient Clinic and Dispensary under exclusive Control oj ihe Faculty. Entrance requirements identical with those of the "Bachelor of Arts, or Bachelor of Science courses. FOR FURTHER MFORMATIOS ADDRESS W. C. LYLE M. !).♦ Proctor AUGUSTA. GEORGIA. photographs TT Quality never Deteri-JJ orates, that’s why our Perfect Photograph Production set a standard and maintains it. : : : : TOMMINS, 826 Broad Si reel, AUGUSTA. - - GEORGIAmm % : 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 Opcratory 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 BOX 401 ATLANTA GEORGIAPLAY BALL! It takes lots of rail ful training to |»Iay a good game of ball. Bovs, if von have placed ball and studied the game, you know it takes much training to get into the- National League. The Leaguer plays a good game because In- knows how. In- is trained. Young friend, had it ever oeciirrcd t » you that if you were going to play a good game in the business world you must be thoroughly trained? You are bound to realize that if you make a success in business you must lirst attend a good business training school. Ve are living in a commercial age and in one of the greatest commercial countries on the globe. Competition is close, and only those who arc thoroughly prepared may hope to succeed. W'hat are you going to do with your vacation i There is no sensible reason for vour remaining idle: time is money and opportunity, too. It has been wisely said, time waits for no one. Thou get a hustle on you and do what you intend to do now. "Well begun is half done." Take a course of Book keeping. Business Training. Shorthand and Typewriting during tin idle season and be ready for a good position right at the opening of the busy season. Write the Athens Business College of Athens. !».. for a catalogue and read what the spending of a summer vacation with us has meant to many a young man. Our practical methods of teaching makes attending our school as different from that of the literary school as working m a store ora busv business office is different from the literary school. There is life, interest and enthusiasm in our practical learn to do by doing courses fr in start to finish: we teach you to play the game so well that you can go into the National League of business, you ran be a leader. Athens Business College Athens, - GeorgiaA FEW FACTS We are enjoying a constantly increasing patronage from men and young men who know how to dress and appreciate the variety and quality of the Clothing and furnishings we offer. No expense is spared to make the appointments of this store such as people like. We have the very best connections in the East. Our service is frequently complimented for its promptness, carefulness and courtesy. Our steadily increasing College trade is a source of much gratification to us and we shall always strive to be worthy of the splendid patronage the University has given us and, shall endeavor to show our appreciation by making their interest our own. WINGFIELD’S-“TheShop of Quality”r Augusta, Georgia Where is located the site of the Medical Department of the University of Georgia Is one of the healthiest cities in the United States and admirably adapted, especially in the suburbs, as a place of residence. It is the winter home of President Taft. John D. Rockefeller and hundreds of noted Americans. Full information about the city, or any f« ature of it will be furnished upon application to Chamber of Commerce Augusta, Georgia Opportunity Your Opportunity JWH MW "Take herd mid listen while 1 speak A solemn word to thee: Knrth'x fairest, yen. hut swiftest Rift, lx opportunity. It fur outstrip the fleetest bird That wings the furthest sky:-l«o! nil thy flower to dust have turned If thou dost let It liy." Was ever anythin : truer? The Inlorinathni contained In our large Illustrated catalog has piloted hundreds to the coveted goal •'success.” It will do the same for you. It’s free. Address Business College Georgia Athens Athens,WILL YOU SUCCEED OR FAIL? Youth a Mistake; Manhood a Struggle; Old Age a Regret. How many lives can be summed up in those ten words? How many failures can be traced to the mistakes in those who neglected to save money in youth to meet the added responsibilities of manhood and the burdens of old age? Begin saving right now. Place yourself beyond the reach of the fearful uncertainties that menace the future of the thriftless. Bring one dollar or more to this bank and let us show you how easy it is to start a bank account. GuaranteeTrust Banking Co 15 E. Alabama Street Atlanta, Georgia Diamonds Help You Succeed The public like to do business with and to know business men who arc successful. This is so well understood that the world has crystallized it into a maxim that “nothing succeeds like success." And wearing diamonds is visible evidence of prosperity and good taste. It is your duty to look as prosperous as you can. By doing this you open up to yourself avenues of advancement that would otherwise remain closed. Write for our 140-pagc catalogue and booklet. Facts About Diamonds. They contain full details about grading. approval shipments, exchange privileges, guarantee and our attractive selling plans. Lowest prices are quoted on all weights and grades. A postal request will bring you both of these handsome books. MAIER BERKELE, Inc. Diamond Merchants ESTABLISHED iSS? 31-33 Whitehall St. Atlanta, GeorgiaEISEMAN BROS. ATLANTA, GA. SPRING CLOTHES In Eiseman Bros, own Make of Suits you will find models—not extreme, but poscssing Snap and life enough to individualize your own ideas. Exclusiveness and Originality being evident in every Weave. Pattern and Shade. They're cut and tailored as they should be—and you may compare their Wearing Qualities with any standard make you have ever worn. And find them unmistakably the Best for Service and Appearance. Prices—considering the high Quality, l one and Class of Eiseman Bros. Own Make of Spring and Summer Suits, arc remarkably moderate. A Postal will bring you our Spring Catalog—just off the press. EISEMAN BROS. 11, 13, 15, 17 Whitehall Street ATLANTA, GA.

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

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


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


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


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


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


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