University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1915

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 314 of the 1915 volume:

£L THE GENERAL LIBRARY THE UN|VED ’ OF '" RGIA ATK P A N D O P A ? v $n GUjnmas Walter 5M, A. IK., thr Umurraity'a must yrnmyt auh faithful arruaut, mlth hrr intrrrata moat at hrart, thr firat anh rurr trur frirnh of all thr atuhruta. thr mnat luual nf Alumni, thia ttnlnmr nf thr aitJtnra ia rrayrrt-fully hrhiratrh. k,Yvv yj i' •|. .. GENERAL LIBRARY THE UfsIYC ' Y OF GEORGIA ATHEf.o, GEORGIA P A N D O T rustees His Excellency, Gov. John M. Slaton, Ex-Officio, Atlanta. George F. Gorer, Marietta; Front tin? State at Large; Term Expires Aug. 13, Henry I). McDaniel, Monroe; From the State at I.arge; Tenn Expires Aug. 13. William E. Simmons, Lawrcnccville; From tin State at Large; Term Expires Aug. 13. WI9. Hamilton McWorther, Athens; From the State at Large; Term Expires Aug. LI. 1021. Samuel B. Adams. Savannah; 1st Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. I-' . Byron B. Bower, Baiuhridgc; 2nd Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13. 1021. J. E. Hayes, Mont ex lima; 3r«l Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13. 1021. Henry It. Goetciiius. Columhus; 4th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13. 1010. Clark Howli.l, Atlanta; 5th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13. 1010. Roheht T. D. niei, Gridin; 6th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13, 1010. J. Liniwav Johnson, Home; 7th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13. 101 . John T. Newton, Madison; 8th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13. 1010. Howard Thompson, Gainesville; 9th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13. 1015. Bowiire Piiinixy, Augusta; 10th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13, 1015. John W. Bennett, Wayeross; 11th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13. 1015. Dudley M. Hcoiies, Danville; 12th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13, 1010. James Whitk, Athens; Resident Trustee; Term Expires Aug. 13, 1915. Harry Hodc.sox, Athens; Resident Trustee; Term Expires Aug. IS. 1917. Georc.k Foster Peabody, New York; Life Trustee; Bv speeial act of the General Assembly. Nathaniel E. Harris. Macon; Chairman of the Board of Trustees of the ScIkhiI of Technology. Ex-officio. Theodore E. Atkinson, Newnan; Chairman of the Board of Directors of the Georgia Normal and Industrial College. Ex-officio. Peter W. Mei.drim, Savannah; President of the Board of Commissioners of the Industrial College for Colored Youths. Ex-officio. V. B. McCants. Winder; President of the Board of 'Trustees of the North Georgia Agricultural College. Ex-officio. B. S. Miller, Columhus; Chairman of the Board of Trustees of the State Normal School. Ex-offic'o. James J. Conner. Cartersville; Chairman of the Board of 'Trustees of the College of Agrieul-culture. Ex-officio. Enoch H. Callaway. Augusta; President of the Board of Directors of the Medical College. Ex-officio. Henry I). McDaniei....................................................................Chairman Thomas W. Heed.......................................................Secretary and Treasurer. Deceased; succeeded by II. J. Howe.P A N D O P A Faculty David Crkxsiiaw Barrow, Chan rellor. Jamks Bkitiiai.d Bkhkv, B.S.F., M.S., Professor of Forestry. Ho.mkk Van N'ai.kknhi'kc.ii Bi.ack. IMi.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. •Ia.MKS Ca.mak Bi.oomki :i.i . M.l)., Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. Wii.i.is Hkxhv Bocock. A.M., I.L.I)., Peon of the (trad note School, and Milled ye Professor of A orient Lanyuayes. Hohknt Prkstox Brooks, IMi.D., DeJIenne Professor of (leoryia History. Dvxcan Bi'mnkt, Librarian. Wii.i.iam Mii.i.h Birson, D.V.M., Professor of Veterinary Science. John Pkxih.ktox Oami-hi.i.i.. IMi.D., Professor of Hioloyy. Wai.tkr Fiki.diiood: Ci.arkr. BIi.D., Instructor in Chemistry. Anokkw Jackson Cohr. A.B., B.1,., Lecturer on Constitutional Lore and Leyal Procedure. (»kokc.i: Autiii'k C'kaiih, B.S.A., Adjunct Professor of Ayronomy. I’kiaii IIankoi.o Davi:ni oht. B.S., Associate Professor of Electrical Enyineeriny. Marion Di:rki.i.k Dr Bosk, A M., Adjunct Professor of Cermanic Lanyuuyes John Kuharii Fain, B.S.. Professor of Ayronomy. Ci-acdk Kcsski.i. Focxtaix, IMi.D., Adjunct Professor of Physics. I.rowii; Kkiniioij) Gkissi.kh. IMi.D, Associate Professor of Psycholoyy. O'lAS Tai.cott (Iooiiwix, B.S.. Instructor in Animal IIushandry. Thomas FiTxr.rHAi.ii Gmkkx, B.I.., Professor of Lore. Frnkst I.kk Grigos, (Griultuitr of V. M. I.) Associate Professor of Cicil Enyineeriny and Draiciny. I.kmoy Coi.i.ikr Hart. B.S.F.K., Professor of Farm Mechanics. s rP A N D O R A 1.1 X VII.I.K I.ACRKNTINE Hf.NDRKX. I'll.I)., Profrxxor of Phytic and Axtronomy. Wii.i.iam Davis 1Iooid:r, A.M.. Profrxxor of Latin. Mm.ton Preston Jarxjoax, B.S. A., Profrxxor of Animal II uxhandry. Wii.i.iam Kiciiari Kkxdkick, Captain. 17th L'. 8. Infantry, Commandant of Caddx. Joseph I.cstkat, Bach. i s Lott., Profrxxor of Homanrr Lanyuayrx. Thomas I It'iiHAHD Me Mattox, Sc.IX, Profrxxor of Horticulture. John Hanson Thomas McPherson, Ph.I)., Profrxxor c.f Hixtory and Political Science. Roiikht I .icon McWhorter. A.M., Adjunct Profrxxor of Latin and !rerk. John Morris. A.M., Profrxxor of (Sermanic Lanyuayrx. Syi.vants Morris, B.L.. LI..1)., trail of the Luxe Department. and Profrxxor of Laze. Howard Wasiiixc.tox Odi m, Ph.I).. Axxoriatr Profrxxor of Ieducational Socioloyy and It oral Economic . Roi.ekt K.mohy Park, A.M., I.itt.I)., Profrxxor of Enylixh. Wii.i.iam Oscar Pavnk, A.M., Axxoriatr Profrxxor of Hixtory and Political Sc'rncr. IIowki.i. Bknajaii Peacock, B.S. I nxt ruclor in Pliyxiral Education. Rokkrt Spencer Pond, Ph.I). Adjunct Profrxxor of Mathrmaticx. Ia»v Kdmcnd Hast. B.S, Adjunct Profrxxor of Ayronamy, in cliarye of Cotton Induxtry. John Moore Hi:aid:, PIi.D., Profrxxor of Hotany. Thomas Walter Reed, A.M., Hryixtrar. 11 ItNII y Miro Hotiie. D.V.M., Adjunct Profrxxor of Veterinary Science. Sanford Mediiick Sai.yer, A.M., Adjunct Profrxxor of Enylixh. Steadman Vincent Sanford, A.B., IJtt.I).. Profrxxor of Enylixh Lanyuayr. Wii.i.iam Artiicr Siiei.ton, A.M., Axxoriatr Profrxxor of Applied Economic .P A N D O Searcy Bka»kiki.i Si.ack, B.S.C.K., A.M., Adjunct Professor of Ciril Enyineeriny. Ciiari.ks Mercer Snei.uno, A.M.. So.I)., President of Franklin ('oileye, Dean of the Fnirersity. and Professor of Mathematics. Andrew MacNaikn Sori.K. B.S.A., Sc.l)., President of the State Colleye of Ayriculture and the Mechanic strts, and Dean of the Colleye of Ayriculture. Koswki.i. Powki.i. Stephen's, PIi.I)., Associate Professor of Mathematics. JOSEPH SPENCER STEWART, Ppd.l)., Professor of Secondary Education. ('iiaki.es Morton Stkaiian. ( and M.K., Sc.l)., Professor of Civil Enyineeriny. Wii.i.iam Tki.kokd Tckk, A.M., Instructor in Romance Lanyuayes. Kari. George Wki.ch. B.S.A.K., Instructor in Farm Mechanics. IIknmy Ci.ay Wiiitk, IMi.I)., Sc.l).. D.C.I... L1..I)., Professor of Chemistry, and Terrell Professor of Ayricultural Chemistry. Ciiaki.ks Anderson Whittle, A.B., Editor-Librarian, Colleye of Ayriculture. Komkrt Camming Wilson, IMt.G., Professor of Pharmacy. Tiiomas Jackson Wooetek, A.M., l’li.I). Dean of the School of Education, Professor of Philosophy and Education. Wii.i.iam Archer Worsham, Jr., A.M.. Professor of A yricultural Chemist ry. Krnkst Achhky Bailey. A.B., Tutor in Physics. Kdgah Brown Pcni.ap, A.B., 'Tutor in Enylish. Charles Bi.'chwai.d. B.S.A., Fellow in A yricultural Chemistry. Paii. Tabor, B.S.A., Fellow in Ayronomy. •Absent on leave. A N D O Q A P A N D O D A y v History of the Senior Class ' K has said: “Parting is a sweet sadness’ . Hut for us our can only contain sadness. i he only sweet connections to it memories of the days we’ve spent together at Georgia and wledge that, come what may, these memories are always ours. Someone has also said: “History consists of deeds”, hut tins is not always true. We might recall how. as Freshmen, we stole the Lucy goats; how, «• Sophe.mores, we won the pushball game and then defeated the entire College in class athletics; how. as Juniors, our activities ceased to he purely physical and we of ’Fifteen l egan to uphold in all branches the literary standards of our University. We might tell all this, and more, and so far as the outside world would know, our history would he written. Hut wc classmates would know Initter. We would read this over with fond recollections hut deep within ourselves we would know that it is not alone in these things that our history consists. Our minds would run hack, and we would live again at Georgia. What about those days full of priceless hours that cemented our class ties into bonds of lasting friendship? What about those days on Sanford Held when we went down together and watched the Varsity scrimmage? And those days when we played on the tennis courts before the Academic building, and trotted round the gvm at Howell’s orders? We would think of those days, and we would know that only in our own memories can our true history be written,—and we would wish then, as we do now. that we were Freshmen again. We are proud of our class, wc rejoice in the privilege to have graduated in nineteen-fifteen, and as yet our parting is a sadness by no means sweet. This town, this campus, this faculty,—our University—has grown dear to us, and as. we leave we rejoice that others can and arc going to enjoy that greatest of privileges.—going to Georgia. To them as to us. however strange it may sound at first. In-fore he graduates “Glory” will be the sweetest song he has ever heard, and Georgia's campus will be for him the dearest spot in all the world. One of the orators our class has produced has told us that “Progress has ever been the watchword of the hour”, and with this truth before us. wc arc advancing to other fields. Histohian.P A N D CD P A f ■■■MH ,1. F. W(H)i). u. Officers of the Senior Class .1. F. Woooai.i. . C. It. Smith . . IllKI) l.ITTIK . . (I. S. Wnm:m:. n ■Ions (Irxx . . It. II. Smith . . ............... Presidi nl .........I 'ire-Presidenl Serrelari ami Treasurer ......................Poet .............. II is I nr in n ..................Chaplain . P A N D O P A Senior Academic Piiim.ii Anhot, A.B. Louisville, (»a. MciiiIht of Phi Kappa; Kappa Alpha. “.■fieri in Hit lie ginning, but negligent in the end.” IIowahi) Tkasi.kv Aiinky, A.B. Athens. Ga. Member of Phi Kappa. “You mine lute get you come." ISAIMIKE ABKI.SON, A.B. Atlanta, (in. Member of Phi Kappa. “Much mug be mid about him on both side .” Gkokok Dickinson Ai.i.kn. B.S. Brunswick, (in. Member Phi Kappa; Phi Delta 'i.ieta. “The smile of a pretty xcoman ore the tears of the purse.”H.m.hiiiki. I’iih.i.ii's Bassett. A.B. Fort Valley, Ga. Member of Phi Kappa; Chi Phi. “ am faultless in tUsposition and perfect in intellect.” Grokgi: Sn’iiikh Bikcii, B.S.A. Macon, Ga. Member of Agricultural Club; Kappa Alpha. "Ilg the outward arte ice are to judge of the inioard thoughts.'' F.i.uott Davis Bi.i'mextiial, A.B. Savannah, Ga. Mkniu.k Bookstix, A.B. Covington, Ga. Member of Denmsthenian. Member of Demosthenion. ‘‘Faith, that's as well said as if I had sa'd it mgfelf.” “It is well for one to know more than he sags." P A N D O P A Ki win Nash Bkoyi.ks, B.S. Atlanta, Ga. Member of Phi Kappa; (’hi Phi. '•lint, by the Lord, ludt, I'm ylad yon hare the money!" Asiiton Bchkoho, B.S. Brunswick, Gn. .Member of Phi Kappa; Alpha Tail Omega. "It it a yrral folly to think of briny xcite alone." John Gkokc.k Bimckiiamot, Jr.. A.B. Atlanta, Gn. Member of Phi Kappa. '7 marched the lobby, tzcirled my tlirk." WnArnoi.o Bchns. B.S.A. Coininerec, Ga. McihIkt of Phi Kappa; Sigma Ch:. •'Watte not time for time it the ttoff life it made of." D O PA Ci.ahkno: Him. Hckkack, B.S.F. Demurest, (in. MoiuIrt of Agricultural ('lull. Wilur?, after makimj him. broke the mould.’’ John Ciikistian H. Ci.acsskn, B.S.C.K. Augusta, (ia. I’.Hginroring Society; Delta Tan Delta. ‘Via idle life a hea p x produces varied inclinations.’’ Fakihii Caktk.k T. ('iianih.kh, H.S.A. Commerce, (la. MciiiIht of Agricultural Clirli. • ran not tell 1C hat the dirkenx hix name ix.” Korkkt Kki.k Cockk, B.S.K. Dawson, Ca. Member of l’lii Kappa; Alpha Tau Omega. ’‘It ix fortune not icixdom that rulex a man’x life."P A N D O P Y Ross Wirsox C'okkn, B.S.K. Rome, C «. MchiIht of Phi Kappa; Sigma Nu. "Tht' world know only two. Home and me " Roy OoRNKi.irs David, A.B. Danielsville, Ga. MciiiIkt of Dmiosthenhin. " When the body i indi po ed, it if in rain that we call on the mind for any trennou application." Ci.ahkxck Xkwki.i. Ckockkk, B.S.C.K. Atlanta, Ga. Memlier of Knginccring Society. ‘‘What weet deliyht a quiet life afford .'’ Oiiaki.ks Bakxky Davis, B.S.A. Tennillc, ( a. Member of Agricultural Club. ‘‘ 'Ti thux that on the choice of friend Our yood or evil name depend ."P A N D O P A Chaki.ex Mii.tos Davis, A.B., Atlanta, (ia. MemlxT of 1 1 1 Kappa. "The lore of fume usually spurs on the wind." Ixiris Cati.k Knoi.mii, B.S.C.K. Warrenton, Ga. Mcuil cr of Knginccring Society; Sigma Nu. “A little non-xense noic and then is relished hy the wisest wen." )oi:i. Joski’Ii Davis, B.S.A. Tifton, (la. MoiiiIkt of Agricultural Club. ‘‘When err ereryone ran see it. hut not when lie." Grom or Hknmv Fikok, B.S.A. Athens, Ga. Member of Agricultural Club; Pi Kappa Alpha. “Let hint yo xchere no wan knoweth hint." mm P A N D O E W" I l.I.IA M H.w Foht, B.S.A. Morrow, On. Member of Demosthenian. "lie not the first by whom the new arc tried; Xor yet the Inst to lay the old aside.” Nkii. I.kk (Iii.i.is, .Jk., A.B. ('ovena, (In. Member of Demosthenian. ” tetter to reiyn in hell than serce in Jlearen." Mahvix Air.rs-rrs Fkanki.ix, A.B. Athens, (Iii. Memlier of Phi Kappa; Delta Tail Delta. uJudye not the trencher for he is thy judye.” Koiikht Jkxkixs (Ihikkitii, B.S. Athens, (la. Member of Phi Kappa; Kappa Alpha. ‘'Troubles s triny from idleness ami ■ rievous toils from needless ease.”John McKkxxik CIi'nn, B.S.A. CuIIiIhtI, (in. .Member of Agricultural Club; Sigma Chi. "The smallest hair throw its shadow.'' Ki wari John Mahoin, A.B. (laiucsvirc, Ga. Member of Phi Kappa; Sigma C'lii. "The hand that follow intellect ran achieve Jons Thomas IIaixk, B.S.K. Augusta, (»a. Member of Phi Kappa. "Familiar is his month as household words.” Wii.i.iam Nohhis Hakims. B.S. Home. (la. Member of Demoxt hellion. "lie sai s a thousand pleasant thimjs hut never so if adieu.” BJr I iffr W11.1.1a.M IUymonii Hastinos, B.S.A. Decatur, (in. MomiIht of Agricultural Club; Sigma ('hi. “Retire within thyself, and thou wilt discover how small a stock is there.'' Tkkrik Niciioia 1 1kni ricks, A.B. Nashville, (ia. Member of Demostbenian. “The man is either mad, or lie is making verses." Bhoaius Jkxninos Head. B.S.A. Clermont, (in. Member of Agricultural Club. “Wisdom is humble that he knows no more." Jci.iax Hick Hihsihikrc., A.B. Atlanta, (ia. Memlier of l hi Kappa. “Knowledge is proud that lie has learned so much."I Iron I.ksi.ik 11 oik; sox, B.S. Athens, (in. (' 11 a .'I i IIoi.t IIol.ml.h. B.S. Macon, Ga. MciiiImt of Phi Kappa; Chi Psi. ■ Music is icril mti l In he the speech of anyels." William Linton IIowakd. A.B. TIioiiinoii, Ga. MciiiImt of Dcinosthcnian. “For I am I he noli one of my friends Unit con rely upon." Member of Phi Kappa; Phi Delta Theta. “True merit depends not on the time nor on the fashion." Clank IIowki.i., .Fh.. A.B. Atlanta, Cia. Member of Phi Kappa; Chi Phi. “lie flourishes uith hereditary honors." 3 A'? D O P Hai. IIcmucy. A.B. Atlanta. (in. McihIht of Phi Kappa; Delta T«iu Delta. "Lore spends his all, and util! has store." Ciiari.ks Wki.i.s Jacobson, A.B. Teimille, (mi. MciiiIkt of I’hi Kappa. “Jiul far wore numerous u'as the herd of such. Who think too little and talk too much." Mai.coi.m Maci.kan llr-rroN, B.S.C.K. .Savannah. (la. Member of Kngineering Society: Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. ‘'Weakness of mind is the only fault incapable of correction." Wai.tkh Thomas Jkxkins, A.B. Valdosta, ( a. Member of Phi Kappa: Alpha Tail Omega. “With just enough learning to mis-t note.”A N D O P A •? Gt'Y Itruoi.pii .Ionks, B.S.A. Xorcross, Ga. Member of Agricultural Club. ’Xor rural xii htx alone, hut rural xouml exhiliarate the x iirit." Hanski. (Yhtino Kyti.k, A.B. Athens, Ga. MciiiImt of Phi Kappa; Sijrma Xu. "So talent, hut i rl a character." Pkhciv.u. Conxai.i.y Junks. B.S.A. Midvillc, Ga. Member of Agricultural Club. “The tj race nf thix rich jewel i.x In a! in concealment.'' Lons I.kstkk, A.B. Atlanta, Ga. Member of Phi Kappa; Phi Delta Theta. “Other men hare an uireil fame hi itill uxtry, hut thix man hi indolence." iff |Cy  i V V f I Ur Mil V W7 I PAN DO PA Nf Bum I.itti.k, B.S.A. Duluth, Ga. MeinlxT of Agricultural Club. “To lore and to be wise is urn reel; granted to the highest." Mii.wahu WvATr Martin, A.B. Decatur, On. Member of Phi Kappa; Sigma ('hi. “ 'Tie not how well an author sags; Hut tis how much, that gathers praise!” Frank Oi.ivkx Mm.i.kk, B.S.C.K. Athens, (la. Mcmlx'r of Knginccring Society. "Let me now seem, xchat soon I shall be." Stkhmkns Mitciiki.i., A.B. Atlanta, (»a. Member of Deniosthenian; Delta Tau Delta. “.I harmless thunderbolt."3 A N D O D. A I’.X ASTI’S Fmankmn Moon, A.B. Monroe, Ga. McihIkt of Deiuostheniau. "Sweet through the green leave thine the moon.” IIrnni Chahhonnjkk McGowan, B.S.K.Et Augusta, Ga. MeinlKT of Phi Kappa; Chi Phi. •‘lirautg i hut kin deep” Bkioiit McConnei.i., B.S.A. C'oiiiincrce, Ga. MeinlKT of Agricultural Chib; Sigma Chi. “Character i higher than intellect." Wii.ua t Kenneth McLain, A.B. Dawson, Ga. MeinlKT of Phi Kappa; Phi Delta Tlieta. “Looked a if he had icalked xtraight out of the ark.” v Joskihi Nathan, B.S. Jesup, Gn. OfiDK.s John ()i.. ist»:ai . A.B. Taylor's Creek, Cm. .Member of Demostlieiiinh. Member of Demostheiiian. "One ran mil kmnc erergthing." KmvAMo Kinciii.ky Ovkkstkkkt. Jk.. A.B. Sylvanin, (in. Member of Demostheiiian; Delta Tau Delta. ' » this icnrld a man must either he anvil nr hammer.’' "Thing that are not at all, are never lo t." Jrrri'M Khwin Owbns, B.S. Canon, Ga. McihIkt of Demostbenian. "I prefer much rather to he called goad than fart unate."Thomas Okmai.o Pkacock, A.II. Ilarncsville, On. Mrml or of Phi Kappa; Sigma Nil. ’ h'ar must thy researches yo Wouhtsl thou Isom the tear hi to knoie John Wim.iam Powki.i., A.II. Newmin. (»a. McimIkt of Phi Kappa; Phi Delta Theta. “There i ho one icho is alien ys in the riyht hut myself." ) L lv . f i Scorr Hicks Pi:i kick, II.S.A. Quitman, On. Memher of Agricultural Club. Propped from on enyeVs iciny.” Ki.mo Kagsoai.k, II.S.A. Cornelia, On. Member of Agricultural Club. “The talent of human nature runs from one extreme to another"P A N D O P A Ali: WII.I.jam Momkis Kko.max, A.H. Jackson, (in. Member of Demosthenian. Every man is like the company he is wont to keep'" Howard Wadk Kii.ky, A.H. Fort Valley, Ga. MemlHT of I hi Kappa; Sigma Nu. ‘‘Happy am I: from care I'm free, Why aren’t they all contented like me.” Bkxjamix Hakpf.r Smith, A.H. 11 ill tonin, Ga. Member of Demosthenian. "Pursuit of knowledge under difficulties Ciiari.ks Kichtkm Smith, A.H. Concord, Ga. Member of IMii Kappa. " You know say just what I think, and nothiny more nor less” P A N D O Q A Wll.I.IAM Bka .KAI. Sl'AHKS. Jh., B.S.C. Macon, Ga. Member of Phi Kappa; Sigma Alpha Kpsilou. “ am myself, and through myself I hare heroine xchat I am Ci.Arm: Thomas Toi.hkkt. A.B. Xiclmlson, Ga. Member of Dcmosthcninn. Wii.i.iam Kinnkiihkw Stani.ky, B.S.A. Quitman, Cia. MciiiIht of Agricultural Club; I'i Kappa Alpha. “Thy clothes are all the soul thou hast." Kai.imi Sommkmkami' Tonhktt. A.B. Columbus, Ga. MciiiIht of Phi Kappa. O' V 'S' iM  Stkimibs Baii.kv W’ai.i.ack, A.B. Griffin, (in. Member of Demostljcnian. “ attend to other men' tmsines . neylectiny my oxen." C11ahi.ks Doroi.AH Wand, B.S. Yillanow, (in. Member of Phi Kappa. "('ultiration is a necessary to the min l, a is food to the body." (Iainks Wixxixgham Wai.tkh, A.B. Atlanta, (in. Member of Phi Kappa. "Everyone may he proud of hi dili-yence." Fhaxk Ckawi.ky Ward. B.S.A. I.iimpkin. (in. Member of Agricultural Club. “He xcalk Xl'ith nature and her path are peace."P A N D O P Atih.ky Ai.kxaxijkm W’atkhs. B.S. Woodeliflf, (ia. .Mendier of Denioxthenian. "It ’cant bath betjinniny and end" Kohkkt Wkioiit Wksi.ky, A.H. I.ntnher Oily. C'»a. Member of Demosthenian. “The tconi impossible is not in m; dictionary." Kix.knk Wkatiikbi.y, A.B. Athens, Oa. McihIht of Demosthenian. “It is ijood To lenythen to the last a sunny mood. Hkxhv IIavxks V»:st, B.S. Atliens, (ia. Member of Phi Kappa; Delta Tan Delta. "There are many persons xcho are esteemed, only betsiuse they are not knoxen.”"A , i I t PAN D O P I.INTON lU’RNSIIIK WKKT, A.B. Cuthhert, (la. .Member of Phi Kappa; Phi Delta Theta. "Xolhing fling more deeply than the loss of money." Ooi'kti.ani Simmons Winn, Jk.. B.S.F. Atlanta, (la. Member of Agricultural Cluh. “ never have deni red That the tame hark rhould yrinc on every tree." Geokak Stcvkxs Whitkiikad, A.B. Carlton, Ga. Member of Phi Kappa. •‘IVhen night hath ret her fiber lamp on high then if the time for ftndy.’ Jamks Haikord Wood, A.B. Savannah, Ga. Member of Phi Kappa; Alpha Tau Omega. “ ’II make me gloriouf by my pen.”P A N D O P A •I.X.MKS Fi.KTCIIKH WooltAl.l., B.S.A. Woodland, (in. Member of grieultnral Club. ' Evert bird think hi men ne f hmnl- jr IMie." IIo.mkk Wkioiit. ,1k.. B.S.A. Orantville, (Ja. Member of Agricultural Club “ vm )lj head ron ole xcith tniph o tin d ." THE SATunDAy EVENING POStT I I i, w ! x C'iiani.km BmtWAiJ). D.S.A., M.S.A. Athens, (in. Manlier of Agricultural C'Inl». IIokk Smith O’Kki.i.ky, M.A. l.ogansvillc, (in. Manlier of Dcmosthcninn. Paui. Tahok, H.S.A., M.S.A. Dnniclsviilc. (In. Manlier of Agricultural ('lull. IIkhhkkt Daxii.t. Wii.i.iams, A.B., B.S.K Marietta, (in. Memlier of Pnnostliariun. P A N D O Q A History of the Senior Law Class PTKMBKH 1 (itli, 11)18, found forty-six awkward gawky Freshmen .awyers on the streets of Athens, asking tile all important question, Can you tell me where I can find the Law Department Some ournl it in time to get ‘shot' on the mandate prohibition, others just ill time to fully elucidate the canonical decrees of consanguinity and affinity. History repeats itself. Mr. It. B. Wingate, of Athens was elected President for our Junior year, with Mr. McLean as our Vice-President and Mr. 1L R. Davidson as Secretary and Treasurer. Xo events of great importance happened during our year as Juniors, save occasionally some over-studious member would undertake to improve on Black-stone's Commentaries or to show that lie was an 'Old putty head’. Then too several of our comrades heard the call of ‘Rack to the farm and henceforth immediately they obeyed. 'Pile college year closed with our ranks numbering thirty-five and with Mr. William V. Atkinson as our President-Fleet for the Senior year. Upon our return to Athens for our last year.—less conscious of our ability as Lawyers, we were delighted to find nine new men who would enter our class as candidates for graduation. And while we have progressed thus far and see the Diploma, starvation, and the ‘Niggers in the gallery’ in sight, we can not help but to a certain extent sympathize with the innocent unsuspected public upon whom to B certain extent sympathize with the innocent unsuspecting public upon whom We are and have a right to be proud of our class, for already has it been said, and we think well said. “This is the best class in the History of the Institution”. And why should wc not be proud? Has it e’er been said before? The history of our class has not been confined wholly to its class record for truly the members of no previous class have been more prominent in college activities. From our ranks have come the manager of the University Gymnasium and Basketball Coach, an Kditor-in-ehief, two business managers and an Associate Editor of the Pandora, three members who made the Sphinx—the highest honor in college—a member of the Georgian Board, two Presidents of Dcmosthenian. and three inter-collegiate debaters for 191 t. Our political and civil History stands out already with some degree of prominence since we have one member in the Legislature of our State, seven married men. and three grand-children. But after all the primary object of the two years spent here is to prepare the men of this class for the duties of life and of state. 1 roin the record of the men while here we feel we are perfectly justified in saying that they will in the coming years help to make and mould the History of our own great State. Historian. PAN DO DA Y. Atkinson, 1). 1.. Pl.ASTKK, 71 •» Officers of the Senior Law Class W. V. Atkinson I). I.. Pl.ASTKR . . . S. (’ami . . . . A. (I. Tii.i.inoiiast T. S. Caniu.k . . ( I.. H. 1 10.0: . . , . President 1’ice-P resilient . .Secretory .... Poet Historian . . Chaplain P A ? J D O P A. v -■ Gnovkm Ci.kvki.ani Andkrsox. B.L V wns, (in. McmiIxt of Ocniostliriiian. "He who hay imayinal ion without learniny has winy hut no feel." I.KONAXI) (iASTON BkoIT.IITOX, B.l» IamkIom, England. Member of Phi Kappa; Sigma Nil. “Those who crags the yeti chanye I heir rlitnale hut not their mind." ("l.HTON Oi.in Barr kit. B.L. Bartlesville, (In. .MciuImt of Phi Kappa; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. " am not in the roll of common men." Ai.hkkt Sionkv Camp, B.L. Ncwimn. (In. Member of Phi Kappa. "l tke two sinyle ye o tie men, rolled into one."PANDOPAn Thomas Si.Aroim: ('axiiijcr, A.B., B.I.. Blnirsvillc, (la. McihIkt of I)ciiio:;th?iiiiin “Thru cla. me a r omit I the neck once more ntul t ire me one more knot." I)avm Lkk Cotton-. B.S., B.I.. Hamilton, (la. Mrmlxr of Dnnostiu'iiiaii. “For I xcon horn for other thiiujt." Kodak Brown Drxi.AP, A.B., B.I.. (Jaino.svillo, (in, MciiiIkt of I Mil Kappa; Signrn Alpha Kps i Ion. “'The clatter of nr mu dr men if the mice of the laic." Ciiksti.ky Vkknos Ki.i.iott, A.B., B.I.. Augusta, (»a. MciiiIht of Phi Kappa. ".I man can not icire and thrice at the .fame time."Yri IL : D O P A A$9 ly-As, Grady Him. Gaston, B.I.. Gainesville, C5n. McihIht of 1’lii Kappa. “To make another per non hold hi ton if nr, lie if on first silent.'' Harry McGi.ksky Hawkins. B.I.. AuuTicus, Ga. Memlier of IM»i Kappa: Sigma Alpha F.psilon. " y at hint ran come from nothin .” Hknrv Grady How a no, B.I.. Augusta. (la. .MoimImt of 1‘lii Kappa; Phi Delta Theta. ‘‘There is no depart in from the icor l of the laic.” Wksi.ky Hoi’skr. B.I.. Fort Valley, (la. Member of Phi Kappa; Phi Delta Theta. "I to m if self am dearer than a friend.’’(Srs» Ai.vix I IriMx.KSTox, IU . Seiioift, Gil. MciiiIht of Deinosthrman. ‘‘ Xu nr hut himself ran he his lorallel Covington Dicane Jenkins, B.S., B.L. Columbus, C»a. .Mcnilicr of Dcinusthcniuii; Sigma Nil. “What ignorance there is in human mind." Wii.i.iam Hicks Kev, B.L. .Monticello, Cia. McimIkt of Demosthcnian. "Prosperity makes fere friends.” Ben Link. B.L. Athens, (in. Momlier of I hi Kappa. “In general those who hare nothing to sag contrive to spend the longest time in doing it."D O P A I'hack Uokkkt Mattiikws. B.L Blairsvilto, Ga. MciiiIht of Phi Kappa. ici e won ometime rliontje hi wind, o fitol never." Ci vm: Matiikx Mi'Ti.vik, 15.1.. Gainesville, Ga. Member of l)rmoNtlu ninn. S. Thomas Mkmorv, 15.1.. Blackshear, Ga. MciiiIht of Dcmosthenian. ".I mbit ion i no cure for love." Ai.kxanukk McDoroAiji, 15.1.. Atlanta, Ga. Member of I’lii Kappa; Siffiua Alpha Kptiion. "Atje bear aieutf xcilh it nil I hint , even the oncer t f wind." "There i a hit her hnc Hum I he con-etitution.”David Knox McKa.mv, B.S., B.I.. Dalton. Cm. .Member of Phi Kappa. I ( ood lawyer is a had neighbor." llowKi.i. Benajaii Peacock. B.S., B.L. Columbus, (in. Member of Phi Kappa; Kappa Alpha. ". pleaxiny countenance ix a silent rent in men da t to w.” Kaxi.k Van Ness N'ok.man, B.I.. Washington. Cm. Member of Phi Kappa; Phi Delta Theta. ‘•Oh! What a useful secret it is to he aide to lie to the purpose." Ciiaxi.es Louis IIii.i. Piguk, B.L. Brooklet, (la. Member of Demostlicniaii. ‘‘Old politicians chexe on wisdom past .hid totter Oil in Inis'ness to the last." fl ii D(l A nc-P A N D O Q A I.kwis Amiikim Pinkissoiin, B.L. Atlanta, Ga. ('l.AI'l)C Cl.KVKI.ANI PriTM AN. A.B., B.I.. Villanow, Ga. .Member of Phi Kappa. Member of Phi Kappa. ' .• wnyxcunip is o person educated beyond his intellect." “Koch won likes liis way the best And so the world xcith fools is blessed." Daniki. Lii»»:i.i. Pi.astkii, B.I.. Atlanta, Ga. MoiiiIht of Deinosthenian. “It is pleasant to ploy the fool in the proper place, but not all the time." .John Ci.immn Phatt. B.I.. Lawreneeville, Gn. Member of Deinosthenian. ‘‘The foremost won of all this xcorld.”Ai.kon Wii.i.iams Rkk», B.I.. Athens, (Ja. Member of Phi Kappa; Phi Delta Theta. "Some of Hit' wisdom xcill yet in anyhow." NaTHANIKI. (,'oKNKI.ItS Sl'KNCK, B.I.. Atlanta, Cia. Member of Demosthenian; Delta Tail Delta. ■ e makes no friends who never hail a foe." Aroi'HTiSK Sams, B.L. Decatur, Ga. MemlKT of Phi Kappa. "Hid them mine forth anti hear me." Don aid Pkyton Stakk, B.I.. Calhoun, Ga. .Member of Phi Kappa. t’ntil I truly loved, I was alone.” aI, Wii.i.ia.m Tmkoihho: Swanson. A.B., B |„ Blnirsvillr, Ga. McIIiImT of IVlIHlstlU'IUMII. "What a fine man hath vour tailor ninth tfou". Kow.mih ,1. A. Tkottkk. B.L. Madison. Ga. McmlNT of Phi Kappa. Hat hr r than he lexx, ('ami lint to hr at all." KTIM H GiIIKON Tm.I.INT.IIAST, B.L. Vernon, Conn. MciiiImt of Doinestlieniun. “ ix ftramje to if r fa I a flat rx man should he to sublime a poet." Wii.i.ia.m Daviii Ti knkh, B.L. Jesup, Gn. MoiiiImt of Demostheniun. •• Wit doex not take the place of kinnr-leiltfe."9=P A N D O P A ■Ioiin I.kwis Ty»:, .Ik.. B.L. Atlanta, G». Member of Phi Kappa: Alpha Tan Omega. “Three-fifth. of him ijeniu and hc-o-ffftlix sheer fad 1 '." I-'.nwAKi Gkadv Wkatiw.m. B.I.. (Ilennvillc, Cia, Memlier of Demosthenian. "Horn in err ly for the purport- of di-t rrlion." SmVKY •) o 11 n .ho N I'ndkkwooi), A.B., B.Ij. Blue Kidge, (la. Memher of Demostlieiiinn. " IVe ruler the world alone. we leare 7 alone." .Toil NIK I.KNOIR Wk»TAIOK.:I ANI), A.B., It.I.. Atlanta. Cl Member of Phi Kappa: Kappa lpha. ".I rare bird on earth.’'P A N D O P A Rosier Rvs'van Wixoatk, B.L. Athens, Ga. Member of Demosthenian. " ani the reri xlart of rircunixtnncc . Tiii: Nkw Rkosfkctivk Law JH'ii.dixo.A N D O D A The Truth About the Lawyers? This is n collection of truths ami untruths gleaned from the personalities of the men who compose the. Senior Law Class of 11)15. Pick your man and form any opinion you want of him, hut always work on this hypothesis; that all facts are lies, and all lies are facts. If we have complimented, we did not mean it; if we have libeled we did not mean that either. Read, and see the curious freaks of nature that go to make up lawyers GROVKR ('LLVICI.ANl) andbrson. Brutus said Caesar was ambitious, and Brutus was an honorable man. but could Brutus have bad the unimpressionistic pleasure of G. C. Anderson's acquaintance bis idea of an ambitious man would have rcactud magnitudes insu| cruhlc. Von see Anderson is reading law, not to In master of its science nor a student of its intricacies, but merely for the purpose of using it as a criterion in bis political transactions. Now Anderson's ambition is to gain fame through bis political ability to deceive people; he intends to rapidly become solicitor of Ids judicial circuit, then judge and of course with all case reach the supreme bead in the nation's capitol. A jump from the “jerk water" town of Wrens to the city of Washington is a jump not impossible within the confines of bis intoxicated imagination, nor within the scope of bis suporstruetural ambition, lie is all ambition and misunderstanding and as the class judges bis ability by the inconsistent thought of bis mind and the absurdity of bis terriffic lire of questions then we can’t see bow be can make this contemplated jump, but as an alternative advise h’rn to jump on bis ambition and kill it and begin a more serious line of thought. WILLIAM YATBS ATKINSON. All bail our president- yes, Bill helped put Ncwnan on the map. Whether Ncwnan is appreciative remains to he seen. From all indications she should he, for “Bill", who is within mighty close range of the “rifle pit" is very seldom hit by the “dum-dums” of the Kaiser. We can’t understand though why Bill insists that the day set for .Medical Jur’s-prudencr exam is a fitting day to get sick. Perhaps the Juris Prudence was uppermost in Bill’s thought. But mind, we don’t know, we just throw this out as a suggestion. C. (). BAKU KIT. For two years Chocolate has led a life of unalloyed fear. Fear for what yesterday’s marks were and fear for what tomorrow’s remarks would Ik . It is plain that the Great Oracle wasn’t always pleased by the way “Choc" took its d:ctatcs. It is safe to say that the meaning of the word “property" is deeply imbedded in the cranium of said Barrett. It has, indeed, become an incorporeal hereditament. But with all that “CImk " will make a lawyer and a good one just so lung as there is a justice court in which to practice. LBN G. BROUGHTON, JR. We know not the motive—the fact is—Broughton has as big a l ootUek as any pseudo lawyer that has ever passed through the egg stage. Due to said affection Len’s sailingP A N D O P lias liecn as sniiN th as placid waters of love and affection could make it. Hence l.cn achieved success with comparatively little waste of energy. Of course he had to attend a mutual admiration society meeting each morning before nine o'clock class. The day wasn’t complete without it. But we will piit knocking and Imry the hammer. I.cn is a good lawyer and in our feeble judgment will yet make the British Isles .sit up and take notice. A. S. CAM I . And lie’s from Newnan. We never realixed Newnan was half so large. No, Sid. we don't doubt you in the least, we liclievc that that Utopian metropolis is the veritable Kden of Georgia and the garden spot of the world. We had never heard of “Newnan” until that magic word trickled inadvertently from your unguarded lips. Then there was sunshine and the roses bloomed and the world looked but let’s forget the place (if we can) and talk a I k lit the man. Sid, (and this is absolutely true) is the biggest man in the class (weight, 250 lbs., or thereabout). But he’s got a head- one big enough to steer his frame and steer it right. We ain't at all worried about Ncwnnil's favorite son. TIIOS. S. CANDI.KK. Now '‘sposin" this humble inkslinger should put something in this biography, something that he knows to be the truth and wants to tell the public, but something Thomas “Sposin" Candler doesn’t like, well Thomas “Sposjn” would use his blue pencil (lie’s an editor). I know a lot of things but I just can’t tell them. To be mild, Thomas “Sposin” is a politician of the Charlie Murphy var'ety and besides he is a pretty good lawyer. Hither one is (). K. by itself, but mixed together, its dangerous for an unsuspecting public (I guess 1 had better say something complimentary or he’ll scratch that out), but laying all jokes aside, Tom will get there, for his steam not only blows the whistle tint also turns the wheels. I). I.KK COTTON. “Seldom he smiles; and smiles in such a sort. As if he mocked himself, and scorned his spirits, That could be moved to smile at anything.” Possibly this gloomy outlook on this huge ini| ostiirc of a world grew and thrived on account of the fact that I). I.ce had one roommate i. e. Gaston, for a whole year. Said Gaston can talk the horns off a “dilemma" and still say nothing. Hence l.ee, due to habit, has nothing much to say either when he is called on or when he is not. But that is not all. Lee occasionally gives the ladies a treat and, I believe, is classed as one of the “dream dancers" who make the “Castle Walk". KDGAK B. DUNLAP. God made Heaven and earth in six days and on the seventh lie rested. Shortly after He made an Helen in Athens and called it the University Campus. Twenty-four hours after the completion of this work Kd Dunlap moved his trunk from Gainesville and here In-lias been camping ever s’nee. To describe this fixture would send Bernard Shaw into a dictionary on a search for adjectives. AH this poor writer can say is that Kd is asP A N D O P A V versatile in his activities as a star vaudeville performer. During his year in the Law department he managed a three ring e reus all at one time i. e. -I .aw, Military department, and I must tell it. he ran a hoariling Imusc. CHKSTLKY V Kit NON KLI.IOTT. Here’s at least a queer combination. We have heard of lawyers who write insurance on the side; we have heard of lawyer loan-sharks; we have heard of lawyer politicians, but we plead ignorance when it comes to lawyer undertakers. That is we plead this Indore we met the aforesaid Vernon. It is said that Vernon is go:ng to he a district attorney in some “Jerk water” town in Georgia. Some place where he can procure a conviction and hang his man just to have the pleasure of burying him. It’s a pleasant thought, hut Vernon dotes on funerals, in fact tile harder the undertaking the more .Mr. Klliott, lawyer, -expert emhalmer,—Iwncdiet, likes it. GltADY HILL (.ASTON. Is there anything in a name? 1 wonder. The first of the syllables of Grady’s last cognomen is strictly illustrative of five fourths of (iradv. We wouldn't dare deny Grady’s ability (fact is, he wouldn’t let us) but we would be willing to bet our last year’s straw lid against a dope that “Gas pipe" would illuminate darkest Africa for a century, that is if lie lived long enough. II s illuminating phraseology, however, doesn’t seem to throw much light on cases put l eforc him by the Grand Doge. But we’ll hand it to you, Grady, if talking were mole hills, you’d be the Woolworth Building. HA Hit Y M. HAWKINS. Oh Apollo Bellvcdcre, won Id’s t tell me of your charms? You, who lend the Germans and the ladies hearts alarm? Stop and tell us Ik tween dances of the many love sick glances, of the piercing enpid’s lances that have failed to find their mark. I .coder of the Germans, stop and tell us of the war. Is the Crown I’r'nee on the war path in the region of the law? Stop and tell us, between glasses, of the many dreary clas-cs, of the many many passes that have failed to get their mark. WKSLKY I lOl’SKH. Many peaches have liccn shipja-d away from Fort Valiev and one of the best looking (in his own estimation) of these peaches is the aforesaid Wesley. lie carries a mirror in his pocket all the time and between shakes in Mr. Morris’s class he contemplates with great satisfaet'on his beautiful countenance. Aside from this distinguishing feature Inis renowned for the fact that every now and then he condescends to associate with one or two mere mortals; that he has never explored the inside of the Library; that lie is said to have vast learning which he has never displayed and that the ladies one and all pine away when he does not deign to grant them a glance now and then. The Justice Court will gain a likely specimen if some widow doesn't rope him first. HKNKY GltADY HOWAIU). What eyes! what temperament! mctlmught when I did gaze into those orbs thou wert "an poet,—nay “a actor, hut ne’er would I believe thou wert a paltry piddling practitioner.  And vet, .souk have it that von are, and are a good one. As good a one as 1ms ever answered a bill (pressing club variety) or signed a petition (for a holiday). Hut let’s harry on,—I Iran is a li.Jrre having ii.hal J I he (mi c :•( the classic city for six ! mg years. Quiet and subdued in his demeanor he puts all legal lights in the shade on knotty propositions.—in ♦«r t, he is so ready with his legal learning that one ofttinies thinks McDougald is prompting him. Hut never mind. Henry is there, and when the occasion arises we will back him to win. (JUST AVI’S A 1)01.1 11 US HUDDLESTON. (Ins is without doubt the most graceful fellow in the Senior Class and if ever a great baseball player came to the University with a self proclaimed “rep”, it was (Ins. We won’t mention how many games he has pitched, however, since our space is limited. (Jus is really somewhat handicapped since he is forced to room with Jenkins and for that reason we won’t mention some of his performances lieforc the Great Oracle; but we must mention his one great political success. He ran for President of Demosthenian, for President of Jeffersonian, for Impromptu Debater, and every time the machine ruthlessly crushed his young ambition, but, at last, with the able assistance of the man who "Put the skids under Anderson” he defeated the machine and was elected sheriff in a blaze of Glory. With it all Gux is somewhat of a lawyer. COVINGTON DUANE JENKINS. We don’t know what to sav about this pestiferous piece of protoplasm. Not that he is so annoying to his classmates but he must Ik annoying to himself, lie is always kidding himself along by telling himself that JENKINS is the very liest man (in every respect) that ever trod shoe leather or wore a cowlick in the middle of his forehead. We agree with you “Jenks" you are a good man, and. honest, we won’t forget it even if you don’t remind iis. W lint worries us is, what would happen if Jenkins as he is, should donut Jenkins as he thinks he is. Ten to one there would be a deeded slump on the st«K k exchange of Auburn graduates, “Jenkins as he thinks he is” selling at fifty per cent below par. WII.UAM HICKS KEY (The Gentleman from Jasper.) Another Bill! Ye Gods! Why name them Hill. Is it to remind one of the first of the month? Well, anyway, this is a very rare sort of Hill (not one of the $15 variety). This Hill is a member of the Georg’a legislature. 'Flic registrar said that lie knew “that all representatives needed a guardian but BiU Key was the first one he had seen to admit it”. We expect Bill to do great things at the capitol. It is rumored that he will introduec a bill to turn the turnpike into an auto race track. We aren’t sure alwmt this, but we tlrnk that’s what the bill Imard at Jasper County said. Laying all jokes aside, put your bills on Bill, he’s a winner. BEN LINK. The writer can’t pull that joke alamt the “missing link”, liecause he isn’t. He is mostly always there. Nor would we have missel him if he wasn’t. His most notorious ac- V P A N D O Q A cuiuplishnicnt during his stay in the law school was his attempt to attach his own client's property,—we mean mules. We often meditate in our study of people in general, B. Link in particular, w|»v it is Ford Autos are so conducive to jmpularitv. Ben, can you “a ford' to answer? Uv PEARCE It. MATTHEWS. Mr. Pearce It. Matthews hails from the I .one Star state and hoasts of the fact that he is wild and woolly. Mattv la-longs to the Married Men’s Club of the Senior Law class, and (tears the further distinction of hc'ng called “Pa”. On entering the I'diversity, Matty joined the G. (). P.. and at the cigarette banquet given liv said party in February made a speech which is in substance ns follows: ‘!»rd of l«ords and King of Kings, I have a son, a noble son indeed he is, even more so than his father. I will send him to the I’diversity to take law and will of course advise him to join the G .(). P’s.” Matty has made a wonderful record in the I'diversity. It is said that he is the only man in the class who has been able to catch every point of a certain Professor, no matter from what angle flung. To say that he will make a good lawyer is to waste energy, nothing more need Ik said than to watch the firm of Gaston. Dunlap and Matthews. S. TIIOMAS MEMORY. The Thomas of old was a doubting Thomas hut this Thomas is an interrogating Thomas. He has no limit to the nundier of questions per minute, his record now stands at 100. Tltomus is in love with a certain little girl of Thomasville, or else with his mother-in-law, you cannot tell which by his conversation. I). Lee Cotton says that Memory is the only man he has ever conversed with that could ask enough questions to absolutely prevent him from expounding his philosophy (a great pity indeed it is). Where this Tltomas will practice law no one knows or dares conjecture. ALEC McDOl’GALI). Alec Mac is a “little man". He has to l c entitled a “little man” in order for those who know him to Ik impressed with his identity in comparison with his own impression of his identity. Mac has a real defense against any Ixina fide purchaser for value "with notice”, against his own opiiron. We give him credit for his opinion and the facts upon which he bases it, hut the man is yet to Ik- found to give him credit for the manner in which lie delivers it. This is Mac—he come up to you and In-gins his imperialistic tone of monotonous discourse by making you lielicve that he knows every thing to 1m- known and that you, poor little you, are the biggest fool yet upon which he has condescended even to ga .e. But hoImkIv takes Mac seriously but himself, and as he doesn’t count outside of himself, win-re’s the harm? You’re right, Mac; you’re good! I). K. MeKA.MY. lie, “indeed, is ns mild mannered a man as ever scuttled a ship or cut a throat”. Clever by instinct; quick through learning, and artful by practice, it is said of Mac that he can make a bron .e statue donate coppers for the purpose of buying sun gardens for the Eskimos or watering pots for deep sea mammals. Of course, we wouldn’t swear that Ill's is where the money went; but Mac said that wns what he did with it, so we haveP A N D O P A to believe him, or go through lift- in obscure ignorance. lint Mac is more than a grafter. He is a debater, (he and Jacobson); a lawyer, and last but not least, a politician. Aside from these petty fdiosyncracics. as far as we know, he is all right. To Ik on the safe side, however, you better keep your bank roll in your inside ]x ckct. C. C. PUTMAN Criminal Lawyer. C square, long known at Fmory as “Boss Pittman, is one of the great (?) seven who added themselves to the roll this year. It did not take “Boss Pittman long to find out that when it comes to (Missing there is at least one who is his equal. In fact soon after the moment when he told the real Boss what a great criminal lawyer he intended to tie, the aforesaid (’ square knew that he still had a little to learn. However, he may yet realize h’s dream if he can only induce enough criminals to help him. Certain it is that the gallery will rave over him; blit if he intends to follow politics, we would advise that he tie more careful in making out his ballot than he was in the Athlet'c Association election. Taken all in all Pittman is a queer specimen and it is doubtful if his like is to Ik found anywhere. I lew’s hoping anyway. CLYDK !. TTIKK McCLlTUf. “Mae" is generally known as the official greaser of the Candler Hell steam roller in the “Old Jeffersonian". He is a product of W'a-hington ami Lee. assisted by the Normal School (the same one that turned | K se the (ientlcman from Jasper). He, along with the great Pittman and a few others, east their lot with iis this year and from all accounts has survived until the present. He is said to chew more tobacco and to know more Medical Jurisprudence than even Piguc and it is doubtful if a stauncher Mugwump could Ik found anywhere. It is reported also that he is the author of the famous song “Who put the Skids under Anderson?" (Jenkins hasn’t admitted this yet, however.) Ask him why he and Candler went to the Southern depot on a certain night in February. J. C. PKA'IT. (J. C. stands for Julius Caesar.) “Books, iMMiks everywhere and not a sucker to buy," is Julius Caesar’s lament from morning to night, that is when Kitt'e lets him get alone for a moment. J. C. thinks that he is the first, last and only ladies man that ever came from the classic walls of l.awrcnec-villc to rend the hearts of fair maidens. Come to think aland it, Ik has the same opinion of the said Pratt in almost everything else, however, he hasn’t yet explained how he intends to carry his clam eases tip in a grip sack. Besides the aforementioned accomplishments, Col. Pratt has a number of other distinctions. He is quite a ]M litieian in Demostheuian, he always stands among the first in the big eaters contest, he is an ardent admirer of a Certain Starr, and he rooms with the (ientlenian from Jasj»er, the Hon. Win. Hicks Key. Ccrta’nly Pratt is InhiihI to succeed as a lawyer. IIOWKLI. BF.NAJAH PF.ACOCK. When it liccouirs necessary to write up the peculiarities of people and you strike i man who hasn’t any, what must von do? Howell is without doubt the most common, ordinary,A jjr P A N D O c matter ot fact piece of .superannuated humanity that ever tried to answer a question without knowing anything about it. lie doesn't study over much, he doesn't shine in anything except basketball, he doesn't brag like Sid Camp, eat like Pratt, carry certioraris in his gripsack like Weathers, or drink Blood wine like Wingate, so what can we say for him? Anyway he will make a fairly good lawyer if lie ever gets away from Athens, which is doubtful however. CHAItl.KS LOUIS HILL I’KU'K. We could write volumes alaiut "Piggy”, hut general reader, we have sutlie'ent compassion on you t- spare you the ordeal. If you happen to l e interested concerning the said C. L. II. Pigue seek him out and ask him to tell you anything you'd like to know, he will do it. 'I'rust to Pigue. lit it the fourth dimension or the “if” of an arthropod, he will tell you and satisfy himself that he is right. Besides being the biggest “Wardheeler” and the biggest Freshman in College, Pigue is the happiest father we know. I.OI LS PINKLSSOHN. “Pin-Cushion”, as he insists on licing called, is one of tile few great men of the Senior ('lass. (The others being Sid Camp and Kess Plaster). lie savs that he has been consulted by the Chancellor about running the University more times than even Jacobson or Sam Wiley, and that is saying a lot. But, aside from lieing the chief aid in running the University he has other distinctions, lie sits on the front seat next to Henry (Irady Howard; he and Jacobson are the leading actors in College; he helped Hendricks and Mitchell get out the only issue of the Georgian; he is the chief friend and personal adviser of Johnny Westmoreland, and last but not least, he is the editor of these so-called Memoirs. FUSS” PL A STF.lt and “SPItOG" NO It MAN. Damon and Pythias, Jonathon and David, Fess and Sprog, these are the three renowned frienships of history. They say, “Like seeks like”. I wouldn’t say in this case. for fear of hurt'ng ‘Fess” Sprog's” feelings. Well, no matter how it happens but “Fess” "Sprog’ sticks to “Sprog” “Fess” worse than a mustard plaster would to an Australian gnat hound. But that is not the worst of it; they “Stick” anybody who comes within “Touching” distance, that is. all except the Lxalted Ituler, -he always ge ts away with the bacon. Al.BON UKKI). “Bunk” has learned one le son (if no other) during his stay in the law department and that is that he may outclass the Kaiser on the golf course, but he can't golf out the Kaiser's course in class. “Bunk” someCmes come; to class and takes a back seat, yawns, and then waits complacently for the big guns to start their deadly fire. Ammunition never gives out and the gunner is always on the job. Woe to “Bunk"!O P A P A N D UGCSTINL SAMS. Here is a guy that minds his own business, keeps his nose to the grindstone and makes it his business to find out as much altout the I.aw as ordinary eyes:ght and Morpheus will allow him. (Jus has found to his sorrow that he isn't a very good politieian. Hut we commend him for that. The most peculiar thing almut (Jus is that he promises to Ik a peaehy good lawyer, and yet, he hasn't even learned to chew tobacco. NATH AM KL SPKNCK. “Nat”, as he is affectionately coiled by his hosts of admirers, can study more to the square inch Iwtween eight forty-five and eight fifty-five and less at all other times than any man in the Senior Class. He seems csj»ceinlly gifted in swinging his cane, wearing his derby on the side of his head, and talking of the amount of time he spends running up and down Peachtree in an automobile. He is a charter member of the firm of Spence, Starr and Swanson whose sjieciiiltv is Bankruptcy. However in spite of these manifold advantages, we predict that he will win every case in which he opposes Willcox and Sid Camp. l-aying all jokes aside, ttanigh, Spence is u good all round fellow and if he doesn't succeed he will think he has. so what’s the difference? DONALD I . STAB It. It was said, “His luminous countenance draws and attracts the members of the fair Sex as a lamp in the darkness allures a moth." He. is repeatedly getting telephone calls from some fair admirer who delights in mystifying by refusing to disclose her identity. He also runs to the gay Mctro|x lis of Madison, (la., occasionally, sometimes goes with Ben Link in his Ford, taking “Skeets' Trotter along as a guide. He is a great slump speaker too. He made himself famous by making a brilliant speech (altogether impromptu) to the passengers of the Central on the way from Madison to Athens, on one occasion, his subject Iwing “A Little More Of It." In class however,—“Ahem! er—will you repeat the question Lessor?” But after a repetition of the question and a long pause, he breaks the silence and ‘‘Comes Back". Furthermore it is admitted that he has the brightest future of any member in his class, lie will form a partnership with Ben Link. WILLIAM T. SWANSON. William “T.‘ Swanson of Blairsville, the ladies man of our class, is a meml cr of the firm of Starr, Sjwnce and Swanson, and some firm indeed it is. Bill says that he got a “dirty deal” in his course on Wills in that Prof. Nix did not ask him a single question that he could answer without having read the text. On entering the I’diversity. Bill was asked the question by the Dean, “Mr. Swanson, what's your name?" “William T. Swanson". “Well, William T„ didn't they have anything else to name you.?" “I hereby christen you William Tecumseh Swanson". But to do justice to Bill you will have to say that he is some lawyer. AHTIIl’H G. TILLING 11 AST. Oht enigmas! Of all the puzzles our friend from Connecticut is tin- hardest to solve. Which is the real man,—Arthur the poet. Arthur the lawyer, or Arthur the auto accessory salesman? The writer leaves the first question to sympathetic and indul-PAN DO Q pent readers; the second, to a critical Faculty; and the third to a National Hank. From a consensus of opinion we will frame the answer. Hut there is one thinp that we are sure of, that when the final trumpet blows Arthur will answer “Present. ’ “Mere” is not half so aesthetic. K. J. A. THOTTKK. “Sheets” is the most peculiar specimen of a pseudo lawyer that has ever slept thru a twelve o’clock class. He spends his entire time trying to make music hv bringing his teeth in contact with some laxly rise’s pencil and at the same time makes his head give out a sound resembling that made by striking an empty gourd (a very easy matter by the way), in fact, he is filled with music and the only time that he doesn’t inflict it upon the long suffering public is when the Grand Kxaltrd Potentate asks him n question and then he turns and squirm at the rate of a hundred thousand revolutions per second and issues a perfect stream of “wait a minute Professors.” However, he gets by somehow in spite of the fact that lie rooms with Sid ('amp and hails from the same town as Pennington. WILLIAM I). Tl’KNKK. This by-product of Jcsup is indeed the comedian of the Senior 1 aw class. To him l clongs the sole and despotic right to say what he pleases, when he pleases and how lie pleases. And to say the least, he pleases, for everylxxly laughs. Hill is a wit -one or that rare kind who sees a joke in everything but himself. The only disappointing feature throughout Hill’s legal career was that the Kxaltcd Kmpcror could never see the point, lienee. Hill must have realized that a joke ill taken is a sad reality- and law is a serious business but I can't help quoting from Goldsmith; Oliver must have thought of Hill Turner when he wrote, “Full well they laughed, with counterfeited glee. At all his jokes, for many a joke had he." JOHN L. TV K. Tye did not east his hat into Mr. Morris’s ring until the race was half over; but he has certainly done faithful service since the aforesaid easting. During the Fall term he attended four classes at one and the same time and passed all of them up, that Im did not flunk. He says more in the longest time and with less of the truth in it than even Gaston; he goes to see the ladies and studies for exams with Starr; he looks very much like Pinkussolm and dresses a la Hruminel; he has a charter seat at Foss’s Place, the Q naan, and the Colonial, and was seen in the Library once. Besides this he promises to make a good lawyer and get married very early. S. I'NDKKWOOI). Brethren, let ns pause. We are trending on hallowed ground. Mr. I’ndcrwood (no relation to Oscar W. by the way) is the only man in the knowledge of the writer who ever went through the trials and tribulations of n two year law course and came out unscathed and tliijnifird. Oh solemn one, tell us the secret of your success. Wc have seen you “buck” the Lord Chief Justice and make him change his decree; wc have seen you f P A N D scart the Associate .lustices into your way of tliinkin r. We liavc sffli ami we marvelled. We have heard and we are awed. Tell us the secret of your power. Is it witchcraft or gall' KI) V. It I) (lit AI V W HATH KltS. lion. Edward (irndy Weathers, known to all as the “.ledge", lande l in Athens in the fall of 1911 with lofty aspirations, entered politics, joined the (I. O. l ’s and selected Mr. Weinklc as « roommate. Realizing that he could not master all the law in the brief time spent here he decided to sjK’ciali .e on ap|H als, claims and certiorari, es|H ciaIly the latter, insisting that the pr iper way to carry them up to the Superior Court was by sending them up in a balloon, skyrocket or by taking them up in his gripsack. fter his election ns president of the .reffersonian, miraculous indeed it was, the only explanation or apology the .ledge could offer for the same was that some men achieve greatness, others have it thrust u|w»n them, while still others are born great. All those who know the .ledge realize that he In-longs to the last elass. His prospects in the legal profession are indeed bright, if he can only keep sun-shine in his grip. JOHN I- WKST.MOIiKI.ANI . Here is a peaceab’e, good Matured sort of “cuss" who takes everything as a joke with one exception Himself. And thi; is the secret of Johnny's popularity. Though lie has been at Georgia only one year, still lie is liked by all who know him. and the In-st of it is, everylxnly knows him. Nor arc Johnny's activities merely centered within the Campus Law is an all absorbing study for tome people but John seems to think that young girl' can't get a finish at a finishing sclmol unless they Ik-coiiic proficient in basketball. "Ain't he grand?" whispered one of his “I.ucy" pupils to Ikt teammate-. “I’lihuh", was the answer, “How did lie trtr graduate from .Mercer?’ K. II. WINGATE. l-'or fear that his wife may sec this and that it might cause domestic infelicity in that happy home, we really don't dare to tell the truth concerning the secretary of thr Bludwinc Company. Besides, he gave the Pandora an Ad and that is enough to insure anyone from a Knock. It. Bunytin is some Bunyan when it comes to sitting on the front seat and escaping destruction day after day by a mere miracle, and yet, that is only one of his rare gifts. He bulldozed the elass into electing him presMent and then immediateh ran off and got married and followed this feat by giving us all a free Bludwinc (wish he would do it again). W'e don't think he intends to practice law and so won't mention his abil ty in that line; but if lu- and Gaston could only form a partnership it would Ik-a howling success. O Q AP A N D O P A History of the Senior Pharmacy Class IS WITH .1 fooling of regrot that the historian writes this.—the ist history of the Pharmacy Class, which made its debut in the fall of 913, with the largest enrollment in the history of the department. )or college career is ended. During the two years of our stay at dear old Georgia, we have met with varied success in our class work, and it was only through our earnest endeavors, accompanied by long hours of hard honing, that wc have weathered the storm which has been threatening us since our coming. In numbers we are small indeed, hut this can he offset hv considering our records. Since becoming a part of the University the standard of the School of Pharmacy has been high, and we not only feel that we have maintained this high rank, hut also feel that we have raised it to a higher level. Besides our regular class work, we lave Idled prescriptions for all students, giving us an insight into the practical side of our work, and a thing which this class has the honor of beginning. To our team we have been as loyal as to our professors, and in most athletic events we have been represented both on the field and on the rooter’s bench. We have been scientifically trained to encounter the problems which will confront us, and every one of us feels that he can meet them without any difficulty. Georgia has prepared us for success, which with us is only a matter of time. We are ready to take our places among th(‘ members of our profession, starting at the bottom and never resting until the height of our ambition has been attained.—and that is. to number ourselves among the leaders. Farewell, dear old Alina Mater, many fond memories and incidents can we recall during our stay. Although we will not be here in person, and even though we will miss the strains of “Glory”, yet that undefinahlc phrase, the "Georgia Spirit will be forever embodied in us, and whatever success we may attain in our career, we will attribute it to the well trained faculty of the University of Georgia. 11ISTOIIIAN. OFFICKKS OF THK SKNIOIt PH A K 1 ACY CLASS 11. Owe .............................................. I. IIoRovm 1 Hr tor innP A N D O P A W11.1.1 am Gant Ha know, I’ll. G. Kcvnolds. (mi. •Member of Denmstlieuian. ''(hil of xiyhl, oat of mind." IsOINIKK 1 loHOVIT , I’ll. G. Savaiumli, (in. Memlier of Demosthenian. "After I hart- named the man, I need nail no more." Jr Mrs Kik;ak Jknkins. I'Ii. (I. Wrightsville, (la. Memlier of Deinostheninn. ' .Vat hit) if ix more useful than silence," Wavi.anii IIoytOwkn, I’h. (I. Charlotte, N. C. Member of I’lii Kappa; I’i Kappa Alpha. '• am not, what I once was." !r P A N D O Q A Nos Morituri It seems so hard to leave the hallowed sj»ot Where we have spent the best of all our days. For friendship's glow has cast an aureole Around the lovesome spot. Deep in the souls Of all true sons of Georgia gleams a fire That ne'er shall die till all the firmament Has past, and thou, 0 Alma Mater, art no more. () Alina Mater, you shall live, I swear. Within the inner sanctum of my soul As you have lived within the souls of all WIm) ever came to thee and sought thy aid. And ever, when I hef»r the rising voice Of thy true sons, wlw speak for tltcc and me. I’ll feel the old thrill in my veins once more And rise to hear with joyous heart hiuI soul The glorious licuediction of thy battle hymn. Hark to tin song of songs that rises high As we, thy sons, acclaim thy might For one last time l efnre we leave thy arms. Stkpiikns Mitchki.i..f PAN DO D A i The Cat and the Terrier 1) It A M ATI S I KKSON A K Copy Right Smytlic: Orphan and sole heir to wealthy hanker. Arry flarnold: Diplomatic hypocrite, secret Im»ss of the “Grasping Paw," notorious as “The Cat" for his pussy-footed work; Smythc's guardian. Meander Ncndrix, tlie “Terrier”: Meinl er of the “Grasping Paw," accomplice and under- study of llarnold. Karl K. Crook, the “Rooster”: A wouhl-l»c politician and satellite of tl«c Terrier. Gee Peruna Darncdassone: Wife of the Terrier. l.iwcy Con Gcals: Huxotu lass with whom Smythe has l»ecoiiie enamored. Kenctli Complain, “The Jew of Tlieta”: Janitor and minor mcml cr of the “Grasping Paw." Considerable Howl: Reporter for the paper, “Institution.” Sam Doom Slily: Undertaker. Caesar Napoleon RImningfule: Policeman. ACT I. Scknb: Interior of Harnold's ottiee. llarnold. Ncndrix and Crook present. Picture of Kaiser Kdgar 11. Darned on the wall, with the inscription l encutli it: “All honor to Ids name— he made us what we are." The Cat: So Paws, we meet in conclave of import. My ward, young Smythe, my chiefest source of graft. Has grown enamored of one I.ix .y Gcals. As von may know—since tis your nature to Pry out ami learn of business not your own— My graft, according to the will, is gone The moment Smythe takes on a wife. He's now Kngaged. And so the Grasping Paw must help Its chief. The wedding max t c stopped! So Dog, My plan is this: Where is your wife to-night? The Terrier: Peruna acts as end-man in that show That Billy Soup has staged around himself And duhlicd the “Glee Club"—minstrel though it l»c. The Cat: Then tell her. you, that she must play a part On still a greater stage. She must ensnare This burning youth till he forgets that love For biwy’s ever warmed his breast and falls— As others can’t—l eneath her charms. So there— You have my plan.  k P A N D O Q A v The Terrier: Thv will is mine, my lord. I'll like Perunn out in gowns that make Old Joseph's coat look like a blue serge suit, And set her on Smythc’s trail. The Cat (elated): Ah, Lizzy ne'er Can hold her own 'gainst any foe that's (it! By gad, the Cl rasping Paw shall prosper while It has me for its chief! Kejoiec in me! Cl'RTAIX ACT II Scene 1. Sckxk: Pcruna's new parlor, three weeks later. Complain, the janitor, is sweeping, and suddenly finds a dime. In his joy he hursts into song. Complain: Oh! I hold to my money all the time. My list craves ever for its feel; And for you to esca| c me, little dime. You'll need the slick ness of an eel. (He hears Perunn coming, and fearing that she'll claim the dime, he hides lichind tie: curtain. Kilter Perunn, slowly.) Perunn: ilis lips! His eyes! His pompadour! And ah! That voice—its tone suggesting thin-veiled tears! Ah, Copy! Yon have made me love you. dear! The Grasping Paw must count me done with them! And Terry, too, will I desert! He talked Of love and promised honors when he wooed. But all he is is would-tie editor Of one small magazine,— no more; and still Withal, he seems to think he runs the place! But I love Copy, and I’ll fly with him! (Through the window she sees Copy coming, and she trots off to primp for him. Enter Copy, with swinging strides, and deposits hat, cane and 1 of candy on the lounge.) Copy: 'Tis sweet to love, no matter whom. Throughout The ages youth has glowed—so why not I? Imitation is not suicide— Were such the ease I had lieen dead long since. And love I do—Perunn? Lizzy? Which? Ah, would I could decide lictwccn the two! (Enter Perunn, gushingly.)P A N D O P A Copy! I have waited long for you! Copy: My sweet Peruna! Neetar of my life! (They kiss.) Come let's away to some secluded sj»ot , The where our lips in other eloquence Than words can sweet endearments swap unseen! (They exit in each other's arms, and Complain steps from his hiding place.) Complain: Ah, 1 must tell this to the chief of Paws, For spite of all his efforts he and his Are still the un-elect of politics. And information counts wl»cn told in time. And then, perhaps, it’s worth two-hits or so. (Exit.) CfUTAI.V ACT II—Scene 2. (One hour after Scene One.) Sckxk: Interior of iiarnold’s office again. (Enter the Cat. excitedly, explaining something to Crook.) The Cat: As you cun see, the woman has proved false. And somewhere there is treachery afoot. Crook: You have not tltought about the graft she gets Should your ward marry l»er? The Cat: Peruna has no brains to think of such! Crook: But Terry's mind Huns hut in crooked thoughts, and should this wife Of his get graft, the graft is his as well. The Cat: By gad, you're right! I should have hounded him! A traitor to his chief! Tl c Dog! lie'll rue , His work! I'll fire him from the Grasping Paw! DHOP CCKTAIN. ACT II—Scene 3. (Same place one hour later.) The Cat is seated at his desk. Enter the Terrier in a Hue rag- . The Terrier: And so, you Mugwump treasurer, you’ve fired Me from the hunch, have you? Tlu Cat: Your dope is straight. D O i ' The Terrier: And tell me, pray, how came my fall? The Cat: "J’was Crook that told me of your treachery to us. The Terrier: The lying Crook—the Judas of the clique! Yes, his chief work is clone by his false tongue. And he, as Samson did, does combat with The jawlwme of an ass! And you—you pill— Your ehiefest occupation lies in vain Attempts to rupture cliques—and still you have Not sense enough to see what sort of men To use to get success! And now—look out! (Kxit.) Curtain- act III—Scene 1. (Thirty minutes later.) Scknk: Pcruna’s parlor again. Copy is singing while i’eruna accompanies him on a saxophone. Copy: The ladies all adore me; I'm the liest looking man in town. All their attentions only bore me, But they’re forever running me down; — Like Snipev— Kilter the Terrier, unannounced. The Terrier: Young man, I crave a word with you aside. (Copy looks real meek and steps over to listen to him.) You are the object of a foul plot. Small wonder that, for you’re a splendid mark. IVruna there’s my wife. Hey. wait! Don’t run! (Copy liegins to grow rickety on his legs, and the Terrier catches his coat sleeve.) Copy (whose legs refuse to support him): 0! Mr. Terrier, please don’t shoot me, sir! I’m tolerated as an harmless one And never yet have ln en a thing hut meek! The Terrier: Ah, come! Try something new—and Ik a man! Your guardian hatched this plot to keep his graft. Beware of him! But ere he has the time To hatch a new one, marry I.ixzy- quick! V V Copy, slowly: Anil all the while this Dam Oclesian sword's Been dangling there unknown to me! (Exit the Terrier.) (Copy turns on Peruna) And so. Cute little fox, your jig is up! Our lips Have fondled for the final time—I’m through With you! Peruna: But, Copy, dear, niv love is true! I swear it by the thing I hold most dear! Copy: Ah, disappointment hounds my every move. My daneiug failed; I am no athlete; My literary candle swamped itself; And now the ladies fool me, too. But yet Though Lizzy shuts her eves whene’er we kiss, I know she loves me true. And now, enough Of this! I’m gone! (Exit) Peruna (ns she falls and ealls inside to her maid): My Wine of Cardui! CERTAIN ACT III- Scene 2. Scknk: Lizzy deal’s room, with a pieture of Copy on the wall. Lizzy is seated in a chair comhimr out her hair. Enter Copy. Copy (breathless): () Lizzy, dearie, take me hack again! I.im (blusleng that he should see her in negligee): But you preferred Peruna’s love to mine! Copy (wildly): But ah, no more! Her face looks now to me Much like a chicken going away from me! So come, tie up your hair and get your hat; My room-mate’s ear is waiting at the eurli— Heir Hal knows how I feel, for he loves too-And we’ll Ik off to priest and wedlock ties! (They kiss. Slow curtain while they hold this kiss.) Scknk: Harnold’s office, the Cat seated at his desk counting the joining-fund of his organization. Crook is standing, valet-like, Ixdiind him. Enter Peruna, wildly. ACT III—Seene 3. Peruna: O help me. Puss, to win again his love; The Terrier’s talc has ruined all. and he Has driven off my Copy, whom 1 love!P A N D O Q A The Cat: Am I the keeper of my coterie As well as hoss? As soon as jiolitics Are clone with, then let many members of My fold he off! 1 flatter nous to get Their votes, hut I will not associate With them or you! I've fired the Terrier, And lienee 1 looked for this—Ik gone! Perunn: Hut, Puss, what shall I do? The Cat: Well, Webb charms snakes—try him. Crook (hiding himself liencath the desk): She’s lost what little mind she ever had! Perunn (screaming and tearing her hair): Yours Ik the blame for this; you brought it on! (Perunn picks up the inkwell and crushes in her hollow skull.) Tin Cat: Although 1 generally feel no need Of law, the law must know of this at once. (He phones for a policemun.) Knter the Terrier. The Terrier, as lie looks around: And so you have added murder to your crimes! The Cat: Ah, Nendrix, hold your tongue! You talk enough To fertilise a farm. The Terrier (removing his coat and his anvil chorus pin): Do but be calm, “Ex-boss! I prithee, do! And all too soon. I’ll make some fertiliser out of you— Although I’m sure that nought but weeds would grow In it. Ah, Puss, I’d love to spoil that face Of yours, but nature beat me to the job. The Cat: This is no place to fight! I-ct's arbitrate. (He fingers his organisation’s joining fund.) The Terrier: Ah, no! I would not take a cent of that! Your mugwumps need it all—and more, to win. I speak from past results. The Cat (taking off his coat): I hate to fight. The Terrier (pulling down the Kaiser’s picture from the wall): We won’t fight long. I’ll make it short. Take that! P A N D O P A (Hr crowns the Ot with the Kaiser's picture ami he falls over dead.) The Terrier then addresses the picture: And so, von former Ijoss whose might could not Attain supremacy, you've sent him to That final caucus down l»elow where all Mugwumps belong! And there, as here, thev'11 sit And squahhlc to Ik voted into place. While all know well their votes have no effect. (Enter a policeman and a man in cits.) The Policeman: Ah who? Caesar Najwilcon ithuningfule! (He l(K ks alioiit with a military frown.) No witnesses! The case looks had for you! (He handcuffs the Terrier.) The Man in Cits: Considerable Howl's my name. 1 write, report, And circulate for the paper, "Institution.” The Terrier: Oh, vans. I've heard of you. You advertise Yourself quite broadly in its sheets, I see. And too, ’twas you wIhi hailed me out of Spinks. Considerable to Hlumingfule: Why is it you delay, my chesty sir? Oct hence! I’ll Ik well written up for this. (Exeunt) Crook (crawling from under the desk): Alas, I am undone! No Imiss to show Me Im w to act—no brains to act alone! (Enter a roguish-looking individual in cits) Crook is staggered: That face! The newcomer: Few like to look at it, I know. Docm Slily is my name. I am The undertaker. There’s the door—l»e gone! (He holds the cringing crook and kicks him a few times, then throws him out.) Ah, Jake is not the only bunion on The hip of Progress. We've got quite a few. (Slow curtain, while Slily noiselessly searches the Inxlies for any possible valuables.) FINIS. U; ftYi.l.  v P A N D O P A The Annual Parody (Poor old Break, Break.) Ache, Ada , Ache, In the cold grey morn, O head! 'l'liough the night was u jov-flinging wonder. To-day I wish I was dead. O well for the athletic chaps. As they go to lied early each night! And bless’d arc the stiid’ous laiys. As they study, and work, in their fight I And the solemn lads go on To their Dips in the time to come. But whoops,—for I'll have hut a few more flings, Kre they'll send me hack safe to my home! Ache, Ache, Ache, In your close-fitting crust, old brain! But the health and the cash that I flung last night Will never come back again! R. W.v I -, ' yjt P A N D O P A History of the Junior Class HAT A CHANGE two years can bring. In this time a green, awkward, wild-eyed Freshman can become a Junior. Hut never mind. Freshman, youH be a Junior by and bv. The class of I91G has had triumphs and defeats too,—perhaps. Hut the few defeats serve only to accentuate our victories. Every member of the class has stood, throughout his course, for fair play, clean athletics, and good scholarship. Further, ever since our arrival we have Inreii full of class and Georgia spirit. To show our superiority in scholarship we point to our grades, the average of which is higher than those of any other class. In the number of “G” men we easily excel any other class. Who have done more to show their college spirit than the class of 191G? What class by their conduct can boast of doing more to bring their destined Alma Mater into still better repute and greater glory than those who will finish in 191G? We have worn Freshman caps, clipped Freshman hair, felt our importance as Juniors, and we now look forward with r. good deal of rejoicing to the time when we will hang a Senior cane over our arms and stroll through the campus. Looking backward we can truly feel proud of our record; loking forward we can see the class being drawn closer together in an endeavor to continue to uphold and to do only such things as will help to make the class of I9IG he long rememl erod as the best class that ever registered at Georgia. Himtoiuak.P A N D O p A 3 V. II. ( I’AHTKKM A X Officers of the Junior Class V. II. Qcaktkkman V. II. SOKRKLI . • It. K. Harms . . . M. I,. Skc.au. . . . V. Q. Gkksiiam . K. K. Bknnktt . . ............. I resident .... I ’ice-1 resident Secretary and Treasurer .....................Poet ................. Historian .................ChaplainP A N D Junior Class Andrews, 11 iron Ector................................ Aknoi.d, Harry Maxwei.i............................... Atkins, Lawrence Comer................................ Barlow, Wii.i.iam Wallace............................. Baxter, Andrew Harvey................................... Bennett, Earnest Knott................................ Blumentiiai., Samuel Chari.es......................... Brinson, Hem eh Young................................... Brooks, Cmve............................................ Brown, Harry Iaiwrance.................................. Brown, Henry Warren..................................... Buffington, Hermeht Kt.ekiei............................ Bush, Newton Gale....................................... Callaway, Hubert Lee, Jr................................ Camp, Lamar Perkkrson................................... Clements, Horace MoCai.i................................ Collins, Morris William Hai.lowei.i..................... Collins, William Olin................................... Cot.art. Alfred Martin.................................. Davis, Joseph Shelton, Jr............................... Dennis, Joseph Littleton, Jr............................ Donaldson, George Peter................................. Dorsey, Howard Hill, Jr................................. Doughty, Hcrier Gamble.................................. Farmer, Lewis Turner.................................... Folsom, Leon Lamar...................................... Frye, Henry Lee................................... Goldsmith, Lauren....................................... Green filial Paul Faver . ....................... Gresham, Wilder Quinton................................. Griffin, William Abbott................................. Hammond, Hubert I.ke.................................... IIarbin, Robert Maxwei.i................................ Harris, Hiciiaro Foster................................. Harrison, George Iajwndes............................... Harvey, Harlow Wili.ia.mstn............................. Hasty, William Dot.ier.................................. Hatch, James Milo....................................... Henderson, John Greene.................................. Hill, Pope Hussei.i..................................... Hoscii. Hai.pii Bei.k .................................. Jennings, Henry Smith................................... Jones. Bolling Henry, Jr................................ Lanier, Ben Hollis...................................... Lanier, Fleetwood....................................... . Milledgcvilk . . . Monroe . Gainesville . . . Cochran . . . Atlanta . . Wuyeross . . Savannah . . Stillinorc . . . Rovston Flowery Branch . . . Atlanta . . Giilsville Barncsvillc . . . Athens , . . . . Dallas . Buena Vista . . . Atlanta . Doughisville . . . Augusta . . . Albany . . . Atlanta . . Stateslioro . . . Athens . . . Augusta . . Louisville . . . McRne . Clnrkesvillc . . . Atlanta Atlanta . Cartersvlfle . . . Valdosta . . . Jackson . . . Calhoun .... Home . . . Atlanta . . . Athens Chiekainauga . . . Augusta .... Ocilln . . . Toccoa . . Gainesville . . . Dawson . . . Atlanta . . Aincrlcus . . . AthensT f P A N D O 1.0 NO I NO, JAMES ClIARLES........ Marsiihcrn, Rohert Jordan . . . Metcalf, Aiaton Mitciiei.l . . . Moon, Steve Ci.ay.................. Mokoan, John Guy................... McWhorter, George I '1.1.3worm . Nai.i.. Christopher Copei.and . . . Neai., Bernard Neeson.............. Newton, Henry F.doak............... Pessin, Iaicis..................... Price. William Pinckney. Jr. . . Pcrcei.i., Jones................... Pcrdom, John Mason, Jh............. OCARTER.MAN , Wll.IJA.M HENRY, Jr. Rawson, Clarence Weaver . . . Kichhocko, Wii.i.iam Ai.ison . . . Robinson, Benjamin Harrison . Scott, Mii.ton Candler............. SearhooK, Kdw. ki Marion . . . Segai.i., Max Leon............... Si.aoe. Richard Wii.i.iam, Jr. . . Smith, Herman Walton............... Smith, Theodore Hammond . . . Smith, Thomas Jefferson, Jh. Tanner. Chari.es Marry, Jr. . Tate, Rdmcnd Brewer . . . . Timmons, Lacrens I.am ah . . . Vann. Hahry Adoniram . . . . Veatcii, Ccrry LaFayettf. . . . Watson, William Mobley . . . Wilder, Cecil Norton............. Wiiaon. Hron McCai.la, Jr. . . . . Fuirburn . . Bartlesville New York, N. Y. .... Athens . . . . Mansfield . . . Brunswick . . Luthersville . . . . . AtlHIIld . . Gablicttsville . New York, N. Y. ..........Athens .........Laconia . . . . Blackshenr .................. Winder ..........Athens ..........Athens . . . . Gainesville ................Decatur .................. tlanta . . . Mt. Vernon . . . . Columbus . . . . Thomason ................. Atlanta ..............McRae . . . . Carrollton .................FJberton .................. Monroe ................Boston ....................Trion . . . Hawkinsvlllc .................. Pelham . . . Opelika, Ala.FfiZ A .'7 P A N D O P A History of the Junior Law Class BOM the time whereof the memory of man runneth not to the contrary, lawyers have played their part m the world's history; but from present indications its brightest pages are beginning to glow with the achievements of the Junior Law Class. Though yet in our infancy, many of our members have improved on the Commentaries of Sir William Black-stone. and have startled the Faculty with theories hitherto undreamed of. And if we may judge our successes in the future by our achievements in the past, we will soon claim and exercise that sole and despotic dominion over the legal arena. In the various fields of college activities we have come forth with our share of the spoils; however from an innate sense of modesty we would hesitate to chronicle our various successes in detail. With whatever failures we may meet, we trust that in the end wc may be unanimous in the sentiment. “All’s well that ends well”. Histohiax. D O Q F. A. I I oi.dk x Officers of the Junior Law Class F. A. IIoi.dkx.................................................................... ! resident .?. H. Howard......................................................................... Secretary J. It. Mai.i.kt................................................................... HistorianJunior Law Andkkws. .Matkick Nkii.....................................................................Kensington Bhkwtox, Vai»k lUMKnix.....................................................................Bellvillc Brown, Kci’kmt...............................................................................Commerce (’astkki.. John Kaik'ijit..................................................................Metasvillc Coxykks. Ja.mks Bknnkt.................................................................. Cnrtcrsvillc ('kandali., Frki Komkkt..................................................................Miami, Kkwin, Jci.ikn (!ii.i.kx, Komkkt I.kk (Irkoohy. Aktiich K.moky IIatiiohn. DkWity Donai.d Illl.l., Owi.AN Bk AM I.KTTK I1oi.dk x, Frank Ai.kxandkk XtllLTIV i iol.T7.KN 1MIHKK. PrKSTON BHOOKS, Jh. . . . Hoi-kins. John Livingston Howard. Joskihi Hknry Johnson, ('iiari.ks Wii.i.iam Johnston, Fkkukhick Swain, Jr. . . . . Jonks, Niciioi.as Fix .kii I.ii-imtt, Samcki. Brown Lovki.i., Komkkt Pi.v.miton. Jh Mai.i.kt, Joki. Byars O’Nkai., Ai.an Smith Noi.an, Ja.mks Ai.on .o, Jh. Madison Pkacock, Alhkkt Byron Kkiiding, Koiikrt Jordan Sc.mMKiiAi.i., Wii.i.iam Ja.mks Tiiomi-son. ('iiari.ks Kcc.knk Atlanta Tl.MMKRI.AKK. Lr.WIS Kc.MPH Toi.nas. Thycwk Johann Wai.kkr, C’i.akknck Nkwton Wai.kkr, Jci.ian Wkst Y kst, Hknry 11 a y n ks Xtlwrv Wii.kv, Samcki. Harris Wn.i.cox, 1 1111.1.11 Acsnx....................................................................................................................Melt nr  I. I). Iti:n Officers of the Junior Pharmacy Class 1. I). Uni. . . . W. (i.UIMAXV M. A. Cox . . . T. K. Smith . . ...................... Prevalent ................Vice-l re 'uh-nl ................... H ixloriu n ...................... Secretary! PAN D O P Alj History of the Junior Pharmacy Class HKX OUR class met for the first time in Terrell Hall last September. there were only eleven men who were willing to devote two years of hard work and study towards henefitting and relieving suffering humanity. For various reasons some of our number have fallen by the wayside leaving only six men to hold up the record held by previous classes. This the} have ably done and they have made a record surpassed by no previous class. Up to tile present time our history has been short and uneventful, the greater part remaining to lie made. Although small in number as compared with the numbers in the other departments, we have held our own both in the class room and in all college activities, having furnished members to the football team and Glee Club and six good rooters to the rooter’s bench. One of the football Varsity is proud to call himself a pill roller. As this year draws to a close, we find ourselves entering the last year of our college life, and we face it with confidence, for we know that our struggles of the past have prepared us to enter something higher and come out victorious. Hiktoiiian. Junior Pharmacy Class Roll Baskin, James Ai.tiiics....Bremen Gahmanv, Wirt Wintkhs .... 1.11 Fayette Brinson, DeWitt "I ai.maiksk . . Wrightsvillc Mayers, Bascom.. Baxley Cox. Mani.kv Arocures.....Kllijav Montt.omkhy, Chester l ri.Carters Crews. Nok.man Ci.vii.:.....Mhens Kkiii, Isaac Daxiei.........Athens Kiimc nos, Wii.i.is Timmons. mily Smith, Thomas Bay...........Retford Summerlin, Boy Tenant......SparksRmmBER OLD DRNSED' =f-rf P - j I A Zr ✓. P A N D O P A History of the Sophomore Class HF.X WK cnnu here two years ago. we were Freshmen.—and when we say Freshmen we mean it. The Sophs were quick to light on us as their legal birthright, and they lost no time in exercising those privileges inherited by Sophomores from time immemorial. But like all good animals a Freshman is quick to learn. We furnished our eta ('hi candidates. and we crowded the Beanery for the pie-eating contest, but by the time one term had slipped past we were all there with Seventeen spirit.—and what it took to put it over the Sophomores in the pushliall game we had it. We point with modest pride to our banquet afterwards. When we came hack in the fall we were wonderfully improved. It wasn’t everybody in college that could see the improvement, but when wd compared ourselves to the Freshmen that had followed us we were very much aware of it,— painfully so. some said. At any rate, we were experienced,—as wc soon convinced the Freshmen.—and we began to peoples the University’s organizations. We furnished four regulars to the football Varsity, and any numl crs of regulars to the delinquent list, not to mention our other achievements. Our Greek students tell ns that “Sophomore’’ means “Wise Fool”. If that is the case, this year’s bunch of Freshmen will undoubtedly make more typical Sophomores than we have; but they can never ln-at us as a class. Everyone tells us that the Golden Age of college life comes in one’s Junior year, and, with hut a few more months between us and then, we are looking forward eagerly to that Ultima Thule of being upperclassmen. It may be great,—it must Ik .—but nothing will ever compare to that first bliss experience when we emerged from that pupa stage of Freshman, ami In-gan to feel the responsibilities of the University upon our shoulders and the curl of Freshman locks beneath our fingers. Wc arc proud— and justly so—of ourselves and ’17. Historian. Officers of the Sophomore Class I. R. Kvkrktt................... U. Sims. .In..................... V. T. Garrard, Jr............... V. O. Wiiitk.................... J. R. Ql'ATTI.KRAUM............. ('. ( Mii.i.kk.................. ............... President .........Tire-President Secretary and Treasurer .....................Poet ................Historian .................Chaplain h PAN POP Sophomore Class Ai.kxandkr. Kmohy DkWitt . . I ji Fayette Aniimkws. Aoxkw . . ClltlllKTt Armistkad, Amthcr Samcki. . . Atlanta AhNOI.II, .1 AMKS W’YI.IK . . . . . Atlanta Ashi.ky, John Gordon . . . . . Valdosta Bakkk. NVii.maji Poi k . . . Bai.iiwix, Cahtkr Siikphkkd . . . Madison Bamnks. I n Bki.skr. Richard Jkkkkhsox . . . Atlanta Him: ., Krnkst Bass Kockmiirt Bl.ACK. Kcc.KNK RohKHT. Jr. . . . Atlanta Boarioiax, Ai.oxxo I m mh . . . Augusta Bond. Farnar Washixotox . . Athens Boxocraxt, I.oris Pai.mkr . . . Valdosta Boyd, Joiix Stovali., Jr. . . . . Thomson Brady, Jamks Ksmoxdk . . . . . Atlanta Braxton. Ki.i.iott Mcsk, Ncwj ort News. Brown, Hchmax Jcdsox . . . . KU erton Brown, Jamks Fraxkux. Jr. . lAMiisville Brown, Wai.tkh Scott . . . Hobertstown Bittkri.y, John Joskpii . . Wrightsville Camphki.i.. Wii.i.ia.m ThKOIHIKK . . Atlanta Cahmiciiaki., John IIci.and . College Park Copkkb, John Tknnith . . . . Kastman Coiikx, Bkx Piiii.ip . . . . . . Augusta Coi.kmax, John Scott . . . . . Augusta Coi.qriTT, Hopson Fki.ix . . . I A’xiligton Ccrbkdok, B. Bm Jr . Savannah Conaway, C'yrii. Pkknt.ss . . At liens Ccrtiss, Wii.i.ia.m Nkki. . . . . . Athens Daniki.. John Ccnninc.ua . . . Decatur David, Frank Coi.cmhc . . Columbus Davidson. Francis Fi.orknck Shady Dale Dortch, Wii.i.is Rkavk . . . Kerrs, Ark. Dhkxki.. Kcoknk Pai i. . . . . . . Tifton Di nn, Thomas Kcoknk . . . . ClltlllKTt Ki.i.is, Koi.and. Jr Kvass. Bkvkri.y Daniki.. Jr . . . Atlanta Kvkrktt, John Kstks . . . . . . Bollard Fiki.im, Dot.ikr Nki.son . . . McDonough Fort, Frank I.ksi.ik . . . . . . Morrow Fox, Lawrknck Jamks . . . . . Atlanta Foy. Inman Mcrmiy .... . Stateslairo (•ANN. AhCIIIMAI.O GaRXKR. ClIARI.KS Gordon Granite Hill Garrard, W. T.f Jr. ... . Milledgeville Gay, Thomas Boi.i.ino. Jr. . . Atlanta Gii.i.kspik, Hknhy Thomas . . Marseille Goi.dktkix, Ark . . Atlanta Grcmhs, Harry I.kk .... . . . Jcsiip Ham.. Ohvii.i.k Dcank . . . . Carnesville Harris, Anohkw Stkwamt . . Atlanta Harris. Hoy Vincknt . . . Harrison, Mii.i.kh Tiicrman . . Zclmlon Hii.i.is. Wim.iam Docoiity . . . Girard Hodc.ks, Kknnktii Bryant . . Albany Hoi.i.inoswohtii, Krnkst . . . . A then' 11 ctson , Hoy Dkwitt .... Jkwktt, Howard Cassitt . . Johnston, Ai.mkrt Sionky . . . Atlanta Jonks. Wii.i.ia.m Ci.yok . . . . Mans Acid Kkmp, Gkorc.k Gcy . . Marietta Kkmp, Hoyi.k Nkwton . .Powder Spring' Kkmpton, Frank . . Atlanta Kocii. C. A., Jr Weehawken, N. J. Knox, Inman Homkr . . . . . Atlanta Lkvinoton, Hknhy . Savannah I.kvy, Irvink Morris .... . . At liens 1 x)nCiixo. Hinton F. .... . . Atlanta Lowry, Jamks Ai.i.kn, Jr. . . . Dawson Lcpbcrhow. Thomas Watson . . . Oliver Marokson, Honkrt Morrison . . Atlanta Mahsiihcrn, N. K., Jr LaGrange Martin, Ix cis Kky . . A then' Mru, Patrick IIcks, Jr. . . . . Augusta Miciiaki., David Mii.i.kh. Chahi.ks Cox .... . . Kicldand Moomk, Marvin Pink kky . . . . Carlton MOCl.TRIK, I.CTIIKR Gwai.TNKY . . . Bonn- Mcndy, John Ki.i.is .... . JoneslNiro Mchimiy. Thomas Mkykh . . . . Atlanta .McCai.i., Howard Hknry. Jr. . . Atlanta McCi.ki.i.an, Francis Otky . . . Athens McDocoai.d, Doxai.d Octi.axd . Statesboro MacIntyrk, Wim.iam Fraskr Tliomasvillr McPiiaii., Acocstcs Ckch. . . . Athens McWihirtkr. Howard Hart . . Athens Niciioiaon, John Wai.tkr . . . Athens O’Kki.i.ky, Thomas Laxdrcm Danielsvillr Oi.ivkr. John Kdwix - . AtlantaD A P A N D O Paddock. David Fi.kmino Brooklyn, N. V. Paine. Leon Alexander .... Vahlo-Ja Patman. Louis....................... tl»cns Penny, Leonard Dknnis .... Vi-nna Perry. John Ivehuon.................Atlanta Pktrkk. Russell Kano Powder Springs l oi'k, Mark Coupek. Jh. ... Washington Quatti.khaum, Jr man Kii.i.kx. Stateslioro Ramsay, Thomas Ci.yid: . . . Toecoa It kid. Marion McKenzie . . . .Montezuma Reynolds, Hk.man Perry . . Waynesboro Rogers, Waiter McDowki.i.............Baxley Rothschild, Maurice Dorn . . Columbus Sanford, Shelton Pai.mkk . . . Athens Save, Gkorok Pai'i.....................Tnte Scott. Hoy...................- Columbus Scaly. James Hohkkt ....... Kriisoit Ski.io. Albert Steiner.............. tlanta Siiki.i., Wim.iam Pkaxki.in . . . Palmetto Shiitkn, Frank Truman .... Fllijav Sims, Hour, Jr.........................Atlanta Skki.ton, Kmmett Akxoi.d . . . Hartwell Si.aim'ky, George Hi ley . . . Marsliallvillc Smith, I.aFaykttk Richmond. . Clayton Sokkki.i.h, Wii.i.iam IIoi.man . . Athens Spurlock, Blue lord Custus . . . Atlanta Stkyvakt, John Pendleton............... tlanta Tahor, Willard Parkkh . . . Danielsville Tiimasii, Thomas Atkinson . Greenville Timrkklakk, Lewis Humph . .Marshallville t i s11aw, Daniel Hess..................Monroe Watson. Oscar David................l-oganville Wksthrook. Gkorok Hai.i.................... Ha White, William Osmond . . . Savannah Wikr, William Alkxandkr . .. . Athens Wii.lktt, Huom Miller. Jr. . . . Atlanta Wii.son. Siiki.ton Ki.i.iott, Jh.. Savannah Winoatk, Harry Lynwood . . . Camilla VaTES, Theodore Mark land . . . AugustaPAN POP History of the Freshman Class N SEPT EM HER 19th, 1914, the largest I'rcshman class in the history of the oldest state University in America met to elect officers. Excitement was in the air; the Lucies and the Normal School girls were waiting for us,—as were the Sophomores. The election was hut a matter of moments; everybody wanted to he out and doing. Well we soon wen-on our way to Tipperary if that is where damsel hearts are. Arriving at the Millcdge crescent, as alias I.oehinvars we clamored for love, and scrambled for handkerchiefs, scented nothings, and enthorned roses. Grief, child of the hale-star. met us at S. N. S. for behind closed doors the fairer sex was assembled for a concert. To enter or not to enter? That was the question and we answered it by establishing a precedent, the hitherto unknown quality of Freshman chivalry. Well but unwilling we wended our way to the water tower, whence we went to a movie as warriors would. After the show the crowd broke up. and here several were caught by hiding .Sophomores, waiting ‘‘under cover” in the grass like snakes for their unsuspecting victim. Hut what do a few locks matter? With a heart of gold, inspired in our adversity, we concealed our feelings and secretly planned for Pushball. On February 9th wc woke to hear rumors that our President was tied out. which nettled us not a little. Hut when we saw the Sophs get our Vice-President, we outwitted those ‘‘brilliant" second classmen and took him away from them within an hour. As we were returning him to his own home sheets we heard that our President had In-on found and was safely awaiting the morrow. And didn’t we get even then? 12 to 4 was the score, a clean walk-over, and after the Sophs had painted all over town, over-confidcntly counting their chicks before they hatched. The banquet? The best ever. Everything but “spirits" was there, and we made up for the missing with our own. To the 18 class belongs, too. the credit of beginning the Students’ Loan Fund, a fact which alone would place us foremost in the history of the University. Scrolled high in the annals of Georgia the history of the Freshman class of ’18 will therefore remain the brightest and greatest high-water mark for the guidance of future students. Histohiax.P A N D O P .1. I.. Dkkhick Officers of the Freshman Class .1. I.. Dkiikk'K . K. I). Hkoo.x . . I . K. Payne . . M. W. V, r«nan I resident Vice-President Secretary . . HistorianP A N D O P A Freshmen Abbott. Howard William . . . Athens Abney, George Mohkis.................. thens Ai.lkn. Winston Stiles............... thciis Ai.vkkson. Si’i'kokon Kami. . Sugar Valley Anchors. Howard IIai.i. . . . Wiirreuton Andrew . Kami. Prentice . . . FitagcraUl Anthony, Josecii Terrell . . Columbus Ashley, Wiu.ia.m Nathaniel . . . Ocilla Baker. Ccktis Pm: ..................Hartwell Baker, Hr nest Hatti.k............... tlantn Bkiiingek, Kohkht Daniei............ Atlanta Bkggs. Ki.moke Dixie................... Pnvo Bkck. John James..................... tlanta Ben cord. Jesse James................Bowdoii Bennett. Josemi Cam1 10:1.1. . . Brunswick Bexley. Jamks Mii.i.ako .... Moreland Bond. George Glenn, Jk................ tliens Bowiikn, James Richard .... Thomson Boyce. Frank Bckcii, .Ir. . . . Columhiis Boyd, Rlbridge Skaweli...............Atlanta Bnadukmry, Weikter Lee................ thens Brinson, Lccian Sidney . . . Zelgler Brooks. Wiu.ia.m Bark. Jk. . . . Athens Brown. Julian Thomas .... Hlliertou Bi'RNs, Henry Thomas .... Mavsville Bcssky. Artiicr Stewart . . Waverly Hall Bitijer, Clarence (I................Danville (’amaniss, Kmmktt Overton . . . Maxcys Ca.mi». Jay William .... Dotiglnsvillc Carr, Henry....................Millcdgcvillc ( ahraway. Harry Kdwakd . . Blacksltcar Carter. Bohekt Ki.i.iott .... Columhiis Cates. Thomas Boston . . . Wnyiieslniro Clegg, Wyatt Arnton...................Tifton Cohh. Howei.i.........................Athens CoCHRax, Bomert James .... Camilla Conklin, James Byron.................Atlanta Ciniher. Robert Lee..................Atlanta ('ox, George Robinson.................Monroe Craig. Samcei.................I iwreneevillc ('rosier. Richard Thomas. Fort Gaines Crcmp. John Herschei.............Carnesville Davis, Rooerick Smith................Douglas Deal, Charles Kdward................ Blakely I)e(' raieenkied, Joseph Stovall . Albany Derrick, John Leon...................t lay ton Dodd. (Iuiyer Frank................Kingston Dodd, Harold Acc.cstcs .... Kingston Dodd. Jerk.........................Kingston I)rn.v, Henry Mitchell . . • Savannah Ki.der. ........................ Farmington Ki.i.ars, Otto Raymond .... hitxgcrald Kstes. George Presley .... Gainesville Htiiridge. Uohekt 1x y ... • • Auburn Hverktt. Taylor Lamar .... Bullards Farmer, John Welsh .... Matthews Dortch. Ronert Lee............ Kerrs, Ark. DrsKNHt Rv, John Cai.hoi’N . Savannah Fawcett. Alexander Robert • Savannah Floyd, Krlk Herbert.................A(lanta Foster. William Krnkst . . . Carrollton Fowi.er. Hikiak Knox................. thens Freeman. Roy Mii.ton .... l.aGrnngr Gilmore, John Drew;an...............Wnrthen Greek, Henry Gooiison...............Grillin Gregory, II. . . . Constantinople, Turkey Grogan, Komi no Brewer .... Klbertnn Groover. Hemhekt Davis . . . Columbus Gcnter. John Harry . . . Social Circle IIaiglek. Charles Adoi.imics . . Athens Hall, Bcri. Freeman . . . Chickainuuga Hardman, William Wallace. . Crawford Harris. Ray Carter....................Wrens Hakroi.d, Thomas..................Amerieiis Harvey. Wallace Watson .... Jakiu Hatcher. James Madden . . Columbus Herrin, Howard Mii.kokd .... Winder Higdon. Frank McKinley . . . Atlanta 1Ioik;son, Harold Bishop............ theiis 11oiMisoN, William Ai.hon . . . Athens Holcombe, Li.oyd I.ion.u.........Bremen Holland, Thomas Scott .... Forsyth Holliday, Allen Chatman, Jr. Athens Iloei’EK. Lehman Kikiak .... Wolffork Howell, Moses Flu ah................ Canton Hn.i., Richard McLeod . . . Savannah 11 itchi ns. Joshra Cornelics. Jr. . Athens Hctciiinson. Artiicr Grady. . Haralson Ingiiram. Howell Artiicr . . . Newnaii Ivey. Docgi.ah Stinson .... Amerieu V A N D O P A Joek, Yoek Lyons . . Atlanta Jones. Ekmkr Waiter . . . . . Athens Kei.i.y, Alonzo Morris . . . Knight. Dewey . .Nashville Lamm, Lowry Harris, Jr. Summerville Lane, Wii.i.iam Thomas, Jr.. . Americas Lanier. Mei.dri.m Augustus . . . Tcnnille Lee. Edward Morgan . . . . Warrcnton Lenhahdt, James Bkanton . . Cariiesvillc Leonard. Uoiiert Henry . . . TallNitton Logan. Harry Brown . . . Long, James Howard .... . . Carlton Lowry, Edward Wai.ton . . . La Fayette Maddux, Jarkki. Oi.ivek . . . . . Culloden Mai.kohy. Wii.i.iam Kkvh.i.k . . . Athens Mann. Wii.i.iam Gordon . . Matthews, Mack . . . Dallas Mathews, Pack W kitten . . . Carlton May, Ai.bert Lee . . Quitman Mkixin, Wiki. Cokkey . . . . Joneslxiro Mii.htkad, Andrew Jackson .Tallnssce, Ala. MrrciiEi.K, John Hester . . Craw fordville Mixon, Warren Moiikey. Ciiaki.es Watson . Baruesville Monkey. Hodges Timmerman . . 'riiomson Morrison. Joseph Louis . . . . Atlanta Morton, Mahore Lamar . . . . Lumpkin Murd, UGii. Leonard Lamar . . . McKae McCai.ka, Lawrence Howkki. F.atonton McDonai.d. Hugh Lee, Jr. . . . Pelham McKenzie. Wikiikr Lynx . . Montezuma McLkmork, Carr McManus. Wii.i.iam Wells . . Smithville McNulty. John Owen . . . . Columbus McKee. Joseph Leonard . . Watkinsville Nail. Wksi.ey Forte . . . . Luthersvillc Nash, Thomas Charles . . . Pbilomatb Nkison. Komkrt Franklin . . . Moultrie Neville. Walter Howard . . Habuu Gap Nunn ally, John Flam . . . . Mon rot OllERIHIMEKR, F.UGKNK, Jr. . . . . Atlanta Odum. James F.dwakd . . . . Covington Olsox. (’llarlks Willard. Jr. . . Atlanta Padgett. Inman Kchlsviltc Parker. George Stovall . . . . Madison Parker. William McKenzie . . Madison Parsons, Calvin McCluxg . ... Duluth Patterson, John Fdgar . . . Fitzgerald Patton, I,ons Suduatii .... Carlton Payne, Paul Kugknk.....................Pelham Perry, Low in Jonathan, Jr. . Bainbridge Pi.emjions, John Gordon . . . FJlijny Porter, Chari.es Bkaixard . . Columbus Porter. John I.ee. Jr.................Atlanta Powers. Thomas Stai.I.1NGS . . . Newnali Price, Francis Ivdwaru.............At liens Putney, Wii.i.iam Moses . . . Plainvillc Ha iter, Chahi.es Arthur .... Clayton Hawson, Chari.es ArorsTrs . . . Atlanta H ii yn e. Wii.i.iam Thomas . . . La Fayette Hii.ey, Kdgah Barnes...............Home Roberts, Ben Him...................Valdosta Horison, Henry Omkr................Athens Koesei., Theodore Frederick, Jr. Augusta Hocse, Ckcii.......................Meigs Hyman, Glenn Blood .... Fit .grrald Sammons. Vernon..................Loganvilh Schakiton, Vernik Oi.ivek Watson Winder Sr ii ker, George Moses............ Atlanta Searcy, Frank Thwkatt...................Cairo Sewki.i., Rhodes......................Banning Sheppard. John Wai.teu..................Daisy Sidiuhy. Mamie Wii.i........... shton, N. C. Sizer. Wii.i.iam Sai.tar...............Athens Skinner. Lons Irwin................. Martinez Smith. Ci.arkk Kendrick .... Atlanta SnKi.king. Pinckney Wkecii . . Athens SoRHEI.ljC, JriRlE Cl.lKEORD .... MoilTOC Sparks, Francis Linton .... Athens Stekkk. Thomas Wii.i.iam. Jr. Seott, Ark. Stephenson. James Madison Social Circle Stevens, John Law.................Valdosta Stikk, Dennis David..............Ixigansville Story. Samcei. Gaines. Jh. . Wayncslmro Story. Stacy Hammond .... Thomson Stov.u.i., Ai.bert Sidney .... Elbcrton Stripkin, F.rastcs Fain .... Funston Swanton, Wii.i.iam Tai.bot . . . Athens Taykor. John Tomi.inson Jr. . Americas Thompson, Cakvin IIai.k . . Greenes tx»ro Tidwei.k, Wii.i.iam James..............Hiram Tippett. Luc M'S H....................Baxley Tisingek. Emmett Lavender . . Bowdon Tribble, Samcei. Lamar .... Athensi P A N D O P A Thoitt, I.ccian IIoi.i.i no worth Madison West, Roger Hawks . Thomson Tucker, I a in, Arthur . . . W HEELER, Coi.I.KRSON WeI.IJI . . . .May held Tri'i'KK. Maxwell Overton . . . Atlanta Wiiki.ciiei., Wii.i.iam Pixckxki Gainesville Twittv, Robert liietK . . .. . . 1 Viliam Wii.iioit, Frank Ki.imix . . . Warrcnton TVMIN, Wlt.UAM SorTIIWKI.I. . . . Darien Wll.llOIT, I.OY1) Ai.wvn .... Wnrrcnton I’nokrwooo, W11.1.1 am C. . . . Hlue Ridge W i i.i.i a ms, Britain Wai.tox . . Hamilton VanVai.kknmi’no, Wm.i.liam I’ . . Decatur Wii.i.is, James Ki.i.ixgtox .. Haiuhridgc Vaughan, Malcolm Wai.i.ack . . Atlanta Wkiuiit. Fktkr Durum .... . Augusta Watson, Forrest Francis . . . Atlanta Wric.iit, Robert . Klberton Walker. Wyeth Albert . . . . . Cairo Wynn, Samcki. .Mklanctiion, Ir,. Rome Wellborn, F.rnest Kvass . . . Atlanta You no, Daniel Kki.i.y . . . . . Tv-Tv Wert, James Wii.i.iam . . . . . Valdosta Special Students Bi.cmkntiiai., Isaihirk .... Savannah (iRAHAM, JOSKHII Cl.lEKOHI) . . . AtllCUS Hamilton, James Oscar .... Vienna Hyman, Claude Stanley . . . New York M cLaws, Ui.dkick Hem enin Savannah Noki.l, Wii.i.iam Litiier Staten, Jack .... Storm, Miles Freeman Traps ell, Comer Verken, John M. Winterville . Athens . . Metter  AND O PA Alumnus In ' Jjh I J Thoughts of an (After reading Kipling’s "Mandalay".) By the Georgiu-seal-like gate-post, looking northward up the street, There are tender mem’ries ending, calling oft, and soft, and sweet; For the buildings pines and laurels are n-whispering their calls: “Come vou hack, you roaming student; come you hack to Georgia’s halls!" Conic you hack aguin to stay Where the Georgia spirits play. Can’t you hear the yelling spreading out old Prince and Millcdgc way? Come you hack again to stay Where the learning longings lays And absorb a peace that’s wondrous outer Athens town G—A. Her face was fair and lovely, and her dress was red and black, And her name was Alma Mater -don’t you hear ’er call you hack? And 1 seed her first when autumn was a-reddening her trees. And four years straight I worship’d her through ev’rv roast and freeze— ’Mid the 1 ust and old red mud, Where I learn’d to drink my Bud— I .earn'd a lot ’bout devilment and almost ev'rything i end! In old Athens town G—A. Ship me somewhere near to Athens where most cv’rything's the l c.st Of the whole damn I . S. nation, and a man can get some rest; For the Chapel hell is railing and its sound mv Itosom thrills To the thoughts of elassic columns looking stately o’er the hills. In old Athens town G—A., Where to mop with Tech we pray; ’Cause the viet'ries sure are thrilling in old Athens town G—A.! Just let me live for—ave Where the Georgia spirits play— For we find a joy that’s wondrous In old Athens town G—A. R. Wood. V O V I, P A N D C History of the One-Year Class In Agriculture K KNKW the old farm was not doing her duty and we came here to learn the reason why, and wc believe we have absorbed considerable information. Our course has been aptly called “One Year Agony", and many times, when the shots were flying fast, we wished ourselves where we were not. However we are glad wc stuck to the job. It is a source of great satisfaction to know that wc have completed what is admitted to be a very busy year. Our professors have been patient with us. and we believe that should they visit our farms ten years hence they will see that their labor was not in vain. We leave our Alma Mater with sorrow that we can stay no longer. Her priceless service to us has instilled in our hearts love for her that will make it our pride to reflect her worth. Historian . One-Year Agriculture Class Roll Lose. Wai.tki . S..............Rome 9 Masskv, Alton Hoo» ........Commerce K.wvi.s, Eugkxk Lawrkxck .... Butler ! oix;»:ms, Kkkkiki. Qcixtox . . Barnesville Rowan, Rohkkt Cantrkm.......Atlanta Si'ikri.ino, Ciiaki.ks . . Wcclmwkcn, N. J. Stkwaht, Gkorgk Cai.vkrt . . . Brunswick W11aon, Uohkkt Nkwtox .... Eatonton Wyatt, JOSKHII ClIKISTOI IIKK . . . Menlo Vi' rr Aknoi.o, Kkmi Cii miikks . . . Statluun Rcrxox, .Iamks Franklin . . . .Statluun ( ooksky, Jamks Samcki................Omega C u K.K, ii.i.iam Oscar, Jr. . I wrenceville ( itoss. Frki I.vox.........Colquitt I’ostkh, Bknjamin Pkkdkkick . . . Dalton Halt.man, York................Dawson Hoi.hkn, Howard I.kwis...............Athens Hoi.mks, Roy Tabor...................Ranger PAN DO PA fcs- W64 X F. I,. CMOSS Officers of the One-Year Class In Agriculture K. Q. Hoik.kmh................................................ Prtridenl B. F. Fostv.r.............................................Vicf-Pretklent K. Q. Koix'.kns............................................... HistorianP A N D O P A Open the ilear old grammar, let me pu . .le Mime more, The Greek exam's tomorrow and this brain o mine is sore. I’ve prayed and studied and quarreled -ev'ry hope has long since sunk-- Open the cursed Grammar let me consider a space; By this work done just Ik fore morn ng. maylie I'll se«|H disgrace. There’s trouble, they sav, ’nenth I .listrat, there’s work in old German six Hut the boob who picked a Greek course is sure in a mighty bad fix! Oh the light of Days that have Been, the dark of the Days that Arc And my “Dip” flees fast away, and tarries and taunts from afar. Open my Hadley and Allen—I’m still afraid I’ll forget— Old rules now what is the reason von won’t stick by me jftl? I pray this last glimpse will help me but still you ne’er can lell; For a trouble is only a trouble, but the study of Greek is II------. Give me an extra tablet; it’s right now time for the l»cll. If this time I can get over, then it’s “Dear old Greek, farewell! (Looking through Kipling's "The Betrothed”). There's a horrible drowning feeling in the man that knows he will flunk.PAN DOPAfrPANDOP i Seniors in Agriculture ALLEGORIC ALLY DISPLAYED J. J. DaviS P. C. JonEs McConNell C. B. Davis G. R. JOnes WaRd Stanley Little WinN WoodAll MorCan PedRick Birch Chandler BUrns RagsdaLe ForT GUnn FiRor HEad BUrrage WriCht HAstings Winn WoOdall BiRch PedricK P. C. JonEs BuRns C. B. DaviS Little G. R. JOnes IleAd Fort ChandlEr FiRor Hastings J. J. DaviS McConneLl GUnn MorGan BurraGe WArd WRight RagsDale Stanley A MIGHTY MAN-BRIGHT McCONNRIXPAN lleuili In Soar on Pegasus F. C. Ward. Applied Science. P. C. 1 . CllAXDl.KH.Brain harmin; G. It. Jones. A not louse 1 10111 G. H. Firor. A lAN D O P A 'I Fore Lover. C. 11. Bwhack. 0! Bon Nuit! Farewell to the barn-yard call That died when Jones, ( . It., coininenced. Never again will its weird, weird note Wake the echoes and ns and the grave-yard ghosts. Never again will the gridiron foes Imrk in awe to that strange war cry For there’s only one Jones, only one barn-yard call, and Jones and his Call have gone, gone, gone—Alas! Alack! and all that.P A N D O P A hairy Trrhnolot u C». S. Bihcii, Jr. Moo! Moo! here; Quack! Quack! there. That’s excitement enough for me. G’long with your white light glare. It takes a wide, wide place for me. Soil Survey BlXll I.ITTIE. A (.!leaner who Inis Cleaned S. H. Pkmkick. "The Man with the Hoe (With npoloHcs t .Millet.) ,J. F. Woodai.i.. Heady to Cut A Wide Snvtfh W. It. Forr. I Farm Demonstrator V. K. St a n i ky. tfernnnstration in ( rr 4tl W. It. Hastings. Serum Subduing Hte Forest C. S. W inn PANDOPA , Farm Manager—In Hi bream C. B. Davis. S r i e n I ifi r I-'red in g B. Head. J ni 1A A I 7 IA Farm Marketing J. M. Gvxx. Chemically Cure .1. (i. Morgan.P AN D O P.A vw PHI «KTA KAPPAJ ) ,1 7 PAN D O P A Phi Beta Kappa I)u. J. H. T. McPiikhsox............ . Prt ideal CIlAKTKIt MKMBKItS I)h. .1. II. '1’. McPiikhson Dh. .1. P. ( A M I’KKI.I. Phok. S. M. Sai.ykh I)i«. It. I Stkciikns Du. I.. It. (Jkissi .KK llr Ciian ckm.uk D. C. Bah now I)KAN C. M. Sn Ki l l NO I'ltOK. II. Bocock FOUNDATION MK.MBKHS Dh. 1- 1« IIkndkkn Pkok. W. D. I iool'KH PKOK. .J. I ,1‘STKAT Dh. T. J. Wcoktkk Pkok. John Mokkis Pkok. It. K. Pakk Dh. H. C. Wiiitk ACTIVE MKMBKltS. K. A. Baii.ky, ’It, Valdosta I). K. MeKa.my, 'll, Dalton It. P. Bassktt. ’15, Fort Valley (’. M. Davis, 15. Atlanta It. J. (Ihihitii, 15, Athens K. J. Hakoin. ’15, Gainesville •Not in picture. J. it. 11 iKsiiMKKO, '15, Atlanta II. I.. IloiHJSON. ’15, Athens Uai. llri.sEV, ‘15, Atlanta M. W. Maiitin, ’15, Decatur It. Smith, ’15. ('uncord It. W. Wksi.ky. ’15, I.mnher City ’15, Carlton (’». S. Wiiitk ii kad,New Activities This year marks the beginning at Georgia ol several new University functions. The first important broadening in this line came when a Student} ' Co-operative Association was begun to furnish students' supplies at cheaper prices and to grant them other benefits that are to he gained from such an organization. Another result i that the students have a central post-office located on the campus. The students themselves recently took an important forward step in the establishment of a Students’ Loan Fund. To this fund each student in the University contributes according to his ability and as he sees fit. Only the interest on the accumulating fund is to be used to assist the students who are unable to pay their way through college. Though small for the first year, it has already shown good results in assisting boys to remain at the University through the present crisis. Another important step taken was the establishment of an infirmary where all the boys receive medical treatment under the guidance of a physician and a trained nurse. This is an important advance over the previous conditions that existed at the University. All the service is rendered free of charge, a fee of $3.00 having Wen charged for each man on entrance. The new Infirmary has just been built and it has been well equipped through the kindness of several organizations, both in and out of college, and especially are thanks due to the I). A. It. of Athens, who won $750 in a local newspaper contest and contributed it towards furnishing the Infirmary. Everything is kept in neat condition and such as to help the sick as much as possible. Those students who have Imjcii sick during the present year can certainly appreciate the value of this new institution at the University. Tm: 1N KIHM AKV l P A N D O P A Pan-Hellenic Council SIGMA ALPHA KPSII.ON M. C. Scorr J. K. NfNNAI.I.V KAPPA ALPHA Phillips Ahhott Roek Sims, .Ik. PHI DELTA THETA L. Lester L. B. West ALPHA TAU OMEGA. E. E. Cocke J. L. Tye SIGMA NU. II. W. Coker L. L. Folsom CHI PSI II. L. Hodgson F. O. McClellan PI KAPPA ALPHA (). H. Cori.ky P. B. Whigiit SIGMA CHI K. J. Hakdik M. W. Martin DELTA TAU DELTA J. C. II. CI.Al'SSKN A. S. Mitchei.i. PI KAPPA PHI It. F. Harris C. C. Nall Not in picture. I '■ PAN D O P A Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, 185G. Beta Chapter established 18GG. Coi.oks—Royal Purple and Old Gold. II. M. Arnomi C. O. Barrktt J. Brown A. P. Boakd.ma.n W. T. Cami’Jiki.i. It. K. Cahtkr .1. S. Davjs .1. S. DkGkakkknkikd It. I.. Dortch It. G. Docciitv J. Erwin L. Gomk.mitii T. I I AH ROM) II. M. Hawkins M. XI. Hitton C. Johnson B. H. .foxes B. II. I .AN IKK It. II. I,KONAHI A. MeDoiT.Ai.o W. F. McIntyre V. I.. McKenzie A. J. Mii.stkai) J. E. Niwnai.i.v C. W. Ol-SON M. M. It kid II. P. It KYNOI.DS M. C. Scott P. V. Snei.i.inc W. B. Sl’ARKS J. I.. Stevens S. I.. Triiihi.k M. O. Tuim-erI hlni'Wlhi c| tnvtyia Irlci-niiweK .•» Hai»i ATHKNAOA.P ? T D d) R Chapter Roll Zkta Franklin and Marshall College. Dki.ta Kutgers College. Xi Cornell University. Psi Lehigh t’niversity. Hkta -Mass. I nit it. of Teel). Pm—Amherst College. Ai.imia Cm Ohio Wesleyan t’niversity. Hiio Lafayette College. Ai.imia t’niversity of Virginia. Krsii.os — Hampdcn-Sidney College. Kta University of Georgia. (iajima Kmory College. 1 .am an a University of California. 0.micron Sheffield Sei. School. Tiibta Itenssclaer Poly. Institute. Iota Ohio State University. Me—Stevens Institute of Technology. N’r—University of Texas. Cm Dartmouth College. O.MKOA Georgia Tech. Xi University of Illinois.ioW „ WW P A N D O D A Chi Phi Founded at lVnocton I'mversity, ISA I. Ft a Chapter established 18G7. Counts -Srarlrl ant! Mur. N. 1 . Bass Knit. I . Bassktt K. It. Bi.ack, Jr. K. S. Bovn A. M. Kki.i.v I. II. Knox II. 0. McGoWAN H. H. McW JIOKTKK M. W. Bkown I-!. N. Bhoyi.ks J. S. Coi.KM AN II. M. Di xn .). !•’. Ol.IVKK (I. S. Pakkkh W. M. Barkkk M. C. Vorr. Itoi.Ani F.i.us, Jr. T. B. Gav, Jr. K. B. Houcks Cc.ARK IIoWKI.C.. .Ir. C. A. Hawson C. K. Smith T. H. Smith Itoxkkt Wright Z ! D O P A P A Chapter Roll Ai.imia Wash'ngtnn and Leo University. Cam.ma University of Georgia. Kpsii.ox —Kmory College. Z.y.t. Kaiidolph-Macon College. Kta Richmond College. Kappa—Mercer University. Lambda University of Virginiti Sioma—Davidson Coliege. Upsii.on University of North Carolina. 1’si TuIhiio University. Cm Vandcrlrlt University. Omkc.a Central University. Omickon University of Texas Nr A. 1 . I. Xi Southwestern University. Pi University of Tcnmssce. Ai.oiia Ai.imia University of the Smith. Au'iia Bkta University of Alabama. A i.on a Gamma Louisiana State Univ. Al.eiia Dki.ta William Jewell College. A 1.1 11 a .kta William and Mary Col'ege. Ai.imia Tiikta Transylvania University. Ai.piia Kappa—University of Missouri. Tiikta- University of Kentucky. Ai.imia Mr—Millsnps College. Ai.oiia Nr Geo. Washington University. Ai.I’Ha Xi—University of Cal. Ai.imia Omickox University of Ark. Ai.oiia Pi Stanford University. Ai.imia Him- University of W. Virginia. Ai ena Sigma Georgia Tech. Ai.imia T. r- Hampden-Sidney College. Ai.imia Pm Trinity College (N. C.) A i.on a Omkga— N. C. A. M. Bkta Ai.piia- -Missouri School of Mines Bkta Bkta Bethany College. Bkta Gamma College of Charleston. Bkta Dki.ta—Georgetown College. Bkta Rpsiijox—Delaware College. Bkta ' .kta University of Florida. Bkta Kta University of Oklahoma. Bkta Tiikta—Washington University.P A N D O P A W v or WK I r ? v W IjA Wr ’ Cs - ' t »$V »$• V «■ y 3 Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee, I8t»5. (lamina Chapter estal )ished, 1872. H. Amhott I . A WHI TT W. Y. Atkinson («. S. BlKCll II. Groover •I. M. IIatciikh (I. I.. Harrison It. B. I lose11 J. C. I Il'TCHINS .1. W. N ICIIOl.SON A. B. Peacock H. B. I'KACOi'K It. A. ItKimino E. M. Braxton II. Comb A. M. Co .aht It. .1. Griffith II. II. McCall Jh. J. 0. McN'im.tv P. Mr».i. J. L. Mohr isos E. M. Seahhook F. T. Smiitex It. Sims Jh. F. F. Watson J. L. Wkst.morki.ani H. M. Willett, Jh. LY lit I » V 1 V | F ‘iffiHr - p; m c. S-P %P A N D O P Chapter Roll I no. Ai.i’iia Indiana University, Wis. At.i na University of Wisconsin. Mich. Ai.i iia University of Michigan. Ii.i.. Beta University of Chicago. Ohio Gamma Ohio University. Mo. Ai.I'iia—University of Missouri. Ga. Ai.i ha—University of Georgia. Ga. Hkta—Kinorv College. Ga. Gamma—Mercer University. N. V. Alpha—Cornell University. Cal. Alpha—University of California. . Va. Hkta—University of Virginia. Neb. Alpha—University of Nebraska. I’enx. Hkta- Pennsylvania College. Texx. Alpha—Vanderbilt University. Ai.a. Alpha—University of . labnma. Ala. Heta—A. P. I. Vt. Alpha —University of Vermont. Minn. Alpha University of Minnesota. Iowa Hkta—University of Iowa. S. C. Hkta— University of S. C. Kan. Alpha—University of Kansas. Tkxn. Hkta—University of the South. Ohio ' .eta—Ohio State University. Tkx. Hkta—University of Texas. Penn. ' .eta—University of Pennsylvania. N. V. Delta—Columbia University. N. C. Hkta University of N. C. Va. ' eta Washington and Ix e. I .a. Alpha Tuiane University. III. Eta—University of Illinois. Wash. Alpha—University of Wash. Ky. Epsilon—University of Kentucky. Col. Alpha—University of Colorado. Ga. Delta Georgia Tech. S. 1). Alpha -University of S. Dakota. Idaho Alpha—University of Idaho. Ore. Alpha—University of Oregon. Thirty-four more Chapters. 3 P A N D O P A f I « f « 1 % ial I t f I ft t 0 I' % i V 1r Phi Delta Theta Founded til Miami I'nivcrsitv, Miain', Ohio. Dceember 2( 'th. IMS. (ieorjriii Alpha Chapter established 1871. Coi.ohs Hint- and Whitf. (». I). Ai.i.kn A. S. Akmistkaii I.. C. tkins Faii. Barxks It. It. (Yurrixu: K. II. Dokskv, .In. Ahciiihai.I) (Iax.v A. K. Grkoory Wksi.ky HotrsKK II. Ci. I low AH 0 T. K. Iiot.i.iNOSWOKTII It. M. 11 W. K. McLain K. V. Norman .1. V. Fowi: i.i. A. W. Ki:n» 1.. I . ItoNIM KANT .1. It. BoWIIKN II. M. Cn:mi:nts G. R. Cox Stkwaht Harris F. A. Hoi.llKN II. T.. I loi.DKN C. II. IIoi.MKS F. S. Johnson N. F. Jon i:s I .Ol IS I.KSTKK It. J. M AS II Ilf UN h F. Stkwaht J. ’I’. Tayi.oh. ,Ih. I.. It. W’kst II. M. W’iijmix, Jr.Chapter Roll I J I ■ r ' yw .1 vy 1 w Bkta Washington and I.re. Dki.ta — University of Vn. Xi—Trinity College (N. C.) Pi—I’nivcrsity of Tennessee. O.mkoa University of South. Ai.pica Brta—University of Georgia. Ai.piia Dki.ta—University of N. (’. Alpha Kpsii.ox A. P. I. Ai.piia 7.kta—Mereer University. Tait—University of Pennsylvania. Alpha Thkta— Kinory College. Alpha Pi—Wadrngton Jefferson Col. Ai.piia It ho—I.chigli l.’niv. Ai.piia Upsilox—Pennsylvania College. Ai.piia O.mkoa—University of Florida. Bkta Dki.ta University of Alabainn. Bkta Kpsilox- Tulane University. Bkta ' .kta—University of Vermont. Bkta Tiikta—Cornell University. Bkta Iota—Georgia Tech. It kta Ai.piia -University of Michigan. —. Bkta Pi Vanderbilt University. Bkta Upsilox- University of .Maine. Bkta O.mkoa Ohio State University Gamma Dki.ta Brown University. Gamma ' .kta University of Illinois. Gamma Thkta University of Nebraska. Gamma Kta—University of Texas. Gamma Iota—University of California. Gamma I .am hiia—University of Colorado. Gamma Mr University of Kansas. Gamma Nr—University of Minnesota. Gamma Xi— University of Chicago Gamma Pi University of Washington. Gamma Rlio—University of Missouri. Gamma Tap—University of Wisconsin. Gamma Upsii.ox—Iowa State College. Nr Iota Univers'ty of Kentucky. Gamma Piii—University of Oregon. Gamma ’ni Washington State College. Twenty-one more Chapters.N D © Q Alpha Tau Omega Pounded at V. M. I., 1865. Alpha Beta Chapter established in 1878. Colors—Sky lilue and Old Gold. H. K. Andrews J. G. Ashley J. Bennett H. C. Brown F. H. Crandam. B. I). Evans, Jh. K. B. Grooan J. G. Henderson W. T. Jenkins H. McDonald 1). Roberts E. A. Skelton J. Staten J. Brown A. Bckfohd R. I . Callaway K. K. Cocke J. B. Lkniiakdt H. F. Lonoino It. M. Margeson J. B. Mallet G. Story J. I.. Tye, Jr. R. Twitty J. West J. R. WoodI Chapter Roll Ai.piia V. M. I. Bkta University of Virginia. Mr- University of Georgia. Tiikta University of Alabama. Kappa—N. G. A. C. I .aMMl)a Washington and l.ce. Kta .Mereer l'nivcrsity. Nr University of Kniisas. Xi Kiiiorv College. Hiio—University of Missouri. Sigma Vanderbilt. Ursii.oN University of Texas. 1 iii Uouisiana State University. I i University of N. C . Bkta I’m --Tiilnnc University. Bkta Tiikta -A. 1 . I. Bkta Kta -Indiana University. Hcta 1 si University of California. Bkta Mr l'nivcrsity of Iowa. Bkta It no University of I’ennsylvan a. Gamma It no—University of Chicago. Birr a Tai- N. C. A. M. Gamma Ai.piia Georgia Tech. Gamma Uiii- University of Washington. Bkta Sigma University of Vermont. Gamma .kta University of Oregon. Gamma Tiikta Cornell University. Gamma Kaita University of Colorado. Gamma I.a.mhda—University of Wis. Gamma Mr—University of Illinois. Gamma Nr—University of .Mich. Gamma Sigma Iowa State College. Gamma Tai - University of .Minnesota. Gamma Ui ii.on- University of Ark. Gamma Cm University of Montana. Dki.ta Gamma Columbia University. Dki.ta Dki.ta Penn. Stall College. Dki.ta Kntiuix University of Oklahoma. Dki.ta Kta University of Nebraska. Dki.ta Iota Washington State College. Dki.ta Kappa Delaware State College . Dkita I .am hd a Brown University. Twenty-four more Chapters.Sigma Nu Founded at V. M. I., 18(»! . Mu Chapter established 1881. Colors Mark, White, and Old (told. I„ C». Broughton. Jr. It. W. COKER T. E. Di'xx I.. C. Knc.i.isii II. C. Kyti.e W. T. Lane, Jr. K. M. Lee W. W. McManus II. M. Mobley T. J. Smith, Jr. K. H. Tate, Jr. I). II. Upshaw V, M. Watson I.. L Foi.som J. M. Hatch C. 1). Jenkins II. S. Jennings T. (I. Peacock K. J. Perry, Jr. E. B. Itiiky II. W. Itll.EY W. (). White F. K. Wn.iioiT L. A. Wii.hoit J. E. Wilms S. M. Wynn) O D A Chapter Roll Pi Cnion College. Tiikta Williams College. Mr Middlclmry College. Ai.imia Wesleyan Cniversitv. I’m Hamilton College. Krsit.oN University of Michigan, ('in -Amherst Col’ege. Psi Cornell Cniversitv. Nr t’nivers'ty of .Minnesota. Iota Cniversitv of Wisconsin. Kuo—Rutgers College. Xi Stevens Institute of Tech. A i.i ha Dki.ta Cniversitv of (la. But a Dki.ta—i.eliigli Cniversitv. (I a m u a Dki.ta Stanford Cniversitv. Dki.ta Dki.ta Cniversitv of California. Kpsii.on Dki.ta Cniversitv of Chicago. Zkta Dki.ta Cniversitv of Illinois. P A N D O P A f f I % % f t 01 t I S 1 V • v t- { v Chi Psi Founded at Union College. 1811. Alpha Delta Chapter establ'shed, 1890. Coi.ons—Iloijal Pur file a ml Hold. F. W. Bond G. (». Bond J. R. Bhauv G. 1 Donaldson V. T. Gahkahd H. I.. I ione.soN J. II. I.OXO V. It. Mai.i.ohv I.. (5. Mori.TNiR F. O. McClellan J. K. OlU’M J. I. I’kkrv S. I . Saxkohd I.. I . Snki.i.inos It. II. WestA N D O P A Chapter Roll Zeta- University of Virginia. Beta—University of Alabama. Kta Trinity College (N. C ) Mr- Washington an l J-ec. Alpha Alpha University of Maryland. Alpha Beta Mercer University. Kappa— Vanderbilt. Lambda—University of Tennessee. Omega—University of the South. Tau—University of Texas. Psi—University of Maine. Gamma — l ouisiann State University. Beta Theta University of Indiana. Sigma Tulane University. Xi—University of Arkansas. Delta—Davidson College. Alpha Gamma—University of Illinois. Alpha Rnuxiv—University of Penn. Alpha ' .eta—University of Michigan. Alpha Kappa—Cornell University. Alpha Lamhda University of Vermont. Alpha Mr— University of N. C. Alpha Tap—Georgia 'Peril. Alpha Psi University of Nebraska. Beta Gamma — University of Missouri. Beta Kpsilon University of Wisconsin. Beta Kta A. P. I. Beta Lamhda University of Georgia. Beta Mu—University of Minnesota. Beta Nr—University of Kentucky. Beta Xi—University of California. Beta It ho- University of Iowa. Beta Upsilon — N. C. A. M. Gamma Beta —University of Chicago. Gamma Kta Harvard University. Gamma Theta- University of Idaho. Gamma Kappa—University of Oklalmma. Gamma Omicrox- - University of Kansas. Forty more Chapters.A N D O Q A f I t • % f « t |« f "f'V % -v 1 « ►’ — •■•' - “4 A Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia, 18( 9. Beta Lambda Chapter established 1901. Colors—Scarlet. Emerald and White. K. B. B.vkkn W. I . Baker It. .1. Bklaer •I. B. CoXYEHS .1. C. Daxieia B. N N’eai. It. F. Xkikox I). F. Paddock C. B. Porter F. E. Price E. E. Wellborn W. It. Dortch H. CiOXTER I.. H. Lamb F. Eaxieu .V E. May A. C. McPhail W. P. Price It. W. Si.ade .Ik. W. P. Vax Vai.kkxbi'ro J. M. Vekeex W. A. Wkik B. V. WilliamsP A N D O P Chapter Roll Alpha—University of Virginia. Hkta-- Davidson College. Gamma William Mary College. Delta Southern University. Zeta—University of Tennessee. Kta—Tulnne University. Theta—Southwestern Preshy. Univ. Iota— I lampden-Sidney College. Kawa—Transylvania University. Omicrox—R ielunond College. Pi—Washington l«ee University. Tau— University of N. C. Upsii.ox—Alabama Poly. Institute. Psi—N. Georgia Agricultural College. Omkaa—Kentucky State University. Alpha Alpha Trinity (N. C.) Alpha Gamma—Ixmisinna State Univ. Alpha Delta—Georgia Tech. Alpha Kmiixin—N. C. A. M. Alpha .eta—University of Arkansas. Alpha Kta—University of Florida. Alpha I ta—Millsaps College. Alpha Kappa Missouri School of Mines. Alpha Lambda Georgetown. Alpha Mu— University of Georgia. Alpha Nu- University of Missouri. Alpha Xi—University of Cincinnati. Alpha Omicrox—Southwestern Univ. Alpha Pi—Howard College. Alpha It ho—Ohio State University. Alpha Sioma—University of California. Alpha Alpha—N. Y. University. Alpha Tau—University of Utah.PAT' D O Pi Kappa Alpha Pounded University of Virginia, 180‘8. Alpha Mu Chapter established 1908. .T. Arnold .1. T. Coffee (). II. CoRI.EY A. S. Johnson M. A. Lanier W. H. Owen G. II. Firor R. Freeman II. L. Groom i R. Payne W. K. Stanley P. A. TrcKER Not in picture. I . R. Wright) D A Chapter Roll Alpha Miami University. I .am HD a—Indiana I'nivcrsity. I'm I’nivcrsity of Virginia. Theta 1‘cnn. College. kta— Washington ami Lee. Dki.ta I’nivcrsity of Georgia. Pm I iii University of Pennsylvania. Tiieta Theta—University of Michigan. Kapha Kappa University of Illinois. Ai.pha Kta —University of Iowa. Ai.piia Gamma Ohio State University. Alpha Kp ui.ox—University of Neb. Alpha La.mhda—University of Wisconsin Alpha Xi—University of Kansas. Alpha Nu University of Texn%. Alpha Omichox Tnlaiie University. Alpha Beta—University of California. Alpha It ho—Lehigh University. Alpha Sioma University of Minn. Alpha I iii Cornell University. Alpha Chi -Penn. State College. Alpha 1 si—Vanderbilt University. Alpha Omega—Stanford University. F.ta Kta—Dartniougtb College. Lambda La.mhda Kv. State College. Nr Nr- Colombia University. Ml’ Mr—University of W. Virginia. Xi Xi— University of Missouri. Omickox Omichox Univ. of Chicago. It no It ho—University of Maine. Tau Tac—Washington University. Upsilox Upxii.o.v—Univ. of Washington. I si I si - Syr a cu ;e University. Omega Omega UiiIv. of Arkansas. Beta Delta University of Montana. Beta Kpsii.ox University of Utah. Beta ' .eta University of North Dakota. Beta Tiieta University of Pittsburg. Beta Iota—University of Oregon. Beta Kappa University of Oklaltoma. Beta Lambda—Trinity College (N. C.) Twenty-two more Chapters.P A N D © P A K. II. Anchors Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University, 1855 Delta Chapter established 1872. Colors— Hue and Gold. 1. M. For K. K. Bkxnbtt V. A. Griffin A. Bvkns J. M. (ilJNN J. B. Cox ki.ix K. J. Hardin ». I.. Coopkr W. It. Hastings V. H. Hitchcock L. A. Faink (J. Manx J. K. Ql'ATTLKHAI’M M. Marti: s’ ( . B. Hyman B. McCon nki.i. .1. M. Stkphensox, Ji I). O. McPolt.au C. E. Thommox, Jr T. A. ThrashPAN POP A 'A Chapter Roll Gamma Washington Jefferson. Beta Ohio I'nivcrsitv. Beta Alpha -Indiana University. Dki.ta University of Michigan. Beta Ursu.ox University of Illinois. Omicmon — University of Iowa. Gamma ICmi.ox—Columbia University. Bkta Dki.ta University of Georgia. Bkta Kpsii.ox Kmory College. ' .F.TA Western Reserve University. Beta Tiikta University of the South. Beta Kta Un’vcrsitv of Minnesota. Bkta Kappa- University of Colorado. Lamnda—Vanderbilt University. Beta Iota—University of Virginia. Beta Gamma—University of Wisconsin. Beta Mu—Tufts College. Beta Xi—Tulane University. Beta Omicmon—Cornell University. Beta Pi Northwestern University. Beta Rho—- Stanford University. Beta Tau—University of Nebraska. Beta Bill—Ohio State University. Beta Cm—Brown University. Bin—Washington and lxe. Omega— University of Bennsylvanin. Beta Omega—University of California. Gamma Alpha—University of Chicago. Gamma Gamma—Dartmouth College. Gamma Dki.ta—University of West Vn. Gamma ' .eta —Wesleyan University. Gamma Kta Geo. Washington Univ. Gamma Theta Baker University. Gamma Iota—University of Texas. Gamma Kappa—University of Missouri. Gamma I.ammda—Purdue University. Gamma Mr—University of Washington Gamma Ni:—University of Maine. Gamma Xi—University of Cincinnati. Gamma O.mickon Syracuse University. Tau—Pennsylvania State College. Gamma Riig University of Oregon. Seventeen more Chapters. ws _ it fK P A N D O D A S V' f tf t f f Zf 1 t ' t % V 4 ;a . 't ' ■ Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, West Virginia, 1859. Beta Delta Chapter established 1882. Coi.or.s--Purple, While and Cohl. '«W J. T. Anthony F. B. Boyce It. V. Brinson .1. C. H. Clatssen F. C. David L. McLaws lT. H. McI.aws A. S. Mitciiem. M. L. Morton K. K. Overstreet Xot in picture. It. S. Davis C. K. Deal M. A. Franklin IIAl. IIl’I-SEY It. P. I.OVEI.I. J. L. Porter W. H. Qcarterman J. It. Seai.y X. C. Spence C. M. Tanner H. H. West i •wa P A N D O P A Chapter Roll Ai.imia—College of Charleston. 1'iikta—Cin. Conservatory of Music. Gamma t’niversity of California. Iota Georgia Tech. Kwilon— Davidson College. Lamiioa—University of Georgia. Kta—Kiiiorv College. P A N D O P A Pi Kappa Phi Founded at Charleston College, 1001. Lambda Chapter established 1915. Colors—While ami Old Gold. IS. I). Beaus W. H. Bhkwtox (Emory 12) C. G. Bi’ti.er Lamar Camp it. F. Harris .1. C. lx xr.!xo X. K. Marsiibl'rx 1.. L. Mi'rimuoii E. It. V. Grs.x, Grand Sec y. J. K. Patterson C. C. NailP A N D O Q Notable Interviews By Kik;ak I.kc.ahe Pennington. Mr. Jacoiwon : 1 am glad, Ik fore 1 leave these renovated walls, to set myself right In-fore the student laxly. It is true that I have pursued the art of speaking; and, to la- thoroughly modest about it, I have achieved what the vulgar masses have daily told me amounted to success. But what are these baubles of an hour compared with my moral growth during these four years? 1. I have shown that one of la-nt and character can succeed as an actor without compunction of conscience. 2. I have had my nature softened bv assex-'ntion with the beautiful; having frequently announced that the type of man most beloved by the ladies is a “tall, handsome blond". Mr. IIowki.i.: Pardon me, .Mr. Pandora reporter, if I omit a description of the Bed and Black publication policy which I devised, put into operation, and which you will do well to imitate. “Ah! But a man's reach should exceed his grasp". I wish to say to all concerned that my cousin Beans of the tortoise "specks" has kindly released me from his paternalistic domination. I cannot believe that my years have been wasted. This county ha been named for me. a monument has been erected to my Christian name, and a certain most efficient educational institution in this city bears the designation by which my friend- acclaim me. My disposition gives me little annoyance, while I love my friends. I shake hands with my enemies; 1 am not as good a gosdp as some 1 have known, but 1 could, like Hamlet, a tale unfold ala ut my fellow celebrities. il . I y y Jit L ' 42 i A . Mr. Hkndhicks: They call me a drub street hack when it comes to writing, but so they called unfriend l)r. Johnson. Apprehensive lest you mistake me for old Samuel J.» let me inform you that my length is considerably superior to mv breadth; and while the good old lexicographer and Boswell did their gormandizing chiefly at midnight and slept late next morn, I am seen at the Busy Bee when Phoebus is hitching up his Bozinantes to take old Sol on his daily It. I . I), trip from east to west Athens. Mr. Pin wesson n : Although evcryliody calls me the handsomest man in college, and I am prone to believe that with so much smoke there must be some fire, still I am willing generously to surrender my fee simple estate in the island of Pulchritude on three conditions: 1. That peop’e refrain from calling me pin-cushion. This name is no longer appropriate. Since I have drifted along the Sylvan pathways, I am pierced not by the little stickers but by real bullets. 2. That 1 be no more mistaken for Henry Howard. It is true that he is a veritable Garrick before the foot-lights: but my field :s the opera in which I shall have my words modulated with the tones of Wagner. 3. That my weight be considered less than two-hundred-fifty pounds until my purse holds that amount. Then 1 can be callous to the plaudits and upbraidings of the fickle mob. PAN D O P The Other Side By Kik'.ak I.. Pkxnington. If you could dream what people think Of little you and me. You’d catch the train to-morrow night And practice “half and “gee." You wouldn’t visit Sanford’s house Till twelve o'clock comes ’round; You’ll put the traces on old Beck And cut the helpless ground. You wouldn’t keep the ladies wake And make ’em hand you feed; But you’d go hack,—the old man’s whip Would make you plant the seed. You wouldn’t price another shirt Because it’s made of silk. For homespun’s good enough for nil When you go out to milk. But if you dreamed what Ih»vs do say Of little you ami me. You’d never leave this dear old place To hunt the hiek’rv tree. And if you dreamed what teachers say. Your jov would make you prance; You'd jump right on the floor and cry: "Perhaps, there is some chance. ’P A N D O P A J i w s  List of Clubs Tiie Sphinx. Sknioii Hound Tahi.k (Sigma L’psii.on) Jl'NIOK C A III NET Ai.imia Zkta Ghidiiion Ci.ni Thai.ians Glee and Mandolin Cm’b German Ci.ru Sink and Tangknt X " Ci.m Thesiima n Ci.ru G. M. A. Clvii Goudon Ci.rn G. M. C. Ci.cmP A N D O P A Sphinx I'.do.ar H. Dcxi.ai .............................................................................P. P. L A. Pin ki'ssoiix...............................................................................P. II. Cl.ARK I io VKl.l., Jk........................................................................D. S. B. I). K. .MeKAMY...................................................................................K. S. I). F. Paddock......................................................................................... (13 ) !• . B. Di-ni.ai (153) .1. (i. 11KNDKKSON (U! ) I.. A. Pinkcssoiix (1«) K. J. Hardin (1 0 Cl.ARK I loWKI.I,, Jm. (155) Ci. S. WllITKICKAI) (151) 1). K. MeKAMY (15 ) J. B. CONYKNS (152) 1). F. Pa dihick Tiik Simiinx Has IVhi.k Initiations Senior Round Table IW. It. K. Park............... It. I . Hassktt V. II. Fort K. Hakims' ,T. It. 111 MSI IHKRO H. I.. Iloirr.soN . . .Vnltonal Organization of Sigma I’ prilon ('l.ARK IIOWKI.I., .Ir. C. W. Jacobson V. T. .Ikxkins M. V. Martin G. S. V 11ITE11RAII .1. It. WoodJunior Cabinet.P A N D O P A Junior Cabinet K. K. C. C. Bbn xktt II. W. Brows lt. 1.. Oau.away, .Ik. Nai.i.. Jr. W. II. Qi ahtkk.man M. C. Scott Honorary Member—Prok. L. I.. Folsom V. i). (Ikksiia.m I It. Him. M. L. Skc.au. V. H. SoNKKI.I.S C. M. Taxvhr, .Ik. It. R. Park.Alpha Zeta Chancellor Cennor . Scrihe Treasurer ('hronirlfr OFF I(’KltS K. Kacsdai.k..................................... G. S. Birch, Jk................................... H. .. Brown...................................... G. R. Jones....................................... F. C. Warm........................................ FAC I'LTV MK.MBFHS. Prof. Geo. A. Crahk Prof. O. T. Goodwin Prof. C. J. Goodf.i.i. Prof. It. F. Irvin Prof. T. II. Me I Iatton Prof. K. C. Westhkook j'I M F MB KItS. G. S. Birch. .Ik. II. L. Brown Ch.mm.es Bcciiwai.ii C. II. Bckkace J. M. Gi nn G. It. Jones K. Baosdai e P. Tamor F. C. Wacii r A P A N D O Gridiron Club II. G. !I » v. ki» G. I.. Hakkison 1 A. I Ioi.dkn D. K. McKa.mv It. I . Bassktt I). I‘. Paddock K. K. Cockk It. W. Cokkh C. B. Davis ] . J. Handin’ II. I.. Hodgson’ C. How km., .Jk. M. W. M ANTIN’ I, . A. Pin wesson n II. W. ItH.KV K. M. Skaiinook P. AMHorr K. Hitchcock M. M. Hctton .1. W. PoWKI.I, P A Roll It. J. Gkikkitii II. C. McGowan N. P. Bassktt ( . M. Davis G. V. Am.k.v .1. Gcnn C. I). Wand K. N. Bkoyi.ks II. M. Hawkins L. I.KSTKK .1. I,. Wkst.monki.and T. S. Oandi.kk Wksi.ky IlorsKR J. !•'. Woodai.i. Champ Hoi.mks Hay Hastings J. L. Tv G. S. Wiiitkiikad J. It. Wood « • firI A N D O P A •; Q A Thalians Cl.ARK Howki.i., Jr. . C. .1A CORK) X . . . I,. A. 1 IX KCSSOIIX .1. A. IllHSIIHKKU . . . Miss Many I). I.yxdox OFFIC'KUS OF THK THAI.IANS. . . . . President . . Vice-President . . . . Manager Publicity Mnnnyer . . . . Directress M KMBKItS. II. V. Browx .1. B. CoXYKRS B. B. Ci'iibkdoi: (i. I.. HahKISOX .1. M. IIatciikr T. N. HkXIIKICKS J. It. Hihsubkko 11. (f. Howard ( Howki.i.. .Jr. (. . JaCORSOX W. T. Jkxkixs (’. A. Koch, .Ik. A. ( McPiiaii. J. 1.. Morrison H. B. Pkacock I . A. PixKrssoiix A. V. Hkko F. F. Watsox Not in picture.Programme "AK.MS AND TIIK .MAN" By Bkmnand Shaw. IVwiitcd by TIIK THAI.! NS at the Coi.ox i a i. Tiif.atf.r. Fkh. Hi, 1915. CAST. (lit order of entrance.) . . Miss Mary Arthur Miss Gertrude Bernstein . . Miss I .Villa Gritlith Mr. Charles V. Jacobson . Mr. Clark Howell, Jr. . Mr. I Amis I’inkussohn . Mr. Gcorpc Harrison . Mr. F.ilpar B. Dunlap (’atiikrink (wife of Major 1’etkoff) Uaina (daughter of Major i’etkoff) l.m-KA (maid)........................ It l'SSIA N OfFICKK................. ('ait. Bi.cntsciii (The Man) . . . Nicoi.a (the man servant)............ Major I'ktkoFF....................... Major SamaNoff......................ar P A N D O P A Order of the Sons of Graft Motto: "If you're yot any money look out". ('oi.ok.h: Green, Gold nod Silver. OI’FICKUS. Dtni.ap (The gene nil is for general grafter)......................President •Tkijco: IIknuy'’ MAnnex............................................... I’Ire-President Kexxktii Mi I.ain (They all wanted this job; hut knew that no money could ever get away from Kenneth, so gave it to him)........................Treasurer “Turk- (Iriigory..............................................................Chaplain M KM It KltS. W. II. Kkv Receives salary for not going to the Law Library, presides over the destinies of New College, rakes in the coin for the Pandora and has a chapel graft. (He's in the legislature too). H. T. MAOnrx—He is one cause for the Beanery’s not paying dividends. He's Key’s assistant in New College and is Bob’s strung. Says his ambition is to get all the graft there is at the I’niversity. “C’iii'hhy” Ward Proty’s assistant and the chief reason for high Lab. foes. Ate at the family table until run off; marks all Seniors present at chapel for 10 - per mark. .1. (’. Pratt Blind Mac’s successor is worse than Mac was. He charges double prices on all Iwaiks and allows none to escape him. It. M. Cit'KW- Not to mention what he does for the Y. M. C. A., keep a sharp eye on your pockctlxmk. “Spots” Sparks There have been fewer Bed and Black issues anil more money collected than ever Ik fore. What’s the reason? Ask "Spots.” Kknnktii McLain—Sells dopes at the ball games, lie may not graft much, but when he once gets hold of anything, that is the end of it. “(Jknkkai.” Dcni.ap—W'e can’t say anything about him I ocausc he’s on the faculty; but if von want to know what graft he has, put down everything von can think of and then double it. When mentioning this order, please don’t think of the Co-op or the Library. Coal and Pressing Club Agents are preforming ail invaluable service to the student body. " (h B tH— DO 601 61 DM E)0 PA Glee and Mandolin Club Roll II. C. McGowan B. Si arks, Jk. •1. 'V. NinioLwN C. I . Donai.dson . C. IIowki.i........ M- A. Cox . . . . OFFICIALS. . . . I‘resident . . . Manager Ixsistant Manager . Properly Mon .1 dronce Jurat .... Pianist Gl.Ki: CUB. W. T. Cam 1 111:1.1., Leader. K, V. C'okt.k. .ixsistant Leader. Tenors Hariinnes . S. JKN NINOS C. 11. Hoi.MKS K. Wki.I.ROMN David Miciiaki. 1.. Timmons Hasses J. T. Anthony K. II. Axciious .1. B. CoNYKIIS MANDOLIN CU B. Mandolins T. II. Smith C. K. Smith K. K. B i: NKTr C. M. Tans km II. W B«owv F. Bonii. Leader. Cuitars M. W. MANTIN’ Iv. N. Bhoyi.ks W. |». Wiikiamki C. C. Nai i. Li. (». Bono OKCIIF.STKA. K. B. Biokx F. C. Bovck I.kk Bhaokkiihv H. T. Dottkky, Director. G. NV. Wai.tkh, Leader. MKMBKHS. C. N. Chockkr L. Snkm.ino L. B. West Not in picture.TM ID CD ID Jr W. T. C'a.mphki.i. Tenor The Georgia Four U. (’okkm I .end C. II. Hoi.AIKS Baritone wmm VI German Club Roll II. M. Hawkins H. C. McCIOWAN’ II. J. Griffith . IIOM.IS I .A N IKK, S. A. K. Ci.am k IIowki.i., Chi Phi. M. M. Skahkook, K.A. L. H. Wkst, Phi Delta Theta. J. H. Wood, A.T.O. T. G. Pkacock, Sigma Nil. •Not in picture. OFF 1C KHS. ................................ I resident .............................I'.re-Prexa ewt ...................................Secretary F. O. McCi.km.ax, ('hi Psi It. J. Bei.skm, Kappa Sigma. W. K. Staxi.kv, Pi Kappa Alpha. W. It. Hastings, Sigma Chi. .1. C. II. Ci.ai'Sskn, Delta Tail Delta. C. C. Nam., Pi Kappa Phi. y P A N D O P A Dance Committees PAN-11 KI.IJIN 1C DA SC Vs. ft- H. Lanikk, S.A.K. Ci.ark I low km., Chi Phi. I ’. M. Skankook. K.A. I- ft. Wert. ftlii Delia Theta. .1. It. Wooi , A.T.O. I’. Cl. Pkacock, Sigma Nil. F. O. McCi.ki.i.ax. Chi P»i. 11. .1. ftKi KM, Kappa Sigma. W. K. Stanley, Pi Kappa Alpha. V. ft. Hastings. Sigma Chi. J. C. H. C'i.ac»kn, Delta Tail Delta. C. C. Nai.i.. Pi Kapj a Phi. FANCY DftF.SS ft ALL. K. N. Broyi.es......................................................................Chairman M. M. 11 nton II. ft. Pkacock JUNK)ft DANCE. ft. H. I.AMKK.................................. E. M. Skamkook E. K. BENNETT LAW HOP. p. L. Cotton.................................... C. O. BaHKKTT Wesley Hoi'sek SENIOR HALL. V. ft. Sl'AHKS................................. ft. W. Coker Cl. I). Ai.lkk Chairman Chairman Chairman  . II. Baxtiih II. .M C Sine and Tangent (I. I Iknih.kson l.. I'SSKN . N. (’woekkk I,. . Ksni.isii M. .M. Hl'TTON II. .Mi Cowan V. ). .Mii.i.kk II. I'!. Nkwt.inPAN O P ,Ta . tr f ? A Wr , i LEWIS PIHKUSSOHH v 1 JOHN. BURKRART HENRY BROWN yV WILLIAM WATSON. HOLLIS LANIERD O Q A The Beanery Club Colons—In-you-yo and viol-alt. Souk Grapk Motto—"HV don’t icaul a square nit a I, fttr the corners would hurl our tloniachs." So NO —'Then'. Somethin Wrvn j in the llnll of Denmark." Tin: I1a.mi.kt ok Dkn.mark “Skippy” Conyers (successor to tlie mighty Dick). H. T. Maihiux Sjient six of his years on the road to millionaireship here and was rewarded accordingly. I). K. McKamv—Five years—One more and mayl»c you will get an office. K. A. Baii.kv—A “buck-private” in the rear rank for five years. 1 . Tahok How much longer? .1. J. Davis— Began five years ago and still stays with the Club, though it is said that another holds claim to him. N . I.. Gnus And to think that he spent four years in Candler Hall too. Made the Club in less than the required time liccuu.sc of their eating ability: E. G. Wkathkks, .1. C. I'katt and C. K. Thompson . The Beanery Four: Cokkh (hired member- look in Who’s Who for the reason), the chief higgest eater; Conykrs, the fastest and eats the longest time; Eva McWiiortkr, the steadiest, slow hut sure; “Chummy” Ward, made the family table this year and was immediately fired for eating too much. dan (. e : ;ca o r % P A N D O P AP A N D O P A Freshman Club OF FI KBS. IIakkoi.d II. Ahbott B. M. 11 ci.i. K. B. Bilev K. II. An ciions 1). S. Ivey B. Byman F. B. Boyce A. M. Kelly ( K. Smith K. S. Boyd W. T. Lank P. W. S NEI.I.l NO Cl. (». Bond M. A. Lanier J. M. Stephenson W. 0. COOLER B. II. Leonard J. L. Stevens ( K. Deal W. B. Mali.ohy J. T. Taylor 1. S. DeGhaekenried M. L. Mohton S. L. Thiiihle .1. L. Demnick L. L. Murdacoii B. B. Ttvrrrv K. B. (iROGAN 11. L. McDonald V. S. Tyson II. D. GROOVER J. K. ()»f l B. 11. West T. Hakhold M. W. Parker I.. A. WlLIIOIT .1. M. Hatcher J. K. Patterson .1. K. Willis J. C. Holliday K. Perry P. B. Wright K. K. I’hick C. A. Bawsos K. I’.. Wei.i.horn PAN DO PA G. M. A. Club Hakxks, I . Chaxdai.i., F. H. Fov, 1. M. Hoi.dkn, F. a. Hoi.dkn, II. Junks, N. MancksUn, H. M McKanv, I). K. I KHKY, K. .1. Ski.io, A. S. Smith, T. .1. Ianykm, C. M. Tkiiiiii.k, S. I,. Wood, J. K,5 A N D O Q A « t i « f t i t.t f « i ■ t i t'ti The Gordon Club K. (’. Anxoi.i) W. V. Atkinson C’. (). Barrett N. G. Bran ( G. Bcti.er II. M. Cl.EMEXTS (». I . Donai.iisox .1. ( Dl'SKNHCRV O. I). Ham. It. I.. IIAM.'IONl» J. (i. Henderson I . C. .1 ONES A. M. Kki.i.v M. A. I.AX1ER M. 1 . Moore M. L. Morton J. G. Moroan II. II. McWhorter «!. Xiciiorsox I '. V. Norman I.. S. Patton T. G. Peacock W. 11. Qcahterman W. A. Kichrocrg M. C. Scott T. It. Smith N. 0. Sl'KNCK T. A. Thrash 1 . W. Lckihchrow It. J. Marshhcrx G. S. White head Not in picture.):V P A N D O Q A Young Men’s Christian Association Owkct: To lead men into the Christian Life and to enlist men in Christian terrier. Motto: '‘Spirit. Mind and Hod; ." CAB1NKT OFFK KItS. H. K. Nkwton, Jii.......................................................... President t B. Davis............................................................Vice-President II. T. Maihh’N..................................................Iterordiny Secretary IIknky W. Brown............................................................ Treasurer It M. Oi'KSS......................................................(Jeneral Secretary COMMITTKK CHAIIt.MKX. Kricut McCoxnki.i......................................................Itible St inly Oko. S. Birch, Jr......................................................Mission Study K. A. Baii.ky..............................................................Devotional V. T. Swanson............................................................. Extension M. ( . Scott...............................................................Membership ii. I.. Brown ..................................................Church lielutionship Hi:srv W. Brown...............................................................Finance ( B. Davis....................................................................Social Fitktwooii I.anikr...........................................................Handbook ADVISOKY BOA HD. Jno. Wiiitk Morton......................................................... President Dr. It. I’. StkimiKNS...................................................... Treasurer C ii an cki.i.ok Barrow Prof. It. R. Park Prof. Jno. It. Fain H. K. Nkwton, .Ir, K. It ,IIoih.son, Jr. II. W. Brown It. M. Gur.ss •Not in picture. I lo.VOK It 01.1. Hi III.K Cl.AHHKKP A N D O P A Y. M. C. A. Voluntary Study Groups Bible Study Courses: “Tin Manhood of flu Master" Kosdick. •The Will of Gml' -Wright. Mission Study ('nurses: “Christian Standards in Life" Murray Harris. “The New Kra in Asia" -Kddv. Honor Roll Bible Classes 1 . P. Came. Leader C. B. Davis, Lender It. F. Harris, Leader J. C. Pratt, Leader II. T. Brass, Sec. It. I. F rimnrn:, See. W. I). Hastv, See. B. Gay, See. K. P. Andrews s. E. Ai.vkksos M. N. Andhkws C. S. Bamiwin S. Ckaio J. M. Baxi.ky .1. S. Dknnis I). N. Fields .1. It. Castkki. C. G. Garnkr W. Q. Gresham F. L. Fort F. L. Cross N. L. Gii.i.is M. 1C. 1 Iowki.i. M. Mattiikws 0. It. Ki.i.aiis W . W. Hardman G. Pi.km moss W. C. Mbijux C. W. MoaiJtv C. M. Parsons W. M. PtTNEY J. K. Mi ndy C. McI.k.womi: c. L. II. PlOI’K C. W. W’ai.kkr G. H. Slai i ky J. K. Pattkhson R. ('. Rowan W. F. Siiki.i. K. Q. Rodokns J. C. SoRRKI.IN BIBLE STlfl)Y I.K A I) KltS Chancellor Harrow Leader of Normal Class and Foothall ('lass. Rev. S. It. Grubb, Rev. E. I,. Hill, E. It. Hodgson, dr., Morton Hodgson. I)r. It. I . Stephens Prof. W. O. Payne, Prof. W. I). Hooper. It. M. Guess, C. C. Anderson, G. S. Birch. .Ir., II. L. Brown, K. A. Bailey. L. P. Camp, .). B. Conyers. C. B. Davis, L. J. Fox. ,1. Gunn. It. F. Harris, P. B. Holtxcndorf, H. N. Kemp, .1. C. Longino, H. T. Maddux, S. T. Memory, Bright McConnell. 11. E. Newton, M. C. Pope, C. C. Pittman. J. ('. Pratt. W. T. Swanson, Paid Tabor. _ X jt P A N D O Q A J.C.P ATT PltKSlDKNTS ok Dkmostjiknianp ANDO P A History of Demosthenian Society UK best records show tlmt Demosthenian Society was founded in 1801, the year in which the University was organised. The name Dcmos-theuian was given to it in 182 1, when the present Demosthenian Hall was built. Previous to this the meetings were held in the old Grammar School room. The first formal program was rendered on the twenty-third day of February, 1803. when the question discussed was: "Is a monarchical government preferable to a republic? ’ Since this time Demosthenian Society has been closely associated with every phase of the University. If tin records are observed you will find that Demosthenian Society has sent from her halls men. who have not only made her famous, but have been closely affiliated with the history of Georgia. Around this simple grey building has been established a tradition which the hand of time cannot erase, and today it stands as a memorial to unimpeded thought and unimpaired speech. It would be useless to enumerate the victories won by her in the past. She has won even more than her share of the laurels and on many occasions has been well represented by her members. May the future hold in store for her a much brighter record and fulfill her past in training the minds of the young men of Georgia. , W. M. Ukdmax, Historian. History of Phi Kappa 1 IS a significant fact that through all the stages of racial development oratory has remained constantly a powerful weapon for good or for evil. In short, there is very little beyond its pale. In our own country the tremendous effects of eloquence have been felt time and time again, and Southern men were among the earliest orators. Realizing the value of that training, derived when intellect is matched against intellect in debate, as well as the great advantage of learning to express one’s thoughts in a clear and concise manner, which is fostered by oration and declamation, almost one hundred years ago a few students of the University of Georgia formed what is known as Phi Kappa Literary Society. There seems to be some variance as to the exact date of the founding of Phi Kappa. However, it is generally conceded by the best authority that it was founded February 22. 1820. During the years previous the Demosthenian Society was the only order of its kind at the University, but at that time interest in debate and oratory had waned. Consequently the strong debaters and thinkers of Demosthenian felt the vital need of a new organization. Therefore, in 1820. six men withdrew from the Demosthenian Society and became the founders of Phi Kappa. At first its meetings were held in the profoundcst secrecy, and even the place these meetings was hidden from all save members. It was at this time regarded by Demosthenian as a mere student clique, and little notice was accorded it. But gradually Phi Kappa overcame this unfavorable reputation. In Ifi'iS 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 H. Stephens. After the war a new generation came to the college with new ideas. During the next twenty years Phi Kappa was almost at a standstill. This lack of interest was also noticed in her sister society. The Trustees were compelled to take steps to save the societies. So they met and passed an act forbidding students to appear in public debates or to contest for any of the speakers places unless they were in good standing with the society to which they belonged. This step had the desired effect. And from that time to the present day Phi Kappa has enjoyed the golden age of her history. C. O. BAliRETT, Historian. $ : P A N D O P T 5 CANDLED. W.T. SWANSON P .R. MATTHEWS E.G.WEATHEDS CLHPIQUE E.J A.TDOT TED i’HKSmr.NTS of Jkfffhsonian I.aw SociktvPAN 3% p A N D O P A Georgia’s Record in Intercollegiate Debates 1901 Georgia:North Carolina Georgia won 1902 Georgia:North Carolina Georgia won 190 1 Georgia :North Carolina Georgia won 1905 Georgia :North Carolina Georgia won Georgia iSewanoc Georgia won 1906 Georgia:North Carolina North Carolina won Georgia :Sewanee Georgia won Georgia : Va.sliington I. e 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 Tulanc 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 (ieorgia ;Tulnne Georgia won 1912 (ieorgia: Vanderbilt Vanderbilt won Georgia .-Virginia Georgia won 1918 (ieorgia:Washington Lee Georgia won Georgia :Tu!ane Tulanc won 1911 Georgia :South Carolina Georgia won Georgia : irginia Georgia wonfPANDOPA S. H. Wiley C'. W. Jacoiuon Intercollegiate Debaters Georgia vs. Tennessee Resolved, That the I’nited States should own and operate all railroads (steam and electric) engaged in interstate commerce. Affirmative ........................ Tennessee Negative...............................Georgia Debate held at Columbia, S. C.P A N D O Q A ( 0. Pittman J. B. Mai.i.rt Intercollegiate Debaters Georgia vs. South Carolina Itcsolved, That the 1‘nitcd States should own and oj»crate all railroads (steam and electric) engaged in interstate commerce. Affirmative.........................Georgia Negative . . '...............South Carolina Debate held at Knoxville. Tenn. A C. I.. Vkatcii C. It. Davis Agricultural Intercollegiate Debaters Georgia vs. Auburn Resolved, That the agricultural interests of the South would Ik subserved by bringing foreign immigration to the South. Affirmative.........................Georgia Negative............................ Auburn Debate held in Athens, Ga. Georgia won.PAN Agricultural Intercollegiate Debaters Georgia vs. North Carolina A. M. Resolved, That the agricultural interests of the South would he subserved by bringing foreign immigration to the South. Affirmative...................North Carolina A. M. Negative.........................................Georgia Debate held in Raleigh, N. C. Georgia won.jr PAN D O P Anniversarians mmtm H. W. WmiY H. H. West Deinoxthf'itiaii -H. W. Wesi.kv I hi Kappa—II. H. WestP A N D O Q A W H KEY J.W.WALKEB : HD P. ABBOTT H.H.WE5T Champion Debaters Si hjkct: K«taired, that tin state of Georgia should substitute for its present legislature a ImhIv of twenty-five men to devote all their time at adequate salary for the purpose of investigating subjects of possible legislation and passing statutes thereon. Affirmative- I’m Kai'I'a Xei al i re—Dk.m ostm »: x i a n . Dcmosthenian won. Hi L 1 f V Rv , Impromptu Debaters K. H. Di’niju , I resident of Debaters League. Pm Kappa K. K. Cocke I). K. McKamy C. C. Pittman A. Sams K. J. Trotter H. H. West Demostiiesian •I. C. Pratt W. H. SoKRCl.l-S IC. ( . Weathers '1'. S. Caxdi.kr T. N. Hendricks C. I.. II. PiorECotton School Debaters Affirmative X ego tire W. I). Hasty I . H. I’rsiiAW N. G. Brsii C. C. Mii.i.kr SraJKCT: It paired, that live stock will afford a better substitute for cotton during the present crisis than cereals.P A N D O P A V) ' I Avv A (if ( Junior Orators N. c;. Brsii I,. K. Mahtix W. II. QlAKTKKMAX H. A. Vanx, Alternate. 1 . J. Smith W. H. SoHKKI.TJj C. M. TaxxkkPAN D O PA Sophomore Declaimers K. M. Braxton J. H. C'AHMIfHAKI. |{. V. Harris I. M. I.KVV II. II. McC'ai.i. A. ’• McPmaii. M. 1. Itr.in S. 1 . Sanford J. I . Stewart (). I). Watson alternates K .1. A. Lowrv ||. M. WlLIXTT (1. II. Westbrooks5 A N D O E A Sophomore Debaters DKMOST11KNIA S—. l ffirmatir . J. H. Carmichael 1). H. Upshaw K. V. Harris PHI KAPPA—negative. I. M. Levy J. P. Sti:wart M. P. Moore Schjkct: liennh'fd, that immigration should he further restricted hv more stringent educational and character qualifications.AN D O P A 'W IL 1 Freshman Debaters 1 111 KAPPA—XtgatiM. V. I,. Joki. R. Oheriiorfkr, .Ih. .1. (). McNulty Subject: Ueeolred, That the Superior Court judges should Ik appointed hv the Governor and confirmed hv n two-thirds vote of the .Senate. S. li. Ai.vehsox L. H. Tippett C. P. Baker DKMOSTIIKNIAX—Affirmative.P A N D O P A Debaters’ League K. H. DrNi.Ar. ('hainmiH. PHI KAPPA C. (). IJammktt L. A. Pinkcssoiis A. Sams DKMOSTIIKNIA N T. N. Hkndhicks W. II. K»:v W. II. Sokmki.i-syO D P A Editors Pandora, 1886 to the Present Time Voi.oik I, 1886.— Kditor-in-Chief, G. N. Wilson, k A. Business Manager, W. B. Cook, A T 12; Associate Editors, W. K. Wooten, 2 A K; McDaniel, X «!»; C. F. ltice, X F; C. II. Wilson, K A; W. A. Speer, !• A O; F. F. Stone, «|» a 0; It. 1). Meador, A T ; M. B. Bond, A T A; W. S. Upshaw, AT A; It. S. Move. «1 T A; 1 . I . Wade, »| T A; A. W. Wade, X X; W. ( Brown. X X. Voi.oik II, 1887. Kditor-in-Cliief, (». F. ltice, X «l». Business Manager. J. W. Daniel, K A. Associate Editors: T. W. Heed, «I A 0; G. Waters, F I A; W. .1. Slmw, x X; II. F. Milner, T 12; A. L. Franklin, a T A. Voi.oik III, 1888. Kditor-in-Cliief, Albert Howell, K A. Business Manager. A. W. Griggs, A T A. Associate Kditors: W. L. Moore, X A K; T. It. Crawford, A T ti; F. W. Coile, X X; I.ncien K. Knight, X l»; W. M. Glass, A T A. Voi.oik IN’, 1890. Kditor-in-Cliief, John I). Little, X A K. Business Manager, W. K. Wheat ford, X X. Associate Kditors: F. K. Callaway, K A; S. .1. Tribble, «t A 0; .1. C. Crawford, X X; W. W. Kills, X «!•; W. I.. Stallings, A T A; W. N. Smith, X F; K. A. Cohen, X Voi.oik N', 1892.- Editors-in-Chief, J. F. Lewis, x »l»; L. L. Brown, A T ii. Business Managers: W. K. Christie. X X; W. T. Kelly, A T A. Associate Kditors: J. C. Kimlmll, X A B; Boy Dallas, f A 0; J. It. Lane, X A Ks K. W. Frey, X N’oi.oik VI, 1893. Kditor-ln-CIlief, Harry Hodgson, K A. Business Manager, F. G. Barfield, X A K. Associate Editors, C. It. Nisbet, X «! ; N. B. Stewart, A T S.»; A. O. Halsey, X X; H. A. Alexander; E. (J. Cabaniss, 4« A 0; F. G. Johnson, a T A; Eugene Dodd, X 'F. Voi.oik VII, 1891.— Editors-in-Chief, C. It. Tidwell, A T A; Noel Moore, X A K. Busi-incss Managers, Haul L. Fleming, X «I ; John I). Stelling, A T 11- Associate Kditors, L. I). Frick, X X; W. 1 . Harbin, X 'F: II. Brown, K A; George Beckett, F A ( • Voi.oik VIII, 1895.— Kditor-in-Cliief, W. A. Harris, X •!». Business Manager. J. J. Gibson, A T A; Associate Editors, H. H. Steiner, X A K; J. W. Morton, K A; W. W. Chandler, A T 12; W. L. Kemp, X X; J. T. Dunlap. l» A 0; H. ". Black, X 'F: J- G. Smith, Non-Fra-ternitv. Voi.oik IX, 1898. Kditor-in-Chief. Pliny Hall, K A. Business Manager, J. G. Hitman, ‘F A 0. Associate Kditors M. M. I-ockhnrt, X A Kt J. B. Connelly, X «F; Fred Morris, X X; C. H. Holden, A T A; II. V. Black. X 'F; T. A. Neal; It. B. Nally. Voi.oik X. 1897.— Kditor-in-Chief, H. G. Colvin, X A K. Business Manager, It. K. Brown. A T fl. Associate ICditors, F. L. Fleming, X ‘1»; J. W. Spain, K A; Harry Do ld, X M'; H. S. Smith, AO; A. L. Tidwell, A T A; H. Love jov, x X; W. B. Kent; J. W. Hendricks. Voi.oik XI, 1898. Editors-in-Chief, Harry Do ld, x 'F; Hugh White, X X. Business Manager, J. C. MeMichael, K A. As.stK'iate Kditors, C. H. Black. X 1 ; K. K. Homeroy, X A K; C. WestbriHik, A T A; «L Dorsey, l A O; H. It. Herkins, A T ilO P A Voi.kmk XII, 1899. -Kditors-in-Chief, Garrard Glenn, 1' A K; A. I . Adams, X «I . Business Manager. I . E. .Johnson, X Associate Kditors, J. B. McCurry, K A: W. S. Blim. A T 12; K. K. Broadnax, A T ill W. K. Watkins, v X; |). (; i|ejdt, .1. W. Mason. Voi.i'mk XIII, UMK).- Kditors-in-Chief, Arch'bald Blackshear, K A; Fair Dodd, X 'k-Business Manager F. K. Broadnax, A T 1 . Associate Fditors, F. I . Calhoun, X «1»; K. I . Shannon, •! A ( ; F. G. Topper, X A K; J. 1 . Gardner, X X; William Davis. K. II. Ilamhv. Vom-mk XIV, 1901.—Kditors-in-Cliief, F. I . Shannon, j» a O; .1. 1). McCartney, X A K. Business Manager, .lack Banks, X 'F. Associate Fditors, I . A. Williams, X X; H. Bullard. A T 12: It. CJ. Stephens. K A; I. M. Putnam, K X; W. 1). Hoyt, X .lames L. Sibley. Voi.iwik X ’, 19(r2.—Kditors-in-Cliief, Frank II. Barrett, X A K; Sterling H. Blackshear, X «!»• Business Managers, .1. K. Jordan, a T 12: M. W. Lewis. X 'K Associate Fditors, ( I). HiiS'cll, •!» A 0; I. S. Peebles, X X; M. S. Johnson, K A; II. M. Fletcher. K X; Dewald Cohen. Voi.caik XVI, 1908. F.ditors-in-Chicf, G. Dexter Blount, K A; Frampton K. F.llis, l A G; Business Managers, J. Benton High, Claude W. Bond, X X. Associate Fditors. Marion H. Smith. X A K Hugh M. Scott, X «! ; Preston Brooks, A T 12; W. (i. Fngland, X "k; Marvin .M. Dickinson. K X; Sidney J. Nix, U P L. N’oi.cmk XVII, 190t.-—Kditors-in-Chief. L. P. Goodrich. X X; I. S. Hopkins, Jr., «i a O. Business Managers, II. M. Blackshear, A T 12; G. W. Xunnally, X «I»; J. B. Gamble. Associate Fditors, J. 1). Bower, K A; Roderick Hill, X A K; Wailes I.ewis, x 'I ; W. B. Shaw, K X; W. O. Roberts, U P L; It. N. Burt. Voi.cmk XVIII, 1905. -Kditors-in-Chief, A. L. Hardy, K X; V. B. Moore, X «!»• Business Managers, ltodcrick Hill. X A H; C. P. Pratt, A T 12. Associate Fditors, H. W. Telford. C. P. I.., T. G. Stokes, A. H. Carmichael, X 'F; W. O. Marsh burn. «| a 0; J. C. Upshaw, x X; Art Kditor. (). H. B. Blood worth, Jr., K A. Voi.oik XIX, 1906.— Fditors-in-Chief, W. 0. Marshburn, ‘I A 0; Lansing B. Lee, X A K. Managing Fditor, II. L. Covington, K A. Assistant Managing Kditor, J. H. Bradlwrry, 1’ I I.; Art Fditor. J. G. Mays, X Sk- Associate Fditors, It. S. Parker, X «! ; G. A. Green, A T 1‘; W. B. Hambleton, v X; |’. |{, Laml crt. K X; J. R. Turner. Voi.i’mk XX. 1907. Kditors-in-Chief. Phil W. Davis, Jr., «l» a 0; J. K. MacDonald, X 'k-Business Manager, T. K. Scott. Art Kditor, W. A. Griffith, K A; Assistant Business Manager. II. M. Wilson, X X- Associate Fditors, W. T. McCaffrey, K X; W. G. Brantley, Jr., X A K; J- H. Xcisler, I P L; It. S. Parker. X l»; T. S. Winn, A T 12. Voi.oik XXI. 1908.—Kditors-in-Chief, S. C). Smith. «I a 0; W. C. Henson. Business Manager, R. P. King. X A K. Assistant Business Manager, I). L. Rogers. Art Kditor, II. G. Cannon, . T . Associate Kditors, J. B. Harris, X 4»; S. F. Morton, K X: C. C. Brooks, X X; Lanier Branson, X 'k; Roy Strickland, K A; G. W. Glausicr. |( K A. Voi.i'Mk XXII, 1909. Kditors-in-Chief, W. II. Johnson, K A; James Montgomery. X k-Business Manager. I). L. Rogers. Art Fditor, J. B. Wier, Jr., K X; It. F. Revson. Associate Fditors, J. M. Walker, X A K; K. M. Brown, x «|»; W. It. Holmes, 1 a 0; Frank Clark, Jr.. A T 0; C. C. Brooks, X X; C. F. Pekor, I' l» L; O. P. Beall. Voi.i'm »: XXIII, 1910.- Kditors-in-Cliief, H. A bit Nix; John Moore Walker. X A B. Business Manager. It. L. Campbell. Art Fditor, Hugh King Allen, X X. Associate Fditors, P A N D WWi '' p A N D O D A f t ’ Eugene S. Tavlor, K X; Hughes Spalding, X 4»; O. M. Gresham, T 11; Aubrey Matthews, X X; Hubert Cinnming; Henry Newman, X Fred Allen, l A O; lioliert F. White, K A; Corbin C. Small, II K A- Voi.r.Mj: XXIV, 1911.- Kditors-in-Chief, Keans V. Heath, A T II; Arthur K. Maddox. Associate Kditors. George C. Blanton; Hope F. Brock; J. I.. Deadwyler, K X; J. H. Foster; Malvern 1IKI, X X; W. S. Jones, X Xs Henry Newman, X ; W. J. Northcn, Jr., «t A 6; Howell B. Peacock, K A; H. I). Bussell; C. S. Small. H K A« O. A. B. Sparks, v K; Boykin C. Wright, X l Business Manager, Howell Brooke. Assistant Business Manager, E. V. Carter, 4 a 0- Voi.r.Mi: XXV. 1912.— Kditor-in-Chief, Marion B. Folsom, X X. Associate Kditors, H. H. Childs; Thomas N. Powell, |» A O. Art Editor, James B. Wright. Business Manager, H. I). Bussell. Assistant Business Manager, H. S. I Kingston. Vui.i'MK XXVI, 1913.— Kditor-in-Chief, Bobcrt Hill Freeman, 1 A (): Associate Kditors James M. I.ynch, A T fi: S. Turner Brewton. Business Manager, I). A. Bussell, X X; Advertising Manager, Henry H. West, A T A- Art Editor, Kdgar I.. Pennington. Voi.omk XX II, 1911.—Kditor-in-Chief, David Knox McKainv; Associate Kditors, John D. Wade, X X; Kdgar It. Bund, A T A; Business Manager, Henrv I). Bussell; Art Kditor, Aaron B. Bernd. Vou’»k XX 1JI( 1915.—Editor-in-Chief, George Stevens Whitehead; Associate Kditors. Tliouins S. Candler; I n,is Ix-ster, a 0; Business Managers, William H. Key and I). K. McKamy; Art Kditor, Boss W. Coker, X  The Georgian Board M. V. Mantis....................................................il lilur-in- 'hicf. ASSOC’l ATI’. KDITOItS. I.. A. Pisktssohs 'I'. N’. Hkmmicks A. S. Mmni:i.i. .1. It. Wood C. M. Tasnkm. W. It. Hastings............................................... fuxinex Mninn rr.  N The Red and Black THI A T Cl K X T »• nr R THE RED AND BLACK .Roalo im.ni onm ok out atm i attic amocia. TKM OK TMK VM« KHAITT OK UKOMtilA. ' i taraS 1 Ik ro t j«c at Aikaaa. Oa . a KM( claa salt aatlar. ONE DOLLAR PEfr ANNUM •CIHTiHUAL HTAPK RAT TORT...................Bsilofto-Ckur RAYMOND MARTINOS..........AaaotUI Huh T I SMITH JR..................AtkMIt C4)l r I BRAXTON...................Sottel esitorj HIVTOM T LOKOINO............Raakaasa MI NIM Kurt PWrANTMENT. R SPARKS JM R w COKBR HOWARD II Mn'Al.l...........Omj OaVatcirt'aoa akoait to Maaasara KM aaS Mark. Aikaaa Ca 11 aa a r r r moxui win Da ;oo alor • aa I ka .aa to a kaora ao Mark totk • li la laa iraa ikal aat aot r i Ikaa •at •• toaorr«» la la I a Saar (laa k; Ika Cla aaal PrMar Stokl II Ika. • a kata a Bala aHk Dnr fiaa ka»a If aa kata •va t Wi toiaaaraa lata para lar tomotrmm, •• I • a oaf aoak lota; tkal aa kir ka . ■ ka aajaiaaat akaa li aamaa Tka a» aai nl kM soal aa a aaalal Iloa lar laa I Soaaos ftp, lata kta glot kal a paaalot lkM Tkaaa ara lieaao»a antOcaal ■ at tkaaa ara ikaaraa lot Boia aaaaa aakaiaalial koaafa Wkaa aa «a a a (o S tara. »kaa aa a aa oar »Wr a at of tka rtotaoia i Ml la Ika a(a aaaariw»vaa« acotiaaa aa at a an laaaki akaa va ara Saiifal la ika I aar Ckaacaltor. Ikaa aa kata aaaa BkU o r »• ara a a. anltotal Wkaa •• k »t aati Back at kart a aataikf laarr kal ara aakal a faaaSatlo la kallt Ika (aaaiaa Wkaa -a So oar work tar loSajr •« •aaaa nata kali aaS tka caval1 0 • Ilk II Skall • a akoot a (aaaa • a • art rear rail far aa lair Hoik laka akoai ika aaaa aa aa Sfar aar Mali akaaS aaS laka rata af Haalf If aa kaaa • a aar lor tka saaa. tl aa at aaaa art If aa Vaaa tka laiaaS raiaiaakM aakjart mo at Ho . kai »a ikal aa aiar’ Caa mo kal a ■ at kr toiot a oool akark| Wa kata a row 10 slat at It U aar Saif la Ikal i •la la kal oik ara aaS hjktaaaaaai lo (aaaiaa (k kaaaaa alalataaa of rtfkitomata aar IB Wa ka»a aaai at oa l«Sa akoatt Bfa la tka falara asS to tka Raaa ot etkara’ Lot •a tail Tack ikla aprtas to (ooS aprtt aa to aaaaplot I kaaa to kara a kal lar .aaaa aaal (aar aat oa •til kaaa to kara a kattor oat alao for Ika klskar ataaSarS of H«ta( MOW WI PLAT. llUtk kaaa kail aaaaoa akaa W S-arfataoa Tkta aar aaaat of tka S oa tko Waal tUaaaf ao tkat Okkonaalt; of ( paattitallr a ol Ika aortkara lit tt ka aar (aaal Wa. aa a lalaaralt;. •Ill ka JaSsaS k; Ika alaltlat taaa Tkalr laa-rjia •III ka ft-raat •kilo gUpto( oar 4t i%- 4 All atktotla oaalaata ara fa • (las aaltasa aaa la aaal aat II M aot ao aotk aa to "kUO lar at ralca i at raa (tt kal “ko» •• Oar aoat• to» rt Ika oak«ala( aa la okal roaaia U •• ara toatat. act aa Ika •ara ■laalai Tkat la •kara •• stop tka (aaa Mias for tko I aaa aka a a toralt; aat (oat root-kaa ooa aaar (aaaa. kal to Jaar al o aat a tkl raaorka akoai tka 1alUa( I aaa raraala oar aka aaa Tkla raa alto ka akkllat akaa aalS of glafar . for tka; ara Sato tkalr kaat Lat aa I ar tty I aaa aoaaralf aat I raa I tkaa oltk tka laat aaartaa; ao ikal oka •• aaal a(ala la College Directory r. m. c. A. H. ( Navlaa. Praaltaat. M. C. Broil, Vito-Praaltaat U •. Pat. Raa. Satratar; Hasry wart. Traaaarar R M Oaaaa. Sotratary POOTHAI.I. ISIt. W A Caaaiatkata. Coatk D. R Pro tor . Aaaiataol Coatk -Dara" Pat tot . Cartala B B Cork a. Taaa Maaaiar Baraa; Darla. PtoaotUI Kir ALA'MNI MALL 1VMXAlltt. Jlooall Paaaotk. Dtrortor. BAnritALL. 1 1 . Joa Itoaa. Coatk Jofca Itaataraaa. Cagtala B Marti . Taaa Maaafar Mask llotsaoa. Ptoaartal Mfr RAAKKTRALU Loot LaMar. Cast A Masatar. TRACK TKAM. W altar Jaokloa. Maa (ar Jo Nalkao, Maaaiar PI MMCATIOAR. Rad o4 Mark (Waa l;i W Ha; Pott. KSMOr-to-Cklor W t) Spark . Ilaalaaaa Ma ( t Mllaart W Marti . P.4ltor-t Ckl W Ra;»oat Haanaia. Maaatar a akoalS Ola aaar; I a S rta( Ika aaaaoa fall to ka leva agoriaa Ika aaa aaa •oalt I aaiattaaafal Kaaa as Ikal oU Oaorgl Sslrtl, asoriaaaaa aat si ; Ik ! • aa Ika klaarka a il at oa Ika HaMit Ml akrrr aa caa BL. aipaoaa W'a kaaa I ICoKilC;. MKACTIITL CAWrVS af aa kaaa aalltaS Ik aSort akitk kaaa at aaata total; to kaaallf; Ika tatasaa Maa; Ika alt salka kara torkaS alra arroaa Ikaa to astoa of tkal aoaaa of Iko paika ara atUI k; tka Mataaia oka ara loa laa; to aa tka I aa’ka II ao ! ka larMtHU la kaaa koMaaaa.. I alailoaaS all arte ika •■ •• to aka aa ka» to [ aaa Ika •alkt Tka mat tar raaia aailral; otik aa 1 aat Ika saaattos to. ara oa •llltot to to aotoatklat akitk wa raa aot ka fortoS to So Taora asa Sartos Iko rtols a of tko atS to« atkoal koaaa. a ark a iklat aa a kaoallfal rtafta at ;arS • aa SoataaS aailral; aaairraatr; kal rack lkaa(kla aa tkla. » •! oat •Itk Ika a IS tos Vtoftota laara Ika 1’ll.rfHlr » k a a pi a loa if ika cawsaa If ikata ato salka ratatss oy o M la all Sk Itoaa Lata ka aot ntoW to Ik falar oalk aa tka Walk ato ka; r yarpoaa f Tka ran kalUMkr Ik tatofa kaaa kaaa SotorataS »Mk ikilLtol croaa-koar k; aa aa-kaaaa artlat Tko Oa Mrakto Ik !•( aaa aaa to ka la Ika r of ika ad Ika Moat ooaafiraoaa '• taoaroJ'fc tko totk fro at. Tk a.ataatNNE kaa lr|pni| tka kalMlaf SM II ikra IkJ kaa aot aooatooraS tka mtlr •a Y»icl la( a so oa k; kla aaisalskt motto • Itk to kaaa aar kalttwsa aaata a t(kll; fatolt; aaS atoSaaM kara aloapa toSgora M kl ( ika COM rat a kaa l if a I a t-ttyw la oar kaaa ofclta kara aaS mo tkaiM tara | tT art to mot toal aaa W kas tkat tkl ■inn m kraak tarias Ik saat a S Ikal ika; win l S ikal kalg to aaka Ik kaHStot aar attrattlaa Rki LOYAL TO VrtCR rAPKK. Tka koala aaa a a r r of Ik Rat aaS mart aot ara l at lo ratoto Ika aafcatrlstloa grtta to far Ik raoaalaSor of Ik ; f Wa Mat ;o r ikal a aa; ka Ma I gnat aa taaa aatk • SaaS aaa koaaa of to aaaaa fa was «ko la toiora to ' ilaort'a Solos ' It kaa alao fcaak tjiart Ikal kofat aaraoa tar at iko Mat tkrao an lata i rakntaiio Tkla I So la AgTtrailarol vaartarl;. Co; R Jaoaa. Btuor-to Cklaf la P WooSalL Haalaa Msr Oao WkHakaat. BSItor-lo-Cttof W S. Ka;. Raaia aaa Mraatar I STKRARV MNintlM. J C Pratt. PraalSaol Ptal Kaggo Cka ALNKTLTl KAL (US. P C. CtOkSlar. Praaltaat JaSrrai aUt Loo Hart at;. P R M U» aa. Praaltaat J C Cl a ►'•faatty Ctok. CsaaltaaS Wla PraalSaol kMATVMMTlICR. Sifaa Alpfco KgRtoo CM Pkl. Pkl Iloilo Tkato Karo Algto Sltao Ckl Pkl Karo Pkl AIgko Too Oooofo 0 000 No. eki Pot K rr« sum Pkl Karra A'gko Dana Too I lotto DoMo Tkoto Pkt Itostll. Too Karoo Alrko iSokottos rum RgkHS (koootor; a lata laa) DaMo Datlo laaroaS I kaa lor Ho a at Taki IHtator;) Joolo Coktkot tHtarotyl. Tkailoo i (ramatir. ooagotHlao). 'lotan CUk iaortal) 01 0 ••« Mattyaio Oak 'ttrjnfyi k 1 A N D O E? A iJ;' f f Red and Black Staff FIRST TFRM. C. ahk IIowrli., Jr.................................................E litor-iM»Chief . M. Uku.man ...................................................A ociale Editor II. M. Aknou,......................................................... K(Utor II. I.. (»m ims.......................................................... . , ,, . Social. Editor S. ki.io.......................................................Exchange Editor Hl’SlXKSS DRI'AItTMKNT. Ilueineee Manager . I« J. Cl.ARK W. II. Sparks, ,1k. Kcrkxk Hijack.................... ................................Circulation Manager, l Ol)l P A N D O P A W. H. Fort . . W, H. Hastings T. J. Smith . . K. M. Braxton H. F. I.ONOIXO . Red and Black Staff SKCOND TF.UM. ............................................Editor-in-chief ...........................................A ociate Editor ...........................................Athletic Editor ..............................................Social Editor ............................................Exchange Editor Bl’SI N’I'SS DEI A KTM KNT. V. B. Sparks, Jr................................................................Buxine Manager H. W. Cokkk............................................................Ixxixtant Buxinexx Manager H. H. McCali..................................................................Circulation Managerfr PAN DO D Al iKK I'l.TI KAI ( CANTKMI V St.W»P A N D O P A WHO’S WHO AX GeorgiaP A N D O P A Who’s Who Most I'om'ur Stcdkxt: Dave Paddock llr t, "Skippv" Conyers second. “Chubby” Vnr l third. Pkoi’dkst Cor com a!.: Hollinjr Jones, first; Kiclmrd Harris, second; “Pete” Donaldson, third. Biggest Bihitmckkr: 1.. (I. Broughton, first; Hains, second; Purdoin, third. Biggest I.iar: Hendrix (Ask him about the hog) 43; Norman, 35; Quarterman pixir third. Biggest Loafer: Harry I ogan with 59 wins five to one over “Dopy” Cobb. Biggest Katek: Ross Coker, 39; Kva McWhorter, 20; Conyers and Pratt following closely. I'gi.iest Freshman: Klder, first by a large margin; Nall, second; Kelly and Wclllxirn tie for third. Most Conceited Max: Hawkins, top; Doughty and Holmes. Handsomest Man: F.d Hitchcock, first; Wixxlnll, second. lliiHii'ST Si okt: Champ Holmes, Vereen, Stanley, and Clements is the order. Most Derceratk Lovkk: Hal Hulsey, g x d first; Dorsey and Starr following. Ha am: st Don km: Whitehead begins his third term defeating Wesley and Sams. Wittikst Man: Turner easily win over Ramsay and Norman. Best Atiii.ktk: Henderson far in the lead. Paddock and Hitchcock trailing liehind. Stronokst Man: Garmany, 57; McConnell, 4 2. Biggest Hot Aim: Lawyers take all iKinors, Gaston, Pigue and Norman in a row. Best Whitkr: The Georgian Board is winner. Martin, long first; Hendricks, second; Mitchell, third. Bkst Orator: Howell, long first; Conyers and Dunlap. Most Intki.i.kcti'ai.: Whitehead, first; McKamy, second; Hardin, third. I.axiert Man: 1 .ester, Logan and Hammond tied for first place with 23; Baxter next with 20. Biggest Freshman: ”T. B." Harris won followed by Pigue, Jacobson and Wilcox. Briohtest Fctcre: Starr, g xxl first; with Dunla] and Howell following. Bigokst Poi.iticiaxi Gillis ami Arnold, Henry West living a p x r third. Bigokst Bonkiikaii: Wileox, first; Kva McWhorter, second; Boy David, third. Bigokst Ncisanck: Jacobson, W. N. Harris, and Julian Walker in order. Bkst Singer: Quartette won with Bill Campbell leading. Most Basiieci.: Henderson wins with Boyd second. Biggest Fhkak: Slappey, first; Wilcox, second; Plaster, third. Best Lawyer: Candler, 23; Atkinson, 21; McKamy, 19. Worst Kxockkr: Mitchell, first; Wiley, second. Best Poet: Hendricks, 5t; Mitchell. 30; Tillinghnst, 18. Biggest Tightwad: Broyles followed by I„ B. West and Brinson. Biggest Corntry ian : “' .eta Chi’’ Camp nosed out Frank David 23 to 18. Sweetest Boy: Candler led Fields by a safe margin. Biggest Joke: First place to Jacobson and Wiley, "' .eta Chi’ Camp and Wilcox following up. Loi-iiest Man: Guy Jones, first; Geo. Harrison, second; Carraway. third. Most Practicai. Man: Coker, lfi; Key, 13; Dunlap. 11. Biggest Hcnt: Stephenson first with 38; Riley, 29; Hardin, 20; Pcssin, 18. Biggest Grafter: Dunlap, first; Key, second; Sparks and Maddux close lx hind.mHiYP A N D O P A Wearers of the “G” in College } Ienperson . . .... ..Football . . ... 3 letters; Baseball . . . . .3 letters. Hitchcock . . . Football . . ... 2 letters; Baseball . . . . .3 letters. Corley .... • Baseball . . ... 3 letters; Basketball . ... 1 letter. Paddock . . . . • Football . . ... 3 letters; Track . . . Hoi.de N . . . . • Baseball . . . . . 3 letters. C CEMENTS . . . • Baseball . . . . .3 letters. Harrison . . . • Baseball . . ... 3 letters. "Peacock . . . • Football . . . . . 1 letter; Basketball . ... 2 letters. Powei.i • Football . . . . . 3 letters. Conyers . . . • Football . . ... 2 letters. Dorsey .... • Football . . . . . 2 letters. Kkwin .... • Baseball . . ... 2 letters. Lester . . . . • Basketball ... 2 letters. Owens .... • Baseball . . ... 2 letters. Hawron .... • Basketball ... 2 letters. Brown, H. C. .. • Baseball . . . . . I letter. Thompson . . . • Football . . . . . 2 letters. Bmoyi.es .... • Football . . . . . 1 letter. (’OI.KMAN . . . . Football . . . . . 1 letter. Garmany . . . • Football . . . . . 1 letter. GaKKAKI) . . . . . Football . . . . . 1 letter. Gtl.I.IS . Baseball . . . . . 1 letter. Him . Track . . . . . . 1 letter. Jenkins . . . . • Track . . . . . . 1 letter. I OOAN . Football . . . . . 1 letter. McConnem. . . . Football . . . . . 1 letter. Morrison . . . . Basketball . . . . 1 letter. Nr nn ally . . . Baseball . . . . . I letter. Thrash .... . Football . . . . . 1 letter. Tor hett .... . Baseball . . . . . 1 letter. Yor k . Football . . . . . 1 letter. Fox . . . 1 letter. McWhorter . Baseball . . . . . 1 letter. Brown, H. W. . Basketball . . . 1 letter. TIic following malingers Have the privilege of wearing small “GV on their cap: C OCKE Davis, C. B. Hardin Hodgson Nathan A N DO PA The Athletic Season, 1914-T5 IVv Coach W. A. (Yxningiiam IK ATHIJCTIC SKASOX of the present scholastic year has been attended with difficulties over which the authorities over athletic destiny had no control. A period of change in the personnel of the teams, of readjustment in the eligibility rules which prohibited first year men from engaging in intercollegiate sports, of financial stringency which caused main students to give up their college work for the year, has played its part in causing the teams to fall below the high standard of the three preceding years. We l clicvc this slump only temporary and with sjdendid material ns a nucleus the prospect-, for another year are exceedingly bright To the credit of our institution it can he said that Georgia does not specialize in any particular branch of athletics. Therefore from the viewpoint of a successful season the loss of a championship in any particular sport does not play such an important part. In all branches of athletic endeavor there is a team representative of tlie University of Georgia. With the introduction of the game of pushball to the list of sports under the direction of the athletic association we have enlarged the scope of our activities and developed a sport that admirably serves the purpose of a substitute for the dangerous class tights of previous years. The football season was not successful in the point of victories achieved but as a means of developing college spirit it was one grand success. Though a losing team, it had the support of the entire student body at all time's. Never at the darkest hour did our loyal students give up the fight ami when the chven came to its own at the filial game, twas a happy stude nt body that welcomed the team home . Adverse conditiems maele a bad start possible, raw material made  PANDOPA the development slow, and successive defeats tended to prevent the eleven from gaining the necessary confidence. From the team of 1918 the following men were lost: McWhorter, Turner, Malone, Smith, Crump, DeLaperricre, Flournoy, Sidbcrrv, Carey and McKinnon. Then Paddock, our captain, did not return to college until five days before the North Carolina game and Powell did not get into the game until Oct. 2Hh. Injuries to York, Henderson, Broyles, Selig and I.ogan prevented their playing at crucial times. Notwithstanding reverses the team continued to play along and finally finished the season under a blaze of glory. The first game with Daldonega resulted in a victory bv a large score, not due so much to Georgia’s strength as to Dahlonega’s weakness. Then followed 'the Citadel game which showed the real weakness of the team and only by individual effort did the team succeed in obtaining a 18 to 0 victory. The Scwance victory was only the result of college spirit winning over adverse conditions. The team played beyond their true form, with their backs to the wall, because they were determined to show that they had the fighting spirit. North Carolina was then met in Atlanta. The team was below form and in no condition to play such a hard game and the defeat received was expected. Though defeated by Virginia the following Saturday the team really played remarkable ball and deserves more credit than the score would show. The victory Miss. A. M. won was only after a hard game where Georgia’s inexperience counted heavily at critical moments. Then came the crowning disaster when Clemson unexpectedly swamped the team under a heavy score. The Tech game was lost, though the sting of defeat left no bitterness, for the men played great ball and truly deserved a material victory. Auburn’s championship eleven was outplayed and held to a scoreless tic. Conyers was a steady, dependable guard, conscientious in his work and brilliant in its performance. He made the team as a regular after three years of hard work, thus showing the perseverance that wins. Garmany was playing his first season of college football, and so he lacked the experience and skill of a veteran. He did not show his best this present season, but is a player of the future and before he is through will write All Southern Guard after his name. McConnell was the only regular to play every moment of each game. He could always be counted on to give his best services. As the season progressed lie gained in experience and increased in proficiency and at the end was one of the best tackles wc have ever had. Thrash did not play the game he is capable of playing. Being so perfect physically wc expect perfection of play and can not be content with less. But he can buck the line. Just give him the ball and he will carry it as far as physically it is possible. Garrard was the bright star of the team.—a player developed in mid-seasonv P A N D O PA from a medium good player into one of the most valuable men on the team. He made the team because he could fight; overlooked at first he kept on fighting until the coaches could overlook him no longer. Great as was the game he played last fall, still greater will l e his playing next season. Thompson has come into his own as a football player. Handicapped at first with a “Prep School” reputation he never played the game as he could until he changed entirely. He made the team by conquering self and with the personal victory the team gained the services of a truly great end,—a man who will undoubtedly he the best end in Southern football next season. Powell played for the Rod and Black because he loved the college. In a physical condition that would have deterred another he gave his best services at all times. Quiet and unassuming his value to the eleven was underestimated hut in truth he was the most dependable man on the team. Albert Peacock playing his first season performed most creditably. Always giving his best he was at times brilliant and showed great possibilities for the future. He played the extremely difficult position of safety man in splendid style and the fact that lie was so chosen shows the coach’s opinion of his worth. Hitchcock, ‘old Hitch” as the hoys call him, was nine-tenths of the team’s defense. No better “hacking tip” game has ever been played than when he hacked the Georgia line against Auburn. That he played football when he possessed the most valuable arm in college, which might at any moment he wrenched or strained shows him to have the Georgia spirit such as hut few know it. When he played his final game it was with sadness that 1 saw him forever lav aside the Red and Black uniform, for ’twill he many a day before his equal hacks up our line. John Henderson came very near not coming to Georgia. Now as he, a veteran of three years and captain of both baseball and football, looks hack over his career, lie can see what he has meant to Georgia and what Georgia means to him. Honored and respected by all who know him he is our typical athlete and with pride he canA N D O Q review a most ;ithletic career. Even if John Henderson did not weigh over two hundred pounds, his football bead would gain him a position on any eleven. Though handicapped bv injuries lie played a game of sterling worth. Dave Paddock, our All-Southern quarterback, for the past season, was honored with the choice of All-American quarterback,— an honor that reflects great credit on him and on the institution whose colors he bore. With a weak offensive team Dave was compelled to place the brunt of offense on his own shoulders. C onsc-queritly he played each game to the limit of his powers and that he could stand the mental and physical strain showed great stamina and reserve strength. He was the ideal captain, popular with his team-mates, a natural leader and at all times willing to sacrifice personal glory for the good of the team. Coleman was the only second string man to make his letter. Had it been pos sihle to use him in more games his worth would have been more apparent. He is the best drop-kicker we have had in year-, and in that department can Ik expected to win games for the team next season. He will lie a regular then and 1 expect great things from him. Broyles was injured in the Virginia game and was lost to the team for the rest of the season, thus depriving the team of its punter and hard working fullback. He played the grandest game of his career against Sewance and more than any other man deserves the credit for the victory. York was injured in the Citadel game, a broken bone ending his football career. He showed promise of playing his best game and his loss to the team was a severe setback. Just three days before the Tech game Logan broke his hand and only when a substitute was tried did his value become apparent. His place could not be filled and bis loss hurt the chances for victory in the final games. Many a man fights silently in the ranks without winning the praise or glory that is the reward of others. As a farewell tribute to Owens I can but give him his due; faithful, conscientious, and always willing he did valiant service for the Hod and Black. Sclig, Everett. Wingate. Petree. Scott. Marshburn. Payne. Holtr.cn-dorf. Harris. E. McWhorter. Dorsey, and Brown were the other players who worked faithfully against odds and though not making their letters this season will be the stars of the future. 'l'he Championship of the South was the reward of the I PI t basketball team. Beginning the season of 1915 it was found that peacock. Carter and Brand had been lost to the team by graduation. With only Lester ainMtnwson ns nucleus the problem of rebuilding the quintet appeared impossible to achieve, ( apt. Lester worked faithfully to get the proper interest aroused, and was always the willing assistant to Coach Peacock. Though burdened with the responsibilities of thep A N D O P taptuinev iiis individual game wns even hotter than in former years. Rnwson too placed above his form of previous years. Always a dependable performer lit became , star and was generally awarded All-Southern guard. Morrison. Brown, and Corley played splendidly and improved as the season progressed. As in football the team got away with a had .start; but came strong at the finish as victories over Vanderbilt. Nashville Ramblers, and Columbus will attest. Class games were next in order. As the greatest good could not Ik- obtained j)v having all the classes put out teams, it was decided to confine the work to the Sophomore and Freshman classes. The Sophomores won the football contest by the score of G to 0. The Freshmen were victorious in the pushball contest by the large score of I’J to h Much good was derived from this work, for the men were drilled in the rudiments of the sports and acquired the experience that comes only under actual fire. 'flic I Rio baseball teams start out with splendid prospects for a successful season. With veterans for each position, confidence acquired by the winning of last season's title and the individual improvement of the men make the outlook exceeding bright. But Ginn and McWhorter are gone and their loss means more than the mere saying that two men were lost from the previous season’s team, for they were the highest ideal of college baseball players. I orbett and Xunnally will do the receiving and do it well. Both have improved as batters and their fielding was always all that could be desired. Hitchcock. Cor lev. I-ox and Dunn compose the twirling staff for this season. All are veterans of three years experience save Dunn, who is pitching his first season of college ball. Henderson. Harrison. Clements and Holden compose the best infield GeorgiasKf -(2 P A N D O P A has had in years and one that would favorably compare with the great infield oi 1908. It is a stonewall aggregation, and it is pleasing to call attention to this infield individually, for each man deserves praise. Henderson is a steady, dependable fielder who can be depended on to make the correct play at all times. He hits in the clean-up position, and but seldom does lie fail to deliver when a hit means a run. Harrison has overcome many faults of prep school baseball, so apparent his first season. Now he is an experienced veteran. He is conscientious in his work and will play his head off for old Georgia, for he loves the college whose colors lie wears. Clements is as near perfect a fielder as any college man ever gets to be. Besides he can be counted on to hit over the .800 mark and is the fastest man on the squad. Holden is in no wise inferior to the Big Three, but fully their equal in all departments of play. He has won his position by hard work and against strong competition. The outfield is composed of Krwin. McWhorter and Gillis. It would not do to anticipate what the team will accomplish as the season has not yet started. Vet the students have confidence in the team, and if early season form is to be taken, it can be safely predicted that the team of 1915 will equal the record made by the great team of 1914. It takes several years to develop track athletics to the point where victory can be expected in the various meets. During the lean years previous to Prof. Sanford’s direction of athletics this sport was dropped as an intercollegiate activity and because victory could not be expected the first year no serious effort was made to revive this sport. This year the authorities have consented to have a track team and an effort has been made to give Georgia a representative team. Meets will be held in Macon with the following colleges in attendance: Kinorv, Mercer, Tech and Georgia; then there is a possibility of a dual meet with Tennessee at Knoxville. The class meet is held early in April and valuable prizes given the winners. Captain Jenkins has been indefatigable in his efforts to make the team a success. The following men have shown zeal in their efforts and have been faithful at practice: Thompson. Coleman, Hyman. Mobley, Jacobson, Holtzendorf, Holland, Garner, N'eal, Blumcntlml and Hill. I wish to call attention to the faithful services rendered by our managers. In all cases it has seemed that the ideal selection was made in their choice. The many tiresome details and numerous duties have been attended to cheerfully. The comfort of the team always received their first consideration. For conscientious effort andgasmanV GAQQABD nsCONNElL V — W COLEMAN k ,7 • B-.E'.COCKr Tt-rtM MANAOISL C B.DA )l5 FINANCIAL nANACCQ A N DO PA Football Team W. A. CrNNINC.ilAM Hitchcock .... McConnki.i........ Carman v.......... Henderson .... CONYERS........... GaKRaRD........... Thompson.......... Paddock........... PoWKLL............ I E ACOCK......... Tiirasii.......... 1C. K. Cocke . . . C. U. Davis .... ..............Coach . . . Right End . . Right Tackle . . Right ( iiard ........... Center . . . Left (Juard . . . Left Tackle . . . . Left End . . . Quarterback . . . Right Half . . . . Left Half .... Fullback . Team Manager Financial Manager Football Georgia.......................80 Georgia......................1.3 Georgia........................7 Georgia.......................(i Georgia........................0 Georgia........................0 Georgia......................1.3 Georgia........................0 Georgia........................0 Scores Dahloncga......................0 Citadel .......................0 Scwanec.......................fi North Carolina................II Virginia......................28 Mississippi A. M.............9 Clemson......................3.3 Tech...........................7 Auburn.........................0 ;? 3 j t’ h f » ? 3 3 f 3 1 X The Southern Ci ACHURN I 1AM 1 10 NS Kootbai.i, GkoRC.I A 1 Team Held to a Scoreless TieHaskhaix TeamThe Baseball Team Jot: Bkan . . . John Hknokmson Kd Makdin . . I Iron IIoikjson ........... Coach ...........Captain .... Manayer Financial Manayer Nr.NNAl.I.Y ) Torbktt )' I! ITl’II COOK | CdRI.KY DlfNN ) Hkndkmson . Harrison Ci.kmknts Hoi.i kx . . (ill.t.M . . . Krwin . . . McWhorter Catcher Pitcher Fir t lta e Second II axe . Short xtoj) Third Pose Left Field ('enter Field lliylit FieldP A N D O P A Baseball Record March 20 Georgia 1G March 24 Georgia 4 March 25 Georgia 5 March 2 Georgia 4 March 27 Georgia 1 1 March 27 Georgia 7 y April 2 Georgia . 0 April 3 Georgia . 3 April ! Georgia . 3 April 10 Georgia . 5 April 12 Georgia . o April 13 Georg:a . 0 April 1G Georgia . 3 April 17 Georgia . 4 April 19 Georgia . 3 April 20 Georgia . 2 April 21 Georgia . 1 pril 2 2 Georgia . 0 April 23 Georgia . G April 24 Georgia . (i April 30 Georgia . i May I Georgia . 9 May 7 Georgia . May 8 Georgia . V v May 14 Georgia . May 15 Georgia . Atlanta Medical College Georgetown............. Georgetown ............ Aulnirn ........... Auburn (11 innings) Auburn........... Mercer .......... Mercer . ... Mercer .......... Mercer............ Alabama.......... Alabama.......... Miss. A. and M. . Miss. A. and M. N. C. A and M. . Trinity ......... Davidson . . Virginia......... Virginia......... Navy ............ Clem son......... Clemson.......... Tech ............ Tech ............ Tech ............ Tech ............ 0 3 1 G 4 0 1 2 •» 0 4 8 0 G V 8 «» 1 4 11 3 3 y %Baskf.txai.i. TeamII. B. I K ACOCK LOCK I.KSTKK . • ■ O. H. COHI.KY . . J. L. Morrison . ('. NV. K.wvson . II. W. Brows . . II. 11. McCai.i. M. I). Homem 1.os Basketball Team } Captain and Coach I'oncard Forward Center (iuard . Onard Suhntihites Basketball Scores Georgia......................3(5 Georgia.......................23 Georgia.......................25 Georgia.......................17 Georgia.......................27 Georgia.......................5G Georgia........................32 Mercer ......................19 Columbus......................39 Mercer.......................26 Chattanooga Tigers..........41 Vanderbilt....................25 Nashville It amblers.........28 Columbus......................28 The Track Team W. A. C’trx .......................................................................Conch W. T. Jknkixs....................................... ... On plain 1. Nathan........................................................................Manager WINNKUS IN TIIK KVKNT. .Mile K»i«...................B. N. Neal High Hurdles.............C. K. T no.mi-son Half-Mile Bun . . . . F. O. McCi.ku.ax Bunning Broad Juinj» ... I). F. Paddock •HO Yard Dash.................W. T. Jkxkixs Bunning High Jump . . . T. S. Hoi.i.axd 220 Yard Dash.............C. K. Tiioursox JI B. 1 Ioi.t .kxoork loo Yard Dash.............C. K. I'hompsox nuB ( W. J. Sum mem all I.w Hurdles...............J. Y. Coi.kmax Shot Put.....................B. McConxkll Hammer Throw................B. McC’oxxki.i t A. K(K'ii J. F. l.AXIKH T. A. H. Maisky I.. (»• K. McWhorter H (I. B. Hyman I’. Stkwaht A. Tiirasii Tkihhi.k A. Van’s•7 P A N D O P A Commissioned Officers, 1914-15 REGIMENTAL STAFF. V. R. Kkniihick...................................Commandant and Colonel of Regiment K. B. Di'NI.ap.......................................................Lieutenant Colonel W. K. McLain .........................................Captain and Regimental Adjutant V. R. Hastings...........................................Captain anil Quartermaster FIRST BATTALION. STAFF. ,1 B. Conykks.....................................................................Major II. W. Bhown............................................First Lieutenant and Adjutant COMPANY OFFICERS. R. P. Bassett..........................................................Captain Co. A. K. Bi.cmextmal..........................................................Captain Co. II. ,[. K. Owens............................................................Captain Co. C. S. G. Brail........................................................First Lieut. Co. A. W. G. Wkhh.........................................................First Lieut. Co. B. (i. S. VIIITKIIKAI)...............................................First Lieut Co. C. SKCONI) BATTALION. STAFF, F. E. Cocke..................................................................Major L. C. Atkins..............................................First dent and Adjutant COMPANY OFFICERS R. Litti.k....................................... K. J. I I AH DIN................................. (!. K. McWllOKTKtt............................... II. T. Amxkv..................................... K. K. Bennett.................................... W. A. Riciihockg................................. BAITER Y. . . Captain Co. I). . . Captain Co. E. . . Captain Co. F. First Lieut. Co. E. First Lieut. Co. F. First Lieut. Co. I). T. N. Hexdhicks M. C. Scott . . . Captain First Lieut.'J'm: B. xi COM I’AN VVi P A N D O P Owed to Our Commandant (Sony of the private) All, little as Freshman may think it. The Major was once all right; Kdgar B. was a right decent fellow Before he was changed by his might. He was chosen impromptu debater. And inter-collegiate too; Bhi Kappa took his as a leader ■ And with all he was popular too. But Oh, how the mighty has fallen! lie’s ‘‘cussed’ now hv one aiul all; For he drills his companies unjustly Which fully explains his fall. And so young beginner he careful; Take Major K. B. as a type. When you’re fair the populace loves you; Conceited men soon lose all might.pan d o p n Her” IJ v Tl 1.1.1 NO II AST, A.G. Ifa-t in my heart's inm r chamber. Kept fragrant and free from all stain. Is the memory of one who onee loved me. () give me those days hack again! When I tire of everything worldly And grow weary of things and men, I take the key to this ehainher And softly I enter therein. And 1 hope as 1 view the fond pictures Which hang in memory's hall. That others may sometimes he hung there To complete niv story on the wall. And why does the heart Iwnt faster? And why docs the eye grow bright? Tis a touch of the plan eternal, ’Tis the beam of a Heavenly light. 1 hen I’ll work and endure and l e patient. Be guided by conscience and right. And sometime, somewhere in the future, Mv path may he radiant and bright. nd if praise there he due in the winning Of trials and hardships o'ercome. lo “IIRR" is the credit of victory. For tl.rongl, “HER" lif.-s huttlrs wore wonP A N D O D Senior Delinquency List Name Ahklson, I............ Anderson, G. C. • • • Barrett, (’. ()....... Bi'rkokd, A.......... Candler and Lester . Davis, C. B.......... Hains, .1. T......... Hardin and It i ley • Howell, C............ Hulsey, Hai........... Jacobson, C. VV. . • • Jknkins, W. T......... Jonks, G. It.......... Whioiit, Homer • • • Link, Hen............. LlTTI.lt, Bird . . • • Nathan, .............. Norman, E. ........... Ovrkstkkkt, E. k Herd, A. W........... Smith, H. .......... Turner, W. !).•••■ Underwood, S. •!•••' Wallace, S. B. • • • Walter, G. W. • • • Ward, C. I)........... Waters, A. A. • • Wesley, R. W. • • • Woodall, J. E» • Offense. . Being too highly perfumed after trip to harher-shop. . Drifting into politics. . Molding head too high on the streets. . Looking too sober. . Bringing up assigned Pandora work on time. . Losing G. (). P. a vote by refusing to let man in free to football game. . Thinking seriously once. . A sudden and unauthorized increase in stature. . Not speaking to a fellow member of I. P. C . Aspiring to 2nd term as Editor-in-chief of the Red and Black. Walking down town instead of riding. Being a nuisance (Reporting officer. Everybody). Failing to take her for her evening walk. 1 Disturbing sleep on campus. Overspeeding in his Ford. Sleeping (luring a chapel lecture. Confiscating tl.e track team receipts and profits. Fooling a man by telling him the truth. Secretly conspiring to get a dip. Road-ing over his lesson, preaching as he recites. Pulling the same piece of wit for the ’nth ( Limit n== oc) time. Getting hysterical over a joke. Improperly returning fire at Dr. Odum with buckeye; being insubordination and treason. Using a German pronunciation in French class. Failing to mark Senior present, who had paid the customary dime. Being prepared in French once. Failing to spend 2 hours on his Political Science lesson. Staining the manly beauty of his face by worries over his studies as Senior President.P A N D O P A Footprints in the Sands of Time Sept. )( : “Touchback’’ Harris. Willcox and C lark Howell arrive, insuring a suc- cessful year for tile University. Sept. 1 n: Fields subscribes to fund to buy a shade for tile sun-dial. Sept. 17: Jacobson and Sam Wiley hold a touching reunion after a year’s separation. Sept. 18: Freshman Padgett asks "Skippy if he must wash his face Ik fore eating at the Beanery. Sept. 18: Piguc and Underwood regain their co-leadership in law politics. Sept. 20: A Freshman registers for German, so as to make the German Club. Sept. .30: Vaughn goes to Dean to excuse his Beanery absences. Oct. I : Whitehead loafs at the Q room in political seasons and falls to 05 in Greek. Oct. 115: Tom Candler embraces Dean Svlvanus Morris to their mutual horror. Oct. 1( : Freshman Camp becomes a member of the royal order of eta Chi. Oct. 25: Westbrooks escapes from a madman. Nov. .3: Willcox tiles an action of “Habeas Trunkus. ' Nov. .30: The day after- “Co-op" starts his collection for a wig. Nov. 2(5: The Daddy Club announces a new initiate. Nov. .30: A great Marathon race took place on the campus at 11:80 p. in., to the great delight of the boys. Dee. 2: Willcox presents a petition for a holiday to celebrate Blackslones birthday. Dec. .3: Prof. Shelton mistakes Clark Howell's absence A s for scholarship A s and censures him for getting B. plus on a paper. Clark said it was the highest mark he ever got. Dec. 7: Fred Crandall goes into the Guinea-pig business. Dec. 15: Walter Jenkins drops the Herald from the publications he writes for. Jan. 2: It rains and Key fails to liorrow an umbrella because he can’t find any one else back. Jan. 0: Shorthorn turns in a fire alarm trying to mail a letter. Jan. 8: Despite the fact that Prof. Hooper doesn’t wish to give it. M. W. Martin pleads for Latin 1 exam. Jan. 10: Jo Davis made that rash trip to Atlanta. Jan. 12: Charley Thompson attends his classes. Jan. 1.3: White makes his Sophomore declamation. Jail. 20: ‘Kid’ Rilcv announces his intentions of getting drunk if he gets his dip. Jan. 28: Broughton fails to go into Dean Morris’s office for his morning chat liefore class. Sylvv in a very bad humor accordingly.t PANDORA Jan. 80: Moon visits domestic science department of Knox Institute. Jan. 80: Chandler finds his cane. Feb. f: Gregory saves a goldfish from a horning house on Prince Ave. Feb. 8: McLain, after officers’ banquet at the Georgian, gave the waiter a $10.00 tip. If you don’t believe it. ask him. but keep out of the danger .one. Feb. J2: I.ieut. Webb wore his military cap to-day. (It was raining.) Feb. t 1: Georgian Hoard criticises and rejects one of Shelleys poems that bad been handed them. Feb. 20: Anniversarian exercises. Hendricks sits up all night so as to get his money's worth from his rented dress suit. Feb. 28: Lawyers crowd the front row of the Majestic theater. Feb. 30: Abney arrives at a class on time. Feb. 31: C’lmbbv appears with a laundried standing collar. March 1 : Authoritative information is given out that Sylvanus Morris and Duncan Humet have been reading “How to be Happy Though Married. March 2: Touchback's check comes and he buys a package of cigarettes. March 10: Broyles passes around Portions to Gridiron Club. March 15: The three copies of the (ieorgian yet due to come await quietude on the part of the Vellowjackct. March 2t: Ked and Hlack make mistake and send out one copy inside another. March 82: Metcalf appears at the Kaiser House without Nuts. April I : Harry Logan takes a bath. (Oh! Just April fool, that’s all). April 3: “Co-op” Garner fires Harry Brown from his staff. April 9: Terrible Kvcnt.—Co-op found closed when some one anxious to get m. April 10: The Carnival is branded as rotten; money and time going the while. April 10: All the joy of the holidays is gone “the books” are opened. April 15: Never again on this Pandora job. April 15: () joy! The Seniors announce a barbecue where we can drink all our cares away.P A N D O P A A Fool There Was A Fool there was, ami he stayed out late, Kvon as you and I, lie told his wife of a business date, A Stag affair, he assured his mate. Hut he found it hard to articulate, Kvon as you and 1. Oh! the wasted words and the wasted breath And the wonderful tale that he planned. Belonged to the man who got in Dutch, And now he knows he talked too much, For she seemed to understand. He placed Ids hand to bis aching crown, Kvon as you and 1, And told at length, how a man named Brown, A customer, suddenly blew in town. But he found the story would not go down, Kvon as you and 1. It isn't the loirs, or it isn’t the jeers. Nor the scolding that gets your goat; lt‘s the thought of getting that glassy stare, From n Bag, and a Bone, and a hank of Hair, As a golden thread, she removes with care From the shoulder of your coat. —With Apoi.ogii:s to Mr. Kihung, Oi.n Boy.PAN D O P A Languages Taught Herb—Fhench and English Jokes Pkof. Worsham: (in elicmistrv) Mr. Dortch, what is soap? Dortch: I don’t know. sir. Phof. Woksiiam: Well, you ought to get acquainted with it. Phof. Siikltox: It seems to me that you didn’t get that quite right, Mr. Campbell. Hill Camphkll: Well you see. Prof.. I was coining to that. I just said what I did to keep up the conversation. Indulgent Motiikh: Yes, 1 know you had the whole campus on their knees to you. hut did you get in the Sphinx? “Freshman ’ Camp: Xo’ni. that is only for Seniors, hut I made the .eta-Chi s. Student: J got a postcard yesterday from old Hill Jones; he said lie was coming over someday next week hut he writes such a scratchy hand that I couldn't make out the time. I wonder what it was. “Co-op.(At the post-office): 1 do too, you know I couldn’t make that out either. Innocent Freshman: What do they keep that watch on the organ in the Baptist Church for? Ohliging Senior: Why that’s for Skip Conyers and Boss Coker to keep time to the music by.Book Reviews “PURE AND WHOLESOME WIT ’ by ‘ Pkxxv Prx ’ Maktix.—A continuation of “98th Volume of Pennington's Puns.” but with considerable improvement, according to the author. Puns and humour that can be appreciated at any time, place, or circumstance lie hidden in the mamiseript. The wit is cheap, as you will see from the ncm de plume the author has adopted. “GRACEFUL MO KM ENTS” bv Do .ikk Fiklds, a young author of promising note.—The movements arc well described with full page illustrations of tie author himself. Their touching effect on the inner soul explained. All taught by mail. Valuable book.—25c. “THE ART OF HAIR CUTTING’ by Evkkbtt Pkttkb.- This book is one which fills a long felt need of a scientific treatise upon the Tonsorial Art. Anyone who is thinking of taking up this profession should by all means read this book which contains not only the principles of the art. but very realistic descriptions of cases which have come under the notice of the authors. It is illustrated profusely by Messrs. Willcox. Garner, Itoclle and others. It also bears the Stamp of approval of Prof. Hart and of Col. Snelling. Bound in either Red or Black. “SOMMOSIS” by P. Aiiuott.—Setting forth the new scientific state of action while asleep. Book dedicated to Dr. Fountain, who can so easily put one in such a state. Complete treatise including the authors experience under Prof. Salyer. . ' A 1 '- aVA i t “THE WRIT OF HABEAS TRUNKUS" by P. A. Willcox.—This department very rarely contains reviews of books of legal nature; but this is such a novel question and has been handled with such consummate skill by this widely known author that we have broken our rule in this. Never before has anyone attempted . to write on this most difficult subject. The writ is shown to be very effective when used against boarding house keepers. We predict a seat on the Supreme bench for Col. Willcox, if he continues in the legal profession as he : as started. “WHAT’S THE USE OF LIVING” by .1. G. Bi iukiiaiidt.—Biggest seller of the season and is serving its aim to cheer up human life. Especially useful to the£ - PANDODA college man as it explains the importance, value, and benefit of’ college organizations. ‘BOOTLICK” by .1. T. Hains.—Thoroughly clarefics a heretofore misunderstood art in an interesting drama. Many original ideas and plans are set forth. Climax is reached when Hero docs at last get his Dip. THK TREND OF STYLE” by Ckokgk Ai.lkn ani Champ Hoi.mks—Up-to-date, errorless, and valuable hook for the young man who wishes to inspire the fairer sex. ‘SOLITUDE AND SOBRIETY” by Gko. S. Birch.—A practical book for young men. Rather dry, but brightened by the author’s keen appreciation of dramatic portraiture and its divine-like thought. ’HIGH AND NOBLE ATHLETICS’’ by Linton Howard, an experienced author on such matters.—Very proficient and an ambitious member in every branch and will some day doubtless coach in a high school. Especially is the author’s note-worthy and self-efficient character explicitly brought forth. THE PLEASURES OF PARENTHOOD” by Tin: Tiihkk Unwisk Lawykrs'— An exquisite explanation of how their mental faculties have been transmitted to their children (So Sylvy had supposed). Future possibilities for young lawyers form an unlimited part of the discussion. 'THE WEEPING WILLOW” by Prof. Bi krac;k, the Forester.—Book opens with the Willow weeping as Burrage approaches. Following comes the appreciation by a scientific mind of the lieaiities around us and not considering them ail on our bodily form. Maiignificicnt spirit in such a self-sacrifice made by the author. 'THE YELLOW-JACKET’ bv Stkimikxs Mitciiki.l, taking Ins title from a brilliant college paper of that name.—A stinging criticism on the misunderstanding of his position in his last article written for publication. FREAK HOOD ’ by W. G. Wf.iiii.—A new state of the human soul discovered by the author. The book is illustrated with the various wild reptiles that have been Webbed by this famous collector in the past four years. Extremely valuable. P A N D O P A The members of the Pandora board were discussing types of backs and the dedication. CoKKit: I move we have a green back and dedicate it to Rockefeller. Fountain: Fawcett, what’s the principle of water pressure? Mm. Skklton (in animal-husbandry class): Prof., what is the difference between an ass and a mule? Pmof. Jaiinagin: A mule is an adulterated ass. Mr. Skelton. Prof. Clahkk: (after having taught here for four months.) Mr. Hrinson. will you please tell me where the Physics department is? UniNsoN: On the Third Floor of Candler Hall. Soph, to It own v Fresh.: Where are you going? Freshman (still fresher.): Horse stealing. Soph.: Greek or Latin, I have both? Sf.nioh Taking French 6 (over the phone.) Prof. I.ustrat, I am Electric Light inspector. Please sec if the light on your fiont porch will burn. Pmof. I.ustrat (after investigating.): Yes, it’s burning now. Senior: Well, go fan it with your shirt tail till it goes out.P A N D O P A Only a Freshman lie was dressed in brightest colors, And lie wore a tie of green. On bis ankle, saucy devil. Light gray spats you could have seen. On one ear he wore a straw lid, True to fashion's latest style, Vl ile half his handsome face he kept hid. Blowing curls of smoke the while. On his lip a misplaced eyebrow Drooped its end as though in shame. On he strode, like some big high-brow; In his hand he swung a cane. Some inner thought his heart inspiring 11c hastened toward the campus green. Halting here and there, inquiring For the office of the Dean. Who’s this chap who looks so flashy And who pays the Dean a call? Titled Duke, or just a masher? Who seeks the l»oss of Denmark Hall? Why do we make such foolish queries When it’s plain to one and all? Why, he's as green as unripe l erries— Just a Freshman, that is am.. W. H. (“Chick’ ) Owens Henry West: (getting up Anniversnrian programs) Wesley, where do you get your mail? Wesley: Route 2. Georgia. Wallace (who had just been questioned by Prof. Odum) accidentally threw ;» buck-eye across Prof.’s desk. Prof. Odum: No back firing. Mr. Wallace. During Latin examination a Freshman goes to Prof. Hooper to ask a question and much to his horror finds him reading the "Last Shot.” Rill Turner: Why was Guess’s speech at the mass meeting like a wagon wheel? Steve Wallace: I don’t know, why? Rill Turner: The longer the spoke, the greater the tire. Phof. Odum: (in sociology.) Mr. Mitchell, will you please tell us the meaning of "Social Nature ”? Steve Mitciif.ll: I don’t believe I can, sir. Prof. Odum: Oh, yes, I see, you don’t know what it is to be of a social nature. One of the Canning Club girls on meeting “Gorum” Torbett; "Hub, you look like home to me.”What Each Expects from Pandora’s Gift Box Sam Wiley—an injunction to keep Tom Watson from imitating me. Ray Hastings—someone to acknowledge that I am business-like ns well ns seedy. Howard Wade Riley—feet as short as my stature. Dave Paddock—recognition of my endearing qualities. Harry Logan—a long rest from college duties. Ben Link—a chance to show off my second hand Ford. Clark Howell—n chance to write myself up in the Constitution. L. P1NKU68OHN—the answer to Sylvie’s next question. "Chocolate’’ Barrett—a copyright on my pamplct on places of interest I have visited. Noble Bassett—a dope that I need not pay for. Frank David—to live in the country. Lee Cotton—something to he conceited over. Steve Mitchell—a chance to try for something .Jacobson isn’t in. "Chubby’ Ward— a standing collar to wear on Sunday. Bill Key—anything with graft in it. “Meander Hendricks— someone to listen to my jokes. Milton Scott—to he made political boss of the V. M. C. A. Ashton Bur ford—an extra hour’s sleep. Lieut. Abney—to be made a field marshal. Kenneth McLain—to get that $10.00 tip back. W. O. W hite—a chance to try for Sophomore Dcclaimcr. W. T. Jenkins—somebody to try for the track team besides Jacobson. E. B. Dunlap—time to go to at least one class lieforc commencement. W. K. Stanley—somebody to notice me socially.P A N D O P A Double Case of Mistaken Identity as Adted by M. W. Martin Act 1. Scene—V. W. C. A. Hkho (to old housekeeper): I would like to see Miss---, if you please. Old Houskkeepkk: (withdrawing to make the announcement) Madam, there's a young colored hoy outside that wishes to sec you. Act 2. Scene—S. A. I.. Depot. Time immediately after holidays. Hkho: (alighting from train) Good-morning Professor Lustrat, hope you enjoyed the holidays. Prof. I.ustrat: Yes sir, Mr. Smith (C. R. of course)?—Yes sir I hope you did too. Act 3. Hero weeps ns curtain falls and wonders if it could have been worse. Finis. INSOMNIA. The manipulation of the folding berth had l»ecn fully described by Prof. Sanford to Pctrec just prior to his taking his first trip with the football team. That night the occupant of the berth beneath Mr. Petrcc's happened to press against the upper berth with his feet. Result—a cry of anguish; “Oh! Prof. Sanford, come here quick. This tiling is closing up on me.” A LITTLE REVERIE. Jake was reclining on his perfumed eouch. Occasionally he would gaze from his window. Various sights met his eyes. Ed Dunlap was seen to stalk with mile-long strides beneath his casement. Hcnnctt, Kontz by name, would slacken his pace, stroke his chin, and redouble his speed. And so the mad procession passed from everlasting to everlasting. A reverie followed, and Jake closed his orbs in placidity 24 karats fine. A voice aroused him. “O. Jake, after all we have known and loved and communed together, will thou still wear the mask of hostility? Forgive, forget!” A moment later, and Sam and the tall handsome blond were clasped in each other’s fond embrace.P A N D O P A In the spring a golden glow comes upon the robin’s breast And the dancer starts to looking for his last year's fulldrcss vest. When Diana led the chorus, on the Cvnthian hills, of old, 1 suppose 'twas ladies’ choice,—at least that's what I’ve been told. Hut these dances don’t appeal to our cultured taste today; What we want is something lively, something snappy, something ga . Let them dance and have their frolic, tis an hour passed away; In a few brief weeks the gayest may be pitching hay. Listen to the sad refrain, of the wait dream’s haunting strain! How its lilting cadence calls, how its melody enthralls! Listen to the measured beat of the dancers’ flying feet, And tomorrow they may Ih wondering why they got that “D”, Or explaining to the dean why it was they ne’er were seen In attendance at a class, laming bravely for a pass. Or they’ll be a-hurling threats, intermixed with epithets. At a blank, blank, doggone fool of a balky, stubborn mule. Hut tonight. Ah, Beauteous I’hryne, didn’t you think the dance divine? Stkmikn S. Mitciiki.l.A N D O E The Hair-Brained Club Motto: " with to (hr dirk rug my fare teas bald iuttead of my head, anyway” Soxo: “iVo, not one.” FKATRKS IN FACUI.TATK Dr. C. It. Foi'XTAlX Dr. I.. It. Gkimixr (All others expelled for being hopeful and using tonics.) Harry Iakiax See them here and there to match the growth of brush on his upper lip. Davb I’aihkkk—This, with other head troubles, make him much lighter so that he can run much faster. Other tneml ers a secret; names must not Ik given out. Hut it is known that several have already taken the 1st and 2nd degree for membership. The secret ambition of all the members of the club is to rcnch their ideal, viz: Webb-like locks. Pamfd my tub Natioxai. Hoard or Cexrorsmip.A Pandora’s Questionaire 1. Why Hid you come here? . The State Asylum was full.— C. W. Jacobson. Search me.—J. G. Buhckhardt. To make a living.—K. B. Dunj.ap. To steer politics.—C. I.. H. Pigue. For the glory I knew 1 could win.—C. B. Davis. 2. Why do you bone? Just for a pastime.—B. II. Smith. 'Tis the safest plan.—Roy David. 3. What’s your favorite study? How to get out of drill.—Many Voices. Chemistry.—A Cm Pm. 4. How do you spend your spare time? Don’t have any.—“Touchback” Harris. Attending to my lieautv.—Scott Pedkick. Borrowing something.—W. H. Key. Studying at Boss’s Place.—J. J. Davis. Attending classes.—Clark Howell. 5. What is vour per cent, average? . Don’t let me express myself in print.—C. H. Holmes. Not sure, but Phi Beta Kappa is my aim.—1). F. Paddock. 6. At what time do you arise? An hour before I awake.—Claud Tolbert. Damfino.—'‘Kid’’ Riley. I’m always down.—J. W. Walker. 7. Suggest campus improvements. Seats on the radiators.—Stephens Mitchell. A mechanical device for working math, while the student sleeps.—F. O. Miller. 8. Where are you going from here? To a dance.—George Allen. Back to the farm.—Milward Martin. To the “bar.’’—Bill Turner.Supplement from the Law Department IOF. SYLVANUS MORRIS had so succeeded in tangling one of liis aspiring young lawyers that the young fellow made this statement: “A man is bound only by the law he knows”. Then came the tart and prompt reply from the Dean: “Well then, this is surely a class of anarchists.” Prop. Morris: “Mr. Walker, what is a ‘case’?” Walker, .1. W.: “A case is an action at law to recover damages for an indirect injury.” Prof. Morris: “You have no more idea what an indirect injury is than you have of flicking a harp in heaven ’. Jan. 12.—The Senior Law Beanery table arbitrate with Mrs. Denmark the propriety of removing a plate of cake from the waiter without waiting to consult the waiter. Wesley: Why isn’t McKaniv at breakfast every morning? Reply: Why, lie’s so crooked that he can’t get his breeches on that early in the morning. Willcox: “I misunderstand the question.’' Dean Morris: “It is utterly impossible to misunderstand the question; it’s the answer that’s troubling you”. Y-7V IPANDOPAt Prof. Morris (in Elementary Law, after calling the Junior roll).'Who else is taking tins course? ' McDoI’gald: “Tyc and Dunlap arc taking it. I think.’ Prof. Morris: “Von mean they ought to have their names on the roll. Feb. 15.—A violent odor permeates the law department to the great displeasure of the Business I.aw Class. A COHN Kit FROM SYI.YY "A public office is a private graft.” “(Jod bless tbe rich, the poor can steal.” "You might as well try to catch a ghost by bis night shirt” (a» to try to lay your hands on property). “Blessed are the peacemakers, for they arc going to get it on Inith aides.” “Whenever 1 eat mV peanuts, I give my bulls to some one else to make breakfast haul out of.” “Down in Mexico where there is eight months of summer and four months of 1 hot weather.” Smart Freshman Ag. to Shokt-iiokn: Ask Prof. McHatton to show you his bull. Short-horn to Prof. McHatton: Will you please sir show us your bull? Henry West: Hendricks you ought not to wear your uniform. Hendricks: Why not? West: Because it shows that you are weak-kneed. Bill Key: (grafter for the Standard Pressing Club.) F.llars. we want you to join the Standard Pressing Club. F.llars: I didn’t eome to college to waste my time in clubs, but to study.O P HE PANDORA BOARD of 1915 wishes to thank all for any assistance they may have given towarJ making the Iwok what it is. We hope that the hook will fairly represent the Class of 1915 and that it will meet the approval of those who have entrusted its preparation to us. We hope that our mistakes have been few, and trust that the high standard of our Alina Mater has been upheld herein. We wish to thank especially for Art contributions Messrs. Wood. Stallings, Davant, Dusenburv, Griffin, and others. For Literary contributions we wish to thank Messrs. Mitchell, Wood. Martin, Pinkussohu, Pennington and others. We desire also to express our appreciation to Prof. W. D. Hooper. Prof. R. E. Park and to Mr. T. S. Smith, of Johnson-Dallis C'o. Board of Editors.a 15 A N D O A A Special prices on all phototrraphic work—to the students. Full stock of Cameras. Films and Photo Supplies. -FREDERICK J. BALL P A N D O D A THE Gainesville Midland Railway serves the best section of the best State in the Union. Excellent freight and passenger service. Direct line between Athens and Gainesville, through without change of cars. Connects at Belmont for Winder, Monroe and Georgia Railroad points; at Gainesville with Gainesville Northwestern and with Southern Railway, north and south. Passenger trains leave Athens 7:00 a. m. and 1:00 p. m.. Eastern time.3 A N D O P A American State Bank ATHENS, GA. We have the financial strength, the organization, the experiences and the facilities to render the institution up-to-date in every particular. Your banking needs will be handled satisfactorily. Jno. J. Wilkins, President, Howell C. Erwin and J. Warren Smith, Vice-Presidents. Richard W. Sizer, Cashier. Georgia National Bank ATHENS, GA. Closely associated with all sound business. This Bank enjoys the confidence and handles the business of many of the leading firms, corporations and individuals of this community. Your Account Invited JNO. J. WLIKINS - - President CHAS. H. PHINIZY - Vice President T. C. DUNLAP - Vice-President W. P. BROOKS - - - Cashier J. C. CHANDLER - • Asst. Cashier ESTON EPPS - - Asst. Cashier POSS’ PLACE Soda Water, Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobaccos The Home of the Georgia Boy 157 College Avenue Phone 1297 P A N D O P A : American Book Company Publishers of the BEST TEXT BOOKS for Schools and Colleges SOUTHERN DEPARTMENT 2 and 4 North Forsyth Street, ATLANTA, GA. A. I. BRANHAM, Manager TRAVELING REPRESENTATIVES: J. E. McREE, Atlanta, Ga. M. B. PERRY, Atlanta, Ga. II. W. FAIR, Columbia, S. C. Correspondence With Teachers and School Officials Cordially Invited P A N D O P A COSTA’S Sodas - Candies - Cigars - Flowers -■ :=s THE BEST OK EVERYTHING ="- = SPECI AL ACES IS FOR Southern Mutual Building ::: Athens, Georgia Eugene V. Haynes Company Fine Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds, Rich Cut G1 ass and Silverware 49 Whitehall St. Atlanta, Georgia P A N D O P A H. H. GORDON. Jr.. President IIARVEY STOVALL. Csshler W. S. JOHNS. Asst. Csshler C. D. FLANIGEN. Vice President BLANTON E. FORTSON. Attorney COMMERCIAL BANK of ATHENS (Conveniently Located Near Campus Gates) Students Accounts Solicited Put Your Money in This Bank and Pay Your Bill by Checks Get the Banking Habit—Save Your Money Against Hard Times This Bank Is the Depository of the Funds of the Pandora Atlantic Ice Coal Corporation DEALERS IN HIGH-GRADE Coal and Ice Prompt Service and Full Weight Phone 117In a bottle through a straw Pure Wholesome and Refreshing DR NtC Chero-Cola THERE'S NONE SO GOODP A N D O P A ATLANTA MEDICAL COLLEGE Medical Department of Emory University ATLANTA, GEORGIA. FOUNDED 185-1. Sixty First Annual Session begins Sept. 27. 11)15. ADMISSION: Completion of four-venr course at an accredited high school, which requires not less than 1 !• units for graduation, and in addition one yea. of college credits in German or French. Inorganic Chemistry, Riologv and Physics. INSTRUCTION: Thorough laboratory training and systematic clinical teaching an special features of this institution The faculty is composed of 108 professors and instructors, ten of whom are full-time salaried men. A recent endowment by Emory University puts this institution on a sound financial basis. EQUIPMENT: Four large modern buildings devoted exclusively to the teaching of medicine, well equipped laboratories, reference library with all the principal medical journals, in charge of a competent librarian. HOSPITAL FACILITIES: The Grady (municipal) Hospital (of 250 beds) is in charge of the members of the medical faculty during the entire college session and Senior students (in small sections) are given daily clinical and liedside instruction there. In the near future, work will begin on the new Wesley Memorial teaching hospital (of 200 beds) at a cost of not less than $200,000.00. which will be erected on or near the site of the present medical college The wards of this hospital, when completed, will be under the complete control of the faculty. RATING: 'Phis college is rated as a class A medical school bv the Council on Medical Education of the American Medical Association. Catalogue, giving full information, also entrance blanks, will be sent bv applying to Win. S. Elkin. A.R., M.D., Dean.3 A HATS! No more, $2.00 No less Look for EMORY when buying shirts. Every shirt bearing this label guaranteed fit, color and wear. A new shirt for one that fails. $1.50 and up. Everything in Full Dress Necessities A BIT DIFFER ENT A M1TB SMARTER A SHADE NEWER Smith Shoe Co. ATHENS, GA. All tlu latest and most up-to-tiine suits to your measure . From $13.50 to $10.00. Columbia Tailoring Co. 128 College Avenue T. E. WH.SON, Mgr. Martin Bros. Martin’s Chrome are waterproof and wear like a pig nose Repair Shoes and Harness on short notice We cater to students’ trade Phone 621 455 CLAYTON STREETr PANDOPA Walter Ballard Optical Co. Will start you right when your eyes need help. If it is glasses we will supply them; if it is treatment we will so advise. Our stock is the most complete of any Optical House in the entire South. Ask anybody how we do business. 85 PEACHTREE STREET (CLOCK SIGN) Atlanta Georgia Oh,So Good! Ice Cream Sodas Brown Allen Reliable Druggists ATLANTA Southern School Book Depository ATLANTA, GA. Wholesale School and College Text-Books l IU w in Concentrate! Uwmak! «250Up At Your Denied For efficiency and economy use the world's standard writer arts vea To fit your hand and purse in Regular, Safety and Self-Filling Types. L E« Waterman Co., 173 Broadway, New York Rcqulat: 'Sclf-Tillinc SOUTHERN REFINING CO. ATHENS, GEORGIA MANUFACTURERS OF High Grade Fertilizers, Cotton Seed Produ s, Georgianne Cooking and Salad OilP A N D O P A Mi ' A. C. BRISCOE, President L. W. ARNOLD, Vice-President Southern Shorthand aM Business University The Leading Business Training School of the South 17,000 Graduates in Positions Bookkeeping, Shorthand, T ypewriting, Banking, Penmanship, Etc. Graduates Procure Positions Promptly 10 1-2 WEST MITCHELL ST. ATLANTA, GA.PAN D O P A N TI 7E sell Stein-Bloch Co.’s Clothes; made VV 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 go with the Clothes E. H. DORSEY DELMAR’S Dairy Lunch 0 ROOM Appreciates Your Patronage Meet Your Friends Here Twelve Carom and Pocket Billiard Tables Soda, Cigars, Cigarettes Finest Equipment in Northeast Georgia COLLEGE AVENUE RUN BY AN AMERICAN 146 Clayton Street ATHENS, GA. Telephone 31 7 Best Eats in Town N D O P ANSLEY ATLANTA, GA. The South’s Most Popular Hotel 300 Rooms Fireproof EUROPEAN PLAN Unexcelled Cuisine and Service at Popular Prices WM. K. SF.CKER. Mgr. CHAS. G. DAY. A«»t. HOTEL ARAGON ATLANTA, GEORGIA EUROPEAN PLAN. I'NDKH NEW MANAGEMENT. Kxtciuivc improvements now in progress, rehabilitating and bringing this well known hotel up to date in every department, it will he HANDSOMELY REPURNISIJED AND ELEGANTLY APPOINTED. EC HOPE AN PLAN—$1.00 TO $3.00. OUR RESTAURANT will be newlv decorated and newly furnished as n PI It ST-CLASS CAPE, Opening January I, 1015. Most desirable location in the city, convenient to the Shopping District, all public buildings and pln cs of amusement. Street cars to all prominent places and points of interest. 125 Rooms without Rath. 75 Rooms with Rath. COLLIER BROTHERS, Proprietors. SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS. HOTELP A N D O P A H. G. Hastings Co. SEEDSMEN ATLANTA, GEORGIA No Delay—Seeds Sent Promptly Write for Catalogue ADDRESS H. G. HASTINGS CO. ATLANTA, GEORGIAP A N D O P A LAW GRADUATES! We can supply any law book published, including complete set of Georgia reports, Michie’s Georgia Digest, Encyclopedias. Your correspondence solicited THE HARRISON CO. 50 E. HUNTER ST. ATLANTA, GA. STUDENTS’ LAW BOOKS BOUGHT. SOLD AND EXCHANGED PRINTING We are equipped to turn out anything in the printing line. Our prices are low as good material and workmanship will permit. We ean save you money on our factory rebuilt typewriters. We also carry a complete line of Sporting Goods, Office Fixtures and Supplies. Everything for the Modern Office. the McGregor company Stationers, Printers and Binders ATHENS, GA.pandoda No. 1559 Atlanta National Bank ATLANTA, GA. Organized IH65 United States Depositary Capital $1,000,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits $1,366,463.89 Herndon Atlanta is the 32nd city in size. Our Shop is the largest, finest, most sanitary and best ventilated shop in the world. Don’t fail to visit us for the best of everything in the Tonsorial Art. Twenty-four Artists always ready to serve you. 66 Peachtree Street FOR (Land? or Flowers Of the Highest Quality GO TO ATLANTA P A N D O Q A COTRELL LEONARD ALBANY, N.Y. MAKERS OF CAPS AND GOWNS J To Harvard, Cornell, Yale, Williams, University of the South, University of North Carolina, Dartmouth, Columbia, Brown, Bowdoin, Webern Reserve, Pennsylvania, State, Stetson, University of Virginia, and others. CLASS CONTRACTS A SPECIALTY The Georgian Hotel M. P. O’Callaghan, Prop. Athens, Ga. it Ji iW AN r k i I L __ yj) J 7V01: CJ) D P A N BAGWELL BUSINESS COLLEGE "Georgia's Leading School of Business Training” WHY YOU SHOULD ATTEND IT: FIRST: Its graduates are in great and increasing demand 652 calls were registered with the school last year. This is conclusive proof that its systems and its training are productive of the best results. SECOND: Not a s ngle one of its graduates are out of a position. THIRD: Its graduates are Court Reporters. Private Secretaries to Congressmen. Railroad Presidents, Supreme Court Judges, and high oflicials of almost every line. FOURTH: By improved methods and systems it saves its students at least one-half the time the expense required at other schools that still cling to the old and time-worn systems. FIFTH: Strong and eflicient corps of teachers. CLINT BAGWELL MISS ARLENA LOVE MISS KATIE MAY CAMP Stcno-Bookkeeper. J. K. Orr Shoe Company. Atlanta. Stenographer. Southern Ruralist. Atlanta Stenographer, Southern Furniture Exchange. Atlanta CALL OR WRITE FOR CATALOG. BAGWELL BUSINESS COLLEGE, 34 Luckie Street, ATLANTA, GEORGIAPAN DO PA How We Lost a Customer in 1914 HE DIED Athens Gas, Light Fuel Company McMillan Bros. Seed Co. (Arch and Bob) STERLING SEEDS Seeds, Bulbs, Plants and Poultry Supplies TIIE HIGH QUALITY SEED STORK Write for Catalogue 12 S. Broad St., Atlanta, Ga. THE Atlanta Constitution DAILY SUNDAY TRI-WEEKLY ‘'The Standard Southern Xewspaper" Busy Bee Cafe FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN Prompt and Efficient Service Student Trade Solicited D. BROWN, Proprietor College Avc. ATHENS, GA.P A N D O P A The Lowry National Bank ATLANTA, GEORGIA C A PIT AI......................................$1,()()().()()().()() SURPLUS..................................................1,000,000.00 DEPOSITS .............................................. 5,000,000.00 3 1-2 interest paid in our Savings Department, compounded semi-annually BANKING BY MAIL A SPECIALTY OFFICERS Rout. J. Lowky.............................................President Thomas I). Meador....................................Vice-President Jxo. E. Multeity.......................................Vice-President J. H. Nunxam.y........................................Vice-President Thomas Eglkston........................................Vice-President Hknhy W. Davis...............................................Cnsliicr E. A. Banckkh, Jr.......................................Asst. Cashier H. V arner Martin.......................................Asst. Cashier Ernest W. Ramsreck......................................Asst. Cashier Ernest A. Fowler..............................................Auditor American National Bank ATLANTA, GEORGIA Solicits and appreciates the accounts of young business men Officers WILLIAM L. PEEL, President ROBT. F. MADDOX, Vice President TIIOS. J. PEEPLES, Cashier JAS. P. WINDSOR, Asst. Cashier JAS. F. ALEXANDER, Asst. CashierPAN D O P A “White Highest Soft Wheat Patent NEVER FAILS—ALWAYS SATISFACTORY MADE BY HUEGELY MILLING COMPANY NASHVILLE, ILLINOIS TALMADGE BROS. CO. DISTRIBUTORS FLORISTS AND DECORATORS West View florist JOHN WILSON, Manager 105 PEACHTREE STREET FLORAL ARTIST ATLANTA GEORGIAr P A N D O P A V J Z If you don’t send her NORRIS Exquisite Candies The other fellow will COSTA’S Exclusive Agents Boys, be sure and call for the Celebrated Glendale Line Tablets and School Supplies NONE BETTER The Hirschberg Co. Exclusive Wholesale Distributors Atlanta, Ga. Thos. H. Pitts Co. CIGARS AND SODA Five Points and Candler Bldg. Our first, last and constant desire is to carry the best in quality, and give service that will make you glad to come again. JOHN R. WHITE. PrMtdfiM JAMES WHITE. Cither A S. PARKER. Am i Cashier Condensed HcjMirt of The National Bank of Athens At Athens, Georgia. Al ihe dose ©( business December 3!sl. 1914 KKSOl’KCKS. 1 .on ns and Discounts ... $ 7(11,880.01 L'. S. Bonds . Heal Kstatc, Stocks and 100,000.00 Bonds . . . Due from Banks and 22,290.00 Bankers . . 224,510.50 Cash and Cash Items . • . 184,519.49 $1,242,700.06 1.1A BII.IT1KS. Capital Stock.................$ 100,000.00 Surplus Fund.................... 200,000.00 Undivided Profits .... 250,900.74 Nat'l llank notes Outstanding ................. 100,000.00 Deposits........................ 591,780.29 $1,242,700.06P A N D O P A "Mr) ys Dr.K.L.Haughey OPTOMETRIST Investigate our optical service. Thorough, accurate examination, with no inconvenience. No clumsy trial framed to irritate. We grind our lenses. HAUGHEY HAUGHEY 156 College Ave. Athens, Ga. W. L. Hancock Coal Company High Grade Domestic COAL Full Weight, Prompt Service Phone 707 ATHENS, GA. LILLEY-MADE GOODS For Colleges Uniforms, Swords, Equipment, Flags, Pennants For Fraternities Costumes and Paraphernalia for Initiations For Lodges Uniforms, Robes, Regalia, Paraphernalia, Furniture and Supplies The M. C. LILLEY CO M Columbus, Ohio 50 Years of Knowing How to Make to PleaseP A N D O P A Le Master Allen BARBER SHOP Athens’ finest and newest shop. We solicit the patronage of all students and if you give us a trial we guarantee to do the rest to your satisfaction. STUDENT Chemistry Desk For Economical Installation 'I'llis Desk solves the Laboratory problem where many students mu ft be accomodated in a limited space. Its economical cosT brings it within the reach of limited appropriations. Complete information on request. Ask for catalogue. COLLEGE AVE. Athens, Georgia KewauneeManufacturingCo. Kewaunee, Wis. S. C. FOSTER H. S. VANDIVER THE STANDARD PRESSING CLUB CJ The best place itt town to have your pressing and cleaning done. Yott get it done right and you get it back when you want it. We especially solicit college boys work and guarantee satisfaction in every particular. J Bring us your Palm-beaches and give us a trial. See our college representative and join the Standard now. College Ave. no,, Athens, Ga.THE LAW DEPARTMENT FACULTY DAVID C. BARROW. LI..I).. Chancellor of the University. SYI.VANUS MORRIS, I.I..D., Demi of the Law Department. Professor of Law. THOMAS F. GREEN. B.L.. Professor of Law. H. ABIT NIX. A.B.. ILL., Instructor in Law. ANDREW J. COBB. A.B.. B.L., Lecturer on Procedure and Constitutional Law. JAMES C. BLOOMFIELD, M.D.. Lecturer of Medical Jurisprudence. JOSEPH S. STEWART. Pcd. 1)., Lecturer on Parliamentarv Law. The Department offers a full two years’ course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws of the University of Georgia. The entrance requirements are the same as those in other departments of the University. All the departments of the University are open to law students free of charge. The next session begins on September 13th. 1915. Write for catalogue. w I Vi v p A N D O P A “THE FUTURE” What has it in store for you? What you iK'come in the future depends largely, if not altogether, upon what you prepare to he. For this reason, you should see to it, that your training and equipment for life is thorough. You have it in your power to mold a brilliant future for yourself, or one of meager dimensions. Which shall it he? A business training, bookkeeping and shorthand, will enable you. will aid you, in meeting the demands of the business world. We have the exclusive right to teach the Byrne Simplified Shorthand. Our course in Bookkeeping and Business Training Simplified is unsurpassed. When you return from your vacation, join the University Club, to whom we oiler special inducements. Make your arrangements to attend the school, that gives an education for which “THE BUSINESS WORLD PAYS CASH." Athens Business College A T II E N S GEORGIA P A N D O P A The Greatest Sport Writers of the country contribute daily to the sporting pages These live, snappy, accurate reviews, in addition to detail reports of every interesting event in the sporting world are Universally Read Throughout the South ORDER YOUR COPY TO-DAY LEE C. BOWDEN 125 Lumpkin Street ATHENS, GA. Phones: 300 and 800Bernstein Bros. Furnished most of the Club Houses and Students’ Rooms Victor Talking Machines and Records BROAD STREET GEORGIA BOYS Arc a select class of men from all over the State and should be considerate in all things. Will you consider who has given you the best Work, Service and Reliability in the past year? The Red and Black Pressing Club We grind our lenses We fit your eyes We duplicate old lens Dr. J. L. Pendley Optometrist and Optician 206-7-8 Southern Mutual Bldg., Athens, Ga. “Do It Electrically!” ATHENS RAILWAY ELECTRIC CO. ) l) 7 P A N D O P A You are cordially invited to do business with the Fourth National Bank OK ATLANTA Strength — Service — Accommodation GO TO Ye Garden The Nicest Place in Athens FOR Ice Cream, Sodas, Candies, Cigars Phone 376 I A V-«T VN Uj M I v V) PAN D O P A WILLIAM HICKS KEY ATTORNEY-AT-LAW MONTICELLO, GA. Small Collections and Suits in Equity Specialties A l Hon. T. S. Candler ATTORNEY-AT-LAW BLAIRSVFLLE, GA. Female Divorce Suits a Specialty Alimony Guaranteed David K. McKamy ATTORNEY-AT-LAW DALTON, GA. Practice in All Courts. None Excepted No Cases Too LargeP A N D O P WE MAKE A SPECIALTY of COLLEGE ANNUALS PRINTING E TAKE a great deal of pleasure in announcing that all work connedted with this annual was produced in our plant. (J[ Note the excellence of the binding, the quality of the printing and the clear, high class engravings. ADVERTISING AND PRINTING 128142 MARIETTA ST. - ATLANTA GA inrimnn 1 niTirri i 111 11111 C Johnson-Dallis Company Tfef K WE ALSO SPECIALIZE in COLLEGE CATALOGS , V » » • ■ -THE STATE NORMAL SCHOOL, Athens, Georgia. Named by the IJ. S. Commissioner of Kducation as being among the best fifteen State Normal Schools In the United States. Forty-six officers 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 und Vocal Music. Physical Culture. Education for efficiency and happiness in the home. Write for Catalogue.(Recause if is delicious------------ Jecause it is refrcshinA -—■ 1 ecause if is t hirst-c enchir And because if is the condjinafioir of the threc.That marks Coca-Cola as a distinctive beverage.-------- Demand tue genuine and avoid disappointment) THE COCA-COLA CO. Atlanta. Ga. Whenever 'S ,. §? » Swwon ''ty f -vW 60 ae Arrow thinh Coco-Coio ; P A N D O P A Refreshing, 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 5cN A N D O P A The McMillan Company PUBLISHERS OF PROGRESSIVE TEXTBOOKS We are constantly bringing out new books along advanced lines— Textbooks for Elementary Schools Textbooks for Secondary Schools Textbooks for Colleges Textbooks for Teachers i We publish a complete and up-to-date list. Catalogs on all subjects sent on request. When contemplating a change in texts, or in need of a new book, write and let us show you what we can offer. the McMillan company A- SOUTHERN OFFICE: ATLANTA, GEORGIA


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

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

1912

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

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

1914

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

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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