University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1913

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1913 volume:

THE PANDORA m 1913 @ Volume XXVI Published by the Senior Classes of the University of Georgia$ajwe, .M., tfje fattfjful, efficient sierbant of tfje est tbeate of tfje Uni= bersrttp, tfje belobcb anb respecteb frtenb of all tfje stubentg,William Oscar PaynisBoard of Editors R. H. Freeman, Editor-In-Chief. James M. Lynch, ) c „ Associate Editors. S. 1. ISrewton, j Edgar L. Pennington, Art Editor. David A. Russell, Easiness Manager. Henry H. West, Advertising Manager.3n ifflemoriam itlarceUus Littleton Troutman, ajj., J5.U.. 3D.3D. JBorn 8ugu t 23rb, 1861 JDicb Julp 5tf), 1912 “ ’ Tis ever wrong to say a good man dies. ”3n jWemoriam pert jflflicfjael, P. Porn Sugutft 10, 1893 23icb Julp 27,1912 “Death lies upon him, untimely front Upon the sweetest lower of all the field."Georgia—Alma Mater (Tune: Amici.) By .J. B. Wright, Jr. From the hills of Georgia x iioilhlnnd Beams thy noble brow, And the sons of Georgia rising Pledge with sacred vow. CHORUS: Alma Mater, thee we‘II honor. True and loyal be.— Kver crowned with praise and glory. Georgia, hail to thee! Weath the pine tree’s stately shadow Spread thy riches rare. A; d thy sons, dear Alma Mater, Will thy treasure share. Through the ages, Alma Mater, Men will look to thee.— Then the fairest of the, Georgia’s Varsity.ORDER Book I. . Book II. . Book III. Book IV. Book V. . Book VI. Book VII. Book VIII. Book IX. . BOOKS ' . The University . Classes . Fraternities . Clubs . Oratory . Athletics . Publications . Military . Medical SchoolInvocation O PANDORA, Heavenly blessing, who from clay ethereal did rise, Height of womanly perfection, sent to Earth from Jove’s eternal skies! Thou who ope’d the magic casket, gave to all the world the direst vice, Yet who saved one boon for Mankind, Hope, a precious prize beyond all price; Grant to us, 0 gift celestial, sent to punish Gaea’s impious son,— Grant to us, bewitching Goddess, after our short college course is run,— Grant to each that captive blessing, caught, alas! when all its mates had flown,— Grant us Hope, immortal Grecian, through the days which Time will mark our own. As we part here from our classmates, loved through one olympiad’s brief span, Give us Hope again to meet them, ere grim Death has placed his certain ban; Help us brook the sad leave-taking, resolute, with Hope bestowed by thee, Waiting for the favored moment, when again in fellowship we'll be. —A. B. Bernd.Book One The University© till' the the of Y »et of the General Assembly, approved August 23. 1881). the government of the I'niversitv is vested in a Board of Trustees, appointed by the Governor for a term of eight veal’s, and confirmed by the Senate. The Board consists of one member from each Congressional District of State, four from the State at large, and two from the city of Athens; and following are ex-officio members: the Governor of Georgia, the Chairman of Board of Trustees of the North Georgia Agricultural College, the Chairman tin Board of Trustees of the School of Technology, the Chairman of the Board of Directors of tin Georgia Normal and Industrial College, tin President of the Commissioners of the Industrial College for Colored Youths, the Chairman of the Board of Trustees of the College of Agriculture, the Chairman of tin Board of Trustees of the State Normal School, tin President of the Board of Directors of the Medical College. The immediate control and management of each of the departments of the Pniversitv situated elsewhere than at Athens is entrusted (subject to general control by the I'niversitv Trustees) to a ‘‘Local Board” or ‘‘Commission.” of which the number of members, mode of appointment, and terms of office vary. The I'niversitv Trustees meet in stated session on the Thursday preceding the Commencement Sunday, and at other times, at their pleasure. The present organization of the Board is as follows: HIS EXCELLENCY, GOV. JOSEPH M. BROWN, Atlanta, cx-oflicio. GEORGE F. CODER, Marietta, From the State at Large Term Expires Aug. 13, 1915. HENRY I). McDANIEL, Monroe, From the State at Large Term Expires Aug. 13, 1917. WILLIAM E. SIMMONS. Lawrencevillc. From the State at Large Term Expires Aug. 13, 1919. HAMILTON McWHORTER. Athens, From the State at Large SAMUEL B. ADAMS. Savannah. 1st Congressional District BYRON 13. BOWER, Bainbridge. 2nd Congressional District J. E. HAYES. Montezuma, 3rd Congressional District HENRY R. GOETCHIUS, Columbus. 4th Congressional District CLARK HOWELL, Atlanta. 5th Congressional District Term Expires Aug. 13, 1913. Term Expires Aug. 13, 1913. Term Expires Aug. 13. 1913. Term Expires Aug. 13, 1913. Term Expires Aug. 13, 1919. Term Expires Aug. 13, 1919.AUGUSTUS O. BACON, Macon. 6th Congressional District Term F xpires Aug. 13, 1917. J. LINDSAY JOHNSON, Rome, 7th Congressional District Term Expires Aug. 13, 1917. JOHN T. NEWTON, Madison. 8th Congressional District Term Expires Aug. 13, 1919. HOWARD THOMPSON. Gainesville, Term Expires Aug. 13, 1915. Term Expires Aug. 13, 1915. Term Expires Aug. 13, 1915. Term Expires Aug. 13, 1919. V Term Expires Aug. 13, 1915. Term Expires Aug. 13. 1917. GEORGE FOSTER PEA BODY, New York. Life Trustee, By special act of the General Assembly. NATHANIEL E. HARRIS. Macon. Chairman of the Board of Trustees of the School of Technology. Ex-officio. THEODORE E. ATKINSON, Newnan. Chairman of the Board of Directors of the Georgia Normal and Industrial College. Ex-ofllclo. PETER W. MELDRIM, Savannah. President of the Board of Commissioners of the Industrial College for Colored Youths. Ex-ofllcio. W. B. McCANTS. Winder, President of the Board of Trustees of the North Georgia Agricultural College. Ex-ofllcio. THOMAS J. SHACKELFORD. Athens. Chairman of the Board of Trustees of the State Normal School. Ex-officio. JAMES J. CONNER. Cartcrsville. Chairman of the Board of Trustees of tlie College of Agriculture. Ex-ofllclo. ENOCH H. CALLAWAY, Augusta. President of the Board of Directors of the Medical College. Ex-ofllcio. 9th Congressional District BOWDRE PH1NIZY, Augusta. 10th Congressional District JOHN W. BENNETT. Wavcross, 11th Congressional District DUDLEY M. HUGHES. Danville, 12th Congressional District JAMES WHITE, Athens, Resident Trustee HARRY HODGSON. Athens. Resident TrusteeFaculty DAVID CRENSHAW HARROW, LL.D., Chancellor. ALFRED A KERMAN, A.B., M.F., Professor of Forestry. SAMUEL CALDWELL BENEDICT. M.D., Dean of the School of Pharmacy, and Professor of Materia Medica. HOMER VAN VALKENBURGH BLACK, Ph.I)., Associate Professor of Chemistry. JAMES CAMAK BLOOMFIELD, M.D., Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. WILLIS HENRY BOCOCK, A.M., LL.I)., Dean of the Graduate School, and Millcdgc Professor of Ancient Languages. ROBERT PRESTON BROOKS. B.A. (Oxon), Ph.D., Associate Professor of Georgia History and Sociology. DUNCAN BURNET, Librarian. WILLIAM MILLS BURSON, D.V.M., Professor of Veterinary Science. JOHN PENDLETON CAMPBELL, Ph.D., Professor of Biology. HUBERT BEDLER CARPENTER, B.S.A., Instructor in Animal Husbandry. ANDREW JACKSON COBB, A.B., B.L., Lecturer on Constitutional Law and Legal Procedure. ROY EMERSON CURTIS, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Applied Economics. URIAH IIARROLD DAVENPORT. B.S.. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. ROBERT J. H. DeLOACH. A.M., Professor of Cotton Industry. MARION DERIOLLE DuBOSE, A.M., Adjunct Professor of English Language and Teutonic Philology. JOHN RICHARD FAIN, B.S., Professor of Agronomy. LUDWIG REINHOLD GEISSLER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Psychology. THOMAS FITZGERALD GREEN, B.L., Professor of Law.ERNEST LEE GRIGGS, (graduate V. M. I.), Associate Professor of Civil Engineering and Drawing. LEROY COLLIER HART. B.S.E.E., Professor of Farm Mechanics. LINVILLE LAURENTINE HENDREN, Pli.D., Professor of Physics and Astronomy. WILLIAM DAVIS HOOPER. A.M., Professor of Latin. MILTON PRESTON JARNAGIN, B.S., Professor of Animal Husbandry. WILLIAM RICHARD KENDRICK. First Lieutenant. 17th U. S. Infantry, Commandant of Cadets. JOHN CHRISTIAN KOCH, B.S.C.E., Adjunct Professor of Civil Engineering. JOSEPH LUSTRAT, Bach. 6s Lett., Professor of Romance Languages. THOMAS HUBBARD McIIATTON, Sc.D., Professor of Horticulture. JOHN HANSON THOMAS McPHERSON. Ph.D., Professor of History and Political Science, and Lecturer on Roman Law. ROBERT LIGON MCWHORTER, A.M., Adjunct Professor of Latin and Greek. ERALBERT TALMADGE MILLER, B.S.C.E., Instructor in Physics. JOHN MORRIS. A.M., Professor of English Language and Teutonic Philology. SYLVANUS MORRIS. A.M., B.L., Dean of the Law Department, and Professor of law. ROBERT EMORY PARK, A.M., Litt.I)., Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature. WILLIAM OSCAR PAYNE, A.M., Associate Professor of History and Political Science. HOWELL BENAJAH PEACOCK. B.S., Instructor In Physical Education. ROBERT SPENCER POND. Ph.D., Adjunct Professor of Mathematics. JOHN MOORE READE. Ph.D., Professor of Botany. THOMAS WALTER REED, A.M.. Registrar. HENRY HIRO ROTHE, D.V.M.. Instructor in Veterinary Science. SANDFORD MEDDICK SALYER, A.B., Adjunct Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature.STEADMAN VINCENT SANFORD, A.B., Junior Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature. CHARLES MERCER SNELLING, A.M., Sc.D., Dean of the University, and Professor of Mathematics. ANDREW MacNAIRN SOULE, B.S.A., Sc.I)., President of the State College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts, and Dean of the College of Agriculture. ROSWELL POWELL STEPHENS. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. JOSEPH SPENCER STEWART. A.M., Professor of Secondary Education. CHARLES MORTON STRAHAN, C. and M.E., Sc.D., Professor of Civil Engineering. WILLIAM TELFORD TURK, A.B., Instructor in Romance Languages. CORNELIUS AUGUSTUS WELLS, M.S.. Instructor in Chemistry. HENRY CLAY WHITE, Ph.D., Sc.D., D.C.L., LL.D., Professor of Chemistry, and Terrell Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. ROBERT CUMMING WILSON, Ph.G., Professor of Pharmacy. THOMAS JACKSON WOOFTER, A.M., Ph.D., Dean of the School of Education, Professor of Philosophy and Education, and Superintendent of the Summer School. WILLIAM ARCHER WORSHAM, JR., A.M., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. POPE FURMAN BROCK, A.B., Tutor In Rhetoric and English Literature ROSS RENFROE CHILDS, B.S.A., Tutor in Agronomy. DAVID ROBERT CUMMING, A.B., Tutor in Mathematics. JOSEPH HANCOCK MARSH BURN, A.M., Assistant Librarian. CLAUDE M. KIGER, B.S.A., Tutor In Horticulture. REUBEN WINFIELD ALLEN, A.B., Fellow in Chemistry. PAUL LOVEJOY HUDSON, Fellow in Biology. GRADY PADGETT, Fellow in Physics. CHARLES ANDERSON WHITTLE, A.B., Editor-Librarian, College of Agriculture. C To the University By John I). Wade Beat back, O guardian mine, the darkling shade, And strive thou on as is thy wont! The day Is young. Though hideous forms molest our way, Though shrunken doubts and hopes dashed down, arrayed In ribald robes, assail, thou who hast stayed, Before, my faltering steps, once more allay My fears! I laugh at fear—for now we slay The foe and towards the goal, untrammelled, wade! 0 far off goal, that shimmers fair and shines, That thou hast taught me to believe I still May reach, though loud the rabble mock at me! When I am gone, and for thee sadly pines My heart, and all is weariness, yet will 1 trust, inspired, when I remember thee !The University of Georgia By Ecgak Ij. Pkxxixgtox. WRITE a sketch of the University of Georgia in the space allotted is M (P quite a difficult undertaking. On the threshold we find ourselves eon-y J fronted by its very ahsorhing history which the whole life of the state has reflected for a century. Nor would our article he complete were there no mention of the various buildings and spots famous in song and story. .lust a few facts will give an outline of the origin of the institution. It was in 1801 that the Scnatus Academicu.s composed of the governor, senators, and trustees of the University, met at Louisville, the state capital, to select a location. A committee appointed for the purpose chose the present site. A tract of 633 acres was presented by John Milledge. By 1803. the Old College was finished and occupied by a few students. A single room twenty feet square served as “a temporary schoolroom,” and the grammar school and the president’s house completed the list of buildings. The old Agricultural Hall was built in 1807. The original “New College" was constructed in 1823, but, being destroyed by fire, it was rebuilt (1831). The Demast hen ian Society, founded in 1801, was housed twenty-three years later. Thechapel was eroetccl in 1831. So was the Ivy Building, used for the Law School. The year 1834 marks the completion of Phi Kappa Hall. The nucleus of the present Academic Building dates from 1859, the same having been fitted out for library purposes. Moore College (1874) was designed for practically the same uses to which it has ever since been put. Science Hall, horn in 1897. was shortlived. It was soon burned to the ground, in this way resulting in considerable loss. In it were the chancellor s headquarters and lecture ball, the faculty’s meeting place, a number of offices and classrooms. There were also the laboratories. apparatus, stock-rooms, and museum of tin chemical, geological, and biological departments. During the last fifteen years, the campus has been enhanced by Candler Hall, Terrell Hall, the Peabody Library, Denmark Hall, Lumpkin Hall. LeConte Hall, the splendid Agricultural Building, the Alumni Hall containing the gymnasium, and the new Pcahodv Hall .just completed. A great many structures of minor importance could be mentioned in this connection. In tin meantime the campus had been widening in extent by sundry gilts and purchases. The first tract met with the requirements of Franklin College in its infancy. Should, however, a member of the graduating class of 1804 find himself suddenly in our midst lie would scarcely recognize his surroundings. He might search everywhere, but the old town spring in the center of the campus would not appear. The solitary store and the hotel arc sleeping the sleep of the just; and the two highways, called respectively “Front Street’’ and the “Road to the River,’’ have been rechristened. It is thus that Dr. Henry Hull, in a series of sketches published under date of 1879 in the Southern Watchman, describes the commencement of 1806: “The writer has been present at every commencement of the College since 1804. though his memory only reaches back to that of 1806. On this occasion a large crowd of people, of all sorts, from the country and from towns, male and female, old and young, in every variety of costume, were assembled under a large bush arbor in front of the Old College, supplied with seats made of plank and slabs borrowed for the occasion from Easley's saw mill, resting on blocks or billets of wood which raised them from the ground. The stage for the faculty, trustees and speakers was erected at the side of the college building, and the speakers when called came out of the door at the east end. The whole was built mainly by the students. The poles and brush for the arbor were growing in less than two hundred yards from the place where t hey were needed; the cutting and drag- The Tablet Which Adorns Old ColUf e. ging them was a mere II ! The Trim is Courts arc Crowded on the First Warm Spring Afternoons. frolic, mid. as ‘many hands make 1 ijrlit work.’ tin affair once begun was soon completed. “Like all small boys, the writer was more interested in looking at the people than in listening to the speakers, and as the seats provided did little more than accommodate tlie ladies, the men and boys stood around the outside. One of the audience was particularly conspicuous. lie was a full bead and shoulders above all others near him and seemed to be standing on a chair or bench, lie attracted the larger notice of all the small boys who were amazed to find him standing on bis own proper feet. This was Benjamin Harrison, a very amiable young man, standing seven feet three inches in liis shoes. Of course the intelligent portion of the audience were interested in the orations, but the greater part looked on in stupid wonder as if on a pageant, understanding about as much of the English as they did of the Greek and Latin speeches which were delivered,—all, however, wrapt in profound attention.” The act of the Legislature which marks the legal inception of the State University was approved the 25th of February, 17.S4. One section provided that the county surveyors “lay out in each county twenty thousand acres of land of the first quality in separate tracts of five thousand acres each for the endowment of a college or seminary of learning, and which said lands shall be vested in and granted in trust to bis honor, the Governor, for the time being.” John Houston. James dents for Forty Years.The Exercise Afforded by Drill Three Hours a Week in I he Afternoons Helps lo Develop the Bodies of the Undergraduates. Habersham, William Few. Joseph Clay. Abraham Baldwin, William Houston, and Nathan Brownson were appointed trustees. Another bill, introduced and passed tin following year, established fully the “public seat of learning.” This constitutes the charter of the institution. The motto on the seal has evoked much favorable comment. Whence it is derived we are unable to ascertain. As it may be scanned as a part of a verse in dactylic hexameter, it is evidently a quotation from one of the poets. Et docere et reruin esquirere causas, translated “both to teach and to find out the causes of things,” eminently expresses the spirit of a true university. For further clue to its origin, it may be remarked that the infinitive of purpose twice employed is essentially a poetical construction. The first president of the school was Josiah Meigs. lie was directed to erect one or more log buildings for the college, and the trustees requested him to teach until the number of students would justify an assistant. Sufficient money was borrowed in due time to build Old College. The school room, a frame structure, cost less than two thousand dollars. A grammar school, established also, was presided over by Rev. John 1 lodge. Dr. John Brown was elected president in 1811. and two professors were elected. Two years later a third professor was added to the faculty. Dr. Brown’s ttPass in lie view”— A Well-drilled Company in I he Sprint Uniforms of the Het imcnt.The Hark Yanis of the (’hapier Houses Are Used lo Good Purpose—the Sif ma Chi court. successor was one of the best known educators in the South, the celebrated I)r. Moses Waddell. Probably, it was then that the I'nivcrxity may really be said to have l egun in earnest. In 1820 some interesting resolutions were passed by tin trustees. They required as board, “for breakfast, a sufficiency of wholesome Cold meat with wheaten flour biscuit or loaf bread, butter, tea or coffee. For dinner, a course of bacon or salted l cof. with a suitable portion of corubread and at least two kinds of veg- etables. and on Wednesday, to have an aftereoursc of pies, puddings or pancakes. For each supper, a plentiful supply of tea or milk, with a sufficiency of wheaten flour biscuit and butter." It was likewise declared that “students on Sabbath afternoons must confine their walks to one mile, provided this healthful and innocent indulgence is executed free from any violation of tin laws of the college." I)r. Alonzo Church was president of tin I’niversity from 1829 to 1859. He was a very st rict disciplinarian, but was known for his kindness of heart. In 1850. the number of students was seventy-nine. Dr. Church had little patience with Dr. LcContc’s scientific views. An account of the events succeeding the Civil War would not be of equal interest. So. let us imagine ourselves taking a ramble over the campus, making an occasional pause at the spots which attract us most. We enter through the archway which is easily recognized as copied from the Georgia seal, or the University seal, for that matter. The first building that attracts our attention on the right is tin? Academic Building. It is the result of t wo separate buildings, one so remodeled as to duplicate the other, both joined in front by a portico with Corinthian columns, and both connected in the rear in such a manner as to give more space for offices. Between the portico and the rear is a quadrangular court, in tin middle of which stands a bronze drinking fountain, the memorial of the class °f The faculty room, on the first floor ,.r the Tl" Sphinx Club-thc High at building, is hung with some splendid portraits t■"i °u 'r 1 1 Public Inihalions.of by-gone presidents, professors, and chancellors who have helped to elevate the institution to its present position. Among others may he seen a picture of Dr. .Josiah Meigs, the first president. This is an unusually fine piece of work, and is in many respects the most noteworthy of the lot. It is painted on a plate of bronze and its size is relatively very small. The widow of the late Joel A. Billups. of Madison. Georgia, related to me that while her husband was a trustee of the University, an aged woman in one of the neighboring counties told him that this picture was in her possession and she would he glad to bestow it on the school. It was accepted, and the trustees voted the good lady a substantial token of their appreciation. A few steps from the Academic Building we are brought to the hall of the Dcmosthcnian Society, which brings to our minds the charmed names of Robert Toombs, Emory Speer. Chancellor Barrow, and numerous others who first practiced the forensic arts under that roof. Directly in front, at the foot of a beautiful, shady path, we see Bhi Kappa Hall, which fostered Joseph Henry Lumpkin, “tin great chief justice.” Alexander II. Stephens, Ilerschel V. Johnson. Thomas R. R. Cobb. Howell Cobb, and Henry W. Grady. Just beyond the Demosthenian Hall is the chapel, a sample of Greek architecture. dignified and imposing. For eighty years this structure has stood unique in the history of Georgia. Almost every governor of the state has walked across its stage, and to mention the distinguished men who have graduated on its platform would occupy more reams than I have at my disposal. The immense canvas depicting in oil the interior of St. Peter’s, Rome, is a remarkable example of perspective. Before the chapel used to stand a lofty tret known as “Toombs’s Oak.” Several conflicting legends are grouped around this spot. In July, 1908, the trunk, long since dead, fell to the ground. Now the memorial of the class of 1908. a sundial. takes its place. A stroll diagonally to the left leads us to the Library, for which our thanks are due to Mr. George Poster Peabody. The inner walls have some beautiful oils, there being beside portraits landscapes and copies from the masters. The Library contains numerous rare volumes, a few dating back to the sixteenth century. The Indian relics will amply repay study. Old College is the oldest building in Athens. Long after its erection, the axe of the settler could be heard in the dense forests and the red men continued to roam through the Georgia wilderness. In 1908, an appropriation was secured from the General Assembly to renovate the brick exterior, and this was done, and the dormitory was made habitable again for the first time in years. But across the Tanyard branch, the I'niversity has certainly advanced by leaps and bounds. A veritable wilderness a decade ago, there are now imposing buildings with the most up-to-date equipment, land in intensified condition of cultivation, pretty avenues and walks, pastures, barns, dairies, and the best of stock and poultry. We have touched upon the origin and growth of the I’niversity, aiul have traced its primal development. We have loitered about the campus, lingering at some of the way stations endeared by associations. By far the most far-reaching and important fact is left unconsidered.—the spirit and influence of the institution. But if that is not fully exemplified in the careel’s of the alumni, past and present, and the ideals and aspirations of seven hundred students, my pen fails me.THIRTEEN LLUIlm y-sJ r_ 1 (111) " vs I WTi TfJ'jl illO HIM George Peabody Hall OI K NEWEST IH’ILDING. Completed April, 1013. XX recording the history of the I’liivcrsity for the present year, we present the above picture of our latest building on the campus. It is the special building for the Peabody School of Education, a handsome, well-planned, well-equipped structure, probably the finest type of a college building on the I'nivcrsity campus. 11ISTORICAL. George Peabody Hall has cost, with equipment. $50,000. Of this, $40,000 was appropriated by the Peabody Hoard of Trust out of a fund given by George Peabody in 18(57 for the promotion of public education in the South. This appropriation was the culmination of a movement begun in January, 1906, by Profes-sor T. J. Wooftcr ami Chancellor David C. Harrow, who made the til’s! presentation to the Peabody Hoard of Trust. advocating that Schools of Education in Southern State I’niversities be favored by their fund, and. as a result, the Uni-versitv of Georgia received the first appropriation of this kind. Purposes. In this building will la conducted the courses in Education with the cooperative courses in Psychology. Philosophy, and Sociology. An office and class room will lie loaned for a while to the new School of Commerce organizing this year. During the Summer School the department of Home Science and Art will lie in rooms in Peabody Hall equipped for this purpose. George Peahodv Hall will thus he the central home of the social sciences in the University. Peahody School of Education will la a normal college for men, a school for the special study of education as the greatest social factor, and for the development of the social or human sciences. Organization for 1913-14. David Crenshaw Harrow. LL.D.. Chancellor and Lecturer in Education. Thomas Jackson Wookter. A.M.. LL.D.. Dean and Professor of Philosophy, Philosophy of Education, and School Administration. Joseph Spencer Stewart. A.M.. Professor of Secondary Education and High School Visitor. Ludwig Kkiniioi.d Geissler, Pli.l).. Associate Professor of Psychology and Education. Howard Y. Odum, Ph.l).. Associate Professor of Educational Sociology and Rural Education. Leroy Collier Hart. H.S.E.E.. Instructor in Manual Training. Professor of Farm Mechanics in College of Agriculture. Howell Hkna.iaii Peacock. H.S.. Instructor in Physical Education. Director of Alumni Hall Gymnasium. A Scholar in Psychology. (To he selected.) Other members of the University Faculty in the Pedagogy of Their Subjects.Report Of tiii-: Legislative Committee of 1912 on the Law Department OF THE UNIVERSITY OK GEORGIA. Law School of tin University of Georgia whs established in 1859. £C From this date until the present time the law school has been eontinu-l J ously in session except for the interruption during the war between the states. Today the law department is conducted in three rooms.on the second floor of what is known as the Academic Duilding. Two of these .rooms are used as lecture rooms and the third room, being about 25 feet long by 15 feet wide, is used as a library for the school. For years the state furnished absolutely nothing to the law school of this institution, not even the state publications. A number of years ago an act was passed providing that the state publications should be furnished by the librarian to the school. The law school struggled for many years without even the pretense of a library. Later on the library .consisted of 40 or 50 volumes, and this condition continued until several years ago. when the Denmark library was presented to the law department. 'Phis library was a fair working library for the average practitioner. Two years ago the Trustees of the University appropriated the sum of $1,000 with which to make some additions to the law library, and for the last two years this body has appropriated two hundred and two hundred and fifty dollars, respectively, for the purchase of books. At present the small room used as a library is filled. It is furnished with a few cheap chairs, an old table that was discarded by one of the other departments. and with the exception of tin unit bookcase in which the Denmark books were placed the shelving consists of rude, cheap shelves nailed to the walls. The The recitation rooms arc furnished with ancient desks and cheap chairs, the larger number of the chairs being of the cheapest variety. These rooms are dark, poorly ventilated and poorly heated, and are as ill-suited for the purposes for which they are used as could be imagined. Despite the abominable quarters in which the school has struggled for years, despite the lack of proper library and all modern equipment and facilities, this school has steadily improved. Its curriculum has been enlarged, it has been raised to a two years school, admission requirements have been advanced, and in every way it has grown. This year it had an enrollment of 75 pupils. Today the school is making every effort to continue upward and make its course and diploma really worth something. It seems an exaggerated statement, but nevertheless it is true, that during the existence of this school extending over a period of fifty-odd years, the State of Georgia has only contributed to it the small sum of .$4,800.69. It is remarkable that, under such adverse circumstances and with such niggardly treatment, it is alive today and doing the character of work which it is. If this department had received the proper assistance from the state which it has deserved, it would be difficult to calculate the results which it might have accomplished. As the school is situated today the so-called library will hold no more books. The room is now so crowded and unattractive that but few men can avail themselves of research work.Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll NINETEEN muiiimimiimiiiimiiiimni The recitation rooms are crowded and neither one of them will hold comfortably tho two classes when assembled together. Should there be any additions to the faculty or any growth in the school, all of which is confidently expected, the present quarters simply could not accommodate the school. Your committee considers this one of the most important departments of the University of Georgia. In the past the other departments of the state institution have been enlarged, handsome sums of money have been expended in buildings and in various lines of development. and looking back over the past, it is almost incomprehensible that the great state of Georgia would permit the law school to tight for one half-century and give it. during all these struggling years, only about $4,000. It is the opinion of your committee that it is of great importance that the future lawyers of this state be given the best of training. No class of men has exerted a greater influence on the history of the state and the nation than the lawyers, and to continue this extreme policy in reference to the law school would be highly prejudicial to the best interests and future development of our state. In the last few years this treatment of the law school has been commented upon and criticised by various boards of visitors, committees from the student body and others familiar with the situation. A great awakening has taken place among the students and the alumni of the University of Georgia as to the condition and needs of this school. Committees have appeared before the Board of Trustees for the last three years calling attention to the present condition of afTaris and urging a rectification of the same. The faculty of this school are very much alive to the situation and are doing and have done much hard work to improve the school and get the proper recognition from the state. Your committee believes that it is exceedingly urgent that sufficient appropriation be made to provide a proper building for this growing school and recommends that the sum of $50,000 be appropriated by this legislature to erect this most needed building. Your committee has looked into the conditions of the law school carefully and submits this recommendation after this critical investigation and hopes that this assembly may he able to assist this most neglected department of our great University. The prediction of the legislative committee has been abundantly fulfilled in the scholastic year of 1912-13. The enrollment this year in this one department has been 103—one-seventh of the total enrollment at the institution in Athens; and no room of the three in use will hold both classes assembled together and permit all to be comfortably seated. There has been a substantial surplus from the tuition fees after all expenses of the department have been paid.Main It nil ding Georgia Stale ('allege of A grind I are, Alliens; connected with I he tnivcrsitg of Georgia, on the same campus, each enjoging the. advantages of the other.Georgia State College of Agriculture Georgia State College of Agriculture was organized in accordance d with the Act of the General Assembly of the State passed July 21sl. V J 1900. This institution is an outgrowth of the State College of Agricul-turc and the Mechanic Arts, which was founded as a coordinate depart-inent of tin University of Georgia on May 1. 1872. upon the transference of the funds arising from the sale of Georgia’s interest in the landscript to the trustees of the University. Its further endowment was1 made possible from time to time by additional appropriations provided through the generosity of the federal government. The State, however, realizing that agriculture represented its principal industry, decided by legislative enactment to differentiate and endow the work of the Agricultural College in order that it might more fully serve the chief interest of all the people. The preamble to the Conner Bill contains the following statement, which sets forth fully the reasons for enlarging the work of the State College of Agriculture along both educational and research lines: “Agriculture is the principal industry of the State, and the main source from which the material prosperity of the State must come. Experience has demonstrated the great value of agricultural education in permanently improving the soil, multiplying its yield and increasing the value of its products. There is a growing demand by the people of the State for agricultural education, and for the practical benefits of scientific research in this line, and for improved methods in farming.” The law provides that the State College of Agriculture shall be under tin direction of a separate Board of Trustees, consisting of eleven men. three selected from the trustees of the University proper, three from the directors of the Georgia Experiment Station, including the Commissioner of Agriculture, and five from the State at large. The Board has the same functions and exercises the same authority as that of tin trustees of similarly organized and coordinated divisions of the University, but is subject, in accordance with the provisions of the constitution of the State, to the general control of the University trustees. Students Start in; Plat Experiments.Its Oisjkct. The purpose mid plan of Hie Agricultural College is. first to train agricultural students in the sciences pertaining to correct farm practice in order that they may receive a thorough ami liberal education; second, so to arrange the course of instruction that men of limited means, opportunity, and education may receive the greatest practical benefit by attending courses of varying length provided for in the College; third, to take an active part in the dissemination of agricultural knowledge among the farmers of the state by means of extension teaching, farmers’ institutes, and bulletins and publications of a popular and practical nature. Courses Offered. The College of Agriculture offers courses in Agronomy. Cotton Industry. Animal Husbandry. Horticulture. Farm .Mechanics, Veterinary Science, Agricultural Chemistry. Forestry. Poultry Husbandry. The general courses required in connection with the agricultural course are offered by the I'niversity of Georgia and are Mathematics. Civil Engineering. Physics. Chemistry, Biology. Botany, Rhetoric and English Literature. History and Political Science. Romance Languages (French and German), Philosophy and Education. Geology and other studies that may be elected by the student. Decree Offered. The degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture is given those who have successfully pursued a four-year course. The institution is planning to establish a degree in Veterinary Medicine. Short Courses. A one-year course is offered in the main principles and practices of agriculture for those who are unable to pursue a longer course. A ten-dav short course of lectures and demonstration work is offered farmers during the first part of January.Extension Work. Many thousands of farmers of Georgia arc reached annually with helpful agricultural information. Itinerant farmers schools, farmers’ institutes, corn clubs, canning clubs, bulletins, correspondence, newspaper plate service, circulars and general addresses are the means employed for circulating agricultural information; while demonstration plats and cooperating farm demonstration agents teach by putting into practice in about (in counties of the state, some of the principles of modern agriculture. College Growth. Within a period of five years the College has grown from a student body of practically nothing to an enrollment of 350; its property holdings from practically nothing to about $400.-000 in the same period; its quarters from a very small structure on the campus of tin I’niversity of Georgia to a magnificent $100,000 main building unsurpassed in adaptability and equipment, and to other buildings such as the farm mechanics building, tin veterinary hospital, bains for horticultural, dairy, poultry and experimental purposes. Needs op College. Additional fends for facilites and force to meet the requirements of the growing student body are much needed. Without the legislature meets this demand, the College of Agriculture will not he able to do for the young men of Georgia what they have reason to expect of a state institution. Tiie Agricultural Club. The students of the College have an organization i.,,Farm Mcaimnics. of thoil. known as the Agricultural Club, which meets every two weeks. The purpose of the society is to obtain drill in parliamentary practice and in declamation and debate, as well as to discuss the scientific and practical prases of many important agricultural problems. The club publishes a Quarterly, which is not only distributed quite widely among the student body, but is circulated over the state. This publication forms a desirable medium of communication between the students and the farmers, and furnishes useful literary training to the students as well. Horticultural Club. The students interested along horticultural lines have organized a club which meets semi-monthly for the discussion of live problems in this field of agriculture. At the 1912 meeting of the State Horticultural Society the student members of the College Horticultural Society were rated active members of the state organization upon the payment of one-fourth of the annual dues of tin state society.Board of Trustees. From tiik Trcstbes of the University. John W. Bennett, Wayeross. 11th Congressional District. Term expires Aug. 13, 1915. John T. Newton, Madison. St li Congressional District, Term expires Aug. 13, 1915. Dudley M. Hughes, Danville, 3rd Congressional District, Term expires Aug. 13, 1913. From tiik Experiment Station Board: Lamartine G. IIardman, Commerce. 9th Congressional District. Term expires Aug. 13, 1914. James J. Conner, Atlanta. Commissioner of Agriculture, Term expires June 2(5. 1913. Robert C. Neely. Waynesboro, 11th Congressional District. Term expires Aug. 13, 191 f . From the State at Large: Jijdson L. Hand, Pelham, 2nd Congressional District, George Gilmore, Wort hen, 8th Congressional District. Andrew .J. McMi llan, Hartwell. 8th Congressional District. James A. Thrash, Greenville. 4th Congressional District, Term expires Aug. 13, 191(5. Term expires Aug. 13. 191(5. Term expires Aug. 13, 191(5. Term expires Aug. 13, 1912. Officers of the Board. James J. Conner, President. T. W. Reed, Secretary and Treasurer. Andrew M. Socle, Assistant Secretary. Kxecctive Com mittee. Messrs. Hardman. Newton, and MeMullan. Scene on the Farm of the College of Agriculture.Administration and Technical Staff. David Crenshaw Barrow, LL.I)., Chancellor. Andrhnv McNairn Soule, B.S.A., Sc.I)., President; Director of Farmers’ Insli-1 utes. John Richard Fain, B.S., Professor of Agronomy. Alfred Akerman, A.B., M.F., Professor of Forestry. Mu.ton Preston Jarnagin, B.S.A., Professor of Animal Husbandry. Robert John II. DkLoacii, A.B.. A.M.. Professor of Cotton Industry. Thomas Hubbard McIIatton, B.S.. Sc.I).. Professor of Horticulture. Leroy Collier Hart, B.S., 10.K.. Professor of Farm Mechanics. William Archer Worsham. Jr.. B.S.. A.M.. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. William Mili»s Bcrson. D.V.M.. Professor of Veterinary Science. °Ocy Witsotzkey Firor, B.S.. M.S.. Secretary of Extension Department. t J. MEs Philander Campbell, State Agent in Extension-Demonstration Work, t®James William Hart, Professor, Dairy Husbandry. •John L. Bishop, B.S.A.. M.S.. Adjunct Professor. Animal Husbandry. •Leonidas Myers Carter. Junior Professor of Soil Chemistry. •George A. Crabb. B.S.A.. Adjunct Professor of Agronomy. •David I). Long, B.S.A., Soil Expert in State Survey. Charles Anderson Whittle. A.B.. Editor-Librarian. t JoiiN Kyoress Giles. B.S.A.. Assistant State Agent in Extension-Demonstration Work. •John William Firor, B.S.. Adjunct Professor of Horticulture. •In Extension service. Hn Cooperation with H. S. I). A.•Roiiert S. I Iollingsiikad. A.B., Adjunct Professor of Soil Chemistry. •LkRoy Lfoikn Jones, B.S., Instructor in Poultry Husbandry. •Loy Edmend Rast, 15.S., Instructor in Agronomy. ♦•Mary K. Creswkll, In Charge of Girls Clubs. Henry Nino Rotiik, D.V.M., Instructor in Veterinary Science. IIi ukkt Ca reenter. B.S.A.. Instructor in Animal Husbandry. Thomas V. Reed, A.M.. Registrar. Ktiiei. Reese, Secretary to President. Piiarks Ohadiaii Vanatter, Superintendent of Field Experiments. Amhkosk Pkxn Winston, Farm Foreman.’DK M. Kigkr. B.S.A., Tutor in Horticulture. Ross Rknkror Childs, B.S.A.. Tutor in Agronomy. Bonnei.l Harold Stonk, Student Assistant in Forestry. Wilhk Radford Wilson, Student Assistant in Farm Mechanics. Bannik Groover Proctor, Studuit Assistant in Farm Mechanics. Elmo Ragsdale, Student Assistant in Farm Mechanics. •Pkarl Morris, Clerk and Stenographer. Nora Save, Clerk and Stenographer. Olive Bki.l, Clerk and Stenographer. ®Pearl Dickenson, Clerk and Stenographer. •Lily Ji iilin, Multigraph Operator. District Agents in Extension-Demonstration Work. William Bradford, A.B.. M.D.. Cedartown. .James Walter Hendricks, A.B.. Savannah. George Vivian Cfnningiiam, Tilton. James G. Oliver, Macon. S. M. Cown, Union City. Clifford M. James, B.S.. Special Agent. Columhus. 'In Extension service. ♦ in Cooperation with F. S. I). A.Owed to an Interlinear Oil, thou who doth in tawny garb appear, And many a happy interpretation wear, To us thou art the halm of life, although The learned doctors curse thee as a snare. Oh, thou who canst a lesson hard and long With subtle grace transmute into a song As sweet as harping poet ever sung,— And thus the luckless student help along. Oh. thou, dear friend, who often serves us well, When zeroes of our many failures tell, Come now and ease the task before our eyes Krc dreaded Greek and Latin sound our knell. IIow many but for thy kind help would slip Into oblivion and lose his dip? But thy deft hand canst prestidigitate The hardest task into tin merest crip. —C. G. Rip, Rip, Rip Rip, rip, rip. In thy rent-ed scat. O pants! And I would that my tongue dared utter .My thoughts of a full-dress dance. 0 well for the Senior there That he steps to the Turkey Trot; O well for the Junior, too. Who romps to—the Lord knows what! And the charming waltz moves on ’Neath the tcrpsichorcan thrill; But the Freshman sits quite close to the wall, And sits, and sits—quite still. Rip. rip, rip, In thy rent-ed seat, 0 pants! But I’ll buy next time—not chance a rent, Nor evermore rent a chance! —V. V.THIRTEEN ftT-fTniiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiliii ill in uni ill ill iriirm Frank Davis Garrison OFFICERS. Frank Davis Garrison__________________________________________________President. Richard Tuggle Goodwyn __________________________________________Via•Presidi nt. IIenry Grady Kelly_____________________________________Secretary and Treasurer. Elmer Inglesby Ransom________________________________________________IIistorian. Joseph Yampolski_______________________________________________________Chaplain.Senior Class History TIIKXS! All out for Athens!” A seedy individual, of about ten and seven years, yawned wearily, looked a bit fearfully out of the window and picked up the proverbial “carpet bag.” “Gobi to the University?” he inquired of a fellow passenger, as he stepped to the ground. “Yes,” was the nonchalant and superior reply. “Freshman?” inquired the seedy one. “Senior!” was the disgusted rejoinder. The seedy one stuck doggedly to his taciturn traveling mate until they arrived at the junction of Broad street and College avenue. “Mister Senior,”—he spoke tremblingly,—“show me the way to the University.” Such was the advent of tin class of 1913. We came as all other classes have come, from tin beginning of “Georgia.” In a few days our curly locks were scattered over the Classic City, mingled with the haughty scalps of those “wise fools” who had preceded us by one short year. In the first three months we began to look about, discarded the time-worn carpet bag. turned our hats down and our trousers up. We learned that there was a little old school in Atlanta that everybody loved with a love that was more than a love. Yes, we learned many things in those first three months—not the least of which was that our devoted comrades, the Sophomores, had to be outwitted at any cost. By the knowledge so gained we purloined their hoarded banquet materials and enjoyed a feast of the gods at their expense. Do they remember it? Ask them! Then we came into the second stage of college history. We were Sophomores. —and as youthful Freshmen came into our midst we deprived them of their scalps, one by one. As I write, a curly lock, of auburn hue. decorates my wall— a trophy of our first battle with the verdant newcomers. Later in the year we successfully pulled off our banquet while these children slept. Alas, these two customs are now no more! The long-drawn cry of “Freshm-a-n!” never breaks the stillness of the night. Good or bad. the memory of these old struggles will linger with us always as a pleasant and lasting recollection. The golden period of our college life was our Junior year. It was unmarred by the sadness of parting and held out to us the first glory of being upperclassmen. In athletics, in scholarship, in literature, in debating we were beginning to carry the standards of Georgia. Were we to record all that we accomplished, perhaps some of you who read this would accuse us of boasting. History consists of deeds and we have made history at the University. Let others sing our praises. And now, as the hour of parting comes, we hate to say good-bye. The shining vista of the future can never measure well the past. For four years we have struggled forward to this glittering goal and. now that we have reached it. wowould like to turn hack and begin once more. Every tree on this old campus is dear to us; every victory of Georgia sweet to us. We are now and we will ever remain, Georgia Men. This is what we are proud of. this is what no one can take from us—our loyalty, our Georgia Spirit. We have for four years lent our every effort to her advancement. We now go forth among her many sons to sing her praises always, and in parting we pledge ourselves to remain in the future as true to her as we have been in the past. Historian.Alonzo Freeman Awtrey, B. S. IxifintiiKc. (in. SIkiim Alpha Kpsllon. Phi Kappa. Foot Ii;i 11 ami baseball teams. “Ambition is not a vie© of little people.” William Tapley Bennett, B. S. Ag. Maxeys. (in. Di'inosllieninn. I’reslden I Ak'rleult nral Chili: Corporal Co. It: Class footliall. baseball. "IIow Joi-uml 1 i«l they ilrlve Ihelr team atlehl! IIow bowed the woods beneath their sturdy stroke." Robert lee Ballard, B. S. Ag. Athens, (in. Deinostlienian. Heap lii li the farmer’s wintry hoard.”Blake Blackshear Birins. A. B. (iroYuiilii. tin. Si Kill il !■!. rill Khimki. •My liiiitfiic within my mouth I rcltfii." mam William Hugh Boswell. A. B. I « llIll-Ill. ( ill. I li 111 o w|li on iii ii. “Thou ilrifli-sl gently iluwn tin- lliles of sleep." Charles Julian Bloch. A. 6. Mill-oil, (ill. 1‘lii Khimki. Sergeant (' •. "A" 1JHM2: First Llcuten-nut iiml Ailjiilnnl. T2 13: Manager of ••(ieorBlaii" HH2-13: Assisliint Manager (ills- mill Miinilollii ('lull. I!il2 13. "Think not I mn what I nppenr." William Jackson Boyett, B. S.. Ag. Morris Station, tin. DomoHtlirnliin. President « f Acrlf’iiltunil Club; winner of Sonlio-more ami Junior Agricultural Scholarships. “Bneli one to bis own trade; then would the cows be well cured for.” nMKwia............- James Butolph Burch, A. B. Tliomasville. Ga. rbl Kappa. President Athletic Association. "Ills own estimate must be measure enough. His own praise reward enough for him." Simon Turner Brewlon. B. S. Claxton, (hi. Dcmosl lien Ian. Secretary and Treasurer of Die Deutsche Gesellschaft; Associate Kditor Pandora; Captain Co. "A"; Gridiron Club. “The sex Is ever to a soldier kind.”Brantly Callaway. A. B. Amrusta. On. C’lil I'hl. Drniostlicnlun. "A nitiii. he seems. of cheerful yesterdays mid Confident tomorrows." Frank Carter. B. S. AI 111 II til, (ill. fill Delta Tlietu. Phi Kappa. Freshman debater; Sophomore dcclalmer; .1 unior orutor; .Innior Cabinet; Senior Round Tnltlo; Grid-Iron Club; llnlix: College ToiiiiIs ('Ininipion. singles mill doubles Mtl-’ll. S. I. A. A., doiililes 'll: Itnsket-l nII loiiin 'll- i:t: Manager baseball ten in 12. "Old iioliiiclnns chew on wisdom past Anil totter on in business till the last." William Edward Campbell. Jr., B. S. Atlanta. Gil. Chi I'lil. Phi Kappa. •As full of spirit as the month of may: And gorgeous as the sun in inlUsiininier.'Charles Edward Caterly, Jr., A. B. Atlanta. (in, Kii|i|in Alpha. riil Kappa. Member of TIiiiIIiiiis T2-Vlee -President. '13: Mouther of Crldlron ('luh; Itullx: (Seminii ('lull representative; Corporal. Sit-gen lit. ami 1st Lieutenant: Captain anil Iteglmentnl Adjutant ; Vlee - ('resident I tent He lie (Sesollseliaft: Senior llop Committee. "Who tied thee to that sword Humbert William Conklin. B. S. Atlanta. (Sit. Sixain ('Id. I'lii Kappa. Varsity Foot Ini 11 team. 'Il-’IS-'UI: Captain Senior Traek team. "Plain without pomp, ami rleli without show.” Edward Percital Clark. B. S. Athens. On.. Demos! lien inn. “(•row old along with me.” n sanm Zachary Stuart Cowan, B. S. Atlanta. tin. Sigma Clil. Demostheiilnn. Freshman debater: Sophomore ileclnlmer: Junior ('a hi not; Senior Kouml Table; Orhllroii Chili: Secretary mill President V. M. c. A.: SI mien t Advisory Connell; Captain Co. "It": Manager Football team M": Splilnx. mmmmmammm warn Forrest Cumming, A. B. Orlllln. On. Dcmostlienlnii. “Night after night. lie sii anil bleired his eyes with Imoks." mm Heman Averill Crane, B. S. Savannah. On. Kappa SiKina. Phi Kappa. In the spring a young man's fancy Lightly turns to thoughts of love."Edgar Brown Dunlap, A. B. Caluesvlllo. CSn. siK»tn Alpha K|tHilon. I'lil Freshman ilolmlpr: Soph onion debater; Sophomore deelalmor: Junior orator; Master Ceremonies Annl-versarlau Rxerelses: Impromptu debater 12 ami IS. Memlier Students Advisory Connell: I lehnters Lfiik'iii ; President of I'lil Kii|»|ui; Clnilrnian of I’nn-llellenle Committee: Alh-letie and Assoelnte Kdltor Red and Itlaek: Thai la ns: Crldlron Club: Italix Club: Captain Artillery: Junior Cabinet: Senior Round Table; Vanderbilt debate. ’12: Delta Delta; Sphinx. "One who never turned Ills bark, ilia relied breast forward.” Edward Lee Floyd. A. B. Clilpley. Ca. Deinoxtlienlan. Sergeant Co. "D”: Member Deutsebe «lesellsebaft. ‘•Comb down Ills linir; look! look! It stands uprlulit." 9 Mark William Fitzpatrick. B. S. C. E. Jeffersonville. On. SiKiini ( Id. | « m»»tlioninn. Junior Kdltor Kiifilnoerliik Annual: Itus-Iness Manr'er Kniflneerini; Annual: Junior Orator: Senior Football lea in: Charter nieniber Sine and Tangent: Senior Round Table. "Rut lu Ills duty prompt at every eall."IlllillttllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllU1 llilllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllj] WA N1NETEE Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllil Robert Hill Freeman, A. B. Ncwnnn, Gn. riil Did In Tlictn. rhi Kappa. Winner Freshman Medal General Bxivlli'iiii1: Fresli-.mill debater: Sophomore debater; .limliir orator: ('Imniploii debater; Im-Iiroin| t ii debater: Grit Ur. I iirllomoiltnrluii and member Council I’lil Kappa; Sophomore Foot I all I team: Senior Footliall team; Senior Itnskcthall team; Students' Avlsor.v Connell; Pan-Hellenic Connell: Junior Mop Committee: Senior Hop Committee: Tail Sicilia: Gridiron Club; 1 ttillx; Junior Cabinet: Senior Itoiind Table; Delta Delta: President Junior Class; Kdltor • In -Chief Pandora. MS; Sphinx. "Health and cheerfulness mutually beget each other." Richard Tuggle Goodwyn, Jr., B. S. C. E. Athens, (in. Deiiiostlirnliin. Member Class Football. I hi seba 11 and Ibisketball teams: Captain of Senior Football team: Secretary and Treasurer engineering Society; Member of Sine and Tangent; Kdltor-ln-Clilef of Engineering Animal : Captain of Co. "D": Vice-President of Senior Class; Winner of Chain pioiishlp In Singles. Soulh-ern Intercollegiate Tennis Association. "A modest, unnssuming. harmless youth." Frank Davis Garrison. B. S. Ag. Cornelia, Gu. Dcmostlicnlan. Sophomore debater: Senior l{ound Table; Junior Cabinet: Crldlron Club: Editor-In-Chief Agricultural Quarterly; President of Senior Class. "He was a man, lake him all in all.”Howard Banks Harmon, A. B. GniiH'KVillP, (Sal. Dolli» Tuii Doltii. I’lil lvii|i|i;i. “As i'IiiisIi ns iiiisiiiih'iI 8IIOW.” Robert Powell Howard. B. S. Ag. Itiirncsvillo. On. I’l Kii| i»i Alplm. Doinosllioiiliiii. Moiiilu'i- I'nlvorslty Kauri •|0-'ll: Vico - I'rwlik'iit Y. M. C. A. I_ ,i:t. "Mo itfliornitoP Ui.V olioloC. wlioro knowlorijjo lomls to WOO.” Henry Grady Howard, 8. S. I.oxlll loll, (ill. Hil Doltii Tlu-lii. rill Klippn. Tail Sluma : Criiliron Club; Sonlor Kounri Talilo: I'roshlont Tlialin ns ' I2- l»: Captain Co. "I'”: Itallx. “All notor. on my word." Wales Bryan Ingrain, 8. S. Reynolds. Gn. l)i-nio»t lien Ion. No money, no service. James Cuylon Johnson. A. B. (Snrlleld. (in. Dcniosthcninn. "Not one word spoke he more than wax need.” mmmmmmmi " t;i vt Ernest Lee Jackson. A. B. Athens. Gn. Demoxthenlnn. Serccnnt Co. "A": Member Junior Cabinet: Vice-President and President Dennis, t hen inn : President Deutsche t.esellsehiifl. .nlirlitv snlrll tills that little form."_________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ 1 Miley Kimball Johnson, A. 8. Garllehl, (in. l)rnio»tlienlnn. "What aweet delight n f|nlet life affords." Thomas Fred Jones, 8. S. C. E. Mansfield. On. Demostlienlan. Soi'tfcnnl Co. ••( "; Mom her Senior Football team 13: Memlier Sine anil Tail-Kent. "The ileeil I Intend In irroal. I’.ni ns yet. I know not.” ' W Oavid White Johnston, A. 8. Atlanta. On. 1 1 Kn|i|ia Alpha. I’hl Kappa. Kasketball 'll and 13; Captain flasket I u 11 team 13. "Good at a liKht. Imt bettor at a play.”Henry Grady Kelly, B. S. C. E. Montlrello. riii Kii|ii»ii. First lieutenant Company "O": Member « f Slue ami TanKent: Member of Senior Football team: Sco-rotary ami Tmisnn r Sen-lor Class: Preshlent Kn- KlnoorliiK Soolety. “My lioart Is over at your servh-e." Thomas Jackson Lance. A. B. Clioesloe. (Sa. Demos! lii'iilun. Iiuprouiptii debater. 13; Aniiivcrsarlaii: President Domostheulan. “Ho is divinely In-lit on meditation. Louis Koplin. A. B. Atlanta. Qn. I'hl Kui i a. Sergeant Co. “ “ : Charter nionils-r Die In-utselie CoKollsoliaft: Assistant l-Mitor of ••tliHirKlan” 13: Pianist Glee Club 10. 11. 12; Director Gloo Club 13. “Wilt tlion have music? llark! Apollo l-lays. Ami twenty caged ulirlitluiralos ilo slnir.”Julian Gordon Liddell. B. S. Ag. Atlanta. (ill. Pi Kiip|i:i Alplm. Dc-ihomI lii-niim. Club: First Sergeant and ScrolliI I.leti-tenniit. 'n-'rj: Itnskotbiill iwini. 'i-j-'U!. “I would have you «-.-i 11 to in I u I tin- strength of t III! iilK-ii-ut giants." Theodore Sidney Moise, Jr., A. B. Suvuilllllll. (ill. Chi I'bi. I’lil Kappa. "Ills mother's pride. Ills father's Joy.” Jack Watson Lindsay. B. S. Savannah, (in. Chi rhi. fill Kappa. “Thou who hast the fatal gift of beauty.'Edward Morgenstern. A. B. Atlantii. (in. rhi Kappa. Sophomore «it»iu»t« r 'll: .Innlor unitor, (winner of modal) 12; Member Debaters Ix!M|;iip 13; .Iiiiilor Cnblnot; Senior Round Tnble; Aniilversarlnn '13; Impromptu debater '13; Champion debater 12: 1’rpxlilpnt of I'hl Kappa; Delta Delta; Sphinx. "Now the bright star, ilay's harbinger. Conies danelng from the MS|." Carl Cecil McCrary. B. $. Itoyston, a. DeiiioHlheiilan. 'A youth to fortune aim to fame unknown." Edwin Forrest McCarty. B. S. Atlanta. Ja. Kappa Alpha. I’lil Kappa. Freshman Club; Mamlolln Club; First Sergeant ami Captain Co. "A"; Major 2nd Battalion: Crldlron Clnb. "Hall to the ehlef who In triumph ailvanees."George Henry Noble, 8. S. Atlniitn. Oh. Clil IM. DrmoHlhcnlun. "Tills iiiait was never known to hurry.'Daniel Roscoe Peacock, B. S. Eastman, Oh. Demos! lien Inn. President of Freshman (’lass; Member of Honor Hoard; President Demos-theuiau; Color Sergeant; Member of Advisory Connell; .Member Football team '1((. 11. 12. 13: Member of Itaseball team 'U: Captain Football team 13; Kx-olllelo member of Itoard of Directors. Atliletle Association; Sphinx; Cridiron Club, “Never elated while one man's oppressed. Never defeated while another's blessed." Raul Estevan Pina, B. S. C. E. Matanxas. Culm. Sine and Tangent. “There Is a society In the deepest solitude." Florentino Severo Pina, 8. S. C. E. Matalixas. Cuba. Sine and Tangent; Varsity Hasketlmll. team '10-'ll. ••Wise from the top Of his head up.”THIRTEEN Elmer Inglesby Ransom. 8. S. C. E. Aliuusta. till, riii Kuppu. , Class Historian, Fresh-nail mid Senior; ('loss Poet. •In n lor; Junior Cabinet; Senior Wound Table: Sine and Tnnuent: Associate Hdltor mill IMItor-ln-Chlcf of "C5( orjjlnn"; President I’lil Knppn. "I nm a innn. More slnneil against tluin siiiulncr." George Albert Sancken. 8. S. AnniimIn. Cn. Till llellu TlielH. riil Knppii. President of Tnu Slmnn: ('Imilntion Mur. Coordmi, 'll; Ti| t:iill of Sopliomore Fool I hi 11 team: Senior Itns-kef ball lemu; Sergeant and lirnni Major: Varsity Football team: Senior Baseball team: President of Herman Club; Itallx : J rid Iron Club. "lie was more than over shoes in love." Julian Lowe Robinson. A. 8. Atlanta. Gn. Clil Pbl. Phi Kappa. President Tan Slgmn; Gridiron Club: Itallx: Caplaln Co. “K"; Sopliomore Hop Coiuiulttee. 'A braver soldier never eoiiebed a lance. A gentler heart did never sway In court.'William Henry Smith. A. B. Benjamin Isaac Segall, A. B. Collins, Ga. Dcmosthcniun. Vice-President of .1 milor I‘hiss: Secretary mid Treasurer Knjilneorlnjr Society: President nemosthoiilan; Horace Kusscll Prize in Psychology. 'Mill'll study Is ii weariness of tlio flesh." John Rhodes Slade. B. S. C. E. Columbus. Gn. Kappa Alpha. I'lil Kappa. Member Glee nml Mando-III) Club •!1-,12-,13. I l.c:id-i i- 'I'J. President 13): Tha-liiins: .1 ii ii lor Hop Commit-too: Winner .lunior Draw-ln r Prize: Gonnnn Club; Itiilix Club: Slno nml Tan-«ent: Senior Hop Commit-h o: Gridiron Club: President Kiitfinecrinj; Society; Pun - Hellenic Represonta-tl e: Flnnneiiil Manager Football Ie;im. "Thy modesty Is a eiindlc to thy merit." Gninesville. Gu. I'lil Delta Theta. I'lil Kappa. None knew thee but to praise theeIfWBPi Samuel Harris Wiley. A. 8. S|tiirl:i. Gn. DrmoNtlicnlan. •Ml Is much easier to he Mprltlciil Ilian to be correct.” Robert Tale Stevens. A. B. Kllierton, Gn. ftiKina ('III. Demosthcnlun. "I.ovo anti so forth make fools of us. biff anil little.” Luther Stephens Watson, B. S. Ag. TiOgnnsvIlle. Ga. Dcmostlienlnn. "Thy merit Is warrant for thy welcome.' mmmmmmammmmam George Livingston Williams, A. 8. Luwreueevlllc. Gn. Demos! lien Ian. Sergeant Co. "K"; Sophomore debater; Winner of Champion debate: Trons-nfor. Vive - President. and President Pomcsthenlnn; Son lor Hound Table : -liiu-lor Cabinet : Senior Advisory Connell; Debaters' League. • ye who teaeli the ingenious youth of nations!" Joseph Grady Woodruff. 8. S. Ag. Winder. Gn. Demos! Iienlnn. "Itlessed la ngrleulture if one does not have too niiieli of It." Wiibe Radford Wilson. B. S. Ag. Toledo. Ohio. Sigma Chi. Demos!Iienlnn. ••The man that blushes Is not quite a brute.”smjmzm Lloyd Worra'I. B. S. A . Kurhcrton. Transvaal. Domostlienian. A « ntIonian makes no noise.” Gusiavus York. B. S. Quarts, Ga. Di iniisl 11 • 11i:111. Varsity Football team. A man Is a earnlvorous animal and must have meals.” Joseph Yampolsky, A. B. Atlanta. Ga. Deniostlienlan. Secretary Deniostlienlan; 1 resident of Deiltselie Cosellsoliaft. “A tine volley of words, gentlemen, and iulckly shot off."9HIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIII1UIII1MKII 7r j iv?v « John Law Young, B. S. Ag. Canton, Chinn. DemoNt lien Inn. Ills sparkling sallies bub bled np as from aerated natural fountains.”Henry Tucker Singleton OFFICERS. IIenry Tucker Singleton_______________ Lewis A. Mills________________________ Mark W. Cauble------------------------ William Azmbr Mann____________________ Robert S. Rairord--------------------- ----------------President. -----------Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. ---------------11 is tor inn. -----------------Chaplain.History of Senior Law Glass IIAT is history,” said Napoleon, “hut a fiction agreed upon?” In pre-seating this history of the Senior Law Class, we shall pick out only ill such fiction as we want, arrange it as we like, and say nothing about that which does not suit our purpose. The class which entered the Law School in September of 1911 was one of the largest in the history of this department. As time passed on and the class began to delve into the mysteries about which Blackstone commented and Clarke, Cooley, Shipman and others wrote, several members found that they had answered through mistake the call of Justinian and withdrew to enter another “useful occupation.” However, the number of those who have successfully withstood the grilling from behind the ramparts of a skilled marksman, and who foretell with confidence their ability to complete the course and receive diplomas, exceed the number of graduates in the department for any one year during the past several years. The class as a whole lays no claim to genius, except the genius of hard work. One of the most inspiring things to record in this brief sketch, is the fact that its members have shown a remarkable zeal and constant determination to master the intricacies and mooted points of the law, their chosen profession; they have even been warned that their persistent efforts might endanger the safety of the “tops of their heads.” They believe that a vigorous purpose disarms difficulties and will enable them to procure such a knowledge of the law, that no one who needs their services in the future will have occasion to remark, “I’m sorry you didn’t know that.” We must further add that the class, while attempting to learn law, has both voluntarily and involuntarily mastered “some anecdotes.” No history of this class would he complete without calling attention to its prominence in the various college activities. Since the date of the official organization of the class, it has furnished some brilliant stars for both the gridiron and the diamond who have answered the call of the referee’s whistle or obeyed the command of the umpire to “play ball,” always fighting hard and willingly to win laurels for old Georgia. The class points with delight to the fact that it numbers among its members the coach of athletics at Georgia, whose able work has been largely instrumental in giving Georgia her present athletic prestige. The class has furnished two editors-in-chief for the Red and Black, one editor-in-chief and two associate editors for the Georgian, and an associate editor and the business manager of the Pandora. Some of her members have taken an active interest in the literary societies, the dramatic club, and the Glee Club. The class has occupied an enviable position in the social world. As evidence of her social prestige let facts be submitted to a candid world : since the class firstmet, three of her members have departed the life of single blessedness for one of greater bliss. lint, after all. the fact remains that the primary object of the two years spent here is to prepare the men of this class to make history in the future, and from tlie records of its members in college we are justified in saying that they have a true faith which is looking up to something better, prophesying to themselves future greatness which gives them energy of purpose and with their high standard of ideals they will attempt great things, expect great things, and will accomplish great things; and we hereby warn future historians that the above facts are “constructive notice” to reserve space for recording the achievements of the Law Class of 103:1 of tin Cnivcrsity of Georgia. Historian.Marion Hendricks Allen, B. L. Mlllcdgevllle. On. Alpha Tim Onii-i-a. rhl Kappa. “Some iivoplc art more nice than wise.” Mark Waverly Cauble, B. L. Atlanta. On. SIkiiiii Alpha Epsilon. I'hl Kappa. “My only honks were wo. man's looks. Ami folly's all they taught me.” Aubrey Oliver Bray, B. L. Norwood. On. I’lii Kappa. Champion dehater. i:t. Who are a little wise the host fools he.”William Alexander Cunningham, B. S., B. L. Athens. Gn. Sljcnm Clii. 1 I I Kappa. ••C'onc’h." Patrick Mell Cheney. B. S.. B. L. Valdosta. Gn. Phi Kappa. “He lias l o« ii partial In the law." Edward Clark West Plains, Mo. Sigma Clii. Plii Kappa. "Whose wit In the as gentle as bright Xo'or earrled a heart-stain away on Its blade.” Robert DeWitt Duke. 8.I. Newborn. On. Drmosthrnian. President of Jeffersonian. Dewitt Talmadge Oecn, B. L. nycross. On. Delta Tan Della. Phi Kappa. lies a just lee of peace in Ills country." Par different lie from the dull, plodding tribe." -- Samuel Kenney Dick. 8. S., 8. L. Atlanta. On. ( hi Phi. Phi Kappa. ••Cosily thy lialdt as thy purse can buy."■ . im rammm ' Wejrlud Hudson Lanier, B. L. Metier, (in, Demos! Iienlnn. President of Deinosthcu-Ian: President of Jeffersonian. "He hath a head to contrive. a tongue to persuade, a hand to execute." Charles William Gunnels, B. L. Itronwood, Ga. Phi Delta Tlieta. Phi Kappa. "For lie's a Jolly good fellow. Which no one can deny.”James Montgomery Lynch, 8. L. Florence. S. C. A11ilia Tan Omega. I'!• i Kappa. Winner Sophomore Dc-cla unit Ion (’up; Junior orator; Iniproniptu Debater 12- I3; Social Kditor. Associate Kditor. Kditor-in-t'lilef Bed ami Black; As-soclate Kditor Georgian; Associate Kditor Pandora; Beady Writer's Mobil Mil2; Parliamentarian and Critic Pbl Kappa; Manager Thai-Ians 'll-’12. 12-’13: Member Tbalians ’10-'11-'12 and '13. Member Glee Club 'jo-'ll. and 11-'P2; leader Glee Club ''11 -'12; President of lournallstle Club; Delegate •. C. P. A. convention 1012: Itnllx Club; Pan-Hellenic Dance Commit to : Students Advisory Council; Senior Bound Table; Pan-1lellen-lc Council; Gridiron Club; Sphinx. “For a woman Is only a woman. But a good cigar Is a smoke." Lewis Archibald Mills, Jr., B. L. Savannah. Gn. William Azmer Mann, A. 8., B. L Milner, Gn. DcmoMtlienlan. Freshman Debater; Sophomore Declalmer; Sophomore Debater: Junior Orator; Champion Debater PJ11; Impromptu Debatcr 11 12 and l!)l.‘{; Georgia-Virglnln Debater 11 12. and Georgia • Tulane Debater 11 13; President of Dcmos-thenlan; President JefTer-sonian: Chairman of Honor Board: Junior Caldnet; Senior Bound Table: Debating Council HU1-'12 and I1 I2-'I3; Sphinx; Gridiron Club. “Before we proceed any further hear me s|ieak." Demos! lirnlaii. "The trumpet of his own virtues.'Charles Henderson Newsom, A. B.. B. L. Kiltonton, (in, Demosthenlnn. “Common sense to mi uncommon degree Is wlmt tin world mils wisdom." mKBKHBBBM John Brazie Morris, B. S., B. L. Hartwell. CJii. SiKiim Nil. fill K«i i h. “Tills was tlio noblest Uo-iiiaii of them all." Donald Theodore MacKinnon, B. L. Atlanta. (in. Alpha Delta fill (Michigan). fill Kappa. Senior Itaseball. Football, and Track teams; Varsity Track team. "Wit does not take the place of knowledge.”L Robert Marion Nicholson, 8. L. Watklnsvllle. Ga. Dcmosthrnlnn. “In each olieok appears n pretty dimple— Love made these hollows." Henry Lery Rogers. 8. L. ICcldsvIllc. Ga. Demoxthcnlan. Vice-Pros. Law Class; President Deiiiostlieiihiii; liiiproinptii debater 'll and 'I.1!; ( namploii debater; Master of Ceremonies Anal versarlan Kxerclses 13; Washington and Loo Debater '13; Sphinx. "Angels an painted fair to look like you." mm. Robert Sheldon Raiford. 8. L. Atlanta, Ga. SIkoui Nil. Till Kappa. 'Cause Is wicked I is. I's mighty wicked anyhow. I can’t help It."David Augustine Russell. 8. L. Carrollton. Gn. SIkiiiii ('III. I’lli Klippil. Memher K»'il mill Itlaek Pressing Chili 'IK , 'll , 'll. •12. ’13. "Age I'liiinot wither him. nor eiistoiii stale Ills liitlnltc variety." I Parke Skelton, 8. L. Hartwell. Gil. Alpha Tim Omega. I’lil Kappa. I 'Me who lights anil rims away. InVill live to light another day.” % m Frank Muir Scarlett. 8. L. Itrunswiek. Ga. Alpha Tan Omega. Demosthi-iiliiii. "Lord. Lord, how this world Is given to lying."o Oelcer Solomon Strickland, B. L. Alliens. ( ». DciiioHllH'nliui. •lie luitli n 11 111 mill Inin - irry look.” Olaf Johann Tolnas. A. B„ B. L. ICninswit-k. (in. I)« mn»tlipnimi. ••Too exaot. mill si ml Ions uf si mi I ll mil rather tliun beauty." William Milton Thomas. A. 8.. B. I. Athens, (in. Deniosllienlnn. "He trmlgctl along. unknowing wluit he sought. AihI wlilstleil ns lie went, for want of thought.”Roy William Wallace. B. S.t B. L. ItUtllNltfC. Gil. SIriuii Nil. IMil Kappa. I5c merry If you arc wise."Ad Hadem UK keeper of the poorhousc was showing the visitoi s through. “ on-m C V tier,” he said, “you sec that old man sitting there dozing in the morn-J ing sun? He was—and is—a brilliant man; but he was one of those unfortunates known as an honest lawyer. Such a pity, too. Made good marks in the class room, and was said to he a brilliant lawyer. Poor thing! let’s go over and talk with him a little.” He shook the old man. but the old man did not wake. “Oh. the poor devil is dead. One less to care for. Let’s remove him to his cot. gentlemen.” Satan touched a button at his desk. Beelzebub appeared. “Take this man’s number, will you. and put him in charge of your fii-st assistant. We’ve been looking for him to complete the list for a long time—what made you so late? Is this Dick!” “No. and I'm no kin to the governor, either. You needn’t ask me.” “Russell. class of —T gotcher. kid. All right. Beelzebub, take him.” “T beg your pardon,” I interrupted, “but can I see Professor Morris. I’d .just like to tell him that his advice—” “ ‘ Professor.’ did you say ?” queried tin big one. “Of course not; we don’t let them come down here. They get theirs on earth, between the preachers, the town gossips and the students, and they wouldn’t appreciate what we have to offer them down here. Take him. captain, and turn him over to Raiford.” “Hello. Bob.” T said. “How’s everything with you? T haven’t seen you since we left Georgia. ITow are you getting along?” “That’s so. You know, that law school never did do me any good except to get me in with the class down here. We’ve got a swell place down on the seven hundred and sixty-ninth floor. Come down, and I’ll show you. I’m head usher. I don’t know why, unless I got the habit by running in and out from the law class.” The halls were furnished in morocco leather and golden-plated woodwork, but the rooms were furnished very differently. No two were alike. “This first one here on the right,” said Bob. “belongs to Tobias. He came down first—the good die young, you know. He has the walls lined with all the books on common law pleading that were ever published, and he is memorizing them, line bv line. He asked us to save the adjoining room for Shake, and we did. That’s Shake in there now. The other man is Singleton. Beelzebub said he couldn’t imagine anything nearer hell for both of them. They shake hands with each other every time the clock strikes. The dummy in blue, with the brass buttons?—oh. every half-hour he goes over and knocks it down to relieve the monotony they both must feel. The Devil isn’t as black as some people paint him. “The next room.” he continued, “is occupied alternately by Clark. Brock and Strickland. Clark is always taking the car over to sCe his wife—he’s sorter ashamed of this class anyway—and Brock just positively refuses to associate with the bunch. He thinks his two years of teaching entitles him to leave here. He may some day. but just now it’s only temporary. And Strick tries to stay withtin politicians—awful place it is. too—and I don’t sec wliv. Funny old hell it. is. Hut this next room is tile funniest of all—it sounds like a Chinese classroom. Coach is reciting the rules by heart, and Cheney whispers ‘ves after each one. Gillen is reciting the Code of Georgia by heart. Duke is arguing with him that Prof. Morris is wrong—he knows it—and can prove it—but Gillen just keeps on. lie is one of that kind of fools who don’t know when to stop studying. And over in the far corner yonder, with the crowd around him. is Thomas—still writing papers on the typewriter and making eighteen carbon copies. Every hour there is a roll-call in that room, and Hamilton comes in late. Why? Oh. I don’t know.” “And who is that across the hall yonder?” “Don’t you know who that is? That’s Pinkie Rogers, doing himself an injustice. lie hasn’t a thing to do hut loaf in front of the room. The little fellow next to him is Pardner Wallace, struggling with an incorporeal heriditament and between times, when lie gets his breath, saying funny things. Nobody laughs —that’s the hell of it. Strange what contrasts you find. too. -Inst beyond them are old Pill Gunnels—you remember old Pill?—and Don MacKinnon telling each other stale jokes and each one has to laugh at the other. I sure was lucky to get this job—just think what I might have had to stand. “Put, Po. yonder’s the funniest sight you ever saw: that’s Mortality Row. You remember old Deon—tin one we told goodbye to so often—and old Monte Allen. and old Skelt—hear him laughing? that’s at Lynch, he thinks—and old sand-crab Swampy Scarlett. They are all in there, lined up in a row. and they’re not allowed to talk to each other above a whisper. Scarlett has to turn the leaves of a notebook in which he never finds the place, and every three minutes cry out: “Wait a minute, Tessor let me see!” Mills is the last man to come in that row, and they are still trying to teach him how to act to get away with it. “The man in the next room yonder is Nicholson, taking lessons from Mann. Mann wrote eighteen books on oratory while on earth, and Nicholson is studying them, though occasionally he takes a peep in another book while he thinks nobody is looking. Mann has to listen to him. The next room contains Morris, Spratlin and Woods. They are all condemned to sit in there and say nothing. Why did they put them together? Because they don’t belong together, I suppose. We are ejuite modern down here. “The next room is a padded cell. Such a pity. too. Put Pray is telling aland his great-gran father who was a justice of the peace in Missouri. Nobody listens, because Lanier thinks he is still practicing in the mayor’s court at .|" () a clip—fine. I mean; and Lynch, poor thing (he had such a good voice, too) sits all day and repeats in a deep bass voice: 'And leave me to eat my damned heart out.’ “Well. Po. let’s be moving. I hear the hell ringing for me. This last one is yours. Dick and Hutchens refused to be separated, but they couldn't leave them together, so they put Mark Caublc in there for Dick to peck on and kick about, and I got orders up stairs to put you in there so Hutchens could have some one to say “Da Da. Da Da” to. It’s not so bad. Russell. Your frat house was worse.” “Pob. you little devil, you’ve told Hutch all you know!” “Swear to goodness I didn’t! You know 1 never tell anything I know.” “Wake up. Mis’ Russell, it’s nine o’clock. I save’ you some break fas’, an yo’ better hurry if you goin’ ter get up dis mornin ." “I’m not going. Dan. I’ve had enough of—or—classes for one morning.”dL jCA. L. Norman OFFICERS. A. L. Norman........................................................... President. II. G. Parrisii------------------------------------------------- Vice-President. W. A. Orr------------------------------------------------Secretary and Treasurer. R. E. BuTTERLY....................................................... Historian. M. Riviera.............................................................. Chaplain.IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIN History of the Senior Pharmacy Class XT IS with a feeling of regret that tin historian begins to write the last history of the class. Although we have spent only two years of pleasure and profit at this great institution, yet we have formed many lifelong friendships, and the close association has brought out the good of each member of the class; and above all. we depart hearing with us an undying love for this old I’niversity and a great respect for the members of the faculty with whom we have been associated. Our history is rather short and uneventful, the greater part being still to he made. Only live of us remain to reach the coveted goal, hut men more ambitious or more loyal to Old Georgia can hardly he found. Although we may not have acquitted ourselves as nobly as we should, yet we leave with a feeling of confidence, a feeling which causes us to strive for high and lofty ideals. We have golden opportunities in life to impart to those with whom we come in contact these higher principles and the truths which we have received during our stay at the l.'niversify. After we have entered into the duties of life, each member of the class will point hack with pride to Old Georgia as his alma mater. We will never forget the pleasant associations which have tended to make our stay here profitable. May every member so live and so act as to reflect honor and glory on our alma mater. Historian.Robert Emmett Butterl , Ph. G. Wrljrhtsvllle. (in. Drmostlirniiin. Class ollh-er lOll-'rj; Historian 1013. "A man who pours drugs of which ho knows little, into a body of which he knows less." Henry Grady Parrish. Ph. G. Brooklet, fin. Dcmostlicnliin. Class nlliecr lOll-’lii: Vloc-Bresident Class 10ll -'13. "Learned he was in inedieal lore." Addison Lloyd Norman, Ph. G. Norman I’ark. fia. Kiippn Slffiiin. Bid Knppn. Class oillcor l'.HI-'ll ; Class Bresldent 1013-13. "So lived our sires ere doctors learned to kill And multiplied with theirs the weekly hill.” M. Ririera. Ph. G. Manila. B. I. Dcmostheniiin. “By strangers honor’d, and hy strangers mourn'd.")-( THIRTEEN Ttmlll III li i mu ii i II lii ii i ii 111111 ii iiiii Ilk III im Rucker Ginn, President. Enoch Henson, Vice-President. Rucker Ginn_____ Enoch Henson __ Ed. Hitchcock___ J. C. Howard_____ 0. V. Middlkrkookx. OFFICERS. ---------------President. ----------Vice-President. Seen tart and Treasurer. ---------------Historian. ----------------Chaplain.History of the Junior Class XT IS too true, that time alone will give the events of history their proper pei speetive; and we recognize our inability at the present time to see in their full light the events of our class’s past, which already shed their glory over us. But still our eyes must brighten with joy, and our hearts swell with pride, as we look hack over the achievements of this grand old class of ’14. We find a record of unimpeached honor, of obedience to duty, and of victory after victory, such as would make Sir Galahad himself red with envy. Although we are in the shadow of several great classes of the past, we feel that ours suffers nothing from comparison. When, alter we had entered as woolly-headed Freshmen in 11)10. and had partly satisfied our hunger for Sophomore curls, we listened to older and wiser heads, and established the custom of wearing red caps, which alone would he sufficient to preserve our fame from the ravages of time. During the interval, we pulled oil' our banquet, which ended a two weeks of watching and fighting. And such a banquet it was! Xot one of those moving banquets where the seared participants ate as they walked, hut a real banquet, where our pleasure was only equaled by the discomfiture of our helpless enemies. We then worked and bluffed enough in class to reach the realm of Sophomores safely. Here we opened a campaign with Soph. Math. During this deadly campaign we pulled off the first game of pushball ever played here and won handily from the Freshics. This victory was followed by another swell banquet. Thus we journeyed through our second year, and with high hopes we entered the region of upperclassmen. Now, as Juniors we are still upholding our motto, “In to win,” which has carried us through the trials of the past to our present honored position. This spirit made us turn out the next best team this year in class athletics and gave us the fortitude to bear French 5. Though many of our former comrades have fallen by the wayside, still they were with us long enough to absorb the characteristic of the class, and will finally win out in the battles of life. We have bolstered up old Georgia’s teams with some of the best men in the South and today we claim a comrade who has the honor of being captain of two Georgia teams. We have a record of well-rounded abilities in both class-work and on the rostrum. As this happy year draws to a close we find ourselves on the verge of entering our last era of college life; and we face it with confidence, for we know that our struggles and victories of the past have prepared us to enter the crucial test and cover ourselves with glory. Historian.Junior Class Roll Adams, Otis Hill _ - _ - - Covington Aslniry. Thus. Lyno____- Crawfordvllle Hailey, Ernest Aubrey _ _ _ - Valdosta Barrett, Geo. Barnes _ _ _ _ Augusta Henson, Enoch Hlassingame _ Hartwell Hcrnd, Aaron Hlum ______ Macon Brown, Charles McDonald _ _ Atlanta Bryant, Clarence Avery _ _ _ Royston Buchwald, Charles ______ Athens Bussey, Iceland Stanford-----Cuthbert Cheney, Frank W._________________Athens Collins, Thos. .J.. Jr. _____ Jackson Corley, Otis Herman _____ Athens Davis, Jefferson Irwin-------- Quitman Dillard, Edward Carleton _ Arnoldsville Fletcher, Bob Jake ______ Parrott Foley, Charles Burrus _ _ _ Columbus Funkenstein. Casper Ira _ — _ Athens Ginn, Tinnle Rucker _____ Royston Gray, Claude Luke _____ Appling Mains, John Thomas _ _ _ — Augusta Hardaway. William W. _ _ _ Thomson Hitchcock, William Edgar _ _ _ Dallas Holder, Goley _______ Augusta Howard, Henry Grady _ _ - Lexington Howard, Julian Cooper__________Valdosta Hurst, Wm. Herbert _ _ _ Social Circle Hutton. Malcolm Maclean _ _ Savannah Johnson, Cornelius Howard _ _ Atlanta Johnston, James Augustus _ Brunswick Jordan, Fred Capers _ _ _ _ Monticello Lew, Timothy Tingfang _ _ _ _ China Loyd, DeWItt Wilson _ _ _ _ Newborn Maddux, Henry T. _ _ _ _ _ Culloden Martin. Clarence Ellwood _ _ Blakely Maxwell, Thomas Allan _ _ _ Augusta Merry, Pierce------------ _ Augusta Michael, Leroy ________ Athens Middiebrooks, C. V. _ _ _ _ _ Atlanta Myers, Joseph ________ Athens McCoy. Frank Lee, Jr. _ _ Gainesville McDaniel, Chas. B., Jr. _ _ _ _ Atlanta McDonald, John Edward________Cuthbert McKamy, David Knox _____ Dalton McWhorter, Robert Llgon _ _ _ Athens O'Kelley, Edward Barbara _ Gainesville Paddock, David F. _ _ Brooklyn, N. Y. Pattman, Everette ______ Athens Patterson, Russell Hugo _ _ _ _ Athens Pitts, Henry McDaniel _ _ _ _ Calhoun Pope, Cadesman _______ Athens Popper, Joseph W. ______ Macon Preston, William Gordon _ _ _ Flovilla Pund, Edgar Rudolf _____ Augusta Riley, Howard Wade _ _ _ Fort Valley Schwab, Richard Newell _ _ _ Atlanta Short, Robert Dunham _____ Athens Small, Artie H., Jr. _____ _ Macon Summcrour, Guy _______ Duluth Symmcs, Thomas I). _ _ _ _ Brunswick Tabor, Paul _______ Danielsville Von Sprccken, Thos. M. _ _ _ Augusta Wade, John Donald _ _ _ Marshallvllle Walker. Carl Bridges _ _ _ _ Shcllman Westbrook, Edison Collins _ Gainesville Whelchel, Hoyt Henry _ _ ______Comer Wimberly, Olin J. _ _ _ _______ Macon Winter, Alphonse Anderson, BrunswickHistory of the Junior Law Glass II K Law Class of ’14!—what it has already done is eommon knowledge; M what it seeks to do will make it famous. Back in the already dim dis- m J taut past came its memhers,—from the four corners of the earth they came, and placed their oblations upon the lighted alter of the Law. The tires, then all aglow, may have been dimmed, some have been extinguished, hut most burn brightly on and now and then show glimpses into that infinite, unknown field which the minds’ eyes of but few have even grasped. But slowly have the mills of knowledge ground, and but slowly has the majesty of the law asserted itself. Yet now the road lies straight and clear ahead, and we push on, push on. to that history.—real ever-lasting history.—which must and will be. Of it, future men will tell. Historian. R GEOR Y-flNNOlin Stephen Pace OFFICERS. Olin Stephen Pace____________________ Edgar Legare Pennington, A.B_________ Hugh Mitchell Gannon_________________ Augustus Octavius Bacon Sparks_______ Robert Russell Gunn Alan Morris MacDonell ----------------President. -----------Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. ________________Historian. ----------------Chaplains.Junior Law Class Roll Adams, Virgil Emory _ _ _ -Marietta Adamson, Ernie ______ Carrollton Allen, Clyde Albert ______ Climax Anderson, Roy Stephens, A.B., Dan burg Arnett, William Luther _ _ _ _ Odessa Avcra, Wills Moses _____ Nashville Reiser, Dana C., R.S., Montgomery, Aia. Bentley, Ernest Gilbert _ _ _ _ Atlanta Bivens, W. P. _ _ West Durham, N. C. Booth, John Lamar ______ Athens Boswell, Luther Hoyt _ _ _ Greensboro Brcwton, Simon Turner___________Claxton Bryan. Wm. LeGrand, A.B., Wrightsvillc Cann, Samuel Adams _ _ _ _ Savannah Carter. Frank ________ Atlanta Chappell, Bentley Hart _ _ _ Columbus Cherry, Pou Dexter_________Buena Vista Cocke, Isaac Perry_______________Dawson Covington, Leon H., A.B. _ Cartersville Cowart, John Martin _ _ _ Arlington Cumming, David It., A.M. _ _ _ Griffin Daley, Walter Erie ______ Atlanta Davis, Carlton Carlisle _ _ _ Covington Denham, William Bailey, Jr. _ Augusta Edwards, John Prior _____ Monroe Edwards, Theodore Campbell, Eastman Elliott, Chesley V., A.B. _ _ _ Augusta Flournoy, Walker Reynolds _ Columbus Fluker, Lamar Jewell-------Union Point Fuller, Hugh Nelson, B.S.------Atlanta Gannon, Hugh Mitchell _ _ _ Savannah George, Calvin_________________ Madison Gunn, Robert Russell — Crawfordville Humphries, John Oscar _ _ _ Demorest Keiffer, Allen X., A.B. _ _ Springfield Kieve, Jay Weiss _______ Albany Leard, Emil Watson. A.B. _ _ Hartwell McDaniel, Walter Felix _ _ _ Reynolds McDonald, John Edward _ _ _ Cuthbert McDonald, Walter Raleigh _ _ Augusta MacDonell, Alan Morris _ _ _ Savannah Meadow, Wm. King, A.B. _ _ Elbcrton Miller, Francis Hamilton _ _ Augusta Newborn, Jefferson L., A.B. _ Browxton Norton, Cleveland Hunter, Danville, Va. Pace, Olin Stephen ______ Dawson Parker. Charles Orville _ _ _ Wavcross Peacock, David Itoscoe _ _ _ Eastman Pennington, Edgar L., A.B. — Madison Phillips, Fltzroy Donald _ Meredith, Fla. Roddenbery, John W. _ _ Thomasvllle Rosignol, Gilbert Rice, Jr. _ Savannah Rountree, Ivey Washington _ _ McLeod Russell, Henry I)., A. B. _ McDonough Salley, Francis Walker _ _ _ Augusta Semple, Edward Lowe _ Key West, Fla. Smith, Charles Sweet _ _ _ Gainesville Sparks. A. O. B., B.S. _ _ _ _ Macon Teasley, Charles Jones__________Hartwell Trotter. Edward Jung _ --------Madison Vaughn, Clarence Rowland _ _ Conyers Victor, Victor__________________ Atlanta Young, James W., A. B. _ _ BlairsvilleGeorge L. Harrison OFFICERS. Geo. Ij. Harrison, Atlanta------ Shell Branxen, Statesboro, Ga. Fraxk I). Gray, Appling, Ga____ •J. 1 . Wixgatk, Athens.________ M. E. Freeman, Doc Run, Ga______ ----------------President. ----------Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. ----------------Chaplain. ---------------Historian. 3History of the Junior Pharmacy Class QI.NET BEN Fourteen Junior Pharmacy Class, numberin r eight thoroughly earnest men. looking hack over the year’s work (ves. it has hern a year of work, tilled with tinctures, emulsions, spirits, pills and the like), though oftentimes the future seemed obscured by a “Black” vision, finds itself now near the end and feels that it is to he congratulated on the success which has followed tin efforts expended. Although we were small in numbers as compared with the numbers in the older departments, still we feel that we have held our own both in the classroom and in the various college activities. We boast of our athletes, public speakers, and politicians and leaders in all lines of e e lh ge endeavor; all e f which go s t » show that we are a class with a history, a class that is making history and one whie-h will make history in the broad pathway of life with its unexcelled opportunities to men e f our profession and training. Feu a whole year we have applied ourselves as a body te our work, generally meeting with success, yet sometimes with failure; but, as a kite rise's against the winel. we have risen against difficulties and today stand conquerors of many difficult problems anel are ne w almost able te see in its fulness the first glimmering glow of a perfect and large success, as the weary but determined traveler in the night watches the first gray streaks of dawn. Then hail to the class of Nineteen Hundred anel Fourteen, and may her triumphs rise upem eae h other until her success which has be cn see worthily won raises her to the sky! Historian. Junior Pharmacy Class Roll Rrannen, Shell _ ______________Statesboro Frederick. James Loralne, Marshallvllle Freeman, Murray Elton _ - _ Doe Run Gray, Frank Dorsey _____ Appling Hammett, James F; Harmon, Howard Ranks _ _ Gainesville Haxvkes, James Livingston _ Wintcrville Martin. James Gordon _ _ _ Eastman Wingate. James P. _____ _ Athens k------LaGrangeRomance of Junior Law By E. J. Tkottkr. ■ '--JUNIOR Law loved Salley tile Miller's daughter, and wrote her Daley I that he was Cummin" to see her. So one day he mounted his Trotter m and started off at a lively Pace. 1 Coin" through a Meadow, he stopped to pick a Cherry, and some Kieffer peai s for Salley. lie soon tired and lay down under a large Roundtree, to eat a Cann of peaches and a lunch, which his brother George had bought for him at a baker’s Booth. A Russell of the trees startled him and he hastened to Cocke his Gunn, though he was not a Cowart. It was only the wind, so he went on his way. Alas, among the fruits he carried his lady, was a Roddenberry, which made her ill. But when she was well again the courtship went on and their Young hearts were Fuller of love than before. Junior Law came out Victor, and soon you could hear the Belscr ringing, as they were married in the Chappell. Soon a Newborn babe came to bless them. Anderson at that, and made the old love Sparks blaze out anew. lie now sits back in his Green Morris chair and leads the Semple life. Do you blame Junior Law for being as proud as a Peacock ?N. L. Gillis, Jr. OFFICERS. N. L. Gillis, Jr______________________ H. H. West............................ B. McConnell__________________________ J. F. Woodall_________________________ E. J. IIardin_________________________ E. M. Cohen___________________________ B. II. Smith__________________________ -----President. Vice-President. -----Treasurer. -----Secret art . -----II istorian. ----------Poet. -----Chaplain.History of The Sophomore Class GLASS Fifteen! What a name in itself! Holmes rendered one el ass famous by his poem ‘‘The Hoys”; but here’s a elass that needs no bard to sing its praises, for its deeds speak for it with clarion tongue. To every breeze that blows they shout the glories of the best and largest Sophomore Class the glorious I'niversity of Georgia has ever held within its old and classic walls. For two long years every battle on the gridiron, every fray on the diamond, has seen Sophomores struggling for the glory of the I’niversity. Great victories have been won by the teams on which these men played, and to them belongs a large share of the credit for these successes. Not in intercollegiate athletics alone has Class Fifteen shown its metal. Within tin I’niversity itself, its men have more than held their own. In pushball tin Freshmen went down in defeat before their onslaught. Their prize sweaters clearly testify to the inter-class championship in athletics which the class has so splendidly won. In the classroom its foremost scholars have well upheld the general reputation of the elass for good work. In deluding and oratory the Sophomore speakers have shown that they are well qualified to undertake more difficult work than contests with each other. The literary men of tin- elass have all taken a prominent part in the work of the different publications of the institution. In no way have the representatives of Class Fifteen been found wanting. Sophomores may well say: “ We stand on tin threshold of (jlory. The future still beckons us on.'' Historian. Sophomore Class Roll Abbott, Phillips _____ Louisville Abel son. Isadore _______ Atlanta Abney, Howard Teasley _ _ _ _ Athens Abrams, David .Mores _____ Macon Adair, Shields Brownfield _ _ Bowman Aderhold, William Burton _ Commerce Akcrman. Hugh _____ Cartersvillo Austin, Won Tang ______ China Bassett, Noble Paul________Fort Valley Bassett, Raphael Phillips _ Fort Valley Birch. George Snyder, Jr. _ _ _ Macon Blum. Charles W. _ _ Jacksonville, Fla. Blumenthal, Elliott _ _ _ _ Savannah Boorstin. Mendle — _ _ _ _ Covington Bowden. David Timon________McDonough Bowen, James Young _ _ _ _ Crawford Breedlove. Richard E. _ _ _ _ Camptou Brown, Harry E. ______ _ Dallas Broyles, Edwin Nash _____ Atlanta Burckhardt, John CL, Jr. _ _ _ Atlanta Burford, Ashton ______ Brunswick Burns, William Arnold _ _ Commerce Barrage, Clarence Hill____Saluda, N. C. Callaway, Albert Victor _ _ _ _ Atlanta Chance, Claude C. _ _ _ _ _ Graymont Chandler, Boyd Wilkins _ _ _ _ Comer Chandler. Forest C. T. _ _ _ Commerce Claussen. John C. 11. _ _ _ _ Augusta Cocke, Egbert Erie _ _ _________ Dawson Cohen. Edward Mycr _____ Athens Coker, Ross Wilson ______ Rome Conyers. James Bennett — Cartersville Crafts, Arthur Glbbes _____ Macon Crocker, Clarence Newell _ _ _ Atlanta Crump, Stephen A.. Jr. _ _ _ _ Macon David. Roy Cornelius _ _ _ Danlelsville Davis, Charles Barney _ _ _ _ Tennille Davis, Charles Milton ----------Atlanta Davis. Joel Joseph -------_ - _ _ Tifton Dillard. William Reese - - Washington Dobbs. Herbert Clifton. Jr. _ Marietta Donaldson. George Peter — Statesboro Dozier. Laurens Gilmer _ _ - Thomson Felker. Daniel Burke--------------MonroeFiror, George Henry----------Athens Fisher. Sam B._______________Lnvonla Florence, Mason J. _ _ Powder Springs Fort, William Hay ______ Morrow Fry, (iilbert_________________ Athens Cl ill is. Neil Lee. Jr. _____ - Covena Goldsmith, Carl ! .______ Atlanta Graham, Paul ________ McRae Griffith, Robert Jenkins_____AtAhens Gunn. John McKenzie _ _ _ _ Cuthbert Hardin. Edward John _ _ _ Gainesville Harrell, Joseph E._________ Gainesville Harris, William Norris _____ Home Hastings. William Raymond____Decatur Hawes. Richard Ellington _ _ Thomson Head. Broadus John--------Gainesville Headley, Chauncey Green _ _ _ Boston Hendricks, Terrle Nichols _ _ Nashville Hirschberg, Julian R. —------Atlanta Hobson, William G. _ Rutherford, N. J. Holden, Frank Alexander _ _ _ Athens Hood, Burke__________________Cuthbert Horn, Chan ______ Canton, China Houser. Wesley ______ Fort Valley Howard, William Linton _ _ _ Atlanta Howell, Clark. Jr. ______ Atlanta Hulsey. Hal Atlanta Jacobson. Charles Wells _ _ _ Tennllle Jenkins. Walter Thomas _ _ _ Valdosta Jones. Perclval Connally ____Herndon Lester, I ouis _________ Atlanta Link. Ben __________ Athens Little, Bird___________________Duluth Lord. Herman Grlffeth _ _ Commerce Lufburrow, Burley Mathew _ _ Oliver Martin, Louis Key ______ Athens Martin, Mil ward Wyatt _ _ _ _ Atlanta Mathews, Harold Henry _ _ _ _ Comer Merritt. James Allen _ — _ _ Augusta Miller. Frank Oliver___________Athens Mitchell. Hubbard Garland _ Kirkwood Mitchell, Stephens ______ Atlanta Moise, Francis Marion _____ Atlanta Moon. Ernstus Franklin---------Monroe Moreno, Benamln C. _ Key West, Fla. Morgan, John Guy _____ Mansfield Moss, John Hill______________ Athens McConnell. Bright _____ Commerce McGowan, Henri Charbonnier _ Augusta McLain, William Kenneth______Dawson Nanney, William Clyde _ _ Brunswick Nathan, Joseph ______ Savannah Olinstead, Ogden John _ Taylor's Cieek Overstreet, Edward K., Jr. _ Sylvan la Owens, Justus Erwin _____ Canon Pace, Earle Jackson _____ Dawson Parrish. Guy A. ________ Adel Peacock, Erie Ewart _ _ _ Barnesville Pedrlck, Scott Hicks _ _ _ _ Quitman Phillips, Matthew P. _ Jacksonville, Fla. Pinkussohn, Lewis A.__________Atlanta Price, William P., Jr. _ _ Farmington Proctor, Lennie Groover _ _ Brooklet Ragsdale, Elmo _ _ _ — _ _ Cornelia Rawson, William Allen _ _ _ _ Atlanta Ray, James Morgan----------Commerce Ray, James Wilmer--------------Atlanta Redd. Marlon Woodvllle _ _ Columbus Redman, William Morris _ _ _ Jackson Reed. Albon Williams_______ _ _ Athens Richey, Hubert Guy _ _ _ _ Commerce Rountree. Ridge ______ Cobbtown Rubinstein, Douglas H. _ _ _ _ Athens Sams, Augustine _______ Decatur Senbrook. Edward Marion _ Columbus Slade, William _______ Columbus Smith, Benjamin Harper________Hilltonia Smith, Charles Richter _ _____Concord Sparks, Willis B. ______ _ Macon Stanley, William Kinnebrew _ Quitman Stewart. Arthur Pierce _ _ McDonough Stewart. Joseph Spencer, Jr.__Athens Sullivan, Claude H. _____ Zebulon Sweat, Lonnie Ernest _ _ _ _ Patterson Thomasson. James T. _ _ _ Carrollton Thompson, Henry Robert _ Bethlehem Tlmberlake, Lewis R. _ _ Marshallville Tolbert. Claude Thomas _ _ Nicholson Walker, Julian West _____ Screven Wallace. Stephen Bailey _ Locust Grove Walter, Gaines Winningham _ Atlanta Ward, Charles Douglas _ _ _ Villanow Ward, Frank Crawley _ _ _ Lumpkin Ware, Garnett ______ Danlelsvllle Waters, Audley A. _ _ _ _ _ Woodcllff Weatherly, Eugene ______ Athens Webb. William G. _______ Athens West, Linton Burnside _ _ _ Cuthbert Whitehead. George S.--------- Carlton Williams, Herbert Daniel _ _ Marietta Wilson. James Edgar------------Thomson Winn, Courtland S., Jr. ______Atlanta Wood, Jared Irwin_____________Savannah Wood. James Raiford___________Savannah Woodall. James Fletcher _ _ Woodland Wright. Homer. Jr. _ _ _ _ GrantvllleFRESHMAN . L. Brown OFFICERS. II. L. Brown........................................................ President. IT. II. Bond----------------------------------------------------Vice-President. W. L. West---------------------------------------------Secretary and Treasurer. W. II. Sorrells................................................... Historian. N. S. Berry__________________________________________________________ Poet. IF. M. Arnold----------------------------------------------------------Chaplain.History of the Freshman Class HAST September there entered these walls the grandest class ever known mi the history of the Fniversity—it was none less than the ever inspiring Class of 16. Our Chancellor quickly recognized this and dedicated the following line to it: “MDCCCCXVI, we're the hoys who eat the pie.” The excellency of the class has been a marked success in football, basketball, and. in fact, every phase of college activities. However, the Class of Hi makes a specialty of literary work—writers and orators and such things.—which proves their great mental superiority. And. too, these hoys love the “old time” Georgia spirit and have the grit to show it. as was proved when the Sophomores got too big for their socks. A few of our courageous Freshmen gave them what they needed until the Sophs begged for “No More.” The Freshmen did not win every honor sought during the year, hut they made tin upperclassmen work for tin honors which the latter won—“like 1. 2. 2.” The class is big-hearted enough to admit that the Sophomores won the pushball contest, hut had it not been for their experience of the previous year they would have been forced to take a back seat. They had to work so hard and won by such a small margin that they were ashamed to paint the score. Hut look at the noble Freshmen ! Their symbol is marked on the highest tower possible. This class is by far the largest and best prepared that ever entered the Fni-verxity. It shows superior strength in maintaining a large number and the highest record ever known at the Fniversity of Georgia. As to the real class strength— that was shown in the fact that the Sophomores let them go their way calmly. The record speaks for itself. The faculty freely admits that the Class of ’Hi is the best Freshman class that ever entered the Fniversity. Its men work for things worth while, the things which will mean the most to their alma mater. They work for the highest ideals to he gained; their intention is to give to the dear old “Red and Black” her truest supporters, to the professors the least trouble. and lastly, they are going to give to the “Star” of tin South her great st men. Historian. Freshman Class Roll A tains, Ren Terry______ _ _______Macon Alexander. Lemuel Gilbert _ _ Forsyth Allen. Charles Wesley _ _ _ _ Shellman Allen, George D., _____ Brunswick Allen. Henry Dawson, Jr. _ Milledgevllle Ammons. Robert M. _ _ _ _ LaGrange Anderson, G. C. _______________ — Wrens Andrews. Hugh Ector _ _ Milledgevllle Arnold. Harry Maxwell _ _ _ _ Monroe Atkins, Lawrence Comer________Gainesville Ranks, Barron Donald _ _ _ Grantville Barlow. William Wallace _ _ Cochran Barnes, Paul _________________ Atlanta Barnett. EJward A._________ Washington Baugh. Robert Lee. Jr. _ _ _ _ Atlanta Baxter. Andrew Harvey__________Atlanta Bclser, Richard J.___Montgomery, Ala. Bennett, Ernest Kontz _ _ _ Waycross Berry, Newton Sylvester _ _ Lognnville Bide .. Ernest Bass _____ Rockmart Rond. Farrar Washington _ _ _ Athens Rond, Hamilton II. _ _ _ _ DanlelsvilleBrad Held, Loyd_____________LaGrange Brady, James Esmond _ _ _ - Atlanta Brower, Albert Thomas _ _ _ Elberton BrliiHon, Reiner Young______Still more Brooks, Clive _______ _ Royston Brown. Herman Judson _ _ _ Elberton Brown, Harry L. _ _ Flowery Branch Brown, Henry Warren _ _ - - Atlanta Bonington. Herbert E. _ - - Glllsville Bunn, William Carden _ _ _ Cedartown Bush, Newton Gale _ _ _ _ Barnesvllle Bussey, Donald Nicholson____Augusta Butterly, Joseph _____ Wrlghtsville Callaway. Robert Lee, Jr. _ Lexington Camp, Lamar I ______ _ Dallas Campbell, William Theodore - Atlanta Cannon, David Terrell_________Clayton Carter, Robert Leon _ _ _ _ Meansvllle Chance, Eulus Erin _ _ _ _ Smithvllle Chandler. Otis O. A. _ _ _ _ Commerce Clements. Horace McCall _ Buena Vista Collins, Morris W. H.__Ft. McPherson Collins. William Olln----Douglasville Comarata, James Tony-----------Athens Cooper. Homer Finite _ _ _ Loganvllle Cromartie, Esten Graham - Hazelhurst Cromartle, Hendrick L. _ _ Hazelhurst Curtis, William Neel _ _ _ _ Mansfield Daniel, John Conlngham _ _ _ Decatur Daniel. Jackson Lee _____ Milieu Davis. Joseph Shelton, Jr.----Albany deG ratten ried, Robert J._____Albany Dennis, Joseph L. _____ _ Atlanta Dimmock, A vary Miller _ _ _ _ Athens Dolcater, John Henry _ _ _ Columbus Dorsey. Edward Hill. Jr._______Athens Doughty, Roger Gamble _ _ _ Augusta Dunn. Murray Askew _ _ _ Americas Durden. Carl Ernest _ _ _ _ Grnymont Durden, Walter Bonaire _ _ Grnymont Dyal, James Edgar ______ McRae Edwards, Childress Easterly _ Royston Edwards, Henry Grady _ _ _ _ Oxford English, Louis Caple _ _ _ Warrenton Erwin. Julian _______________ Athens Estes, Royce Nathaniel _____ Gay Fales, Ira __________ Douglas Farmer, Louis Turner _ _ _ Louisville Folsom, Leon Lamar---------------McRae Francis, Montgomery Lyle _ _ Atlanta Franklin. Marvin Augustus_______Athens Freeman, Thomas Cleveland, Commerce Fry, Henry Lee _____ Clarkesvllle Garmany, Wirt Winter _ _ La Fayette Gary, Martin Witherspoon _ Augusta Gresham, Wilder Quinton _ Cartersville Griffin, Rommie Alonzo _ _ _ _ Atlanta Griffin, William Abbott _ _ _ Valdosta Griffith, Lloyd Brooke _ _ _ _ Athens Hammond. Robert Lee _ _ _ _ Jackson Harber, Lamar Lucius Royston Harber, Robert B. _ _ _ _ Commerce Harris, Richard Foster _ _ _ _ Rome Haselton, Fred R. ______ _ Athens Hasty, William Dozier _ Chlckamauga Hathorn, DeWitt Donald _ _ _ Atlanta Henderson. John Green _ _ _ _ Cordele Hill, Pope Russell ______ Toccoa Hlllls. Henry Clay, Jr. _ _ _ _ Girard k 1 ill is. William Doughty _ _ _ _ Girard Holleman, Oscar E. _ _ _ _ Savannah Holliday, Paul Lovejoy _ _ _ _ Athens Holmes, Champ Holt _____ Macon Hosch, Ralph Belk _ _ _ _ Gainesville Howell, Julius Edward _ _ _ _ Cordele Jennings, Henry Smith_______ _ Dawson Johnston, Jack Allen _ Franklin, N. C. Jones, Guy Rudolph _____ Norcross Joins, Joseph Clifton _ _ _ Carrollton Kelley, William Arlington _ Crawford Kytle, Hansel Curtino _ _ _ _ Athens Lang, Thomas Hiram _ _ _ _ Calhoun Langston. John Falligant _ _ Sylvania Lanier, Fleetwood ______ Athens Lanier. Hollis _______ Americus Lasseter. Horace Shelby _ _ _ _ Vienna Longino. James Charles _ _ _ Falrburn Lumpkin, John Gerdine _ _ _ _ Athens Malone, Kirby Smith_________ Monticello Manor, Malcolm ______ Warrenton Mathews, James 01 in _______ Bronwood Mattox, Benjamin Bibb---------Elberton Metcalf, Alston Mitchell______Athens Miller. Charles Cox-----------Richland Miller, William Paul _ _ _ _ Columbus Milstead, Frank P. _ _ Tallassee, Ala. Moon, Steve Clay _ _ Powder Springs Moorhead. Or inn A._________Buck headMorris. Edward White______________Thomson Murphy, Edward LeCount _ _ Waycross McCall, Lewis - - _ -_______Norfolk, Va. McCaskill, Allen Robert - _ liainbridge McIntyre, William Fraser _ Thomasville McLaws, Lafayette _ _ - _ Savannah McLean, John M. _ _ _ _ _ Douglas McWhorter, George E. _ _ - Brunswick Nall, C. C., Jr..............Luthersvllle Nash, Davis Acton _ _ _ _ Philomath Neville, George_____________Rabun Gap Newton, Henry Edgar _ _ Gabbettville Nicholson, John Walter _ _ _ _ Athens Novins. Jack_____________New York, N. Y. O’Keffe, Owen Richard _ _ _ _ Atlanta Palmer, Sam W., Jr.__________ — _ Mlllen Patterson, Lucius Kennedy — Cuthbert Peacock, Albert Byron------------Columbus Peacock, Thomas Gerald______Bartlesville Perry, John Iverson---------------Atlanta Persons, David Roy _ _ _ _ Montlcello Pessln, Louis____________New York, N. Y. Peterson, James __________________ Alley Phillips, Walter Paschal----------Atlanta Pinckard, Edward Swanson _ LaGrange Powell. Henry Asbury________Fitzgerald Powell, John William _____ Newnan Prather, Edward McCord _ _ Americas Price, James Harold ______ Jesup Purcell. Jones ________ Lavoniu Ramsay, Thomas Clyde _ _ _ _ Toccoa Rawson, Clarence Weaver _ _ _ Athens Redding, Robert Jordan, Jr._____Atlanta Reed, Cecil Allen ______ Acworth Rey, Ygnacio Domingo _ _ _ _ Atlanta Richbourg, W. A._________Liberty. S. C. Roberts, Llewellyn Kennath _ Savannah Roberts. Madison Hines _ Milledgeville Rountree. Roy Lee -__________ _ _ Summit Rush. John Paul _____ Adairsville Rutherford, William F.______Union Point Scott, Milton Candler-------------Decatur Segall, Max Leon _______ Collins Shaw. Ervin David________Sumter, S. C. Slade, Richard William, Jr. _ Columbus Smith, Charles Sweet _ _ _ Gainesville Smith. Herman Walton _ _ _ Appling Smith, LaFayette Richmond _ _ Clayton Smtih. Pulaski Sykes _ _ _ _ Bellvillc Smith. Theodore Hammond _ _ Atlanta Sorrells, William Holman _ _ _ Athens Spence. Nat C.. Jr. ___________ Atlanta Stanton. William Lewis _ _ _ _ Athens Starr, Hoyt Augustus _ _ _ Mansfield Steed, W. W._____________________Butler Stone. Donnell Harrold _ _ _ _ Oxford Summers. Walter Y. _ _ _ _ _ Sargent Sweat. George Wilbur______- Waycross Sweet, Charles B.________________Athens Tanner, Charles Mabry, Jr. _ Carrollton Tate, Edmund Brewer, Jr. _ _ Elbert on Theus, Charlton M. _ _ _ _ Savannah Thompson, Charles Eugene _ _ Atlanta Torbett, Ralph S. _ _ _ _ _ Columbus Troutman, Baldwin L. _ _ _ _ Atlanta Tupper, Thomas Egleston _______Atlanta Turner, Paul Charles _ _ _ McDonough Turner, William David----------- Jesup Vann, Harry Adoniram _ _ _ _ Boston Veach, LaFayette _______ Trion Wagner, John Nathan _ _ _ _ Newborn Walker, Pierre Gautier----------Madison Wallace, Earl Clayton _ — Brunswick Watson, Hermon Hooper__________Dallas Watson, William Mobley _ Hawklnsville Wesley, Robert Wright _ _ _ _ Edison West, Henry Haynes---------------Athens Westbrook, Austin S. _ _ _ Commerce Westbrook. George Hall _ _ Commerce Wheatley. John Wright _ _ Amerlcus Wilder. Cecil Newton___________ Pelham Wiley, Henry Gibbs _ _ _ Eastanollee Wilkinson, Ford Lee, Jr. _ _ _ Atlanta Williams, Meadow S.------------Commerce Williford. John Aubrey _ _ Commerce Wilson. Joe Edwin ______ Forsyth Wingate, Rosier Bunyan _ _ _ Camilla Wood, Joseph Henry _____ Douglas Woodward. Charles W. _ _ _ JacksonCollege Calendar Sept. 18.—College opens. Skivt. 1‘).—Fire side of units. Seit. 20.—“Study Club” organized for Junior lawyers. Officers elected. Ski t. 21.—“Study Club” for Junior lawyers disbanded. Skit. 22.—Freshies decide they will let the institution be run us in former years. Skit. 23.—Bentley Chappell and Sain Wiley arrive. Oct. 3.—Victor Victor pays the Journal to let him act as reporter. Oct. 4.—Jacobson commences electioneering for manager of the Thai inns. Oct. 5.—Knights of Columbus, alias Muscogee County Club, assume annual supervision of the (ilee and Mandolin Club. Oct. 15.—Demosthcnian elects president No. 1,208,756. Oct. 1(j.—UiH Freeman and Ed Dunlap plan for biennial opposition. Oct. 18.—Burrage and John Wade pose as artists' models. Oct. 25.—Bob Gunn and Alan MacDonell get to class before dismissal. Oct. 31.—Walker Flournoy becomes aide-de-camp to Chief-of-Staff Chappell. Nov. 2.—Brown, White. Green. Lavender. Redd, and Gray organize the college rainbow. Nov. 4.—Officers meet to discuss plans for rushing the new major. Nov. 7.—Gus York leaves the Beanery with only two pieces of bread. Nov. 9.—I). A. M. Abrams is not fined at Phi Kappa. Nov. 13.—Sears, Roebuck Co. clothing representative in town. Sparks Belser announce their new line of suits. Nov. 15.—Evergreen Davis is ever green, despite the approach of winter. Nov. 19.—Loyal Order of Weeds founded by B. II. C., Asso. Ed. Nov. 22.—Caverly goes to drill in uniform. He is arrested for vagrancy, having no visible means of support. Nov. 25.—Bob Stevens learns where Milledge avenue is. Dkc. 1.—Q Room advertises that boys may study for examinations there. Dkc. 5.—Alan MacDonell alleged to have had a thought. Student body incredulous and amused. Dec. 8.—Georgian Board appears with an article not by a man on the Board. Dec. 12.—Ed McCarty, C. R. Smith. Jim Bob Burch and Ilenri McGowan photographed for La Mode. Jan. 2.—President Frank Garrison searches Clayton street for Colonial Theater, to set up a couple of friends to the show. Jan. 9.—Lindsay begins his series of “Beauty Hints” in the Red and Black. Jan. 13.—Dillard begins training for track. Jan. 16.—Athens police initiated by the Epsilon Tan Pi. Jan. 18.—Stevens and Crane meet at Lucy Cobb by mistake in dates.Feb. 5.—Carter. Chappell. Davis. Newsom. McWhorter. Woofter and Bunn hold love Feast at Professor Morris’s at 11 :59 i m. Feb. 0.—Georgian Board confers with Dr. Proctor about candidates for Board. Feb. 8.—Flection day. President Burch orders Covington to leave the hall for nominating contrary to the ticket, dim Boh Burch gets divorce a men-so cl thorn from Sam Wilcv. Feb. 13.—Thalians give “A Regular Fix.” Feb. 17.—Caverly. Bloch, and Callaway receive invitations from the faculty to attend a few classes. Feb. 24.—Boston Braves arrive. Martin. Sparks, and other scribes get busy. March 1.—Brewton attends Pandora Board meeting. March 6.—The Red and Black advises the I’niversity Library on how to run a library to suit everybody. March 8.—K. I. Ransom searches the college for something that needs reform. March 13.—C. C. Davis admitted to the ‘“bar.” March 20.—Important farewell meeting of freshmen in the I lean s oflico. March 23.—Sam Dick arrested for being a riotous assemblage. March 26.—I). A. M. Abrams leaves for Australia via Savannah. March 28.—Burnet Tolu as is seen at the law library. April 8.—Vaughn. Meadow, McDonald. Denham. Trotter, Davis. Abrams, Miller. McDaniel. Cocke, and Teasley take their daily one o’clock nap. April 14.—Yampolsky sings the Russian national hymn. April 19.—Victor Victor criticises the modern theater. April 23.—Lucy Cobb field day. Epidemic of sudden siekneses among all laboratory students who have experiments in the afternoon. April 24.—Paul Barnes retires from the stage at the Majestic. April 25.—Caverly and Teasley have a date at the Ag. College. I’andora (joes to press. YA M1 0LSKY S SOCIA L1SM. “If I had five cents. I wouldn’t buy a limousine, because I haven’t enough money to hire a chauffeur to run it; I’d buy a schooner, and handle it myself.” Inquisitive Freshman (1 a.m.)—What means all those lights under Phi Kappa ITall tonight ? Member of the, “Anti" Clique—With the Scriptures as authority, it simply meaneth that “He that keepeth watch over Israel doth neither slumber nor sleep. ’ ’FraternitiesTen Little Freshmen Ten little freslnncn standing in a line, One bought a chapel seat, and then there were nine. Nine little freshmen being “rushed first-rate; One picked out Zcta Chi, and then there were eight. Light little freshmen good enough for heaven. One went to vaudeville, and then there were seven. Seven little freshmen in a dreadful fix: The dean called one in one day, and then there were six. Six little freshmen, only, did survive; One looked at Hurrage, and then there were five. Five little freshmen trading at the store; Ed Dunlap sold to one. and then there were four. Four little freshmen tried to make the “Glee;” One heard Yampolsky sing, and then there were three. Three little freshmen politicking through, One joined the “Shakespeare” class, and then there were two. Two little freshmen tried to have some fun; One saw Dean Snelling come, and then there was one. One little freshman griddlcd and well done, Passed on to sophomore, and then there was none.Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856. Georgia Beta Chanter Established 1867. CHAPTER ROLL. Benjamin Tkkky Adams, Jk. Harry Aijnoij) Alonzo Freeman Awtrey Edward A. Barnett, Jr. William C. Bijnn William T. Campbell Samuel A. Cann Mark W. Cauble Ross A. Creek more Steven Cri mp Joseph S. Davis Robert J. de Grakkenreid Roger Doughty Edgar B. Dunlap Julian Erwin Montgomery L. Francis IIugii Gannon Martin W. Gary Carl P. Goldsmith Malcolm M. IIutton Hollis Lanier Heroine Lumpkin Pierce Merry William MacIntyre E. Swanson Pinckard James Ray Milton C. Scott Augustus O. B. Sparks Thomas E. Ti pper John W. WheatleyChi Phi Fraternity Founded at Princeton University, 1824. Eta Chapter Founded 1868 CHAPTER ROLL. R. S. Anderson K. M. Ammons G. B. Barrett X. P . Bassett It. P. Bassett C. .M. Brown II. W. Brown K. N. Broyles B. Callaway W. B. Campbell, Jr. W. B. Denham S. K. Dick I). B. Felker Calvin George L. B. Griffetii Clark Howell II. C. Hutchens II. L. Hook J. W. Lindsay A. M. .MacDonell It. L. McWhorter II. C. McGowan T. S. Moise. Jr. J. L. Robinson W. A. Rawson T. II. Smith C. S. Smith T. J. Woofter, Jr.■p Is •r 7 1!® 4 " 7 M $ y v r t- %rr% t, ti iff v Kappa Alpha Fraternity Founded at Washington and Lee University 1865. Gamma Chapter Established 1868. CHAPTER ROLL Philips Abbott 10. B. Benson G. S. Birch 0. 10. Cavkrly, Jk. B. II. Chappell W. II. Lpmpkix E. F. McCarty •I. W. Xiciiolson A. IL Pkacock M. W. Redd IIowbll Cobb V. R. Fiahjrxoy C. li. Foley R. J. Griffith R. li. IIoscii R. .1. Redding M. V. Roberts 10. M. Sea brook J. R. Slade C. J. TeasleyPhi Delta Theta Fraternity Founded at Miami University 1848. Georgia Alpha Chapter Established 1871. Colors: Argent and Azure. CHAPTER ROLL. George I). Allen Jack Johnston Lawrence Atkins Fred Jordan Pai l Barnes Louis Lester Donald Bussey Frank McCoy Frank Carter Edward McDonald Horace Clements Kenneth McLain Jack Daniel Will Kino Meadow IIerrert Dobbs ClIAUNCEY MlDDLEBROOKS Edward Dorsey William Powell Hill Freeman Albon Heed William Gunnels George Sancken Frank Holden Henry Smith Champ Holmes Joseph Stewart Burke Hood Robert Trimble Wesley IIouser Pierre Walker Henry Howard Linton West William Hurst Olin WimberlyAlpha Tau Omega Fraternity Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1865. Georgia Alpha Beta Chapter Established 1878. Colors: Sky Blue and Gold. CHAPTER ROLL. Marion Allen Dawson Allen 11 ron Andrews Donald Ranks Asiiton Bcrford Loyd Bradfield Herman Brown Rorert Callaway Perry Cocke Erle Cocke John Henderson James Lynch Herbert McLean Malcolm Maner Millard Xaswortiiy John Roddenbery Frank Scarlett Parke Skelton Raikord Wood Irwin WoodSigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1861. Nu Chapter Established 1884 CHAPTER ROLL. Gilbert Alexander John B. Morris IjELAND S. Bl'SSKY 0. S. Pace Ross W. Coker L. K. Patterson W. Erle Daley E. E. Peacock J. Irwin Davis T. G. Peacock J. E. Dyal R. S. Raiford T. C. Edwards II. W. Riley L. C. English E. B. Tate, Jr. Leon L. Folsom John 1). Wade Lora ink Frederick R. W. Wallace J. E. Howell W. M. WatsonChi Psi Fraternity Pounded at Union College 1841. Alpha Delta Chapter Established 1890. Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold. CHAPTER ROLL. R. h. Bauch Dr. II. V. Black (Class of 1896) F. W. Bond P. W. Cheney G. Y. Coleman (Class of I960) Y. W. DeRenne V. R. Dillard G. P. Donaldson C. K. Durden W. B. Hill F. P. .Milstead (!. II. XoilI.E S. V. Palmer, Jr. J. O. Perry W. P. Phillips C. M. Tiieus07050310110811050201000100020102010201000201020102010002010001000203060508Kappa Sigma Fraternity Founded at University of Virginia 1867 Beta Lambda Chapter Established 1901 CHAPTER ROLL. 1). C. Bklskr R. J. Belser C. W. Bu m 1). T. Bowden T. S. Brand J. B. Conyers If. A. Crane K. T. Dukes K. S. C. K. Martin B. C. Moreno J. II. Moss n. L. Moss A. R. McCaskill A. L. Norman D. H. Persons P. Price R. W. Slade W. Slade A. II. Small J. G. Wiggins F. Lanier I). F. Paddock B. I). Siiaw B, L. Semple A. Dim mock Joe Wilson Prop. J. C. Koch J. L. Deadwyler I). F. Phillips?A: AHUH5.0 -Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity Founded at University of Virginia, March 1, 1868. Alpha Mu Chapter. CHAPTER ROLL. IIrOH AKER.MAN Albert V. Callaway William R. Camp Leon II. Covington Otis II. Corley Eijlus IS. Chance Hendrick L. Cromartie Kstin G. Crom artie Frank I). Gray James A. Claude L. Gray Robert P. Howard David W. Johnston Julian G. Liddell Hubbard G. .Mitchell James Peterson Lannie G. Proctor Ynacio I). Rey Claude II. Sullivan Williford Sigma Chi Fraternity Founded at Miami 1855. Charter Granted to Delta Chapter Nov. 8, 1872. Colors: Blue and Gold. Flower: White Rose. Thomas L. Asbiey 10. Kontz Bennett Flakk B. Bivins S11 hi r n 15 r a x x KX Albert T. Brewku V. Ailxold Burns Bovi» W. Chandler IIUCIIBERT W. Cox KLIN Zaciiary S. Convan Mark W. Fitzpatrick John M. (Irxx Edward J. IIardin W. Raymond Hastings W. Edwin Hitchcock Milward W. Martin Bricht McConnell Charles B. McDaniel V. Fai l Miller Charles 0. Parker II. Guy Richey William A. Gripitn David A. Russell Robert R. Gunn Robert T. Stevens Wilke R. WilsonDelta Tau Delta Fraternity Founded Bethany College, West Virginia, 1859. Beta Delta Chapter Established 1882. Colors: Purple, White and Gold. Remer V. Brinson J. C. II. Claussen J. L. Cooper .1. M. Cowart 1). T. Dkkn II. B. IIarmon Hal IIulsey E. J. Jordan B. B. Mattox Stephens Mitchell I J. FA Y ETTE AI C'L A WS E. K. Overstreet, Jr, Edgar R. Fund L. K. Roberts T. E. Robeson R. Denham Short C. M. Tanner. Jr. Henry II. Westc T vrSTtvWho’s Who? Result of a Vote by tiie Student Body. Most Popular Professor—Professor Payne. Most Popular Student—Zach Cowan first, Dick Russell second. Ed Dunlap third. Best Known Athlete—Boh McWhorter unanimous. Hardest “Boner"—Whitehead wins easily. Best Looking Man—Lindsay good first. Monte Allen and Hutchens poor seconds. Strongest Man—Timon Bowden almost unanimous. Laziest Man—Bowen. Biggest Freshman (all elasses included) — Evergreen Davis good first, ('ollius second with 1!), Abrams 15. Mills 14. Biggest Bootlicker—Well scattered, hut Freeman first. Most Solemn Man—Singleton first, Clarke second. Newhern third. Biggest Sport—Sam Dick first. Bill Camphell second. Biggest Gambler—(This just can’t go home.) Most Desperate Lover—Little Ed Dorsey. Most Babyish—Griffin first. Doughty second. Donelson third. Biggest Ladies' Man—Barnes 26, Merry 22. Boh Gunn 20, others scattered. Biggest Hot-air Artist—Kaiford first. Wiley. Dunlap. Victor and Yampolsky all coining close behind. Best Poet—Edgar Pennington. Best Writer—I). A. Russell 47. Pennington 40. Ransom 2!). Bernd 29. Victor 12. Best Orator—James M. Lynch. Brightest Future—Nobody but “Moon" got over tin; everybody a candidate. Best Actin'—Ilenrv Howard. Best Lawyer—Brock first. Lanier second. Best Singer—John Roddcnhery. Most conceited man—Dick first. 80. Daley second, 74. Biggest Politician—Newsom first. Dunlap second, with Dick Russell. Chappell, Carter and 1). A. Russell running poorly. Most Popular Collegi ((Borgia excluded)—Auburn fii st. Vanderbilt second. Biggest drafter—S. B. “clodings.” Biggest Liar—Nobody had over seven enemies. Biggest Tightwad—Ed Broyles; Frank Carter only other candidate who made a decent race. Biggest Bone-head—Punk Malone by large margin. Prettiest Man—Goldsmith long first; Caverly poor second.Rubaiyat Translated From tiie Original Persian of ANY JUNIOR BY A. 13. Bernd. i. Wake! For the Bell which summons to the Class The weary Bootlieks, anxious for their Pass, ('alls you along with them from Sleep, and strikes Your slumhTing eardrum with its tongue of brass. ii. Before its tones into deep Silence sped .Metbought a voice within tin Classroom said. “When all the sharks are gathered in the Class Why nods the weary Bonehead still in bed ?” in. A seat in Sanford Field on Grandstand Row, A good Cigar, a drink of Dope or so, And Boh McWhorter swinging at the Bat.— Ah! Sanford Field were Paradise, you know! IV. Some for the Glories of Degree, and some Sigh for Athletic Honors yet to come,— Ah! take the Cash and let the Credit go. Nor sigh for College’s ‘Fe, fi, fo, fum.” v. The mighty Ransom, Story-breathing Man. That all the unpunctuated parts must scan. Of manuscripts submitted to tin Mag. The luckless ones crossmarks with ready Ban. VI. I sometimes think that never grinds so deep The Shark, as in some Dormitory Keep. That every A which his report doth show Means hours of Boning, and great Loss of Sleep. VII. Tis hut a book, where takes a Moment’s Glance, The Shark, with eyes at ‘Fessor’s Face askance.— Professor asketh. and the bold Boot lick Shoots, and prepares him for another Dance. VIII. Would you the Answer to the Question know. Which the Professor asked you? Be not slow! A word perhaps divides the False and True.— And seventy is passing mark. I trow.IX. A word, perhaps, divides the False and True; Yes, and a single whisper’d give the elue,— Could you hut hear it,—to the Question asked, And peradventure, to a Ninety too. x. You know, O Sharks, with what a brave Apology, I made a I) in my last Term’s Psychology; Divorced old studious Honing from my Thoughts,— And got shot all to Pieces in Zoology ! XI. For A and H-plus, though they’re hard to find, (E’en though mast Latin Jacks are interlined!) Of all tliis World (if College Pleasure, I Was never deep in Anything but—Grind. XII. Hut, all ye Freshmen, learn the Page that hears The lesson which today your patience tears. To-morrow! Why To-morrow you may lie Called on for Something no one knows—or cares. XIII. Professor’s Pencil writes; and all its marks Go down : nor all your Hootlickers nor Sharks Shall lure him back to cancel half a 1).— Nor your doffed hats which greet him in the Parks. XIV. Hut helpless Pieces of the Game he plays, I’pon his precious Hook of Z’s to A’s,— Hither and thither shoots, and asks, and says, Or scares the Freshmen with his Iron Gaze. xv. Yesterday this Day’s Mercy did bestow, Tomorrow’s hundred, seventy, or zero; Hone! For you know not what you may be asked. Hone! That a ready Answer you may know! XVI. I sent my thoughts through the Invisible, Some Polities from t’other side to tell; And by and by my Thoughts returned to Me, And answered, “Man! You surely will catch II—II!’’ XVII. Each year a thousand Freshmen brings, you say, Yes, but where leaves the Men of Yesterday? And this next June Commencement, coming fast, Shall take Shakspere, and half his hosts away. XVIII. Well, let it take them! What have we to do With Chappell, Russell, Lynch, or Cowan, too? Let Hloch or Helser bluster as they will. Or Dunlap call to Meetings,—heed not you!XIX. They say that Henry West and Mitchell keep 'File Courts where Wiley gloi' 1 ’ ’ U deep: And Woofter, that great leader,—Barrett hold Follows his Steps, hut cannot break his Sleep. xx. As under Summer’s a 1st departing Day Slunk pleasure-loving Vacation away. Once more within the Campus’ Iron Gates I stood, surrounded by the Bed-Caps gay. XXI. Boys of all Sorts and Sizes, great and small, In Academic Portico and Hall; And some loquacious Freshmen were; and some, Green-honis, perhaps, spake ne’er a word at all. XXII. Said one among them, “Surely not in vain Myself into the College Grounds was ta’en. And ’neatli this Bed Cap fitted, to he shot. Or sent hack with Delinquent home again.” XXIII. After a momentary Silence spake Some Freshman of a more than rustic Make: “They sneer at me for being country tied. Did not the Dean my fourteen I’nits take?” XXIV. Whereat some one of the honeheaded Lot— I think some Prep School Baby, waxing hot,— “All this of Shot and Shooter,—tell me then. Who is the Shooter, pray, and who the Shot?” XXV. “ Why,” said Another. “Some there are who know Of One who threatens he will give Zero To luckless Boneheads that he shooteth. Pish! He’s a good Fellow, and will let us go!” XXVI. So while the Freshmen one by one were speaking. The Begistrar arrived, whom all were seeking. And then they nudged oath other. “Brother! Brother! For Registration Books let ’s In a-sneaking!” XXVII. Ah. make the most of Time we yet may use. Before we in the Stream of Life must fuse; For after next Commencement we must go.— Sans fun, sans girls, sans loafing, and—sans booze. XXVIII. But when like me. 0 Freshman, you shall pass 'Fhe four years course of Learning, through each Class, And reach the coveted Degree, why then. 0 Freshman, moan your Fate,—Alas! Alas! 05162168The Sphinx Club OFFICERS. Edgar L. Pennington, P. P. I). R. Peacock, K. S. W. Azmer Mann, P. II. Edgar B. Dunlap, I). S. B. Robert L. McWhorter, •••••. ROLL OF MEMBERS. (LIT) Zachary S. Cowan (134) Edgar B. Dunlap (136) R. Mill Freeman (139) James M. Lynch® (128) W. Azmer Mann (135) (138) (131) (117) (140) •A’ot in picture. Robert L. McWik rter Edward Morgenstern I). R. Peacock Edgar L. Pennington II. Levy Rogers  ? ?■ £ li« f,| s t • ♦ : |f 5 Senior Round Table (85) Prank Garter (86) Henti.ev II. Chappell (87) . S. Cowan (88) Edgar B. Dunlap (89) R. Hill Freeman (91) Henry G. Howard (92) Edward .Morgenstern (92) Elmer I. Ransom (94) George E. Williams (95) James B. Wright, Jr. (90) Prank I). Garrison (9(5) .Mark W. Fitzpatrick °JJ id not return.JUNIOR ' NV ' CABINETf f 111 - • «y V w T V M «• f T s. $ i V | v The Cabinet Club Georoe li. Barrett Aaron B. Mernd •I. B. Conyers Ira Finkknstein Fred C. Jordan Kobert L. McWhorter 1 Leroy .Michael Richard X. Schwab Victor Victor John I). Wade K. C. Westbrook IIoyt Whelchel __Gridiron Club Marion Allen I). C. Bei ser S. T. Brewton C. E. Caverly, Jr. . S. Cowan F. Carter B. II. Chappell S. K. Dick E. B. Dunlap R. II. Freeman II. G. Howard W. K. Meadow W. A. Mann C. E. Martin • E. F. McCarty E. h. Bennington •I. L. Robinson __"" A. O. B. Sparks J. R. Slade II. G. Singleton George Sancken V• Thalians OFFICERS. -------President. ____Vice-President. ---------Manager. Publicity Manager. ------Directress. MEMBERS. ITenky G. Howard-------------- Charles K. Caverly, Jr-------- .Tames M. Lynch_______________ Clark Howell, Jr-------------- .Miss Mary I). Lyndon--------- Charles K. Caverly. Jr. Bennett Conyers Edoar B. Dunlap Clark Howell, Jr. J|-LI AN R. 11 IRSCHBKRfl Charles W. Jacobson IIenrv G. Howard JamesM. Lynch Edwin McCarty B. McDaniel Lewis Pinkcssoiin Albon V. Reed J. Rhodes Slade Victor VictorRosemary Presented by tin Thai inns December, 1912. Sir Jasper Thorndike 11. G. Howard Dorothy ('i uiekshank _ _ Miss Lyndon Jogiam James M. Lynch William Westwood -George Harrison Captain ('ruiekshank Victor Victor .Mis. ('ruiekshank-_ _ Miss May Smith George Minipie -Charles B. McDaniel Abraham __ lb iseilla .Miss Elizabeth Smith The Devil’s Disciple Presented by the ' 'Indians April Wlh, 1913. Richard Dudgeon, the Devil’s Disciple. Jas. M. Lynch Anthonv Anderson IIbnry G. Howard Judith Anderson General Burirovno Kodak B. Dunlap! Mrs. Dudgeon. Richard’s mother Miss May Smith Essie Miss Elizabeth Smith Christy, Richard’s brother Rhodes Slade Major Swindon Victor Victor Lawyer Hawkins Albon Kkkd Chaplain I'nclc William Dudgeon C. W. Jacobson Sergeant_ _ Lewis Rinkcssoiin Soldiers, etc.The Lucy Club Bessie IIearmb Chappkli______________________President. Rah Rah Gunn-------------------------Writing Secretary. Pauline Willieboy Barnes__________Scrg. at Arms. Heart Piercer Merry. Woui.dbe Willie McIntyre. Ai.lie Mae MacDonell. Isidore Ichabod Crane.....—. One-half mem- Betsy Baby Bobbie Stevens_____ j bership each. lion ora rij M cm h e rs. Tate Wrioiit Albert Peacock Henry Howard Sidney Moise Charlie Brown Frank HoldenCL It ANDTHIRTEEN Glee and Mandolin Club Officers. J. R. Slade--------------------------------President. Richard X. Schwab____________________________Manager. Charles J. Bloch____________________________Assistant Manager. Louis Koplin________________________________ Director. Wilbe R. Wii son--------------------Leader Glee Club. Charles Poley------------------Leader Mandolin Club. First Tenors C. Goldsmith C. J. Teaslet N. P. Bassett Hasses J. B. Con vers E. S. PlNCKAKD W. R. Wilson Second Tenors A. W. Roddenberv •I. R. Hirsciiberc II. S. Jen Nixes Pierce Merry R. X. Schwab Baritones 11 itch Gannon W. T. Campbell L. B. West C. II. Holmes Mandolins A. R. Slade Charlton Tiiehs Theo. Smith II. W. Brown 10. X. Broyles 11. C. McGowan E. B. Benson J. A. Johnston Violins L. B. West P. W. BondPsGerman Club Representatives OFFICERS. George A. Sancken______________________ President. Mark W. Caudle................. Vice-President. Robert S. Raiford_________Secretary and Treasurer. MEMBERS. Samuel Cann, S A E Jack Lindsay, X «i C. E. Caverly, Jr.. K A Frank A. Holden, i» A 0 James M. Lynch, A T SI Edgar J. Irwin Davis, i N Reese Dillard, X Thomas Brand, K S Albert Callaway, II K A R. R. Gunn, 2 X TND, A T AA Dream By Yam. HE other night I dreamt: That Jim Bob Burch got a hot shower hath in the dormitory; That the Chancellor failed to tip his hat to a student; That Wilbe Wilson has stopped chewing tobacco in the classroom; That Professor Salyer said that the Georgian had good articles this month; That Ed Dunlap has quit running for office; That Pinkie Rogers’s hair turned black; That Louis Koplin has stopped writing essays on Burns for tlie Georgian; That I). A. Russell has discontinued to talk about what he is going to write; That J. Yampolskv has become a democrat; That Blumcntbal is smoking two cigars a day; That Judge Thomas. Jr., has quit whistling; That Dick Russell paid to see a football game; That Sparks and Bclser have given up the idea of buying the score card; That an article on Socialism was published in the Georgian; That David Abrams won a game of billiards; That Tap Bennett made All-Southern center; That Sam Wiley failed to make a point of order at the last meeting in the That Singleton does not think any more that he deserves to he elected president of Demosthcnian by divine right; That John Gunn forgot to go to a dance; That Prof. Turk has stopped blowing the dust oft the chalk ; That Prof. Stratum has bought a new pipe; That Edgar Pennington missed an opportunity to make a pun; That Tommy Tuppcr had left college; That Judge Lynch had quit smoking cigars; That the 1913 Pandora will he the best that has ever been published. chapel;t f ? € % f % Tr € V V Y i Sine and Tangent Colour : Silver and black. R. T. Goodwyn, Jr. II. (». Kelly T. P. Jones J. R. SLADE li. C. Moreno R, 1-;. Pina P. S. Pina J. j. COOPER .M. W. PlTZlWTRICK 10. I. Ransom Walter Mill Walter LkcasLittle Stanzas Jim Bob had a little boy, 11 is feet were big as Vain’s; And everywhere that sonny went lie only dealt in slams. Searlett had a little tongue, And gave that shoe a lick; When he reviewed tin junior work. He found that shoe could kick. Bill Campbell had some spectacles. Though father’s word he feared; And when old Santy called him home. The glasses disappeared. Charles Edward had a little sword And was a cavalier; But when he stands at dress parade The soldiers never fear. There was a little clique, they said, And busted it would be; The rumor Hew. both high and low— The hustings yet to be! Edgar had a little pun. He used it—oh. how oft! lie used it several times again. Till people thought him soft. Victor had a poet ’s dream. The rainbow’s tints he saw ; But when he went to class next day. Me never knew the law. Three nights Ed Dunlap said his pray rs And tried of me to dream ; But when he breaks the window panes It’s ’cause the ghost-fires gleam. When Jacobson did come to school. He liked to voice his hope; But when he spoke in metaphors, 11 is mouth was filled with soap.Epsilon Tau Pi OFFICERS. C. E. Thompson_________________________ —President. William Campbell_________________________Treasurer. Henry Brown______________________________Secretary. MEMBERS. Harry Arnold II. C. Andrews Paul Barnes Kontz Bennett F. W. Bond Henry Brown Albert Brewer Donald Bussey James K. Brady Robert Callaway William Campbell A vary M. Dim.mock E. II. Dorsey, Jr. Roger Doughty Leon Fousom Martin Gary Bob de Graitenreid II. G. Grubbs William A. Griffin Paul Holliday Fleetwood Lanier Hollis Lanier William McIntyre W. P. Miller T. G. Peacock Ray Persons J. W. Powell John Perry James Peterson Tiieo. Smith S. Smith William L. Stanton E. B. Tate. Jr. C. K. Thompson W. M. Watson COURTLAND WlNN Ford L. Wilkinson College Avenue Rag 0its Sparks—Ynli. YjiIi. ;i!i. Yah. Oh. by the way. Bob. we can show you those samples at 9:.'{() Thursday night. Let’s see what time it is now. Aieicbern—Well, mein Herr, what sort of chronometer are you pleased to denominate that ? (ins Sparks—That 's one my grandfather brought over to me. You sec, it has twenty-four hours maiked off on it. But. Bob. hero’s Evergreen. Now you can see our line of suits. Didn’t we make this suit. Dana? {Evergreen Paris rulers.) Dana—Here. Evergreen. Now you see what a nice fit this is? Evergreen Paris—You know I ’ve kept up entirely with all that. This is my opinion of the matter. I’ve read everything in the library on the subject, and besides. I started thinking about it a good many .veal’s ago, and— Jacobson—I don’t know what your opinion is. but you’ll have to admit that the type of man that a girl likes the best is a tall, handsome blonde. Hansom—But that’s not getting any stuff up for the Georgian. Victor, look here a minute. Jacobson—Aw. you don't understand what I mean. Let me explain. You mustn’t misunderstand a fellow this way. Slanlon—Let me explain it. This is how it is. I know, because I Ye— Vidor—Elmer, you’re wrong about this. You don’t look to the didactic principles underlying the whole matter. When I started the undertaking which resulted in the constitution for the student body— Jim Hob Burch—It doesn’t mean half as much as my appropriation movement does. Why. there are not sufficient bathing facilities to do away with— Alan Mack (interrupting as he walks up with Bob (Sunn)—Oh. by the way, here’s Beans, and by George, and 1 can’t Barrett. Bob Gunn—Sure ’nuff, Pierce, I saw her going out on the car and slie wouldn’t speak to me. Chaunccy Middlebrooks—That reminds me of a little walk I took one afternoon to Ponce do Leon flats. What was the occasion? Oh. yes. and Red Johnson's ear came along just a little too late. Sam Wile; (talking as he writes the advertisement for his lost Greek grammar)—And you know, he reminds me of a person trying to live off his father’s reputation when his father hasn’t got any. I’d rather not say in polite society what I think of so-and-so. There are fellows enough mad with me already. Bentley Chappell—Sam, what do you think of me? (The sudden arrival of Ossifer [officer] Everhart breaks up the mob at a timely moment.)Stone Mountain Club George Allen Dan Fklker Harry Arnoi.d F. 1). Gray •I. Y. BOWEN R. B. IIakbkr Tom Brand Wesley Hooker W. C. Hi nx Hollis Lanier Robert Callaway James M. Lynch Hay Cami Kirby .Malone Frank Carter Frank .Milstkad W. T. Campbell Hoy Persons Kihjar B. Dunlap B. .M. Seaurook J. B. Howards George Kaxcken C. B. Foley Ralimi Torbe'itRondeau Inspiration. “The task is mine.” this glad age sings, “To grapple with the woe that clings Close to the souls of men, and dries The blessed well of love that lies A-nuirinur at the heart of things.” “The task is mine,” her glad voice rings, As high she lifts her silver wings. And still, ere yet her anthem dies: “The task is mine, “Though I must bear the burning slings, K'en of my children’s scorn, the flings Of cold despair, the many sighs They yield, still do I hold the prize, Rewarded by the joy it brings. The task is mine!” —John I). Wade. A Dressed Chicken.Historic Places on the Campus By Yam. Extortion Hole.—A place where the wells of knowledge are located at so much per. We advise that you go there with the least change possible. Its motto is “ We will do you right.” Dbmostiiknian Hai,i,.—Though built expressly for debates and declamations. politics has been the topic there for many years. Hob Toombs was the last man to deliver an oration there. Library.—A building where thousands of books have been stored, but the only thing that boys read there is the newspaper from the home town. A few men who have no fire in their rooms, because coal is too high, spend the evenings there. Also those men who expect to make the Sphinx are forced to wipe off the dust from some of the reference books in the rear. The Chapel.—The center of the collegiate universe. Erected for religious purposes, but now abused by Sophomore dcclaimers and Junior orators. Its distinguishing characteristic is that it is the scene of tin Thalian rehearsals. It was erected on its present site in order that it might be near the Toombs Oak. Pin Kappa.—An antique relic serving to keep its members eligible. At times •Iline Bunn sees ghost there, but then we all know June. Besides this, it serves the purpose of a residence, a tailor shop, a rendezvous for politicians, and a safety-valve for Pennington. Sparks, George. Hardin, and other dealers in the heated atmosphere, to blow off. Academic; Building.—Erected as a monument to the motto “E Pluribus I’miiii.” Important because it surrounds the drinking fountain of the Class of 1908. t’sed between vacations and holidays for the persecution of the innocent youth of the state whose fat lid's think their sons should attend classes. Of interest chiefly because the office of the Dean is in this building. Denmark Hall.—A building where great herds of students gather three times each day to acquire indigestion. I'nknown to the outer world until Dick Bussell began to rule there. Noted for its Sunday night suppers, but will go down in history as the scene of tin Soph, banquet. Candler Hall.—A curiosity for many reasons, but chiefly because it is one of the few places in the world where “trains” are run up and down grades of 45 degrees. The original home of Shakespeare. The visitors will please note tin artistic freezes. Alumni Hall.—A veritable “castle in the air.”Book FiveGeorgia’s Record in Intercollegiate Debates 1901. Georgia: North Carolina Georgia won. 1902. Georgia: North Carolina Georgia won. 1904. Georgia: North Carolina North Carolina won. 1905. Georgia: North Carolina Georgia won. Georgia: Sewanee. Georgia won. 1906. Georgia: North Carolina North Carolina won. Georgia: Sewanee. Georgia won. Georgia : Washington Lee Georgia won. 1907. Georgia: North Carolina North Carolina won. Georgia: Tulane Georgia won. Georgia : Washington Lee Washington Lee won. 1908. Georgia: North Carolina North Carolina won. Georgia : Washington Lee Georgia won. Georgia : Washington Lee Georgia won. Georgia: Tulane Tulane won. 1909. Georgia: North Carolina Georgia won. Georgia: Vanderbilt. Georgia won. 1910. Georgia: North Carolina North Carolina won. Georgia: Vanderbilt. Vanderbilt won. Georgia: Virginia. Georgia won. 1911. Georgia: North Carolina North Carolina won. Georgia: Tulane Georgia won. 1912. Georgia: Vanderbilt. Vanderbilt won. Georgia : Virginia Georgia won. 1918. Georgia : Washington Loo Georgia won. Georgia: Tulane Tulane won.1 History of Demosthenian Society EDGE Speer in making a speech l efore the Demosthenian Literary So- Demosthenian than to any other training in his college course. Ami to read the best history of Demosthenian is to read the history of the lives of those who gladly hoast of it as their own. From 1801, the year in which Demosthenian was founded, she has played her part in the advancement of intellectuality at the Fniversity. For more than a hundred years she has stood the ravages of time, the exultation of victory, and the chagrin of defeat, ever growing stronger and never losing sight of her great purpose. Those who have gone out from her hallowed walls look hack to her with tender recollection and will always hold for her reverence and adoration. The records show that Demosthenian was the oply debating society in the Fniversity till 1828. when IMii Kappa was founded. This aroused sharp competition in debating and ever since, the two have struggled together for their noble ideal: to prepare their members for the struggle of life and to make them efficient citizens. For the past year Demosthenian has been active in her work. Some reforms have been made which will add more to her glory and success. In every contest much competition has been shown, which forecasts that she will he all tin more victorious. It would he an idle attempt to enumerate her illustrious alumni and to point to her many victories in tin past. Lot us go forth with a firm determination to make the future of Demosthenian brighter and more glorious than her past and a greater power for good among her members. ciety recently said that no other factor had aided him more and that he attributed his success more to the inspiration and knowledge gained in the sharply contested debates held within the classic walls of G. L. Williams, Historian. DEMOSTHENIAN PRESIDENTS. II. I. K KG ALL Grady Padgrtt II. T. SlNOLKTON T. J. Lanck W. FI. Lanier C. II. Newsom K. J. Jackson G. L. Williams I). I?. PeacockHistory of Phi Kappa ••fit from liis four brief .veal’s of college work as lie possibly can. in Ibis day when the force of words is avowedly supplanting the force of swords—in this day. probably no factor of college life is of so much benefit to the youth as the debating society. Phi Kappa, to a large part of the students at this I’nivcrsity. stands for this potent factor. The increasing value of oratory being early recognized by the students. several members of the Dcmosthenian Society, observing a decreasing lack of interest in such work there, withdrew in 1820 from their society and founded Ibis new body, the Phi Kappa Literary Society. At first it was carried on very much as is the modern fraternity; its meetings were held in the profoundest secrecy. and even the place of these meetings was hidden from all save members. It was at this time regarded by Dcmosthenian as a mere student clique, and little notice was accorded it. Put gradually Phi Kappa overcame this unfavorable reputation. In 182") it was enabled to erect its own building; and a few years later a newer home—the one now occupied—was built, mainly through the efforts of Alexander II. Stephens. Prom this time on. the career of the society was marked with success. It is true that at the time of the war, Phi Kappa was compelled to close its doors—for only four of its members were left in college, tin rest having withdrawn to lend their efforts in upholding the honor of the state. In 1864, however, meetings wen again resumed; and for about ten years the prosperous condition which had heen njoyed before the war. was renewed. Then both literary societies entered a period of decline. The college had broadened, and the new generation which entered it was too busy with other problems to devote the proper interest to oratory. The trustees of the I’niversity rose to tin occasion. The.v passed an act forbidding students to participate in any speaking contests unless they were in good standing with one or the other of the societies. The desired result was gained. Interest sprang up anew, and the “golden age” of both literary societies began. It has continued to the present day. and now activity in the lines of work which the societies uphold is regarded as one of the greatest of student honors. Volumes could he filled with a discussion of the good which Phi Kappa has conferred on its members. Put a simple glance at the names of a few of its illustrious alumni will prove conclusively to anyone that here at least is a factor worth while in college life. A. P. Peuno, Historian. PHI KAPPA PRESIDENTS. Edgar P. Dunlap Elmer I. Hansom Howard Mohgknstkkx ....... _ NINETEEN" THIRTEEN Jeffersonian PresidentsAgricultural Club Presidents C. A. Bryant W. J. Boyett W. T. Bennett■HI HiW THIRTEEN Debaters’ League PHI KAPPA. Edgar B. Dunlap Edward Murgenstern William Henry Smith DEMOSTHENIAN. George E. Williams William A. .Mannfl THIRTEEN Intercollegiate Debate Georgia vs. TulaneIntercollegiate Debate Georgia vs. Washington and LeeChampion Debaters DEMOSTHENIAN. PHI KAPPAma Impromptu Debaters DEMOSTHENIAN. J. L. Newborn T. J. Lanck II. I j. Rogers. II. T. SlNGLETON W. A .Maxx Russell PHI KAPPA. Ed. Morgenstern A. 0. B. Sparks IS. L. Pennington J. M. Lynch SJdcar B. DunlapAnniversariansJunior Orators I). K. McK.on T. T. Lew Victor Victor Leroy Michael George Harrison F. M. Moise Ira A If ornateSophomore Debaters PHI KAPPA. II. II. West 10. .1. Hardin L. A. PlNKUSSOHN DEMOSTHENIAN. T. X. Hendricks A. G. Crafts W. R. FortSophomore Declaimers Y. T. Jenkins G. I . Donaldson J. W. Ray C. W. Jacobson T. X. Hendricks Jr man Walker Stephens Mitchell Raiford Wood Albon Reed Clark Howell. Jr. L. A. Pinkussoiin H. H. West AlternatesPHI KAPPA. Kontz Bennett C. M. Tanner, Jr J. P. Langston DEMOSTHENIAN. Kohkrt W. Wesley W. II. SORRKI.I«S II. G. WileyAward of Prizes, 1912 Tin Debaters' Medals- Freshman Class: T. X. Hendricks, X. .Mitchell, L. 10. Sweat; Sophomore Class: C. I. Funkcnslein. L. .Michael. ’. Victor. The Heady Writer's Medal—J. M. Lynch. The Willeo.r Prizes—'French: II. Michael. German: V. K. Durden. The Fresh man Prize—E. J. Hardin. The IP. , . Bryan Prize—J. II. Ross. The Harare Hassell Prize in Psyehalayy—B. I. Segal I. The Waller . ill Prize in Ethics—M. B. Folsom. The Cadet Prize—B. Little. The H. E. Par ;,.Jr., Prize—E. Morgen stern. The . . Charbonnicr Prize—C. II. Stone. The Trustees' Prize in Agriculture—R. R. Childs. Song (A'at by Christina Hast Hi.) When I am shot, professor, Make no round marks for me; Draw thou no zeroes next my name, But show some sympathy: From delinquent lists please spare me That I may linger yet ; And if thou must, remember, But if thou canst, forget. 1 should not like to leave here; I ’ll quit my raising Cain ; I would not care for Dad to write: “Come home—you give me pain”: And dreaming then of paychecks Which you. I ’spose. still get, I hope you’ll not remember, But haply may forget. —Freshman Brewer.3By re-arranging the words in these columns. Tiie Pandora announces that the reader will learn how Mr. James B. Burch became president of the Athletic Association. Russell Lynch Attorneys at Law Will practice in all courts, moot or tennis, (live us a trial and we will give you a trial. —By E. L. I . Adv. Agt. Edgar Dunlap New Hook! Send ")«• in stamps and get my treatise on what I think of Shakespeare. Make all remittances to Dunlap Crump. Phi Kappa Hall. S. K. Dick Matches for Hale! Having a larger stock on hand than the trash cans will hold. I have decided to close out my line of lighted matches. Headquarters, M. W. Swim m ing 1 wessons ! I will teach you thoroughly the use of the pool. Ask the boys if “Peanut ” is not expert. J. 1$. William li. Crcckmorc, Assistant. McDonald Gannon Clothiers and Haberdashers Call and inspect our line of samples. We have already fitted ourselves to suits. Phone No. 23. Fire Sale! To the collector, the Pandora Museum offers for sale the following relics: An autograph receipt signed by W. K. Meadow. The pen used by S. II. Wiley and Stephens Mitchell in penning their immortal card anent the Honor System. A round of a chair in which J. Weiss Kieve once sat. A mirror said to have been used by Paul Barnes. A piece of billiard chalk once used by the late lamented Abrams. A Greek book bought by C. R. Smith. In perfect condition. A nickel once really owned by Bob Gunn. A button from Edwin McCarty’s last sbirt. A strap from Lieutenant Caverly’s leggings. A fork once handled by Hamilton Miller. A copy of the Honor System constitution. Julian Robinson’s visiting card. ABRAMS AT PHI KAPPA. Abrams—Gentlemen, this is one subject that I’m not fresh on. Society (in unison)—For the Lord’s sake let ’s have it.Jokes Wade—“What’s (he lesson in Prof. Salyer’s English for tomorrow ?” Jordan—“Shelleys ‘Shylark.’ I think.” Prof.'—“Who were the rulers of Troy at this time?” Conyers (mumbling, in hopes of being misunderstood)—“ IVroxidus and his wife Mcntholate.” Prof. Morris—“You should certainly do this work, young man. Think of the good it would do posterity.” Skelton (after due consideration)—“Durn Posterity, it's never done anything for me.” Lost—One Par-o’-dice. finder please return same to Mr. Milton. A Tragedy The prodigal went back one day To home, that was so dead; The blessings, he had heal’d them say, Would pour upon his head. But facts were sad, 11 is folks were mad, And rough as England’s coast; lie got the calf.— Now friend, don’t laugh,— iu form it was a Roast. 'Phis sorrow great he ne’er could face,— To roam again, he meant; To leave that fattened calfless place Was clearly his intent, lie could not tell 11 is folks farewell, So wrote it in a note, But ere he fled. To them he said, “You get my fattened goat.”BOWDEN, All South .. M nl...n, McWhorter C jOinCJr«t. HENDERSON. AIIWl mM«Ml«i I.UCAS. Mention. COVINGTON CONKUN PEACOCK CjHmi . COACH CUNNINGHAM — Ennar DBy Coach W. A. Cunningham. HE athletic season of 1912-13 at the I’niversity of Georgia has been sue-cessful in the point of financial i etui ns and in winning games. The steady growth of the I'niversify has had its inHuenee on athletics and Georgia has at last taken her proper place among the foremost of Southern colleges. It is no longer a question of being able to put out a team merely to play tin schedule, but Georgia enters every contest with fair hopes of success. To the far-sighted men who control our athletic destiny we are indebted for our splendid athletic plant. Every need and every want of the athletes is anticipated and provided for. The men have an entire building set apart for their training quarters. The athletic field is the finest in the entire south. Tin new Alumni Hall offers baths, pool, rubbing rooms and other facilities essential to the team’s best interests. The athletic squads are large in point of numbers, but each man is provided with the best equipment and in all ways it is the purpose of the athletic authorities to build up teams to take the place of the Varsity men as they graduate. At the beginning of the football season the following regulars were on hand: Peacock. Lucas. Harrell. Malone. Conklin. Parrish. Covington, McWhorter, Bowden, and Saneken. The prep, school material was splendid, so a good season was expected. The early September weather was entirely too warm for practice and the team did but little work previous to October 5th. The first game, with the Cniversify of Chattanooga, showed the team needed work and the new men were not of sufficient caliber to boost Georgia chances. The old men were not in shape. McWhorter, Peacock and Saneken were down with malaria fever; though always trying to do their best, they could not overcome the effects of the fever. Add to this the tie-flection of seven of the men relied upon to keep training just the week before the Vanderbilt game, the defeat met can he easily explained. In this game Georgia was humiliated and it looked like blue Monday when the battered and bruised eleven reported for practice. Even in this moment til defeat and disgrace, the Georgia spirit was not dead. The student, body had a mass meeting and I can see our Chancellor as he stood before the student body and told them that the Georgia spirit might la crushed for a time, but it would never die. Other rousing speeches were made and a new spirit instilled in the men. Injuries made it impossible to put a full team on the field for any one game. The constant changing of men made it necessary for the old men to do double work. Captain ! Uncock.By this limo several of the freshmen began to show form. Powell, Thompson. and Dorsey, and Hitchcock and Paddock filled in the gaps, and the Georgia football team was made an opponent to be feared. Alabama was defeated, Se-wanee tied; Clemson was easily defeated by a scon of 27 to f when the team was instructed lo make only 20 points and then go on the defensive. Tech was met and defeated 20 to 0. which victory made the season a success. The next Saturday Auburn tied Vanderbilt, and when on Thanksgiving Day the Georgia team met Auburn in Athens. Auburn was a three to one favorite. Auburn was relying on the punting ability of .Majors and the line-bucking ability of her backs. Georgia relying on the speed of her backs. The weather took a hand in the game and gave a delightful snow storm, which only served to cut down the crowd, for 8,f ()0 people assembled to witness what was the best game played on a Southern gridiron during the entire season. Georgia won the game by a score of 12 to (i. So. notwithstanding the early season defeat, Georgia had a very successful season and defeated a team on Thanksgiving Day that had the week previous defeated their Vanderbilt conquerors. The Tech victory, too, was decisive and consequently made a very enjoyable game. McWhorter, Peacock, Henderson, Bowden and Conklin were All-Southern selections, when the smoke cleared away. Imeas finished four years of service for the Red and Black. There has never been a man at Georgia who gave more to his alma mater than Lucas. His work was never appreciated, for he played in the center of the line, but I want to go on record as saying he was the best guard 1 have ever seen play in the South. Harrell suffered a serious injury which put an end to his playing days. He was a star of the first magnitude and in losing his services Georgia was greatly handicapped. Arnett played a great tackle on Thanksgiving Day. For two years lie had worked to make the Vai'sity—and when he had his chance he was the bright star of this game. Crump was handicapped by a serious wrench to his knee that incapacitated him for most of the season. Next year he will be a regular. Dorsey weighs but 108 pounds, but made his letter, so no marks of praise can more forcibly impress tin wonderful ability of this man than does the mere giving of his weight. Paddock made Georgia a successful team when Saneken had to give up because of fever. Georgia had no quarterback and the team was without a general, but when Paddock was placed at quarter, the team immediately became a contender. Hitchcock was brought in from the scrubs and filled in at left end very acceptably. Next fall he should he a great end. for he will continue to improve. Covington played his last game of football on Thanksgiving. His weight was linn s Urollicr—Ilia Best on hlarlh.his only handicap. 11 is passing always faultless, and his head work splendid, Georgia will he a long time in getting another man to take his place. Conyers was a good lineman, and next year should be his best. He was a regular this year. Imt he was kept off by having such men as Lucas and Peacock to contend with. Broyles should make a star next year. lie is young and has never found himself, yet lie has tin ability in big bunches. .Just watch him if lie finds himself. Powell and Thompson made regulars their first season. Both are young and will develop. Thompson saved tin- day against Alabama with a tin-yard run with only three minutes of play left, while Powell’s punting was a feature of the Tech game, as was his brother’s tin year before. Woodruff was a star whose work, like that of Lucas, was never appreciated, lie played several games with a broken hand, never letting the hurt interfere with his hard work at all times. Awtrey made his letter and can have the knowledge of being the best scrub captain that Georgia ever had. Mis last year’s work made him a regular and he was one of the agencies that made Georgia such a strong scoring machine. Malone was mentioned on three All-Southern picks, and while he played a beautiful game last fall, he will continue to improve, and next year should see him at his best. The All-Southern men—McWhorter, Peacock. Henderson. Bowden, and Conklin—have enough honor in being placed on this representative team, so I can add little by saying anything further in appreciation of their wonderful work. Captain Peacock had a most successful team. His playing was not hindered by the duties of his captaincy, and for the third successive year he was the unanimous pick for an All-Southern guard. To Harold Ketron we owe our success in having a line that could withstand the line charges of our opponents. At all times he was working with the men; day and night he constantly gave his time and attention to their welfare. Not only as a player, hut as a coach has Harold Ketron left his imprint on Georgia athletic history. The 1912 curtain has been rolled down. In the future let it be raised and shown to tin succeeding generations as tin year in which the Georgia spirit triumphed over all odds. To the hoys who gave their best efforts to make it a success. let all credit he given. Billie Cunningham, a Future Georgia Quarterback.Football Record FOOTBALL, 1910. Georgia. 101 Locust Grove, 0 Georgia, 71) Gordon, 0 Georgia, 26 Alabama, 0 Georgia, 24 Mercer, 0 Georgia, 35 Tennessee, 5 Georgia, 12 Sewanee, 15 Georgia, 0 Auburn. 22 Georgia, 0 Clemson. 0 Georgia, 11 Tech, 5 288 47 FOOTBALL. 1911. Georgia, 51 Ala. Presbyt’n Col., 0 Georgia, 39 South Carolina, 0 Georgia, 11 Alabama, 3 Georgia, 12 Sewanee, 3 Georgia, 8 Mercer. 5 Georgia, 0 Vanderbilt, 16 Georgia, 23 Clemson. 0 Georgia, 0 Auburn. 0 Georgia, 5 Tech, 0 149 27 FOOTBALL, 1912. Georgia, 33 Fniv. of Chattanooga, 0 Georgia, 33 Citadel. 0 Georgia, 0 Vanderbilt. 44 Georgia, 13 Alabama. 8 Georgia, 13 Sewanee, 13 Georgia, 27 Clemson. 5 Georgia, 20 Tech, 0 Georgia, 12 Auburn, 6 151 76 Score: Georgia. 605 ; opponents. 145. Games played: 26; won 18; tied 3; lost 5. .Ml-Southern Men: Hatcher, end, 1910; McWhorter, right half- back, 1010. ’ll. 12; Bowden, half. 1912; Peacock, guard 1911, ’12; Henderson, tackle, 1912. Baseball v-- _—'x 1910 Georgia won the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association 0 championship decisively, not losing a single series to a Southern colli lego. No extensive trip was taken, save one through Tennessee and "■ Ken ucky. In 1911 Georgia ranked third, Vanderbilt and the University of Alabama lighting out the championship. In 1912, Georgia ranked second or third. The trip taken by the team included games with Trinity, at Durham. X. C.. the University of Virginia, at Charlottesville, Va., the University of North Carolina, at Chapel Hill, X. C., the Navy, at Annapolis, Md„ and the North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical College at Raleigh. On this trip five out of seven games were won. In 1913, Georgia is in the lead for honors, but there remain several contenders to be overcome before the championship can be claimed. Georgia has splendid prospects and a good machine has been made out of raw material. The team took a trip this year which was one of the most splendidly arranged tout’s ever planned by a Southern college, the team playing at Knoxville, Tenn., Columbus, Ohio. Ann Arbor, Mich., and Lansing. Mich. During the past three years Georgia has won every football game played with Tech and two out of three baseball series, the third resulting in a tie. Ginn, McWhorter. Bartlett, Brooks, Bowden. Thompson, and Wilder have been Georgia representatives on All-Southern teams.Baseball Team Harrison Brown 11KNDKRSON 1U ) WDBN Morris Hutchens Clements Krwin Corley McWhorter, Captain. Hawes Ginn Hitchcock Covington 1 ‘eacock•v Basketball Team T. S. Brand, center I). W. .Johnston, (cnpt.) forward Amikkt Bkacock. forward Frank Caktkk. ffuard Jo MAN Biddkm,, guard Steve Cki-mp, ) . . substitutes Louie Lester, )0Tennis Team Ii. T. Goodnvyn, Captain T. S. Brand Frank CarterSenior Class Team Junior Class TeamSophomore Class Team Fresh matt Class Team Wearers of the G. Arnett _______________ Awtrey _______________ Bowden _______________ Brand Brown Broyles ________________ Carter ______________ Clements __________ .___ Conklin _______________ Corley ____________ Conyers ____________ .__ Covington ____________ . _ _ Crump ____________ ___ Dorsey ____________ .___ Erwin ____________ ,__ Ginn.................. Goodwyn__________ ___ Harrell ____________ . _ Harrison _______________ IIawes _________________ Henderson ______________ Hill.................. Hitchcock............. Holden _______________ Hutchens_______________ Johnston __________ Liddell ______________ __ Lucas____ Malone ___________ .___ Morris .__ McWhorter _____________ Paddock ________________ Peacock. 1). R. ____________ Peacock, A. _____________ Powell ________________ Sancken _____________ Thompson ______________ Wood, J. I.___________ Woodruff, J. G.____ York_______________ ___ Football. Football and baseball. Baseball and Football. Tennis and Basketball. Baseball. Football. Basketball and Tennis. Baseball. Football. Baseball. Football. Football and baseball. Basketball and Football. Football. Baseball. Baseball. Tennis. Football. Baseball. Baseball. Baseball and Football. Track. Baseball and Football. Baseball. Baseball. Basketball. Basketball. Football. Football. Baseball. Football and Baseball. Football and Track. Baseball and football. Basketball. Football. Football. Football. Football. Football. Football. MANAGERS. Cowan, and ) J. R. Slade ---------------- Carter _______________________ Brand ________________________ R. R. Gunn______________________ Football “G.” Baseball “G.” Basketball “G.” Track “G.” •Deceased May 1!). 1013.Sophomore Pushball Captains Kirby Malone X. L. Gillis, Jr. Steve Crump Bright McConnell£T botlVof- Q g-Q_r l_cv. S p i r I r -Class Team Winners, 1913 C. W. Bunn II. E. Brown B. W. CHANDLER 11orach Clements H. W. COKKR C. X. Ckockkk S. A. Crump C. M. Davis X. L. .Jr. W. X. Harris E. .1. Hardin _W. K. Hastings W. L. Howard Clark Howell, Jr. R. E. Hawes W. T. Jenkins 0. W. Jacobson G. R. Jones L. Lester B. McConnell E. McWhorter Xnl in pie hire. J. E. Owens M. I . Phillips E. Ragsdale C. W. Rawson L. R. Timberlake W. I). Turner S. Wallace II. II. West J. F. Woodall li. Woodft THIRTEEN TRACKR. R. Gunn, Manager Traci: Team. I). P. Paddock, ('aplain Traci: Tram. Winners Field Day March 22, 1913 First Place Second Place 100-vard dash. _ _ .McWhorter. R. L. ’14 Clements Hill. M6 Crocker Half-mile run. _Blum. ’14 MaeDoncll 220-yard dash .Ginn, 14 Ilawes Polo vault. -Conklin. ’12 Harris High hurdles -('rump. ’15 Holden MacKinnon, 12 Lindsay Clements 440-vard run. .Jenkins, ’15 Low hurdles. Crump. 15 Paddock Shot put. Malone. ’15 Cromart ie One-mile run, -Dillard, ’14. Hardin Relay race Won by Juniors: Ginn, Dillard, Cheney. and McWhorter.The Law’s Requirements (Sol by Elizabeth Earn II Browning.) Rone me. son. show what thou art; Seeing V» not believing; Rone me in the lightest part,— The heavy spot’s deceiving. Rone me in thy joyous youth,— Pleasures sweet surrender; Witli loud noises from thy mouth Break the silence tender. Rone me. work like hell, and save; (Made for earnest wooing!) Make me up no string of lies,— I say. there’s nothing doing! Rone me. with thy voice that burns Red hot with oratory ; Tell them 'tis the world that turns Solely for our glory. Bone me with thy pompous airs, Tell the‘world to crown thee! Nephews, nieces, other heirs Must pay before they sound thee. Through all hopes that keep you brave (“Hopes” are for a client) Bone me with thine aching eyes, Time makes less defiant. Bone me with thine hand stretched out Thus, if thou wilt get me, Steve, Grasping:—open-handed (Funny anaerostic!) Only when something’s just about I'll make thee (laughing up my sleeve To fall—then see it landed. Justice of thy district.Book Seven PublicationsEditors Pandora, 1886, to the Present Time Volume 1. 1880.—Editor-in-Chief, G. N. Wilson. K A. Business Manager, W. B. Cook, A TO. Associate Editors, W . E. Wooten, A A E; McDaniel, X C. F. Rice, X «l»; C. II. Wilson, K A; W. A. Speer. I A (■); F. F. Stone, l A (■); R. I). Mender, A T 11; M. B. Bond, A T A ; W. S. IJpshaw, AT A; R. S. Move, M'A; P. Ij. Wade, «l T A; A. W. Wade, A N;W. C. Brown, A N. Volume II. 1887.—Editor-in-Chief, G. F. Riee, X «l». Business Manager, .1. W. Daniel, K. A. Associate Editors, T. W. Reed. (-) A (•); (J. Waters, l» r A; W. J. Shaw, 2 N; II. F. Milner, A T 12; A. L. Franklin, A T A. Volume III, 1888,—Editor-in-Chief. Albert Howell. K A. Business Manager. A. W. Griggs. A T A. Associate Editors, W. L. Moore, A A E; T. R. Crawford, A T 12; F. W. Coilc, 2 N; Lucicn L. Knight, X «1 ; W. M. Glass, A T A. Volume IV. 1890.—Editor-in-Chief. John I). Little. 2 A E. Business Manager. W. K. Wheat ford. A N. Associate Editors. F. E. Callaway, K A; S. J. Tribble, I A (•); J. C. Crawford, 2 N; W. W. Ellis, X«l ; W. L. Stallings. A T A; W. N. Smith, X 4 ; E. A. Cohen, X I . Volume V, 1892.—Editors-in-Chief, J. F. Lewis, X I ; L. L. Brown, A T 12. Business Managers. W. E. Christie, A N; W. T. Kelly, A T A. Associate Editors, J. C. Kimball, i A E; Roy Dallas, I» A (•); J. R. Lane, 2 A E; E. W. Frey, X 'l . Volume VI, 1898.—Editor-in-Chief. Harry Hodgson, K A. Business Manager. F. G. Barfield. 2 A E. Associate Editors. C. R. Xisbet. X I ; X. B. Stewart, A T 12: A. 0. Halsey. A N; II. A. Alexander; E. G. Cahaniss, l A (•); F. G. Johnson, A T A; Eugene Dodd, X 4'. Volume VII, 1894.—Editors-in-Chief, C. R. Tidwell, A T A; Noel Moore, A A E. Business Managers, Paul L. Fleming. X l ; John I). Stelling. A T 12. Associate Editors, L. I). Frick, A N; W. P. Harbin, X ; II. Brown, K A; George Beckett, • A «I . Volume VIII. 1895.—Editors-in-Chief, W. A. Harris, X I . Business Manager. J. J. Gibson. A T A. Associate Editors, II. II. Steiner, - A E; J. W. Morton, K A; W. W. Chandler. A T 12; W. L. Kemp. 2 N; J. T. Dunlap, (•) A «I ; II. V. Black. X 4 ; J. G. Smith, Non-Fraternity. Volume IX. 1896.—Editor-in-Chief, Pliny Hall, K A. Business Manager. J. G. Pitman. 4» A 0. Associate Editors, M. M. Lockhart, 2 A E; J. B. Connelly. X l ; Fred Morris, A N; C. II. Holden, A T A; II. V. Black, X 4 ; T. A. Xeal; R. B. Xally. Volume X, 1897.—Editor-in-Chief, II. G. Colvin, A A E. Business Manager. R. E. Brown. A T 12. Associate Editors, F. L. Fleming. X l»; J. W. Spain. K A; Harry Dodd, X 4 : P. S. Smith, I A 0; A. L. Tidwell, A T A; II. Lovejoy, A N; W. B. Kent; J. W. Hendricks.Volume XI. 1808.—Editors-in-Chief, IlaiT.v Dodd. X 'I': 11n rh White, 2 N. Business Manager, J. C. MeMielmel, K A. Associate Editors. C. II. Black. X »k; E. E. Pomeroy, SAE; C. Westbrook, A T A; J. T. Dorsey, l» A (•); II. R. Perkins. A T 12. Volume XII. 1800.—Editors-in-Chief. Qarrard Glenn, 2 A K; A. P. Adams, X I . Business Manager, P. E. Johnson, X k. Associate Editors. J. B. MeCurry, K A; W. S. Blun. A T 12; P. E. Brodnax, A T 12; W. E. Watkins, 2 N; I). G. Ilcidt; J. W. Mason. Volume XIII. 1900.—Editors-in-Chief, Archibald Blaekshear. K A; Pair Dodd. X 'k. Business Manager, P. E. Brodnax. A T 12. Associate Editors, P. P. Calhoun. X «l»; E. P. Shannon, «I A ( ); P. G. Tapper, 2 A E; J. P. Gardner, 2 N; William Davis; E. II. Hamby. Volume XIV. 1001.—Editors-in-Chief, E. P. Shannon. I A (•); J. I). McCartney. 2; A E. Business Manager. Jack Banks. X »k. Associate Editors. P. A. Williams. 2 N; V. II. Bullard, A T 12; R. G. Stephens, K A; I. M. Putnam. K 2; W. I). Iloyt, X 'k; James L. Sibley. Volume XV. 1002.—Editors-in-Chief. Prank II. Barrett. 2 A K; Sterling IT. Blaekshear. X I . Business Managers, J. K. Jordan. A T 12; M. W. Lewis, X »k. Associate Editors, C. I). Russell, ‘I A ( ); I. S. Peebles. 2 N; M. S. Johnson, K A; II. M. Fletcher. K 2; Dewald Cohen. Volume XVI, 1003.—Editors-in-Chief. (J. Dexter Blount. K A; Prampton E. Ellis, 0 A ! . Business Managers, J. Benton High. Claude W. Bond. 2 N. Associate Editors. Marion II. Smith. 2 A K; Hugh M. Scott. X l»; Preston Brooks. A T 12; W. G. England, X k; Marvin M. Dickinson, K 2; Sidney J. Nix. P P L. Volume XVII. 1004.—Editors-in-Chief, L. P. Goodrick. 2 N; I. S. Hopkins. Jr.. l A (■). Business Managers. II. M. Blaekshear. A T 12: G. W. Xunnallv, X I ; J. B. Gamble. Associate Editors, J. I). Bower, K A; Roderick Hill, 2 A E; Wailes Lewis. X k; W. B. Shaw, K 2; W. (). Roberts. I PL; R. X. Burt. Volume XVIII. 1005.—Editors-in-Chief, A. L. Hardy. K 2; V. B. Moore. X I . Business Managei’s, Roderick Hill. 2 A E; ('. P. Pratt. A T 12. Associate Editors, II. W. Telford. U P L; T. G. Stokes; A. II. Carmichael, X : W. 0. Marshburn, I A 0; J. C. Upshaw, 2 N. Art Editor, 0. II. B. Bloodworth, Jr., K A. Volume XIX. 1000.—Editors-in-Chief, W. O. Marshburn. l A (■); Lansing B. Lee. 2 A E. Managing Editor, II. L. Covington, K A. Assistant Managing Editor. J. II. Bradberry, V P L; Art Editor. J. G. Mays, X 'k. Associate Editors, R. S. Parker, X I ; G. A. Green. A T 12; W. B. Ilambleton. 2 X; E. R. Lambert, K 2; J. R. Turner. Volume XX, 1907.—Editors-in-Chief. Phil W. Davis, Jr.. I A (■); J. K. MacDonald. X 'k. Business Manager. T. E. Scott. Art Editor. W. II. Griffith, K A. Assistant Business Manager, II. M. Wilson. 2 X. Associate Editors, W. T. McCaffrey. K 2; W. G. Brantley, Jr., 2 A E; J. II. Neisler, C P L; R. S. Parker, X l ; T. 8. Winn, A T 12.Vonimk XXI, 1908.—Editors-in-Chief, S. (). Smith, (-) A «l ; V. C. Henson. Business Manager. R. I . King, S A E. Assistant Business Manager. I). L. Rogers. Art Editor. II. G. Cannon, A T (1. Associate Editors. J. B. Harris, X «l»; S. E. Morton, K 2; C. C. Brooks, 2 N; Lanier Branson. X ; Roy Strickland, K A; G. W. Glausier, B K A. Volume XXII, 1909.—Editors-in-Chief. W. II. Johnson. K A; Janies Montgomery, X k. Business Manager. I). L. Rogers. Art Editor. J. B. Wicr, Jr., K 2; R. P. Revson. Associate Editors, J. M. Walker, i A E; E. M. Brown, x i ; W. R. Holmes, I A (-); Frank Clark. Jr.. A T 2; C. C. Brooks, 2 N; C. P. Pekor. U.P L; O. P. Beall. Volume XXIII, 1910.—Editors-in-Chief. II. Abit Nix; John Moore Walker, 2 A E. Business Manager. R. L. Campbell. Art Editor. Hugh King Allen, i N. Associate Editors, Eugene S. Taylor, K S; Hughes Spalding, X ! : O. M. Gresham. A T G; Aubrey Matthews, X; Robert Cumming; Henry Newman, X 'k; Fred Allen, I A (■); Robert P. White, KA; Corbin C. Small, II K A. Volume XXIV, 1911.—Editors-in-Chief, Evans V. Heath. A T S2; Arthur K. Maddox. Associate Editors, George C. Blanton; Pope F. Brock; J. L. Dead-wyler, K 2; J. II. Foster; Malvern Ilill, S N; W. S. Jones. X; Henry Newman. X 'k: W. J. Northen. Jr.. I A 0; Howell B. Peacock. K A; II. 1). Russell; C. S. Small, II K A; A. (). B. Sparks. A E; Boykin C. Wright. X I . Business Manager, Howell Brooke. Assistant Business Manager, E. V. Carter, A 0. Volume XXV. 1912.—Editor-in-Chief, Marion B. Folsom. S N. Associate Editors. R. R. Chields; Thomas X. Powell. l A (-). Art Editor, James B. Wright. Business Manager, II. I). Russell. Assistant Business Manager, II. S. Langston. Volume XXVI, 1913.—Editor-in-Chief, Robert Hill Freeman, I A (•); Associate Editors. James M. Lynch. A T G; S. Turner Brewton. Business Manager, I). A. Russell, 2 X; Advertising Manager. Henry II. West, A T A. Art Editor, Edgar L. Pennington.THIRTEEN Georgian Editors FIRST TKII.M. Elmer I. Hansom___________ Aaron B. Bernd____________ Louis Koplin______________ James M. Lyncii___________ Charles If. Stone__________ Victor Victor______________ John I). Wade_____________ Editor-in-Chicf. - Associate Editors. SECOND TBK.M. Aaron B. Bernd... Calvin George_____ Louis Koplin______ Hichard X. Schwab, Charles II. Stone.. Victor Victor_____ John 1). Wade_____ Kditor-iii-Cliicf - Associate Editors. Charles J. Bloch-------------------------------Business Manager. Jos. W. Popper____________Assistant Business Manager. Daniel B. Felker---------------------------Circulation Manager.Red and Black Staff FIRST TERM. David A. Rijsseli __ Editor-in-Chief. 11 ex it y II. West Bentley II. Ciiadpki.l __ _ Associate Editor. Roy Cooper__ _ Frank IIoldex Social Editor Ashton Birford_ T. X. Hendricks -.Assistant Business Manager. Jj 10. Sweat. _ Circulation Manager. (). J. Olmstead Assistant Circulation Manager. Red and Black Staff SECOND TEEM. Bentley II. Chappell................ Editor-in-Chiof. IIenkv II. West______________________________Business Manager. Frank IIolden_______________________Associate Editor. Ashton Bprford_______________________Athletic Editor. Denham Short___________________________Social Editor. L. E. Sweat_________________________Exchange Editor. T. X. Hendricks__________Assistant Business Manager. Geo roe Allen_____________________________Circulation Manager. Donald Banks__________Assistant Circulation Manager.Agricultural Quarterly BOARD OF EDITORS. Frank I). Garrison___________Editor-in-CIlief. E. B. O’Kelley_______________Associate Editor. L. (I. Proctor_______________Associate Editor. Olin Wimberly____________________Local Editor. BUSIN ESS M A X A GEM E NT. J. G. Woodruff______________Business Manager. E. 0. Westbrook_____Assistant Business Manager. F. C. Ward__________Assistant Business Manager.Dedicated to the Unknown Editors of the Microscope.The Paper From Home The Police Gazette, Or the short storiette, Will do very well in a way. And Vanity Pair, We are frank to declare, Can amuse us most any old day. Nick Carter's a neat, Enjoyable sheet; Old Sindh is a pretty good tome,— But all these we decry When the postman drops by And hands us the paper from home. The type’s badly worn. The headlines forlorn, The ink in some places is smeared, And the ads we behold Are centuries old, The pictures outlandish and weird. But the joy that it brings Cures many sharp stings. And no matter wherever we roam Our spirit it booms And it drives oft' the glooms "When we read the good news from back home. —C. G.The Big Foot Club Official IIymn—‘‘How Firm a Foundation.” Slogan—“Woe, Woe. Ye Favement!” Bag—“You’ve gotta |tiit kicking my dawg ’round, or there won’t he any of him left.” Honorary Mkntion—“All policemen have big feet.’’ (No member dared run for office. h st his defeated opponent take revenge by stepping on him.) Chaptkk Roll (191203). Shakespeare-hut-not-strong-enough-to shake-foot Newsom, .loseph-ground-jostling Yampolsky. Farmer-make-furrows-as-l-walk I rwin Davis. Fish-make-a-hole-in-tlie-river Brand. Ilill-observation-seats-to-rcnt-on-oaoh-eyolet Freeman. Kdgar-break-earth’s-crust-through Dunlap. ‘ ‘ Feets ’ ’-cowhide-for-eaeh-shoc (I a ry. Artie-suit-ease-on-each-loot Small.Military Staff W. R. Kendricks______________Lieutenant Colonel. W. K. Meadow---------------Major First Battalion. L F. McCarty____________JMajor Second Battalion. C. E. Caverly__Captain and Adjutant of Regiment. C. J. Bloch____________________________ First Lieutenant and Adjutant of First Battalion. C. S. Smith---------------------------- First Lieutenant and Adjutant of Second Battalion. L. Michael—Captain and Regimental Quartermaster. C. V. Middlkbrooks___Sergeant Major of Regiment. J. W. Popper_____________Quartermaster Sergeant.Company Officers CAPTAINS. S. T. Brbwton______________________Company A. . S. Cowan------------------------Company IP B. II. Chappell____________________Company C. R. T. Goodwyn_____________________Company D. J. L. Robinson_____________________Company E. W. II. Howard----------------------Company F. E. B. Dunlap_________________________Battery. FIRST LIEUTENANTS. Russell Patterson__________________Company A. Frank Cheney_______________________Company B. Caijesman Pope ____________________Company C. Grady Kelley_______________________Company I). Erle Daley ________________________Company E. Jack Lindsay_______________________Company F. J. B. Conyers_________________________Battery. SECOND LIEUTENANTS. IIoyt Whelciiel_________________Company C. T. J. Collins___________________Company E. Denham Short____________________Company E. R. L. Moss----------------------Company F.Company A S. T. Bkewton. Captain. LYsski.i. Patterson, 1st Lieut.Company B Z. S. Cowan, Captain. Frank Ciiknky, 1st Lieut.Company C B. If. Chappell, Captain. Cadesman Pope, 1st Lieut. IIoyt Whelchel, 2nd Lieut. Company D K. T. Goodwyn, Captain. Grady 1st Lieut. T. J. Collins, 2nd Lieut.Company E J. L. Roiiinsom, Captain. Erle Daley, 1st Lieut. Denham Short, 2nd Lieut.Skinny and Fatty Tlu Oldest Privates. A lit hoi’s of “Four Years us Buck Privates in tile Hear Rank ’The Value of a College Education By A. B. Bernd. “.Jo vous aime,” Tho sweet words came From his fond lips in accents mannish: “ Ich wcrde Sie Antworten,—nie! I 'util you toll it mo in Spanish.” “ Yo to amo.”— The words came slow— For six long: months ho hard had striven To tamely curb The Spanish verb.— And now at last ho neared his Heaven. But hard indeed I lad Fate decreed— The brightest dreams oft times miscarry; And this poor lad. Year language-mad. Alackaday, was ne’er to marry! With lips acurl The scornful girl But answered, “Since so long you study, Perhaps the rest Of your days host With lessons could he passed, young buddy.” The moral of This tale of love. Lies on the surface, very plain; I’ll let you seek It. while I speak. “Adieu. Adios. Auf Wiedersehen.”Hop Committees PAN-HELLENIC DANCE Sam Cann, S A E Jack Lindsay, X «i ClIAS. CaVERLY, K A Prank Holden, l A 0 Frank Scarlett. A T Q 11 ill Freeman Fred Jordan M. W. Cauble I r a in Davis, N Tom Brand, K 2 Reese Dillard, X Albert Callaway, II K A John Gunn, 2 X Edgar Pund, a t a FANCY DRESS BALL Sidney Moise Wilde Wilson JUNIOR HOP Bob McWhorter Pierce Merry LAW HOP R. S. Raiford James M. Lynch SENIOR DANCE Charlie Caverly Rhodes Slade Jack LindsayCollege Daffies If Macbeth moaned would Othel-lo? Or, If Desdemona went away, where would la-go? If Claudius let his palace, what would Ham-let? Or, If the Winter’s Tale is cold is the Merchant of Ven-icc? When Homer wrote the Iliad, what did the Odys-say? And what did Virgil’s Acne-add? If Tcnny’s-son is poor, what is William Words-worth? Or. if Robert Burns does By-nun ? While memories fairy fingers paint The portraits that we love, And festive joys without restraint Our wanton spirits move, One moment in the revelry Your merimcnt suppress, And drink in all sincerity To queenly loveliness. In reverence lift the foaming glass, Nor yet presume to jest. But drink each to the winsome lass,— The girl you love the best. Toast —C. 0.Book Nine Medical SchoolA. H. DRANK. Atvxitlr Editui F. I- WARE. Auoontr Mt«f w. hunter; Kdito -m-Chirf. ). E. TAYI.OR. T. S. WII.SON. A4 ’i But. Mfr.The New College QT tile beginning of tile year tin Medical Department took poss( ssion of its new building, with a new lease of life and with an equipment capable of giving the men of this portion of the country an unsurpassed medical education. The rapid strides which the advancement of the science of medicine and surgery have taken in the past score of years, has made it imperative that the medical schools of this country expand to meet those advances. Famous iu the days gone by. days of Anthony. Dugas, Campbell and such men, the old school, rich in historic associations, was being overwhelmed by I In present day methods and attainments. At one time one of tin few medical centers of this country and boasting men who were pi on eel's in the profession, il seemed an injustice not only to those whose efforts made the school famous, but to the present generation of medical men. to allow the college to sink into oblivion. Realizing this, efforts were made by the faculty and trustees to reorganize tin school and make it. an institution worthy to be a part of the I'niversity of Georgia, one of the oldest universities in the South. Their untiring efforts were soon rewarded by success, and in a short time we were able to foresee what the future would bring forth. We now find ourselves in the midst of that foreseen future with a school that stands among the first of the country, and with teaching facilities enabling us to keep abreast of the advances which each year brings in medicine. The new building which the school now occupies is a modern one with ample room for clinical and laboratory work. Laboratory training now being of such recognized importance in the curriculum, much care and thought have been exercised in equipping the various laboratories. Few institutions, if any. have better clinical facilities than arc afforded here at the present time. The polv-clinic located in the main building is fully equipped for the handling of cases in all branches of medicine and surgery. Located on property adjoining the campus is the Children’s Hospital, which provides the student with advantages for the study of pediatrics. Across the campus the I’niversity Hospital is in the course of construction and will he ready for occupancy by the opening of the fall term. This brings the student, the patient and the laboratory together. a condition which greatly facilitates a thorough and scientific clinical training. Now that the place among medical institutions which was so earnestly sought has been reached, the intention is not to rest content, hut to endeavor to add to the pages of medical history as was done by our predecessors. When it is considered what the men connected with the old college did in the days when the facilities for research were limited and what they gave to humanity and to the profession. it should be an incentive to the men of the new regime. When Milton Anthony and his followers founded this school of medicine, they lmildcd better than they knew. Kvcn those of the following era who gave so much to the profession could not conceive of what their efforts would mean to those who were to follow. The names of those men and what their names stand for have not been dimmed by the span of years, and it seems as though the present Medical Department of the I’niversity of Georgia were a fitting monument to their memories.The Faculty of Medicine WILLIAM H. DOUGHTY, JR., A.B., M.D., Doan. THOMAS P. WRIGHT, M.l)., Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. WILLIAM H. DOUGHTY. A.B., M.l)., Professor of Regional Surgery. GEORGE A. WILCOX, M.D., Professor of Gynecology. JAMES M. HULL, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology and Laryngology. THOS. I). COLEMAN, A.M.. M.D.. Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine. JOSEPH EVE ALLEN, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics. T. E. OERTEL, M.l)., Professor of Tropical Medicine, and Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. EUGENE E. MUR PH HY, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. W. H. GOODRICH, A.B., M.D., Professor of Genito-Urlnary Surgery. NOEL M. MOORE. M.S.. M.D.. Professor of Pediatrics. Cl I AS. W. CRANE, M.D., Professor Clinical Surgery. WILLIAM C. KELLOGG, A.B., M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Nervous System and Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. WILLIAM C. LYLE. M.D., Professor of Special Therapeutics, and Clinical Professor of Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. HENRY M. MICHEL, M.D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. WILLIAM It. HOUSTON, A.M., M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. CHARLES .1. MONTGOMERY, B.S., M.D., Professor of Medical Jurisprudence and Hygiene. JOHN WINTHROP DOW. A.M., Professor of Rio-Chemistry. HUGH N. PAGE. M.D., Professor of Anatomy. C. D. PARTRIDGE. B.S., M.D., Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology.WILLIAM I). CUTTER, A.H., M.I)., I’rofcssor of Physiology and Pharmacology. GEO. A. TRAYLOR. M.I).. Associate Professor of Surgery. WILLIAM A. MULHERIN, A.M.. M.I)., Associate Professor of Pediatrics. PER LEY I». COM EY, M.D., Associate Professor of Materia Mediea and Thcrupcutics Adjunct Faculty .101IX A. JOUXSTOX, M.D., Assistant Professor of Anatomy. ARCHIBALD BLACKSHEAIt, LL.B., Lecturer on Forensic Medicine. .1. H. HONAN, M. D., Lecturer on Cardio-Vascular Diseases. LOUIS W. FARGO. M.I)., Instructor in Pathology—(Registrar). C. I. BRYANS, M.I)., Instructor in Gynecology. WHAT LET W. BATTEY, JR., M.D., Instructor in Rectal Surgery. MOSES LEVY. M.I)., Instructor in Medicine. ASBURY HULL. M.I)., Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery. EVERARD A. WILCOX, A.M., M.I)., Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis and Instructor on Clinical Medicine. JOHN C. WRIGHT. M.I)., Instructor in Dermatology. C. A. BLANCHARD, M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. A. .1. KILPATRICK, M.I)., Demonstrator of Obstetrics. JAS. R. LITTLETON, M.D., Demonstrator of Pathology. JOHN M. CALDWELL, M.D.. Demonstrator of Obstetrics. C1IAS. B. PATTERSON, M.D., Demonstrator of Pharmacy.A. A. DAVIDSON, M.D., Assistant in Clinical Medicine. G. T. BERNARD, M.D., Assistant in Anatomy. H. J. BAKER, M.D., Assistant in Medicine. K. W. MILLIGAN, M.I)., Assistant in Therapt utics. HENRY BROOKS, M.D., Assistant in Therapeutics. GEO. T. HORNE, M.I)., Ass'stant in Surgery. A. A. WALDEN, M.D., Assistant in Medicine. H. W. SHAW, M.I)., Assistant in Genito-Urlnary Pnrg« iy. II. J. EVE. M.D., Assistant in Obstetrics. W. T. PRICE, M.I)., Assistant in Clinical Medicine. L. W. VERDERY, M.I)., Assistant in Pediatrics. C. W. MOUNTAIN, M.D., Assistant in Medicine. W. I). JENNINGS, JR., M.D., Assistant In Medicine. GEO. H. LEHMAN, M.D., Asistant in Medicine. W. F. ROSBOROUGH. M.I)., Assistant in Medicine. R. I. BRYSON. M.D., Assistant in Medicine. J. II. ROBERTSON, M.I)., Assistant in Surgery. T. G. KERSHAW, M.I)., Assistant in Anatomy. S. J. LEWIS, M.I)., Assistant in Medicine. A. H. EGGORS, M.I)., Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine. d. h. Dupree, m.d., Director of Clinics.Senior Class History . wV m'. QOW that we are about to leave the class room and tin campus for an active professional life, we turn and look hack over the four years which we have spent studying medicine. We feel that our record during these years has been an honorable one, and that the class to a man realizes the responsibilities which must he his in the years to come. Ours has been the class which has felt the effects of the reorganization of the school most, and we are the first to reap the benefits of the faculty’s efforts to make the Medical Department one to he proud of. There is a feeling of pardonable pride among us when we consider that we have withstood the many changes in the curriculum, which changes have brought with them many more hours of hard study. But five of our original men are missing, and their places have been filled by men from other colleges who have all proven good students and who soon become-true Georgia men. During the years when the football team of Georgia .Medicos existed we furnished our share of men and for two years the team captain. Not alone in football. hut in college activities of whatever nature we have tried to enter with the Georgia spirit and stand for what was right at all times. Historian. Fourth Year Class OFFICERS. J. E. Mercer_________________________ W. H. Roberts________________________ E. E. Downing________________________ R. B. Durham------------------------- J. E. Taylor......................... W. B. Duvall................. T. Z. Cason.................. W. C. Hunter_________________ ______________President. _________Vice-President. ______________Secretary. ______________Treasurer. ______________Historian. _Salutatorian. Valedictorian. _____Prophet. Alexander Steven Blanchard old i.iiily. Ccorulii. Sulieman Hussain Abaza "Humeses." Ziitrnxlir. Kjrypt. nil mi. ('nine to iis our Senior your from fieorne Wnsli-liiKton I’lilverslly. "A Innf of hro.-id. n skin of wine Anil Tlinii liesiile me in tiie wilderness." Entered l-'resliimiii. The most lrnni|iill memlier of our elnss. ”Nlee|i on. ami mny thy ilrenms never ilisturh lint ." ■;zt Ross Augustus Barnett Florhln. (’nine to us our Sophomore yenr from the Atlnntn Sehool of Medieiiic; President of Junior cinss. "Oh! my I.mly Nicotine, to. these ninny yenrs luive I wooed tins ."Turner Zeagler Cason "T. v.r Plorliln. X. Z. . ComII Clul». IOntoroil I-'roslimnn : I’ros-iilont nf FwsIiiiiiiii Cliiss. “NVIinl si raw |»nlltlolsiii In- wmilil linve iiiniln." ; r . Ernest St. Elmo Oowning (■conrlii. X.' .. X. Collin Clnh. Kntpwil PwhIiiiuiii. “Ills immIii okIi' nttsilii-nipnt liospe.ik si crowikM) brain." warn. William Andrew Cole Sontii Ciirolliin. 'siiiip In ns mir SViilnr ywir from (lie Clisirlpston .Mi'ilIon I Collo p.Isaiah Davis Durham “I. i ." South Carolina. A. K. K. Collin Club. Knterod I'n-sliiniin: Mcm-her of !lt o Club. "Ih not disheartened, surely there is s mellilnir worst in store ." Ward Beecher OuVall Ohio. Filtered Freshman. ".Indue liiin not by out-wui’d bounty, looks do not I In mind port my.” Robert 8lakeley Durham "It. 15.” South Carolina. A. Iv. K. Collin Club. Knterod Freshman; Meinbor of fileo Club. "Shull I not tnko inlno ease?"Warren Lee Hall "JCSHS.” Court'll!. X. X. Filtered l ' pes liiiii»ii- "Xiiw I hiy hi down to sleep.................... Thomas Lorenzo Holcombe Georgia. Killer ! Sophomore yenr from I lit Atlanta School of Medicine. ".Nothing shall turn me rruiii that goal on which mine eyes are fixed." Oma Ernest Herndon Georgia. "Sissy.” Kntered Fresh mail. ••Ah! how thy gentle clnirms do at tact me.'William Gordon Hunter “ v. G." “Hermit." Connect lent. A. K. K. Filtered Freshman : Secrets! ry of Fresh inn n Clnss; Menilier of 5lee Clul» 1 .»11-’12: President of Glee Chili l!H2- i:t: Associnl) Kilitor f Mcillcnl lU'imrtnient of Fandom 1bl2. "Women :in«l Wine nml Song." Sidney Fain Hutcherson “llutcli." Georgia. . X. Collin Club. Filtered Freshnnin. "On .Torilnn's stormy bunks we stnml." m Benjamin Franklin Hardy N’orlli Carotin:). Knterocl Senior Clnss from Charleston Medical College.Erncsl Hughes Hutchings "IIiililil 1," "Cniwy Jones." Qcor ln. Entered Freshninn. ••I’rlnees mid lords nn bill I lie brent li of klhtfs; An holiest moil's the no-Idest Work of tied." James Kemp McCIlntlc "Jim.” l’oiinsylvniiln. . Z. X. Filtered Freslnnnn: Interne City Hospital 1012- 13. "Weary not mine ears with thy childish prattle.” Columbus Boley Lord “C. II.” fienruln. Filtered Freshninn. Wind's in ....... wmummmKntoro l Freshman; Cap-liiiu of i in Pout ball team UHO-'ll; Interne at l.aniar lluspital ItH’J-’lS; Member of the Clee Club. He priielaims nut Ills mightiness." Hugo Mella “Ilujro.” Minnesota. A. K. K. Kntoreil Freshman: Interne Lamar llos-pital liil'J-Ki; Itnslness manager of Athletic Assiiebitloll l'.»l l-’l'J. "Ills self assn ranee Is Imleeil wonderful.”William Allen Post "Slob." Georgia. . z. . Kntereil Freshman: I’res-li leu I of Sophomore I'liiss, "Yon my of lio|n of wliieli you speak, to me looks somewhat slim." Jefferson Wilcox Pafford “Jeff." Georgia. A. K. K. Watered Freshman. "Ills modesty ami quiet proclaim him lira iny."NINETEEN « W THIRTEEN William Henry Roberts “Kill.” ••nob.’ Geork'lii. X. Z. X. Filtered l-'rcxlinutii ; In-term City Hosi it:il l»rj- i:s. “I should Kiiy that lie was the allude of some lean old ICoiiian xcimtor." Claude G. Scruggs “l odo." Georgia. X. Z. X. ••Kill- from this huslllni; world doth his mind wander." Emille Otto Scharnltzky "Scharn.v.” Georgia. Entered Freshman. ••Ills cheerful temperament cheers our Kloomy days."r( THIRTEEN Joseph Enoch Taylor "M ill I "I: wemlolyn." “Sloppy." Georgia. A. K. K. Collin Clul . Klitoreil Freshman; Ills loriiiu Sophomore Class; Interne I-ainar Hospital; ltiislness .Mu 1111 Kor. Meiliml Hepurtiuont Pauiloru l'.H'J. "I'p from 0:1 rlli’s eenter tliroiiKli the So von III Qnlc I sprang. mill on tho llironc of Snlurii sole; Anil on the roml unnivolloil ninny knots Hill not I he Muster Knot of liiimnii Death mill Fate!" -2-iZAiJSZxfZ ...... OaTid Marion Silrer Georgia. Kntcroil Frcshninn. “Hasten! for life ul the most is but n short spun.” Joseph Wilkins Wallace "Joe." Georgia. Kntcroil Freshman. "1 have seen nothing yet whleh has a roil soil him."(icorKln. I-hitereil Freshman. II» wuue. jrullt less of leee|»tloii. to refresh iis with his lionest manner." “Jess." (•corglii. Kntereil Freshman. ‘Sllenee Is goltlen."The Coffin Club THIRTEEN MEMBERS. William II. Doughtv, .Jr.. A. B., M. I). W. C. Lyle, M. D. William C. Kellogg, A. B., M. I). Eugene E. Murphey, M. 1). Joseph Eve Allen. M. I). Xoel M. Moore, M. S., M. I). Thomas I). Coleman. A. B., M. I). Ilenrv M. Michel. M. I). John J. Lee, M. I)., ’07 Guv T. Bernard. M. I).. ’07 Asbury Hull, M. I).. ’07 J. Monroe Dicks, M. I).. ’07 John C. Wright, M. I).. ’08 Dallas N. Thompson. M. IX, ”08 Gordon Burns. M. I).. ’08 Charlie Usher, M. I)., ’08 William J. Cranston. M. I)., ’08 Mason Smith. M. I)., ’08 King W. Milligan. Ph. G., M. IX, ’08 Tom R. Aycock, M. I).. ’09 Henry G. S. Gchrkcn, M. I).. ’00 Ralph Freeman, M. I)., ’00 George L. Carpenter. M. I).. ’00 Heber J. Morton, M. IX. ’00 Sheddie Usher, A. B., M. I).. 09 Cleveland Thompson, M. D., ’00 Fain S. IIu Luther II. Shell house. M. I).. ’10 William A. Gaunt. Jr.. M. I).. ’10 Albert B. Martin. M. I)., M0 William II. Whittendale. Ph. G., M. D.f M0 Vance C. Bowel’s, M. I)., ’10 Kilpatrick Cross. M. I).. M0 Clarence G. Cox. M. I).. M0 Jack G. Standifer, M. I).. Ml Eugene F. Griffith, M. I).. Ml Ernest B. Save. M. I).. M 1 William W. Brown. M. I).. Ml Lelon L. Murray, M. I)., M 1 Lee W. Verderv. M. I).. M 1 Ford Ware. M. I)., M2 Ilomer L. Barker, M. I)., M2 Egbert M. Townsend, M. I).. M2 Charles C. Frederick. M. I).. M2 Nicholas Overby. M. I).. M2 James W. Whiteside, M. I).. M2 Willis II. Watson, M. I)., M2 Robert B. Durham. M3 Isaiah I). Durham. M3 T. Z. Cason. M3 Joseph E. Mercer. M3 Joseph E. Taylor, M3 Ernest E. Downing. M3 L'herson, M3 The Glee Club W. C. Hunter______________________________________President. I. I). Durham________________________________Vice-President. L. N. Todd______________________________Secretary-Treasurer. Carroll I). Partridge, M. I)_______________________Director. MEMBERS. W. G. Hunter I. 1). Durham L. X. Todd C. I). Partridge C. X. Oliphant J. E. Mercer T. S. Wilson R. B. Durham O. E. Herndon J. R. FowlerThird Year Glass OFFICERS. J. II. Butler-----------------------------------------------------------President. C. C. Fisiiburnk____________________________________________________Viced resident. T. P. Brown----------------------------------------------Secretary and Treasurer. CLASS ROLL. T. P. Brown A. II. Butler I). C. Colson C. C. Fisliburne J. R. Fowler V. A. I lupins E. A. Hall J. A. Johnson X. K. Kirkland L. C. Me A fee H. C. Montgomery J. j. Nevil 10. T. Newsom A. W. Payne •J. L. Sample K. M. Walker F. L. Ware L. T. Waters T. S. WilsonSecond Year Class OFFICERS. A. White-------------------------------------------------------------President. J. R. Lewis---------------------------------------------------------Vice-President. R. I). Wells----------------------------------------------Secretary and Treasurer. CLASS ROLL. W. II. Bennett W. A. Carroll A. II. Drane W. C. Jenkins •J. R. Lewis S. S. Younians L. X. Todd W. C. Verdery .1. A. White R. I). Wells W. II. WattsAlpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity CHAPTER ROLL. J. II. Butler K. A. Carroll I. I). Di rham R. B. Durham C. ('. Fisiiburne B. J. IIall W. G. IIUNTKR X. L. Kirkland L. C. McAfee II. Mella R. (’. Montgomery J. E. Mercer J. W. Pafford J. E. Tayijor L. X. Todd E. M. Walker R. D. Wells L. T. Waters W. II. Watts T. S. Wilson FRATRE5 IN II. J. Baker. M. I). C. I. Bryans, M. I). J. M. Caldwell, M. D. A. A. Davidson, M. D. FACULTATE. Asbury Null, M. D. J. A. Johnston, M. I). A. J. Kilpatrick, M. I) W. C. Lyle, M. I). S. J. Lewis, M. I). K. W. Milligan, M. I). E. A. Wilcox. M. I). II. J. Eve, M. I). J. II. Honan, M. I). J. M. Hull, M. D. jj. W. Verdkry. M. D.Chi Zeta Chi Fraternity T. . Cason I). C. Colson E. E. Downing A. II. Dkanb S. F. 111 'TCI 1ERSON W. L. Hall J. A. Johnson J. K. McClintic J. A. McGakity J. D. Niiviii J. R. Fowler E. T. Xkwsom CHAPTER ROLL. C. X. OlIIMIANT W. A. Post W. II. Roberts J. J. Pilcher C. G. Scruggs J. L. Sample L. V. Tyler W. C. Verdery F. L. Ware J. A. White I). Y. Rosboroogii W. A. 11 AG I NS W. II. Bennett FRATRES IN FACULTATE. W. II. Doughty. M. I). W. W. Battey, Jr.. M. I). W. R. Houston, M. I). J. C. Wright. M. I). (J. T. Bernard, M. I). T. E. Okrtkl. M. I). K. E. Murpiiey, 3U. I). T. I). Coleman, M. I). W. I). Cutter. M. I). C. W. Crane, M. I). P.P. Comey, M. D. C. I). Partridge, M. D. W. C. Kellogg, M. I). (i. T. Horne, M. I). (!. A. Traylor. M. I). II. Miciikl. M. I). W. A. MU LI I ERIN. M. I) W. II. Goodrich, M. I). M. S. Levy, M. I). L. W. Fargo, M. I). J. E. Allen, M. 1).The Microbe’s Serenade A lovelorn microbe met by chance At a swagger bacteroidal dance A proud hacillian belle, and she Was first of the animalculae. Of organism saccharine She was the protoplasmic queen. The microscopical pride and pet Of the biological smartest set. And so this infinitcsmal swain Involved a pleasing low refrain: “O lovely metamorphic germ. What futile scientific term Can well describe vour many charms? Come to these embryonic arms. Then hie away to my cellular home, And he my little diatom.” His epithelium burned with love, lie swore by molecules above She’d lx his own gregarious mate. Or else he would disintegrate. This amorous mite of a parasite Pursued the germ both day and night, And ’neath her window often played This Darwin-Huxley serenade— Ile’d warble to her every day This rhizopodical roundelay: “O most primordial type of spore, 1 never met your like before. And though a microbe has no heart. From you. sweet germ. I'll never part. We’ll sit beneath some fungus growth Till dissolution claims us both.”The Athletic Association TIILKTICS have never filled a very prominent place in the lives of the students of the .Medical Department of the I’niversitv. nor will it ever he so to any great extent. In view of the fact that the afternoons of six days a week are reserved for laboratory and clinical work, the time which may be devoted to athletics is therefore limited. Still, attempts have been made from time to time in the past to put out baseball and football teams, and teams such as would do us credit. For the past two years interest in athletics among us has lagged. However, there was still some of the old enthusiasm among many of the men, which was roused by the efforts of J. R. Fowler, '14. A meeting of the student body was called early last fall for the purpose of electing officers and raising funds to finance an athletic association. 'Pile following officers were elected: N. L. Kirkland. ’14, president; J. A. Johnson, ’14. vice-president ; Ij. C. McAfee. ’14. secretary; J. A. White. ’15. treasurer; J. R. Fowler. ’14,’manager. We expect to have a football team in the field next season which will do us credit. A considerable number of our student body are graduates of Mercer, Kmory. and Georgia, and are already stars in the game. The baseball season would be rather too short for us to do much on the diamond, as our session closes May 15th. It is not our purpose to turn out athletes, but to have the development of the body keep pace with that of the mind. With the athletic opportunities we have now there is no reason why the graduates of the Medical Department should not be phvsicallv able to withstand the arduous duties of the practice of medicine over “The Red Old Ilills of Georgia.”Something Wrong When Dr. Hull shall cease to give miraculous KI. And gives us no more lectures on diseases of the eye; And his greeting isn’t cordial and his handclasp isn’t strong, Then the Medicos of Georgia will know there’s something wrong. When Dr. Wright doth tell no more how to mend an injured limb. Or how that many years ago “his preceptor said to him”; And our pride is no longer roused by tales of famous men “long since gone,” Then the Medicos of Georgia will know there’s something wrong. When Dr. Doughty doesn’t say “it isn’t in the hook,’’ And give the man lie’s quizzing that long inquiring look; And when Dr. Houston doesn’t think that the way to our brain is long. Then the Medicos of Georgia will know there’s something wrong. If Dr. Murphey should cease to speed in his long red motor car, And didn’t quiz at clinics while he smokes a black cigar; And Dr. Moore should forget to say that “we had better follow Holt.” Then the Medicos of Georgia would get an awful .jolt. If Dr. Patterson should look on life as other than a joke. And not find time to talk a hit and have a friendly smoke. And not treat every student as though he were his “pa,” Then the Medicos of Georgia would get an awful jar. Should Professor Dow just intimate that to chew the luscious weed. Was not the crime unpardonable, there were far worse things indeed, And the taste he may also cultivate ere all his years have lied, Then the Medicos of Georgia would surely all drop dead.In Conclusion v' »—' X presenting this volume ns the Pandora of 1913. the Editors desire to I express their appreciation to those who have in various ways assisted JL us. Our thanks are due to Prof. Salyer for his advice and criticism. and for his pains in reading the proofs; to Mr. Slier of the Bureau of Engraving for his many valuable suggestions in the arrangement of the book; to Messrs. Coker. Wood and Tanner, for artist work, and to Messrs. Bernd. George and others for the literary contributions. Our thanks are also due to many for kodak pictures, hut especially to Messrs. Folsom and Dillard, who aided us very much with this new idea. We trust that the Pandora will meet with your approval. We have striven to change its general make-up and appearance, with a view to continuity and artistic value. We trust that in our efforts we have been partially successful. With the belief that you will praise whatever merit it may possess, and the hope that you will be indulgent for its many defects, we offer the Pandora of 1913. The Editors.EF I‘'s(nl lisli«'«l I8(55 EISEMAN HR()S.« Inc. Incorporated 1912 -A “From Head to Foot” Man’s Store — filtering pnrtlculnrly to YOUNG MKN’S tmdes In fiiHliloiialdo wearables. Featuring SKY EN OF AMBIJK'A'S MOST N’OTA-III.K MAKKUS OF MKN’S ICKAI »Y-TO-WEAR; pro. vidlng a sumptuous variety of styles original lit cut. exclusive in design, ami superb in lliiisb. Clothing Furnishings Hats Shoes KIGIIT lilt; COMPLETE DEPARTMENTS. showing ALL TIIK STY I.MS ALL THE TIME, when tbey’re NEWEST and AT THEIR I IK ST. Everything that MEN wear: outer and under. from bead to foot. Nothing lacking. QI'AI.I-TY sriMtKME. This is the lustiflnblc emphasis if the SOI "I11 IS I.A ItGEST AND MOST It E I ItRSK N TA• TIVK Itetull CLOTHING STORE. You are most cordially Invited to test the merits of Its merchandise. Eiseman !3ros., Inc.- 11 13- 15- 17 Whitehall l | Entire It it i Id i it | ATLANTA. GEORGIA | Six Entire Eloorn | j ESTIMATING VALUE If you were offered on unusual proposition in the purchase of a diamond you would question the genuineness of the stone for the reason that you are certain that the “real article'’ is high priced. You might wisely make the same application to your clothes Remember the country is being filled with fake clothing which sounds cheap but is not the genuine article. WINGFIELD’S CLOTHES are now what they were at the beginning. “The first fruits of the loom" tailored by artists and not the result of "sweat shops.” WING FIELD’S “THE SHOP OF QUA LIT V" ATHENS. _____ GEORGIA  The Atlanta Law School FACULTY PROFKSSOKS. HAMILTON 1)0(TOLAS. Pli.M.. Dean. Professor Klemcntary Law ami Wills. IlOOPKK ALKXAXDKK. A.It.. Professor of ('oiistitutloii;il Law anil Corporations. K. MAUVIN I NIIKRWOOI). A.It.. Professor of Rvldcucc ami Realty Jurisprudence. CIIAKLKS It. KRYNOLDS: A.It.., Professor Directing Srliool of I’riu-llco. HKNItY A. ALKXAXDKK. M.A.. Professor of Contracts and Kills and Notes. OKOItOR WKST.MOUKLAXI). A.It.. Professor of Torts ami Damages. WIIAKTON O. WILSON. A.It.. LL.IL. Professor of Keal Property. Cl IA It LKS LOLLS PKTTKHtKW, Professor of Rquit.v Pleading. KDWAHI) P. Itl llNS. A.It.. Seeretary. Professor of the Matliomatles of Anunitles and Insurance. INSTRUCTORS. HAMILTON DO 10LAS. Jr.. K.S.. Appellate Procedure and Lse of Law Kooks. IIA It It I SON JONKS. A.It.. LL.IL, Doinest ie Itelatlons. PHILLIPS C. MeDlFFIK. LL.M., Insurance and Agency. ALKXAXDKK W. SMITH. Jr.. A.It.. LL.It.. Partnership and Sales. KLLIOTT KVANS CIIKAT1IAM, A.It., LL.IL. Conimon Law Pleading. MIts. WILLIAM CLARK SPIKKIt. K.S.. M.O.. Oratory. DehatliiK and Puldle Speaking. I.KCTl ItKKS. HON. IIKYKKLY D. KVANS. A.M.. Presiding Just lee Supreme Court. HON. JOSKPH HKNItY LUMPKIN. A.It.. Associate Justice Supreme Court. IION. MAKCUS W. ItKCK. A.!!.. LL.IL. Associate Justice Supreme Court. IION. KKNJA.MIN IIAKVKY HILL. A.It.. LL.IL, Chief Judge Court of Appeals. HON. KIC1IAKD KKRVAItD ItUSSKLL. A.It.. PlilL. LL.IL. Associate Judge Court of Appeals. HON. AltTIH’lt OKAY POWKLL. LL.It.. Associate Judge Court of Appeals. IION. WILLIAM T. NHW.MAN. Judge I’, s. District (Tourt. IION WILLIAM D. KLLIS. Judge Superior Court. Fulton County. HON. OKOKOK III I.LYKIt. A.M.. Memlier (teorgla Kailway Commlslson. JOHN S. CANDLKK. A.M.. Kx-Assoeiate Justice Supreme Court. ItOKKKT C. ALSTON. A.IS.. LL.IL. Ccncrnl Counsel Southern Kxpress Company. Professor of Carriers and Interstate Commerce Law. HON. THOMAS KW1NO. Jr.. A.M.. LL.IL. of the New York Kar. JAMRS II. OILKKKT. A.IL. LL.It.. WILLIAM PKKKIN NICOLSO.N. M.D.. SANDRKS McDANIKL. A.IL. Itl’KTON SMITH. M.I.. JAMRS HKNItY POKTKIt. A.It.. LL.IL. WILLIAM W. CAINS. K.S.. LL.It.. SAMI’KL NKSItlT KVINS. LL.IL. IICOII DOKSKY. LL.IL. Solicitor Ceneral of the Atlanta Circuit. For further Information address Hamilton Douglas. Dean. Atlanta, Georgia. 53 THE “MONROE 99 mm A New Spring and Summer Model in Society Brand Suits. Society Brand Suits are College Chaps’ Favorite —they’re only for Young Men and Older Men with young men’s ideas. They sell from $22.50 up—and we’re sole agents for Atlanta. Parks - Chambers - Hardwick Co. 37-39 PEACHTREE ATLANTA, GEORGIA ===== 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 TO SERVE YOU. DON'T FORGET (id I EACI ITH EE STREET fiPorcxia Rov Are a se ected class of men from all over ° the State and should be very considerate in all things. Will you consider who has give you the Best Work, Service and Reliability in the past five years? THE RED BLACK PRESSING CO. PHONE No. HH If you want a BROWNIE CAMERA, KODAK or SUPPLIES, if you want the VERY BEST Developing and Printing from your negatives send them to the GLlBNKf PMOTQSTOCK CQ0 The Urge Kodak Store ATLANTA, GEORGIAYOUNG MEN Have their own ideas about their clothes. It’s a pleasure to give you what you want. We make the clothes we sell and give you what you ask for. We save you one profit, and you will see the difference if you will see our prices. Head McMahan m)t Atlanta Journal YOUR PAPER BE SURE TO HAVE IT FOLLOW YOU The Journal coders "Dijcie liK.e the detvUNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AUGUSTA, GEORGIA. W. II. DOUGHTY, ,Ir., A.B., M.l)., Dean. XV. C. LYLE, M.D., Vice-Dean. L. XV. FARGO. M.D., Secretary. An Integral I'art of Mcinlicr Association of Hated as Class “A" liy the the I niverslty System. American Meilleal Colleges. Couiiell on Mwllral Education RiAhtx-seeond Annual Sckhioii beAliis Seplembrr 17. 1013. COUIC8K—Four years duration of tnirty-slx weeks eneli. Instruction Is eminently practical throughout. Combined eourseof six years lead-ins: to It. S. and M. I». Decrees. LAHOIt ATOIt Y FACILITIES — thorough tech u lea I tralulns: In seven different and fully ei|Ulp|HMl la horn lories. CLINICAL ADVANTAGES All lliedleal elinrlth s in the elty under control of Faculty. Classes are divided into small sections and. students come into intimate personal eontnet with patients in Hospitals and Clinics. Every Penlor student has a |ierlod of hospital residence. LlltltAKY A modern reference library Is available for use of the students. Hl'LLKTINS will be sent upon application to Secretary. WE Sell Stein-Bloch Co.’s Clothes; made in the latest fashionable models, as well as conservative styles. Here you will find garments that are cut with a snap and dash and graceful hang that appeals to every young man. Furnishings to go with the Clothes E. H. DORSEYI have all the latest improved GOODYEAR MACHINERY ---- FOR--- First-Class Shoe Repairing I also repair everything that’s made in Leather MAX M. HUBERT PHONE NO. 1010 264 LUMPKIN ST. PERFECT FITTING EASY WEARING S € "made to rit" ATHLETIC UNDERWEAR UNION SUITS NIGHT SHIRTS PAJAMAS On sale at the better stores everywhere PETER HILL COMPANY Manufacturers ATLANTA, GEORGIAL CotrcU Heonarb ALBANY, NEW YORK MAKERS OF Caps;, §ototi£ anb J|oobs To the American Colleges and Universities, from Atlantic to the Pacific. Class contracts a specialty. Covered Hoods for all degrees. Rich Gowns for Faculty use, for Pulpit and Bench. Bulletin, Samples, Etc., on Request. • • • • • • • • • • • • ♦ • • • • •• . .• V I ,.M. . . . VV• • • • ♦ • • • • • • • • ♦ A. V. CLIFTON 128 1-2 COLLEGE AVENUE ....PORTRAIT.... PHOTOGRAPHER STUDIO PHONE 44-8-2 RESIDENT K PHONE Hof)-J i : I t. : I : : § i : 1 : : : The Atlanta Dental College At the corner of Edgewood Ave. and Ivy St. Occupies a newly erected building put up expressly for this school eight years ago. The building is modern in construction and has the largest floor space and the largest equipment of any school devoted to teaching dentistry in the State. The Atlanta Dental College is the only Dental School in the State that does not admit negroes in its operatory and does not require its students to work for them. The Atlanta Dental College is the only Dental School in the State that has graduates in the U. S. army dental corps—only two from the South and both from this school. The Atlanta Dental College is the only school of dentistry in the State that has an annual attendance of over 200—practically doubling other Southern competitors—Why is it? The Atlanta Dental College is a School of Denistrv, by Dentists, for Dentists—largest school in the State—leading school of the South. Features: Large New College Building, Complete New Library, New Practical Porcelain Department, Heavy Operatory Clinic, Exclusively White Patients, Monthly Examinations and Daily Recitations, Experienced Teachers and Demonstrators. Write for Souvenir Catalogue and Further Particulars. WILLIAM CRENSHAW, D. I). S., Dean P. O. Box 942 Atlanta, GeorgiaTHE STATE NORMAL SCHOOL, Athens, Georgia. Named by the U. S. Commissioner of Education as being among the best Ilf teen State Normal Schools in the United States. Forty-six olllcers and teachers, ten buildings, seventeen departments of Instruction. The Home-life courses are among the strongest In the South. Domestic Arts and Sciences. Manual Arts. Agriculture and School Gardening. Instrumental Music, Physical Culture. Education for Illness and happiness In the home. Write for Catalogue. JERE M. POUND, President.M. W. CIGAR CO. CLAYTON STREET Phone 539 A Place the College Hoys Like “It’s More Like Home” DEPENDABLE PHOTOGRAPHS WORTH WHILE THAT KIND PICTURE FRAMES MADE TO ORDER BOWDEN’S STUDIO 164’ CLAYTON STREETLilley College Uniforms Show up highly, attractive in appearance and superior in point of style to other makes of Military Uniforms for colleges. They are put together by skilled military tailors and built to keep their shape by an exclusive method of inside construction of the Uniforms, and guaranteed to fit and retain their correct style and give perfect lasting satisfaction in every particular through long, hard service. Lilley Uniforms are standard for colleges and are worn exclusively at the leading military schools and academies in America. THE M. C. LILLEY CO. MANUFACTURERS COLUM1JUS, OHIO K. I F. DORSEY, LOCAL KBPR KSE X T AT I V K ATM IONS, GA.Special Prices to Students ON ALL PHOTOGRAPHS AT Frederick J. Ball’s Studio SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Eugene V. Haynes Company Fine Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds, Rich Cut Glass, Art Goods and Silverware........ 37 Whitehall St. Atlanta, GeorgiaThe Place That Seems Like Home THE flONIAN SODA, GANDY, CIGARS and TOBACCO tEfje Atlanta Rational panfe Capital - - - 51,000,000.00 Surplus Undivided Profits 1,150,000.00 Deposits • - - 6,500,000.00 OFFICERS: ('HAS. K. Ct'KKIKII. I’rrMillent. T. I-:. lil.OCK, Ylwl’rriittlriK. .1AM KS S. I I.OYI). CKO. It. DONOVAN. Cnwlilcr. .1. S. KKNNKDY. AnhIhIiuiI Cushl.r. .1. I . I.KITNKH, AhMlHtnnl Cnnlilrr. We Solicit Your Account Successful Business Men Appreciate the value of banking service, such as this bank renders. There’s no business so small or so large that it cannot be materially helped by good banking connections. We arc daily meeting requirements of a host of Atlanta’s leading business men. Why not let us serve YOU in a similar capacity? The American National Bank OF ATLANTA SODAS, CANDIES—THE BEST OF EVERYTHING -----AT---- COSTAS Cigars Flowers Southern Mutual BuildingPRINTING The “Down-to-the-Minute” Kind That’s the class of printing we do in our shop. Our work guaranteed to he first-class in every respect, and prices are as low as good grade of material and workmanship will permit School Catalog Work a Specialty When in need of Printing let us figure with you. This book is a specimen of our work. THE McGREGOR COMPANY Booksellers, Stationers, Printers ATHENS, - - - - GEORGIAWOMAN'S PSALM ELWTUKTI’Y is my servant; it docth my work. It cnableth me to take mine ease. I can sleep in the morning. I hold its service in my hand. I control it with my linger tips. It maketh the coffee in the percolator. It toasteth the bread. It heateth the water for my husband's shave. It eleaneth my rugs and my carpets; the walls of my house and ail of my furniture. It washeth my clothes. It ironeth my clothes. It heateth my rooms. It eurlcth my hair. My house would be Incomplete without it. Yea, tho I leave the house at nine in the morning to go on a shopping expedition, lo when I return at six p. m. the evening meal is cooked, my electric tireless cooker doeth it. The clock attachment mnnng-eth the cooking. By night it showeth me my way with its light. It keepth me from dark places and bad bruises. At night it warmeth the milk for tin baby in the milk warmer. Yea, tho I sit up of nights to read by its light I would not be without it at twice the price. ) ) ) )I Toric or Deep Curved Lenses ------------------------------i So-Easy Eye Glass Mountings j 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 Company 85 Peachtree Street ATLANTA, - GEORGIA Citizens Bank ! Trust I i i | Company Capital, $50,000.00 j Surplus, $10,000.00 Athens, Georgiai.. ■»: The Largest Enaraviag Establishment in ihe United Stales specia ing in QUALITY ENCRAVINCS or COLLEGE ANNUALS B U RE AU OF E N G R.AV1NGM NC. DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE MINNEAPOLIS OMAHA DES MOINES MILWAUKEET- v!- v!- v-T- v-I- vt- vl- v-T- v-I- v!- vT v!- vT vT- -I- vl- vt- v-T- v !- v I- v-I- v-T- v-I- v I- v vlvlv 1- v -I- v I- v-T- v-I-•H_______________________________________________________ r BOYS! BOYS!! BOYS!!! Have you ever stopped to think? What am I going to do when I finish at the University ? I nless you arc studying Law, Medicine, or sonic special work that fits you for a life of usefulness, what are you really and truly going to do ? Let us suggest a plan. When you return to resume your work in September, arrange to spend your leisure time here in taking a course of Business training; one, two, or three hours a day for a few months will accomplish wonders. It will not cost much and will be the means of getting the preparation required to meet the demands of the Business World. Payments We will arrange to let you make a small payment monthly if you wish, until course is paid for. We pledge you our best service. Athens Business College ATHENS, GEORGIA A-------------------------------- rA-J-A-J-A-J-A-J- l A-j A-J-A'j A-j A-j A-J-A-j A-j A-j A-j A- A-f A J-  Delicious -Refreshing Thirst - Quenching Ask for it by it’s full name then you will get the genuine S«rvtf lor oar Iftt bccfcUt THE COCA-COLA CO., Atlanta.Ga.Commencement Notice We have a complete line of Flannels and White Serges. Place your order now for the dances. National Woolen Mills E. H. JESTER, Manager 144 CLAYTON ST. ATHENS. GA. _____________l Special Agents for Edwin Clapp, Strong Garfield, and Regal Shoes for men 259 CLAYTON ST. ATHENS, GA. Is Developed and Inspired by the Habitual Class-Room Use of Waterm Regular, Safety and Self-Filling Types. $2.50 Up , J$ Meal Without a Peer in Pendom mtainPen Ask Your Dealer for Waterman’s Ideals L. E. Y aterman Company, 173 Broadway, New York 09366255Refreshing, invigorating and cooling —nature’s way of keeping cool in summer. Has just the tang that makes you want more. A real effervescing thirst quencher — it has body and a peculiar indescribable satisfying taste. Bludwine is a wine among soft drinks, beady and sparkling—not an insipid sweetened concoction—but a drink with a character. 5c AT FOUNTAINS-IN BOTTLES 5c . 

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

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


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1911 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, 1914 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


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