University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1917

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 334 of the 1917 volume:

I PANPOPA PANDORA 1917 PUBLISHED BY THE SENIORS THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA ATHENS. GEORGIAf'M« LvT 5 ,P;v m c.'b cXd 15 Lb' $ £A t kCtokrt £morp Park, HI. M- Httt. Cultureb scfjolar, fattfjful teacfjer. loyal frienb, exemplar of lototitfi service to tfje yotitlj of Georgia, tljis Uolume of Panbora is affectionately bebicateb.w if KN a Freshman first sets foot in tlu hallowed precincts of the university —a forlorn, friendless, and persecuted individual.'—the prospect before him is not over alluring. At such a time, he needs the advice and encouragement of a true friend to point out the danger marks and oiler him a helping hand in his dilemma. And for the past fifteen years, the Freshmen at the university have always found such a friend in Professor R. F. Park. Professor Park is truly called “the Freshman's friend." and he is ever willing to help the struggling first-year man over the initial dillieulties of college life. Xor is Professor Park's interest in the student body confined to the Freshmen. To every phase of college activity, he is always willing to lend his sympathetic aid and whole-hearted encouragement, lie reckons neither time nor labor lost when he is working in the interests of the students. He arranges the schedule of the debates, aids the contestants in their papers, directs the details of the debate programs. and does it all in his quiet and unassuming way. His warm heart goes out in eager sympathy to the needy hoy in the state or m the university who is struggling to ohfain a college education against financial dillieulties. In every possible way. by personal canvasses of alumni and bv personal persuasion, be secures the means of lending to many boys enough money to pay their way through tin university, so that they may become more valuable citizens of our State. Professor Park has co-operated most heartily in the Students Loan Fund Movement at the university, and it is largely through his efforts that this movement has come to mean so much to worthy, needy students at the university. Robert ICmorv Park was horn in Tuskcgcc. Alabama, on December 11. 1888. Hi attended the 1’nitcd States Military Academy in 1888 and 1880. Receiving his honorable discharge from the academy, he then entered the Fniversity of Alabama. In 1SH§ he was awarded with honors his bachelor of arts degree from that institution. and he won his master's degree the following year. For the next three years he was superintendent of eitv schools in Gainesville, Georgia, anil it was while in this position that he was married to Miss Marv Bello Whelchel. of Gainesville. From lSiMI-'JM). he was principal of a private school in LaGrange. Georgia, blit in order further to equip himself, he went to the Fniversity of Chicago for the year of 18D5M1HH) for special graduate work in Fnglish. In the year PK)0. Professor Park came to the Fniversity of Georgia in the department of rhetoric and Fnglish literature, and lie has remained here since then as head of the department. In 1008, on a leave of absence, be went to Oxford Fniversity. Fngland. for specialized work in Fnglish literature, and he spent most of the years of 10i)8-’04 in Fngland and abroad. In I00i . the University of Alabama conferred the honorary degree of doctor of literature upon Mr. Park in recognition of his ability and learning in that department of study. Since his coming to the university. Professor Park has been beloved by students of all years, and he now counts the graduates of former years among his warmest friends. Old students delight to come hack and talk with Professor Park, and listen to his altruistic philosophy of life. 11 is happy and sincere smile, his ijitick wit. his jovial companionship, and his whole-hearted interest in the students have won for him a place of honor and esteem in the hearts of every student at the university. ... .. .ACMIKY. W . P.Foreword irinminiMuiiiniNimiimiBTrwtnmminkiunnnBHivmnuttiBHMMmmif THE Editors of the 1917 Pandora extend to each and every member of the class of 1917 their heartiest, best wishes for a successful career. They wish in all humility to commend to the class the message that is indissolubly locked with the name of the mythical Pandora the message of hope. May each of us go out into life, earnestly resolved to hope and strive for that which is highest and best so that in after years our alma mater may point to our class with a just and proper pride.Editorial Staff J. H. Cakmical, Editor-in-chief F. 0. McClellan, Associate Editor V. 0. White, Associate Editor C. M. Tanner, Art Editor Neil L. Gillis, Jr. J. . Powell C. X. CiievesC. M TANNER J H CARMICAL 51 ■ J W POWELL X CIIEVES N L GILLIS b Is W O. WHITE F O. McCLEUANContent 25ook One Mmbemtp 23ook Ctuo Cla e 25ook Cljrec Crgan atton 2?ook Jour J tubent ’ Bcttbttte 2?ook Jibe ifun anb JPtction vA i fVfWACK again! Du jimjuts with all its joys ;m ] pleasures. mid jill its duti .-J S rtn wor 's "‘‘tli us again. A new bunch of Freshmen have unloaded am; arc being led to rooms, or are having rooms thrust upon them. They arc ushered into the dread mysteries of college life to the time of the clipping of shears and the snappy popping of straps. With a sigh we realize that it is our last year, hut since it promise- to In- a long and hard one we determine to enjoy life while we may and. forgetting the sigh and all the work we meant to do upon arriving, we rush out to meet the old fellows again and to get acquainted with the new in that old democratic (leorgia way that distinguishes her from similar universities. We watch will) amusement the selling of chapel seats and shades for the sun I'al to Freshmen. As Seniors we have passed the greenness f Freshmen, the boisterousness of Sophomores, and the jovialness of Juniors. Our Senior dignity sits well upon our shoulders, although we are .-till a little green, a trille boisterous, and our dispositions remain as jovial as they make them. .My. hut we are glad to get hack! After all. there i.- no place in all the world like old (Seorgia. There is a lure about the campus, indefinable in itself, that attracts us all. and no matter where or how far nlf we are from her. our Aim i Mater always has a deep and tender place in our hen rts.OoTBALL talk is in the air. 'Du atmosphere i lull of nothing hut footer hall. Still forgetting our good intentions about work and the approaching " 1 exams., we rush out to conquer new territory and make secure old ground on the battlefield against femininity. We take long walks around Athens, meet ail the girls that are mectahle and have a jolly good time generally, 'file people nf Athens, like their town, are a thing of beauty and a joy forever. This is especially true of the girls. We make dates and keep ome and break some regardless of everything except it is our last year, and we must make the most of it. Athens is historic because of its memories and we are going to make history by doing many tlijigs that we shall always remember and can never forget, flic Freshmen prove to he human and good scouts after all. and «v all pull together for our team s success. We have a fairly successful season and after the cloud has blown away and we stiller defeat at the hands of Tech we. with sad hearts, prepare for the coming exams., and incidentally the Christmas holidays. We find we have faults and are astonishingly ignorant along certain lines, hut we can't Ik good all the time, and we absolutely refuse to he lonesome.PUIXG is lion ! W • have watched tin Freshiuen-Sophoniore puslil»al) amc, the nearest tiling to actual warfare this side of Kuropc We have passed ( through a hard winter in more wavs than one. and we are undeniably lazy from the effects of it. Some of us write poetry, others try out for track; some, as usual, grind all the time, while the majority of ns work a little and loaf a lot. Our basket ha II team wins the championship of the South, which makes us feel better after our football record. The Glee Club takes its annual spring tour and triumphantly sweeps the State. Little commencement arrives, and forgetting tin suffering endured during the mid-term exams., we dance ourselves to sleep ami meet several new and exceedingly attractive damsels who for the time cause ns a great deal of worry. Hilt feeling ourselves to he woman-haters we reniemlier that we arc Seniors and that women are merely the things that were made for wearing trinkets and talking scandal, so we content ourselves with dancing with them and in writing long and voluminous letters to them which we afterwards tear up and throw in the nearest wastebasket. We then proceed to invite our families and our best girls up to commencement itself. There is no such thing as the word fail now. We feel that we have the prof’s, number and we enter into the remainder of our work with the determination to do our best and win out and finallv success is ours!KJIWI MILL (XL M.miIJJA NDOr t'li spring fever is changed to summer sickness. Mv. l»ut the weather is warm! There U a report that the lirst mosquito has been sighted ami forthwith abolished. But we don't care, for we have had a baseball team that has put others in tin shade. And now commencement itself is here. We forget the hardships ami trials of the year in the wonder and happiness of the period. In the grand fanfare of our victory, in the triumphant notes of our success, well-earned ami deserved, there lies an undercurrent of sadness as we think in terms of the dream waltz theme of departed days. We have been happy here at Beotia. We have learned to master ourselves as well as our studies. We came raw. inexperienced youths; we leave men full grown, rendv to take up men's places and men's work in the world. But the period of our growth has been the most wonderful period of our life. We feel a regret in leaving the campus, deeper than we ever imagined we would feel. We love the place, every hit of it. and the fellows are the best fellows in the world. But this is no time for sadness. The main theme of triumph dominates. We are at the commencement of life's greatest work. We leave our college careers behind us with enmity towards none, with friendship towards all. and our aim is .-till towards the better things as we press onward on our endless journey.Trustees His Excellency, Gov. Nathaniel Harris. ExOflicio, Atlanta. (iKOKUK ]'. Joker. Marietta; from the State at Large; Term Expires Aug. 13, HL3. llKNKY I). McDaniel. Monroe; from the State at Large; Term Kxpires Aug. 13, HU . William K. Simmons. Lawrenceville; from the State at Large; Term Expires Aug. 13, L 10. Hamilton McWiioktkr. Athens; from the State at Large; Term Expires Aug. LI, 1921. Samukl H. Aoams. Savannah; 1st Congressional District; Term Kxpires Aug. L . 1921. JtYHox H. Bower. Hainbridge; 2ml Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. LI. 1921. •L K. Hayes. Montezuma; 3rd Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13, 1921. Henry H. Goetciiics, Columbus; 4th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. Li, 1919. Clark Howell, Atlanta; oth Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13, 1919. Loyd Cleveland. Grittiii; lith Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13, 1919. Gkoikie K. Maddox. Home: 7th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13, 191”. Andrew .1. Conn. Athens; Nth Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13, 1919. Howard Tiiomison. Gainesville; 9th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13, 1923. Howdke I’iunizy. Augusta; 10th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13, 19-3. John W. Bennett, Wavcross; 11th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13, 1923. Dudley M. llroilKS. Danville; 12th Congressional District; Term Expires Aug. 13. 1919. Hroit J. Rowe, Athens; Resident Trustee; Term Expires Aug. 13, 1923. Haicky iIoihssoX, Athens; Resident Trustee; Term Expires Aug. 13, 1917. (.5EoKOE Foster I’kaiiody, Xew York; Life Trustee; By Special Act of the General Assembly. Xatiiaxiki, E. Hakkis, Macon; Chairman of the Hoard of Trustees of the School of Technology, ExOflicio. Theodore K. Atkinson, Newnan; Chairman of the Hoard of Directors of the Georgia Normal ami Industrial College; Kx-Oflicio. I’eter W. Meldkim, Savannah; I’rcsident of the Hoard of Commissioners of the Industrial College for Colored Youths; ExOflicio. H. McCaxts, Wimler; President of the Hoard of Trustees of the North Georgia Agricultural College; Ex-OHicio. H. S. Mii.i.ek. Columbus; Chairman of the Hoard of Trustees of the State Normal School; ExOflicio. James .1. CoXXEk, Cartcrsville; Chairman of the Hoard of Trustees of the College of Agriculture; ExOflicio. Enoch 1L Callaway. Augusta; 1'resident of the Hoard of Directors of the Medical College; Ex-Oflicio. William K. Thomas, Valdosta; President of the Hoard of Trustees of the South Georgia Normal College; Kx-Oflicio. Henry D. McDaniki. Thomas W. Reed . ...............Chairman . Secretary and TreasurerADVANCE GUARDTiie University Faculty David Crkxsiiaw Harrow, LL.I). Chancellor Ira W. Arthur. B.S.A. Instructor in Animal II ushandry .lAMKS BkITMOLD Bkkky. B.S.F., M.S. Professor of Forestry Mom tat Van Vai.kkxkuki; Black. IMi.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry IIkxky Bocock. A.M., LL.I). Ih an of tin graduate School, and Milledye Professor of Ancient Lanyuaycs Wai.tkk Osoood Boswkli. Ca doin, I'. S. Infantry, Commandant of Cadets Wai.tkk Clinton Bukkiiardt, D.V.M. Instructor in Veterinary Medicine IioitKitT I’kkntox Brooks, IMi.D. PcHcnnc Professor of (i cor yin History Duncan Buknkt Librarian Wii.i.iam Mh.i.s Burson, D.V.M. Professor of Veterinary Science John I’knih.kton Campiiki.i.. IMi.D. Professor of liioloyy Andkkw Jackson Cobh, A.B., B.L. Lecturer on Constitutional Lair and LeyaI Procedure Williams Oi.ix Collins. B.S.A. Instructor in Ayricultural Chemistry Cikokok Arthur Ckarh. B.S.A. Junior Professor "f Ayronomy, in Cliarye of Soils William Ai.kxandkr Cunninciia.m, B.L. Instructor in Physical Education Uriah IIakroi.d Davknuokt, B.S. Associate Professor of Electrical Enyineeriny. I «.; « ' , KkKI'- m-Ho.SK A M r "r « «-r........ ; ■ “r— • '« ■ N- H.r.lARn Ka,n. Hs r« W»r " 7,,K Ul'SSK''- ► Ol’XTA,N-. HU, Ozias Tau-ott (i K I WI.V. IJ.SJ, I . «»«• »«, , «„ nf n„ir„ llu b.,H,lry I Homan Fitz :kicaij »rkkn. B.l. Professor of Lou Kunkst I,kk (iKUiCS ((irmliiatc ’. M. 1.) tf Professor nf Civil Ettf inccrintf ami Droiriny I-Kirov Coi.mkk IIakt. B.S.K.K. I9mfcssnr nf A f rieultunit Enyinccriny I-1NVII.I.K LaI'KBNTINK IlKXDKKN. I’ll.I). Professor nf Physics and Astronomy WllJ.IAM I AVIS ||«K PK»t, A.M. l rnfcssnr nf Latin HORATIO HlWIlIKS. • ll.I -Instructor in Chemistry M■ ,.T )X I'HKSTON .IaicSAOIN. B-8.A. f 4..;„ltil nnhandry Professor of Annum . II ( lilt ld Mcll ATTON. » . THOMAS 1H 1 , orticultnrr Professor of It iix Hanson Thom- 1 - ..f nutor, .... !« Vh »ktkk. a- K.O.KKT M Or John Morris, A.M. Professor of (Icrmanic Lanyuayes Syi.vanits Morris, H.L., LL.I). Droit of the Department of Law, anil Professor of Line Howard Washington Odum, Ph.I). Professor of Educational Sociology anti Dural Education Koiikkt Kmoky Park. A.M.. Litt.lJ. Professor of Enylislt Wii.i.iam Oscar Paynk. A.M. Associate Professor of History and Political Science Kaki.k Kwakt Pkacock. M.B.A. Instructor in Accouuliny and Industry Uodkkt Spknckk Pond. PIi.IK Adjunct Professor of Mathematics John M. Pirikim, Jr., Ii.S.A. Editor, Collei c of Ayriculture Ia y Kdmcnd Hast, B.S. Junior Professor of Ayronomy. in Charye of t'otton Industry John Mix rk RkaDK. Professor of Hotany Thomas Wai.tkr Hkkd. A.M. Hcyistrar Stkadman Vinckxt Sanford, A.H.. Litt.P. Professor of Enylislt Lanyuayi Jt’i.itrs Kuoknk Skvkkin, D.V.M. Instructor in I’ctcrinary Medicine W11.uam Arthur Shki.tox. A.M. Associate Professor of Applied Economic. Skaroy Hradfiki.d Slack. A.M.. S« D. Adjunct Professor of Civil Enyinecriny ('llaki.ks Mkrckic Snki.i.ino. A.M.. S I . President of Frank lin Colleyc; Dean of the I ’nieersity, and Professor of Mathematic Andkkw MacXaikx Soii.k, U.S.A., Sc.l ., F.U.S.A., I.L.D. President of the State Colleyc of Ayriculture and the Mechanical Arts, and Dean of the Colleyc of Ayriculture Boswell Powell Stephen's, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Mathematics John Spf.xckic Stewart, Ped.l). Professor of Secondary Education Charles Morton Stuaiiax. C. ami M.K.. Sc.I). Professor of Civil Enyinerriny Wii.i.iam Telford Tuck. A.M. Instructor in Uomanee Languages KOOXEYEI.T PlCl'YX WaLKFJC. A.M. Adjunct Professor of English Kaici. CeoKRK Welch. B.S.A.K. Instructor in Agricultural Enyinerriny JIkxky Clay White, Ph.I)., S l .. D.C.L.. LL.I). Professor of Chemistry, and Terrell Professor of Agricultural Chemistry Rorkkt Cum iixo Wilson, Ph.(». Professor of Pharmacy Thomas .1 acksox Wooktek, A.M.. I’h.l . •«»« of the School of Education, Professor of Philosophy and Education William Archer Woksiiam. .Ik.. A.M. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry James Frank Hammett, PIi.C. Tutor in Pharmacy Pope It. Hill, B.S.A. Fellow in Agronomy Hal Hulsey, A.B. Tutor in English Ci.aickxce Naamax Keysek, B.S. Tutor in Horticulture Benjamin J. Skgall. A.B. Tutor in Physics Cecil .Norton Millkic. B.S.A. Tutor in Agricultural ChemistryTo the University i never think of her hut that it seems As if she were some goddess of the hills. Crowned with the laurels won l v her grave son Ami with the Imlo of her glorious past Diffusing brilliance o'er her spotless rols s. Aloft she stands upon her mighty hills. Ami mine may see her but to love her face. Ami none may cherish her without some spark Of her own greatness lieing lighted in their hearts For she is (Seorgia’s soul—the dim, dark past Was lighted by the torch she bore on high, To show her sons the paths that lead them on. To strive for glory ’nonth her sapphire skies. And taught them they should reverence the motherland Of (Jeorgia next to their true (Jod. And you And will you give her reverence due. And honor her in thought and word and deed And will you hold her honor heaven-high, So that in the light of her glorious past, You, too, may say that you have harnc full well The proud title of her son. worthy in all ways To worship at tin shrine of her who holds The ideals of the State inviolate Stki’IIKNs Mitciiki.l, A.B., 191o. Senior Class History old axiom, ‘’history repeats itself. ’ impresses itself upon us more farcify bly than we ever absorbed the fact in our pursuit of wisdom, as we now stand at. the pinnacle of our endeavors of the last four years and look forth into the impenetrable mist before us to realize that we must again begin as Freshmen under new conditions, and shape our efforts and lives again to a permanent point comparable to our present situation. It is with some exultation that we realize our achievement and with great relief we are able to review the safe passage through unknown channels and treacherous wa'ers. but now, our purpose achieved, the relish of anticipated enjoyment is dispelled, for being accomplished Seniors is not what we had fondly imagined, but an altogether different feeling pervades our being, one not of incalculable pleasure and satisfaction; rather one of realization of the seriousness of the responsibility required of men about to take up life's struggle. Though obsessed with the future, pleasant memories and varied experiences of our college life remain to guide us to success over the royal highway or through the trackless wilderness, as may befall our various lots. A Freshman, we have learned, is a peculiar creature, extremely credulous and suspicious by turns, ready to join any plausible organization, contribute to a worthy cause, sign scraps of paper or even enter into |H»rsonal difficulties with the police. Many classes can boast of winning a pushball game, but the exclusive honor belongs to the class of 1? of inaugurating Freshmen victories and “Freshmen Desert.” so popular with Freshmen though the latter of late we note has fallen into disuse. A Sophomore, we know, is a person over wise in tonsorial stunts and graveyard scenes: his dominating passion is the pursuit of satisfaction for wrongs submissively endured the previous year. It was in this year that our class won their “(«" 1 sweaters, the only thing of the kind at “(leorgia. The Junior year of any class is usually a period of metamorphosis, one of transition from wild, unsettled habits of former years, to the greater vision, broader viewpoint and larger expectations so universally attributed to Seniors. This, the longed-for year of our life, has brought to some of us vexation of spirit, and disappointments: for these it is the consolation that the great, wide world affords for the worthy, free to all. rewards for ambition and fitness to serve mankind in the interest of the betterment of civilization. For others this has been a year of crowning achievements, a materialization of hopes, a realization of purpose; these, the temporarily uplifted must needs begin even with the rest and the quicker they can overcome illusions that hamper the free use of powers they are endowed with, the faster will they succeed. Hut it is for all to remember that the greatest sucec.-s comes to him who realizes most fully that his efficiency for achieving success is in direct proportion to the energy he puts forth in doing the thing nearest at hand it the very best way he knows how. and thus will be benefited not him alone, but our fellow man, country, state and home.H. I.. Wingate . II. II. McCall, Jr J. G. Ashley . Dozier N. Fields E. I Dr ex el . K. R. Black, Jr. Senior Class Officers ...................................................President .............................................I'ice-President ...................................Secretary and Treasurer ..........................................................Poet ....................................................II istorian ..................... . . . . . . . . ChaplainKmoky Dkwitt Ai.k.wndkk. B.S.A. IjiFnvpttp, (in. Member of the Agricultural flub Graduate of tin Berry Bcliool; First Lieutenant Corps of Cadets; Preside-it of the Agricultural Club; Sophomore Ag. Scholarship; Junior Ag. Scholarship: Member of Alpha Zeta. Alexander the Great II, like the illustrious uinu whose name he Wars, is the great military genius of the university war department. For four years he has sacrificed his time and energy for the good of this department, and no butcher ever achieved more grace in wielding the sword than he. It is said that his spirit is dominated by a shielding shadow which is ever whispering in his ear to bone, Ixintf, bone, and during the hours Wtween taps and reveille he faithfully obeys this command by plunging into the depths contained in the pages of Wtanv, chemistry, or “The Extermination of the Boll-weevil in Alaska.” Ilis efforts have not lieen in vain and on that ladder of class-room distinction few rounds remain to l e climbed by him. His faithfulness, however, has destroyed his gift for |K litieking and he has utterly failed to extract a proctorship or any other form of graft, or this fact is due to his being unable to assume those owl like looks which count so much in this profoa-sion. Si’ffucfcox Fa at. Aiakkso.v, B.S.F Sugar Valley, Gn. Member of Dcmosthcuiaii Graduate of Locust Grove Institute: Freshman Debater; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. Spurgeon is a quiet, soft-sj okeii kind of a fellow, who gets his county paper from the city of Sugar Valiev. (For his loca tiou consult your annotated map.) He arrived at the university with firm intentions of becoming a scientific plow-lioy, but growing weary of climbing the ” Ag. ” hill five times per day he shifted his anchorage to the buildings this side of the branch. Sineo that time his efforts have been to make of himself a scientifie pedagogist instead of a jdow-gogist. He is atllieted with a craving for ninth., ami delights in lotting his mind penetrate into the infinite depths of those figures which convey no meaning to the average human. To many who do not know him, Karl is more or less a mystery; every aet, every move, is concealed by an unassuming shield of modesty. Although you bad him reserved, yet go deeper and there you will find the true metal. Caktkk Sicei'hakh Bai.dwin. .Ik.. A.Ii. Madison. Ga. Meml»er «»f Deniostheuian Graduate of Madison High School; First I icuteuant Company “A”: President of IVuiostheninn; Meml»er of the Georgian Hoard. “Abo is the liest example we have of one who has risen in spite of difficulties. Chief among tin's! I ing his various and sundry roommates, lie has enjoyed groat popularity among the members of his class, who have expressed their confidence and ap preeiation by ln stowiug upon him the cilices of chaplain, poet, chief justice of the Honor Tribunal, president of Dcmosthcuinn, etc. He has risen high in V. M. 0. A. circles, Iteiug one of their most faithful eo hurts at their weekly hot-dog tan |ucts. In looking for new worlds to conquer, his attention was attracted to the military department, and he now wields the sabre’ with all the ease and grace of one accustomed to swinging an axe in the primeval forests (of Morgan). He has been a good student, however, and as the years go by, we expect to hear from him as a successful advocate of the “lickin’ an’ (earnin' " theory in some obi district school. •I. Gordon, H.S. Commerce Valdosta. On. Member of Phi Kappa, Alpha Tan Omega Graduate of Valdosta High School; Manager 1917 Baseball Team; Gridiron Club; Honorary Memlier of • ;“ Club; Senate. Notady can inveigle him into telling just what the “.I” stands for. We fear, how ever, that it stands for Jackass. Gordon roams the streets with “Tad” I'nine l»e-t lines, tin only difference lad ween the two runts being tlntt Tad is president of the V. M. C. A., but .1. Gordon not even a memtar. He is a most ambitious cuss, and held up the G. O. I', party twice in sue cession to let him tryout for manager. Now lie is l.ord High Team Manager and Honorable Chief Flunky for the base I will team. This man is so stingy that he makes the Georgia team play with one ball all season. Nevertheless, they sav that he is going to allow a new Itall for the Tech series. Gordon used to start all tin ncighlioi hood hounds to howling as a leading momU-r of the old “Barefoot Quartet.” Valdosta is his home hamlet. I Koiskkt Daxiki. Bki»ix ;kr, B.S.A. Atlanta, Cia. MoiiiIht of flic Agricultural Club; Sigma Chi Graduate of Bovs’ High School; Lieutenant Company “l ”; V. M. A. Cabinet: Alpha Zot«. As the Atlanta yellow sheets would lie-gin. “Here is another Atlanta boy.” Bob once saw a mule strolling about the streets of that horn-tooting city, so he decided to come to Georgia and take agriculture. At the very outset Bob grew discouraged. Finally, getting a certain felicitous bovine seated upon the three-legged milking stool in dairy “lab.” one day, he asked the instructor which bulb he should squeeze to get buttermilk. He has learned lietter by now, and no longer buries eggs in order to grow eggplants. Bob does everything by schedule, and on one occasion was disconcerted for the whole day on account of lieing two minutes late for breakfast. Georgia loves a regular man! Bucksk K«»i:kht Bi.ack. Jr., A.B. Atlanta, Ga. Mendn-r of Phi Kappa; Chi Phi Graduate of Peacock-Fleet School; President Freshman Club; Business Manager Georgian; Adjutant of 2nd Battalion; Mein-lier Senior Bound Table, Fifteen Club, Buccaneers, Gridiron, Phi Beta Kappa. When Gene lirst arrived at the university we thought he was the long leggodes? boy we had ever seen, but he lias kept right oil growing ever since. During his early college years his favorite occupation was shooting Bobby Mac and Jake Lustrat, and trying to get out of drill with ail occasional liver in polities. Since then la has broadened out considerably, lieing quite a manipulator of a billiard cue or mid-iron, having no sujierior as a ” manicurist. ” It is assumed that lie and McClellan room together so as to get more chance for practice in the latter gentle art. If F. If. Jr. can make phi Beta Kappa with such a minimum ex jHMiditure of energy as he used then there’s no telling what he will do when he starts in on a regulation eight-hour day and goes to l»ed at night.Aboxzo Pi.r.'ti Boakdmax, B.S. Commerce Augusta, Gn. Member of Phi Kappa, Sigma Alpha Kpsilon Lonnie came to us four years ago from Augusta, a green, sporty kiml of a freshman. remained in the thick of the light for three years and after becoming tired either of the struggle or the kind of struggle, transplanted himself up to Columbia. A funny kind of fellow lie is—going oil' and then telegraphing back for his dip. For reasons not commonly known Lonnie was called ••Squirrel” by his intimate friends. He gained this name by his alertness in hopping over rafters and hiding behind pillows on a certain occasion. But you may not yet see what gives him the above title. Sutlice it to say that in one of those heart-throbbing moments when the object approached or he approached tin1 objivt causing the excitement he said: “Boo! You didn't know that 1 was here!” Perfectly natural under the circumstances. Fakuak Washington Bond. B.S.K. Athens, Gn. Memlier of Phi Kappa; ’hi Psi Graduate of the Athens High School; Leader of the Mandolin Club, ’15, ’ll), ’17. MoiiiIht of the Buccaneers and the Gridiron Club. If anvlmdy could persuade Farrar that getting educated was as important as making a good leader of the Mandolin Club, he would lead his classes too, we guess. But tip to date he has not l»een convinced, at least not so you could notice it. F. W. is not only a wonder on the violin, but he is equally as good when it comes to playing on a fair damsel's innocent young heart. 11 is successes in this line, are unlimited. Impassioned letters may l e found in any (dd coat of his where he has carelessly tossed them aside, little dreaming of the havoc he has wrought. Of late he has liecn letting his blond locks grow wild, which, coupled with his immaculate handkerchief and never-bagged trousers, form an absolutely irresistible combination to the wariest of females. Farrar should l c careful hoar he takes advantage of- little boys. All in nil Farrar is a good boy and we expect to sec him a famous violinist some day. His greatest fault is allowing Bunk Reid to be too affectionate.  John Stovall Boyd, Jk.. A.B. Thomson, Gn. Member of Demosthenian Graduate of Thomson High School. Joliiiuio is a very timid little creature (nltout six feet) who sjM nks upon rare Occasions only, hut who honors his closest friends with startling little grunts and squeals which may Is' variously interpreted-Only those who know him Ix'st can understand Johnnie's love for the German language and for the society of women. His l ecomiiig modesty, however, is an asset which cannot lie overlooked even though it has cost Georgia a likely football star and track man. As a critic of the screen, Johnnie is unrivaled, and Charlie Chaplin, Doug las FairU'inks, or William S. Hart can l e seen to tremble with stage fright when he takes his seat upon tlie front row at the Strand picture show. Ki.i.toT M. Bkaxtos, Jic., B.S.A. Newport News, Yn. Mem tier of Pemosthenian; Agricultural Club; Kappa Alpha Graduate of Augusta Military Academy; Captain Company “K”: Sophomore Pc-"lainier; Kditor-in-Chief lied and Black; Gridiron Club: Junior Cabinet. Ambition has Ireen the keynote of “Brax’s” career, and while in many places it has overleaj ed itself, yet in some cases it has not fallen short of the coveted mark. He has ! ccn ail anient militarist and his career might have Ikh’ii far more brilliant had not too much tune l eeii consumed in the vain effort to obtain grace in yielding the sword. “With the greatest of pleasure" he attends all chemistry lain, and ab-sorlw very little detail of its knowledge (•’good"). He is now a retired journalist, having guided the destiny of the Bed and Hack for a half year. “Brack,” in Braxton‘s estimation, is nlxmt the lx»st politician who ever turned a vote on tho campus. Old chap, the class wishes you much success in the lield of your endeavor.Wim.iam I’akk Brooks, A.B. At lions, On. Membor of Phi Kappa Graduate of Athens High School; Phi Beta Kappa. Little Willie Brooks—from Athens. On.. •lelTersonville Load. K. F. 1).—is ns quiet ami unassuming ns .lohimie Bojrd. NoIkmI.v knows how he nets to town every morning, hut if he walks he must get up at about 4:.10 a. m. One morning when it snowed Willie almost got a tar lv mark, but never was nlisent in his life. He anil Carl Sen-grav« s are living examples of the advantages of punctuality and regularity—Sea-graves gets a pass, Willie got Phi Beta Kappa. 'Tis said he is going to be a preacher, and it must l e so. for why does he persistently hold to his aim of devouring all the Latin and 0reek in the college repertoire. Wai.tkk Scott Brows', B.S.A. Hiawnssee, (In. Member of the Agricultural Club Graduate of the Hiawnssee High School; Captain Company “B”; Fditor-in-Chief of the Affriniltural Quarterly; MoiiiIkt of Alpha Zetn. Brown comes from Hiawnssee, “heap much Injun village,” lost in the mountains of North Georgia. If you don’t Indieve it is there, just catch the Gainesville, Northwestern and Narrow Gauge Bailroad going toward Helen, Ga. Brown's savage ami warlike instincts have l oon developed here to the extent that the commandant was afraid to refuse him a captain’s commission. Besides being an irresistible Indies' man, “ W. S. ” is also a student of social needs, lie has specialized in animal husbandry for the purpose of brooding an animal whose legs on one side arc shorter than those on the other. The value of such a creature lies in his ability to plow on the steep mountain sides. Brown leaves here with the good wishes of the student liody, and we trust that his life’s pathway might Ik' as smooth ns his native land is rough.John Hulaxd Cakmical, A.B. College Park, Ga. Memlier of Dcmosthcninn Sophomore Debate; Sophomore Declamation; Junior Orator; Impromptu Debate; Champion; Jlendy Writers Prize, 1010; Debating Council; Kditor-in-Chief Pandora, 1017; Inter-collegiate Debater; Junior Cabinet; Senior KouinJ Table; XV Club; Gridiron Club; Sphinx. Yep! lie’s our editor-in-chief, but the strangest thing alsnit “Mike’s’’ biography is that it is the only tiling in the whole PaNIxika which he reads for the first time in the finished volume. Inflicted with a chest of hot air. rivaled only by a Hansen blow-pi|M , be iNH-ame possessed with the idea, early in bis career, that he could speak. He has also fooled the judges to a certain extent, but there arc always n fnc vacant seats in chapel when he rises to blaze forth in oratorical stimulation. If he continues to practice, in the militia district of Ited Oak, the same system of polities that he has used here, we predict for him a forced and speedy return. Let us wish in his In-half that old “Comical” is back with us next year. He needs it. boys! GkokGR H. Cia)NTS, A.B. Powder Springs, Ga. Menila»r of Dcmostheniftn Graduate of Young Harris. Greet him ns he grinds yon, with a smile (or laugh, if you can’t help it). George is a very bright young man, adapting him-Mdf readily to civilization. Coming to us as he did from that illustrious institution, Young Harris, a school lost in the wild-cat haunts of North Georgia, he has learned with a very little practice how to play the ictrola in the Y. M. C. A. This feat, however. does not mark the limit of his achievements. for ln-fore he had ls en here two years he had grown list'd to seeing a newspaper every day instead of once every two weeks. We owe him much credit, however, for amply filling the shoos of the only original ••Co-Op.” Garner, as master of Georgia’s ini-co-operative graft association. (We might add that n man with such feet is qualified to till anybody’s shoes.) George lias Is'en an elegant student and we regret Hint liis stay with us has Is'en only two years instead of four.John Tkxxitii Cokkkk, b.S.A. Kastman, (in. Member of tlu Agricultural Club; Pi Kappa Alpha; Graduate 11th District Agricultural School; Captain Company “P lousiness Manager tlu Agricultural Quarterly; Monitor of Alpha Zeta. t uiet, serene and gentle as a cat, re-si rved to the point where only a close friend can break through and reach him— that's his nature, lioys, to a gnat's toe-nail, but Jack is an industrious little fellow. 11 is ideal in life is to liecome the leading farmer in his county and unless we judge him wrong he will some day Is a successful grower of cotton, peanuts, and South Georgia razor backs. To some Jack’s prevailing attitude is one of pessimism and gloomy outlook. “That’s just the way of it. fellows.’’ is his most characteristic expression, and with a sad, funeral-like attitude, he | ours forth a doleful lamentation about the burden imposed upon a fellow by tlu unsympathetic world, but Jack merely sees life as it is. ami no doubt he will not long brood over these conditions, for he is nt heart a Indies’ man ami they are sure going to fall for hint. Anyway, who can be a pessimist when he enjoys the companionship of a little Georgia queen f Ukx 1 1111.11 (,’oiikx, b.S.C.K. Augusta, (»n. Monitor of engineering Society. Graduate of Richmond Academy. No kin to Philip, lie snoops around from home to Moore College, never heard of, never sien, not even is he known by Sam Kasse-witz, Irwin Levy, nor V. Lyons Joel. The only time he is known lo come out of his bole is at elections, when he is dragged out ('lia|K lwards by ambitions politicians. Vet, ye gods, what a shark! Yea. verily, he rivals Roger West in sharkisni. Civil engineering is his long suit, and he weeps at the thought of the Panama Canal having l eon finished before he got out of college, ben is a product of the town long ago made famous by Harold Diedrich Mver.John Scott Coi.kman. B.s. Augusta, da. Monitor of Phi Kappa; (’hi Phi Monitor of Foot ha II Team, HH(»; “G" Club. Here is a toy we do not understand. and vet we like him notwithstanding. For a c-ouple of years he was just an ordinary sort of fellow who liked to play football, shoot |M ol, ami go 1° dances, or do anything else that offered excitement. And then the great change. If he speaks to you on the street now it is a memorable occasion, but for that matter he is never on the street, except on his way to the postoflice. We the tight perhaps that the change was due to some fair Indy tieeoming neglectful of his charms, but in that cast' there would l»e no use in •Inily journeys for the mail. No, the mys lory is too deep for us. Anyway, luck to you, John, and hopes for a speedy recovery. Frank Couwimx David. B.S.A. Columbus, da. Member of Demosfheiiian; Delta Tati Delta; Monitor of Agricultural Club Graduate of Columbus Industrial High School; Captain Company “D”; Manager of the Track Team. Captain Frank C. David—the lad with the big mouth. He is captain of the great big company of little biddy runts. During his olT hours lie dispenses cigars at the Georgian Hotel and is mighty popular on Sundays when the Judge West dictum is in force. Frank is exposed to a course in agriculture. He ought to to a good farm hand when he gets his “dip.,” for lie is still a mighty big countryman. Frank couldn’t have come from the heart of Columbus, but probably from the suburto. He probably rotnenitors that wild nigh ride he took a certain Sunday night in Mar h.Fkancis Ku)uknck Davidson, IVS.A. Shady Dale, (in. Mcmlier of Agricultural Club; Pi Kappa I’lii Graduate of Shady Dale High School; Thnliaus. Shn lv Daleon-Centrn! (reminds you of Stratford-on-Avon) is the city whence Tv hauls his guano. When one knows that this vicinity is also the habitat of Casey Jones, one wonders if it is a regular little “ Lsivv Jones' Locker." Once upon a time in the early annals of our glorious class, Ty wrote his name indelibly as a hero, by succumbing to the realms of unconsciousness in that famous pushball game. Uv making love to .1. Mattie Hatcher in true Romeo style, Ty annexed himself to the ancient order of the Thnliaus. Ki'okxk Paul Dkkxku B. .A. Tifton. (Sa. Mcmlier of Agricultural Club (iraduate of the Second District Agrieul tural and Mechanical School; Best Diilled Man, ISM.'J; Captain Company “A"; Mem-1st Alpha Zeta: Associate Kditor Agricultural Quarterly. ‘Tention men! Captain “Drex! ’ No braver soldier ever l eat a retreat at the call of the bugle than Captain Drexel. His men hold him in such terror that they o1»ey at least two commands out of every three commands given by him, and to use the poetic diction. “That ain’t all." When the sophs, sheared his hair four years ago, he gave the Chancellor a few valuable dots on " How to run the university." He has Ijeen a steady, conscientious student, ever holding in view his worthy and noble intention of Itecoming a collector of Octagon soap "•rappers, and to Is as a side issue, a county demonstrator of agriculture. If ‘’Drex" contimu s to grow ns he has during his four years’ stay here, he will soon l e plowing four mules instead of one. Here’s hoping!Thomas Kikiisn'K Dr.vx. A.B. Cutlibort, On. Member of Phi K:»i»| a; Sigma Xu Graduate of Cuthliert High School; Cap-tain Tennis Team. 1910; Tennis Champion. 1916; Senate; “(J” Club; Glee Club. When he was young he was a leader in everything, a regular little ladies' mail, a crack athlete, excellent bridge player, expert marble shooter, and sure top spinner, but lo! how is he fallen from his high estate, for alas, nobody has given him a chance. And ail he boasts of is tennis champion. Glee Club man, and chief “Belli-aker" of the university. Von would hardly call him a mechanical genius, for he cannot put the padding under a hat baud. This is parallel in bone-headed ness to Scagraves reporting the U. tv Brewers Association year liook as n text-book of sociology. Tommie is a Cuthbertian. Roland, A.B. Macon, (5a. Mcmlier of Phi Kappa; Chi Phi Graduate of Lanier High School; Meiu-lK r XV ( lub and the Buccaneers. When he was a Freshman they named him “Soapy," each letter of which has a meaning all its own. Since that time, just to get even with evervliody his sole and only ambition in life is to get a good joke on someone and then proceed to see if he can run him era .v with it. Owing to the fact that he has indulged in this pastime for some four years, now he has Ixvome quite proficient and we think really deserves the title of champion goat-grabber. We certainly recall one occasion on which he got ours. When not thus dissipating, however, Roland is busy studying. II is only amusements arc a picture show infrequently and a drink at Costa’s. He is very regular and punctual in everything he does, but there's one thing that hi absolutely never misses and that is Sunday night supper.HkVKIU.KY D. KVAN'S. A.B. Atlanta, On. Memlier of i'lii Kappa; Alpha Tan Omega Graduate of (h-org'in Military Aoadom.V. This is a curious combination. Beverley means well we're sure, hut if he would just Ull us so now, it would help a whole lot. l’he boy is slow of thought and slower yet »£ speech, Perhaps, it's all due to his wearing his lieml on the side of his face. The other side, l»eiiig too much exposed, eaniiot function freely. “B. I). ' helps run his fraternity and nets along all right in classes, though, so iiinylx) lie will Im» a great lawyer some day. He anil Cohh Dulaney ought to go into partnership. They could get their heads together on any subject with the greatest ease provided one of them looked backwards "'bile the other looked forward. Could von beat it ! Ai,KXAM Kit ltoiiKKT Fawcett, A.H. Savannah, On. Member of Chi Kappa tiraduate of the Savannah High School; Captain Company ‘C”; Freshman Deleter. Captain Alexander Koliert Fawcett is the full cognomen of our esteemed friend from Savannah. And proud is he of it. When lie hit the classic city some four years since his breast was Idled with ambition. The HI idles' scholarship loomed up ns his aim, but hard struggles on the Held of Xenophon and the platform of Cicero painfully persuaded our young hero that he was no George Whitehead. Alec is as proud of his captaincy as McCall is of his majorship, or ns Hoosovelt of his colonelcy. His little idiosyncrncies of speech do not keep back his generosity, nor do his defeats stilie his deeply rippling laugh and when Alec’s face is clouded with frowns of wrath then shall the heavens fall.Dozikk Xki.xon Pikmm. a.B. McDonough, (in. Mcuilicr of Dcuiosthcuiau Graduate of McDonough High School; Sonior Roll ml Table; Member of Georgian Hoard; Fhi Hota Kappa. Amid a covey of |»o vdor puffs, nuisio r«»lls. curling irons, and other tilings of an un-printable nature }«» alighted at the university four years ago. He soon featured himself by the fact that he tried to propel himself instead of walking, and on one occasion was heard to say, “Oh, bash! This drilling is horrible. However, he made a hit in the military department and was assigned two paees in the rear rank instead of one and was made to keep step in Itoth. Dozier has demonstrated the faet that tin day of miracles has not passed, and can now wield a safety razor equally as well as his inominate. In all class-room work the 1h»x score lias always shown Dozier to In near the top, and as he leaves the university we can truthfully say that he has been a good student known and liked by all. L.wvickxck .Jamks Fox. B.S.K. Atlanta, (in. Mendior of Demosthenian Graduate of Hoys’ High School; V. M. A. Cabinet; Moodier of the Football, Basketball and Baseball Teams; Glee Club. Lawrence is known for his athletic ability and on the gridiron, diamond and basketball court few have shown more skill, ami certainly none more pluck than lie. “Cutie’s" achievements, however, have not been limited to athletics. Since coining to college lie has been unanimously picked as all-Southern Sophomore, has learned to use the safety razor, and has lieon an active member of the “Co-Op..” Library, V. M. C. A., Glee Club, and pressing club. Last year lie was featured on the front page of the Atlanta papers in a six-reel Loehinvar act (only he wasn’t the Loehiuvarj. Having recovered from the shock, however, he has recently | een engaged as an artist’s model at Lucy Cobb Institute. Fox’s good nature has won for him more friends than he knows what to do with, yet he continues to make them.ArtCiint. r.i Gaxn, A.H. Atlanta, Ga. Mcmlior of l hi Kappa; I 'hi Delta Theta Graduate of Hoys' High School: Vico-President of Gorman Club; Member of Hticennccrs. Aroliio lias only lioon with us tliroo yon is, but during thnt time lie has done a little of everything except overwork himself, lie would have done that only it was not nee-essarv, and liosides there wasn’t any excitement in it. He is like Powell in never worrying, but always getting by. Archie has certainly done his duty towards keeping up the university’s reputation for sporting blood, lie is always among those present r.t the dances and at one time had quite a reputation as a lady-killer. It is rumored however, that he found it somewhat difficult to get along with all parties and so had to retire. Verily where singleness is bliss ’tis folly to have a mother-in-law. Cmahi.ks Gokim x Gaknkk. Jt.S.A. Granite Hill, Gn. Member of the Agricultural Club Graduate of the Granite Hill High School; Alpha Zcta; Captain Junior Track Team. Known to Ids many victims as “Co-Op.” Garner, this former financial wizard of Georgia's Co-Operative Graft Association lias ruled supreme for the past year, as the master photographer of the Agricultural Hall. Although he is as honest as a judge of the supreme court, lie has, however, no scruples aliout taking anything that lie can get into his camera. It would Is linid to tell by looking at “Co-Op.” that he is a man of adventure, even though you might know that he comes from Granite Hill, Ga. One of his most startling adventures occurred in his Sophomore year. He received a free hair-cut for trying to l e a Freshman two years in succession, lie has, however, settled down to a somewhat steadier pace recently ami from reports is, in his capacity of adviser to Dr. Soule, saving the agricultural department more money each year than the doctor's salary amounts to. Garner is n good track man and the school owes him much for his consistent work. v. 'HwThomas Boi.uxu GaV, .Ik., A.B. Atlanta, (in. Mcmlior of Phi Kappa; Chi Pin Graduate of Bovs’ High School; Junior Orator: V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Senior Hound Table. Bolling not a bad start, by rooming with Stewart Harris for one year. How it all happened we eaunot divine. Be that as it may, Bolling found, after calculating the year’s expenditures, he had purchased one more bar of soap than his scheming roommate. Next year he tried it with Noble Bassett, whom lie found harder to manage than Stewart. He waded through elective Greek one year, then suddenly lava me engrossed in scientific pursuits, and hopped two courses under “Proty" in last year. He is a prominent member of K. M. ('.ness and 1.. A. Paine’s organization, and yet he is a pretty good boy. Hbn’ky Thomas Sii.i.kkpik, B.S.K. Maysville, Ga. Memlier of Demosthenian Graduate of Maysville High School. We planted a dictaphone in H. T.’s (Hold Tongue’s) room in order to find out if he ever talked to himself, but not a vibration (•nine from the delicate little instrument. A periscope, placed with its mouth level with his window, failed to reveal any actions other than those used by the average human animal when it studies. His maiden appcla-tion is Henry, but wl call him Thomas Gillespie for short. In the spring time in his fancy, Henry's thoughts have turned—oh, well, to make it brief, Henry has distinguished himself by being the first of the scventeciicrx to join the ranks of the Benedicts. On the level “Gil” is as peaceful and easy going as n meadow brooklet and everywhere you will find him as welcome 03 the flowers in May-sville.Akr.uiam Sa.mi'ki, Goi.ostkin. A.B. Atlanta, Ga. Monitor of Deniosthoninn Graduate of Bovs High School. In discussing this curious bipod one is convinced of the fact that ‘ A1h» ’ ’ has inherited some strange and uncanny ability to phojdiesv uncertain events Ion ;, very Ion ; Wfore they happen. On only two occasions has he l een known to fail: one Wing the Georgia-Tech football game of 10Hi, and the other toing tin presidential election of the same year. For further particulars consult Dunn and Bradstreet for Xovomtor. As n student Ato has Wen an especially bright light, except in Greek. - His failure in this department may probably W explained by the fact that only Knglish, French, banking and drawing can W learned in the pool room. Ain' is a great student of theoretical and applied economics (mostly the latter) and deserves much credit for taking a degree in throe years. Okvii.i.e Diaxk Ham., B.S.A. Carnesville, Ga. Member of the Agricultural Club Graduate of Gordon Institute; Member of Football Squad, 1010; President of the Athletic Association. Our tributes will not glow for some reason, but if they would, we would write a glowing tribute to 0. Duane Hall. This man for no less than four autumns has worn the scrub uniform through every scrimmage with the ’varsity on Sanford Field. Neither was this from any lack of pluck or stick-to-it-ive ness, for certainly no one has shown more of these elements than he. but because there were always heavier, larger men than he. On the last game of the season, however, lu was sent in and now lie is a well-deserved wearer of the “(i." In the classroom. too. •'(). I)." has Wen a faithful, steady worker and a believer in the things practical and worth while. During his Senior year. Hall has Ikvoiiic a great lover of the “chickens," and he and George Saye now have a Wok at press on “ How to make an incubator hatch 20 eggs out of 200." Duane’s frank, sincere, jolly nature causes his ninny friends to regret that their four years’ of companionship with him are almost at an end.Andiekw Stewart Harris. A.B. Atlanta, Ga. Member 01 I’lii Kappa; I’hi Delta Tluta Graduate of Hoys’ High School; Gridiron Club; Tennis Team; Senate; “G“ Club; I’hi Beta Kappa. A person of renown, for lol ho is Joel ('handler Harris' grandson. His unofficial cognomen is “ B. B." Some say it means “Big Boss.” Hut we all know better. He is a mighty good tennis player: the fact is, he and T. Dunn are the l est in college. And not only that, for l v some hook or crook he manages to inveigle around 90 per cent, from all his professors. Stewart is one of those Atlanta products, and is a mighty sassy little devil. Hoy V. Harris. A.B. Wrens, Ga. Member of Demosthenian Graduate of Wrens High School; Sophomore Debater; Sophomore Dee Inimer; Champion Debater; Debating Council; .Member of the following clubs: Junior Cabinet. Senior Hound Table. We have often wondered why Goldberg never engaged “Hunt” ns a model for his drawings. The only reason that wo can find is that even newspapers have a limit to the things which they publish. Kver since his entrance here “Runt” has contrived to make (aditics a matter of uncertainty. In his early years he dominated the campus section of the “Mugwump” party until any further domination was impossible. The party died. Dike “Teddy, however, any old party will do for him; in fact his high value in the estimation of his friends has l»een due solely to his unselfish nature and a desire to always do that which is right. Some day lie will make the people of Wrens, Ga. (wherever that is), feel proud that they “brung him up.”M. Tiickmax Jiakkisox, B.S. Zehulon, On. Meml or Deinostheiiiau; Sergeant Graduate Zebulon High School. A long, loan, lanky, quiet kiiul of a clod hopper who has a rhythmic figure like a lamp post ami a persistent inclination to hang out at the ( room. As a stmlent lie is especially foml of Billie IIoojkt’.s I.atin in preference to the gentler studies (!). ||,. claims that horse ruling is not a good kind of sport anyway. At first he was one of the biggest Freshmen Candler Hall ever possessed, but after a short time he decided that he had suflieicntly worn away his countrylike appearance, and in a frenzy he migrated, the same old freshie and at the end of his course we can say that he is still the same and will ever remain so. Wo bid him a favorable wind for his journey and we trust that the sailing will In good for him when he has to paddle the canoe for more than two. Wii.ijam IHh’ohty Him,is. B.S.A. (iirnd, (la. MoiiiIxt of Deinosthcnian and Agricultural Club: Delta Tan Delta. (iradunte of (iirnd High School. “Bill’’ entered on his career here one full year ahead of most of us and after taking A.B.. for two years decided that he could do letter in the high art of growing peanuts in his native South Georgia county anil changed his course to agriculture. His homo is at (iirnd and it is said that he and his brother are the only natives of the a for. •said city who have enjoyed the privilege of 'sung students at the university. The local reports also state that “Bill” is a whiz in his own home town, especially among the ladies and that he has toyed with many a heart. However, so far he has played the game safely, but we cannot tell how long he will pursue bis career free and imhaut-|K red, for smouldering in his breast, the careful observer will detect a wonderful ca pacify for tlomicilr happiness. Here is hoping that after all the trials of university life you may succeed. Doughty, and “live happy ever after. “Hoy Dkwitt IIutson, H.S.K Bremen, (in. Member of Demostheuiau Graduate of Bremen High School; Second Lieutenant Company “O’'; Vice-President of V. M. 0. A.; Vice-President Junior Class. Hoy came here greatly handicnppe l from having spent a previous year at Tech. After a warm reception by the Sophs., he proceeded to give the chancellor a few valuable pointers on the ethics of running the university. Soon after this with ungloved hands he strolled into the mysterious circles of the V. M. A. where tin fates have faxored him in the circle of their “no politics.'’ Hoy has Ih oii a good, consistent student in the economics department, and it is a well-known fact that he can buy more bananas for a nickel than anyone else. Although not like “Dean White, ’ such a lover of the French, his dislike for the Herman policies thrust him into military service where he has co operated with (’apt. Fawcett in teaching his company a love for that poetic command, “llo.” A climax to his career, however, was reached when ‘4 Proty ’ ’ and Alliert added him to their staff. But in spite of all these, he is a companionable chap, yes, a likable chap, ami leaves with the good wishes of all his fellow classmates. IIOWKIX Arthur Ingram, B.S. Commerce Xexvunn, Ga. .Memlier of Demostheniaii Graduate of Xexvmtn High School. book at his innocent countenance and stop and think. Did you ever see such a j»ortrayal of innocence in anyone’s visage? But allow us to tip you off to the fact that he, although his residence with us has boon only three years, has been the most popular barlier among the freshies. The university surely owes him a debt of honor, for had it not been for his influence, the development of the gentle art of severing the curly locks of “Mama's lioy” from their throne of all-wiscness, would have suffered a great setback, lie has an appreciation, far beyond the average for all other kinds of art. He has liecn a great lover of poetry and painting and has contributed a large mini-l cr of beautiful verses to the collection of campus poems. Ilis artistic inclinations, however, have not interfered with his studies lor he has won a good record in the classroom.V. Lyons Joel, B.S.K. Atlanta, (la. Meinlier of Phi Kappa; l'lii Kpsilon Pi Graduate of Mnrist College; Freshman Debater. Anyone that has had the shocking experience of viewing the bushy evidence of manhood cultivated upon Mr. Joel’s upper lip, will readily understand why ho is frequently dulilted “Wild Lions” Joel. Understand, we do not wish to insinuate that this moustache is unliccomiug. but intend rather to convey the idea that it is becoming a nuisance to healthy eyes. As a model for next season’s fashions Joel is the original “ Kuppenheimer Kid.” He is an orator of remarkable ability, but we regret to sav that the time spent by him in Atlanta. New York, Bogart, etc. (note the climax) has deprived Georgia of a most renowned speaker. In an interview with a correspondent of the Pandora. Mr. Joel is quoted as follows: “Yes, I can easily locate the Academic Building, for there is situated the ofliee of the dean.” At any rate, old top, you deserve the sheepskin, because you have run the race in two years. Wii.mam Clydk Jones, B.S.A. Mansfield, Ga. Member of Agricultural dub Graduate of Mont ice) lo High School. The ‘ Internal Casey,” or “The man with the smile that won't wear off,'’ that’s him. llaudicapfied as he was coming here, by being from the same militia district as “Tyc” Davidson, he has now largely outgrown this, and aside from rooming with “Dave,” no one would ever suspect that these two intricate characters haul their grinding to the same mill. “ W. (-. ” tried to keep a watch dog in his room during the fall to ward ofT stragglers aud burglars, but lie wouldn’t eat the stuff they fed at the “Beanery,” aud liegan to take on such a lean and hungry look that .Jones thought it liest to put the pining canine in his suitcase when he startl'd home for the Christmas holidays. During his four years' stay here “Casey” has fooled the faculty into Isdicving that he knows more a) out farming than to plant “Guinea watermelons” in his cotton middles, aud that “ Board of censors” is going to let him get away with it. “Bill” has found a tender, prominent s|»ot in the memory of all his classmates ami associates. How do we know? Ask anyone who knows him. jJ t V fViTb' ( C ( Alonzo Morkis Kelly, A.B. Monroe, Ga. Monitor of I’lii Kappa; (’hi Phi Graduate of Gordon Institute; Captain Company “C”; Monitor of the Panllcl Ionic Council. “All,’’ saitli lloratio, “we shall not see his l»k again.” “Judge,” for, of course, he couldn’t Ik called anything else, hath a gravity of demeanor and loftiness of carriage which distinguishes him at n glance from ordinary mortals. It is said his only relaxation is an occasional smile at meal times over some witticism at Brother Ivdlis‘ expense. Hut that would make a horse laugh. Judge is also a captain and says he intends to oiler his company’s services in the event of war. We wish we had a company we could send, instead of getting shot ourselves. Gkokge Gt'Y Kkmp, B.s.A. Marietta, Ga. Monitor of Agricultural Club Graduate of Seventh District A. M. It is strange how some people take a strong and curious liking for some subjects here at the university. Guv’s affections have always leaned toward liotuny, a subject in which he has for three years l con taking the lirst course. Besides a totanv student Guy is “some” athlete. In his Freshman year he was a star in the pushball game and in his Sophomore year developed much track ability as an artiet of sjH ed when the Freshmen took their vice-president from his guardianship in the woods near Whitehall. Ga. He was sergeant of the battery during his Junior year and was expecting a captaincy this year, but his plans were thwarted by the abolition of his department of the military organization. While Guy has not l een a brilliant scholar he has the all-round level headedness which will insure for him a successful future.Hoyle Newton Kemi , B.S.A. Powder Spring, G». Member of Agricultural Club Graduate of 7th District Agricultural School; Haxcball Team; President Agricultural Club; President Athletic Association. Whenever you want to find Hoyle, the surest place to find libii is at the |K stnflicO. for he stays there a large part of the time impatiently awaiting a letter from his girl, who lives in the vicinity of Austell. We say vicinity because in fact she lives so far back in the woods around Austell that Hoyle has to knock the owls olT the gate and holler “Hello ’ at the doorsteps when lie goes to see her. Though much time is consumed in answering “ pink-scented letters, Hoyle has had time to play baseball and he has lieen a staunch and valuable memlier of tin squad for the past four years. Bcirg a good student in all departments of ix th academic and agricultural work, we set no reason why he should in tin future fear the ‘'high cost of living.” James Blanton Leniiakdt, B.S. Com. Carnesville, Gn. Member of Demosthenian; Alpha Tail Omega Graduate of Cnrnesville High School; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. You would scarcely susjioct it, but this young lad hails from Cnrnesville. It is said that when his father decided to send him to college, he had to twist his nose to get him on the train. ‘‘Lon” got here in due time and took refuge in the Y. M. C A. He has, therefore, lived a quiet life during his four years stay with us. Lcnhnrdt has had much to worry him—rooming with Dan Magill and Jim Skelton, besides taking a course in Physics 4. He suffered in silence, however. We have noticed that he comes kick from Mr. Jorrc Pound's Normal School every Sunday looking very much at peace with the world.JIknicv Lazakax Lkvisuto.w li.S. Savannah. (la. Meml er of Phi Kappa Graduate of the Savannah High School. Henry is an admirable product of the grand old State of Chatham, and is new in attendance at the Medical College in Augusta. While here lie made numerous friends and we accredit this to his early alignment with Tom Murphy in politics. Henry used to room in Candler Hall, but decided later in his first year to move out in town, where free hair cuts are not so generously administered. (He got his hair cut three times in three days.) Now that he is studying medicine and spending his dinner hour in the dissecting room, we predict for Henry a very varied career as a veterinary surgeon. Ikvi.VK Moickis Lbvy, B.S. Com. Athens, (5a. MemlsT of Phi Kappa; Chi Kpsilou Pi Graduate of Athens High School: Freshman Debater; Sophomore Debater; Winner of Sophomore Cup; Junior Orator: Inter-Collegiate Debater. 10; Debating Council, 1(5; President of Phi Kappa; Junior Cabinet; Senior Round Table: Sphinx. Ladies and gentlemen, we take great pleasure in introducing to you, Mr. I M. Levy, the greatest hot-air artist that ever distinguished the chapel stage at the University of Georgia. His slogan is “Ho Ready," and you may take our word that l vy always lives up to it. No matter .vhat topic comes up for discussion, he can always find the opposite side, and is ready to stand bv it with a healthy blast. He even had the nerve to argue to the commerce department that he knew economics. This dodge failed to work, however, ill the math, department. So long as he can get some unsuspecting “nut” to take a stroll with him and submit to his steady llow, just so long does Levy's soul bask in the sunshine of happiness. That he has done much work “for the good of the institution” is evidenced by the enviable record above.11 INTOX K. I.oNOI No, A.I). Atlanta, (Ja. Memlier of Phi Kappa; Alpha Tail Omega Graduate of Boys’ High School; Second Lieutenant Company “K”; Impromptu Delator; Champion Dehater, 191(1; President of I’lii Kappa; Cheer Leader; Kditcr-iu Chief of the Bed and Work': Moinlier of the following clubs: Junior Cabinet, Senior Bound Table, X ’ Club, Gridiron Club ami the Senate, Lean, long-legged, lanky lieutenant Lou gino; of our two cheer leaders, lie's or.c of the liest. hi fact, as a cheer leader lie’s a pretty gooil chorus girl, lie is so slim that his roommate says he uses a fountain pen for a Imth tub. He’s all right ’till you mention .lake’s French “Verba” Book, then—" xy mm! !d .. “ Hinton is now Imperial Potentate of the Hal and Black, thanks to the (L O. I ’s and much handshaking. He can’t see why licing cheer leader isn’t as great an honor as being chancellor. Besides attending classes Hinton’s chief source of information is obtained by constant conferences with the redoubta hie Dean Dudley. “Dean” Longino has rare conversational abilities, is a good iniiuicker, can tell a joke with good grace, and you mentally charm-tori7.0 him as lieing a ••darn” good fellow. Jamks 1 OWkf.y. Jk.. B.S. Dawson, (5a. Memlier of I’lii Kappa (iraduatc of Dawson High School: First Lieutenant Co. “(5”; President of Pin Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa. Although “Jim” has lieen registered at the university for four years, his chief efforts have lieen expended on a correspond once course with Brenau and Shorter. The coolness ami logic of Jim’s mind at a time when a coutlagratioii took place in old College, was shown by throwing his typewriter out the window and letting his “Shorter Pillow” down with a rope. During his stay at the university lie has always upheld what he thought was light, and if Tom Watson said it he proclaimed it with all the ardor that his oratorical voice and force fill gestures could give it. As a conscientious student, moralist, philosopher, mathematician, as well as a |iolitician, Jim has always lieen on the job, and he has that rare quality which few men possess and that is that his word can always Is relied upon.Thomas Watson Lmunnmv, B.S. Com. Oliver, (in. Memlicr of Phi Kappa Graduate of Gordon Institute. Iii “Luf” we have a true collcgcbrotl mull. In liis exhaustive seareh for knowledge he has invaded every prep sehool in the State (including Mercer), and has extinguished himself from most of the colleges. His allinity for Georgia may In' explained l»v his unquenchable thirst for Sophomore math, and a workable Imot-lick ' in the commeree department. That which “Luf” does not know alsmt commerce is not worth knowing, and some have whispered that the same might Is said of what he docs know atiout it. In his favor, however, it may I said that “Luf" has a full and ever ready “line” which In never faPs to make use of in a diflicult situation, and which has won for him a healthy dock of friends among the students and faculty. Makvin Pink Mooke. A.B. Carlton, Ga. Member of Phi Kappa Graduate of Gordon Institute; Sophc-morc Hebater; Business Manager of the Red and lilaek; Meiulier of the .Junior Cabinet and the XV Club. The Germans with all their scientific genius have never achieved more cfliciency than has Pin key. He is a genius so far as I Killing goes and he has certainly done his share of it. His chief mark of distinction is that lie has ipiietlv and in an unassuming manner toiled along the road of success, often accomplishing feats over which others have stumbled. Ilia elliciency and never tiring efforts have caused the Red mid Jilaek editors to fear lest his “ad.” department take from them sufficient space for their articles. Whatever Pinkey has accomplished In has worked hard for, and certainly deserves credit for his accomplishments. And whatever job he picks out to wrestle with in the future, we feel certain that Pinkey will come out on top.John Mrxi»Y, A.B. Jonesl oro, (in. Memlsw of Demosthenian Graduate of the Joneslwro High School; Athletic Kditor of the Uni and IHack. How it looks mill how it talks! Hut beneath its roue'll ami rugged surfaee lies an everlasting How of wit. not eijoale«l even by the well renownoil Goldberg. It has a genius for poetic witticism ami it has never failed to display its t onnteous supply whenever op|M rtiinity offered itself. Yet it possesses not only a capacity for witty savings. Imt has a peculiar inclination to the roaming instinct which shows itself occasionally when a certain Normalite spends the week-end with relatives in town. It is only through this instinct that his constant attendance at the Baptist Sunday School during his Senior year can Ik explained. It should make a splendid exhibit in the nut collection at its home county fair, for such specimens are rare. Therein lies our pride in claiming it as a Georgian. Howakd Hknky McCall, Jr.. A.H. Atlanta, (»a. Mem 1st of f hi Kappa; Kappa Alpha Graduate of Marist College; Sophomore Declaimer; Junior Orator; Major of the Second Battalion; Captain-Kleot of the 1918 Basketball Team; Cheer leader; Memlier of the following dulis: Junior Cabinet, Senior Bound Table, Gridiron Club, Thalians Dramatic Club, IMii Beta Kappa; Sphinx. There’s uliout as much difference of opinion nlioot Howard around the campus as there is al»out Hoke Smith over the State. At any rate he has only been here three years and is into nearly everything in col-lege—one of those ‘ dad-blamed ” little cusses who try to take all the honors at Georgia. You never saw such a greedy little devil. There are many here who Isdieve that Howard thinks too much of II. H. McCall, Jr., and possibly they’re right. Wc will say this for him, though: that whatever he does he does with all his heart and does it well, Ik it Thalians, basketball or studies.AUOUsti’s Cbcii McPhail. A.H. Atlanta, (la. Member of Phi Kappa; Kappa Sign a Graduate of I ’oacock-Fleet School; Soplio more Doelniinor: Memlier of Thalians. Cecil came into our midst with a groat future behind him. Ho made a great “rep” in tho Atlanta Prop. Schools contest l v defeating John Stewart with his speech on John K. Cook. His chief occupation here, though, is managing the Thalians O, would that David Belasco may now lay eyes on him, for then would our Cecil wear the buskins no longer in our midst. There are many things that he is famous for. Among the more well known and conspicioiHdv no ticed are an idiotic laugh and Camel cigarettes. ’Tis whispered alxuit that his Dig Hen wakes him ail during his otherwise peaceful slumber (from 2 to S , . M.) to whiff the aromatic odor of his lielovcd Camels. (), (Veil! Leon Alexander Paine, H.S. Com. Valdosta, Ga. Memtier of Phi Kappa; Sigma ’lii Graduate of Valdosta High School; l’resi-dent of V. M. C. A.; President of Junior Class; MoiiiIht of Gridiron; Senate. Our next victim on the slaughter block is L. A. Paine, of Vahlosta, Ga., president of the university V. M. C. A. His experiences as an “altender" of classes in commerce and economics has lieen of groat aid to him in his V. M. C. A. work. We call hint “Tad” and we do well to call one “Tad" whose initials are “ 1,. A." Though of little service to the Pandoka this year, Tad’s picture as president of the Junior class formed a valuable supplement to the comic section of the last issue of this publication. He is a plucky little fellow on the gridiron, anil has earned a “G” as a member of the squad.Wll.I.IAM I SUMS I’AT MAX, A.It. Athens, la. Mcmlier of I’hi Kappa (iraduate of Athens High School; Mem lx'r of (5 lee ami Mandolin Club. 1,011 is I’atinan, tin lx y billiard wonder and also poolist, pre-eminent. Yes. he goes to elass now and then, but we are speaking now, owing to limited spare, of his ehief oeeiipntion. Frank Postero says l,ouis is a boy after his own heart, which means that Pat has already purchased two tables with a full set of balls and cues and is well on the way towards a third. However, he used to give Ia’IH McKenzie a tight game and he says he knows he can lx at McClellan shooting seven and a bank. Pat seems especially fond of sciences in the university, making life miserable for Dr. White and •‘Protv.’ For which reason, if no other, lie should have a space in the hall of fame as a iionofartor of humanity and a champion against its oppressors. Itl'SSKI.I. Kaxi» I'ktkhk, DS.A. Powder Springs, (»«.; Mender of Agricultural Club (Graduate of Seventh District Agricultural School; Football Team; “(»“ Club. WIXOATK and I’KTKKK This ‘ heavenly " or “ hellish ’ ’ pair (whichever you prefer) are called so lie-cause neither is uglier nor better looking than the other, which, gentle reader, if only you will refer to the other picture you will confirm me in my opinion. They arc neither of the same age nor do they live on the same If. F. I)., but since coming to college each has found himself indispensable without the other. Wearing the same kind and color of clothes, after having used the same brand of washing powder, one often s« es them with derbies perched aloof on their gentle craniums and swinging their canes in mid-air, strolling serenely alxmt the campus. They have made a big hit among the fairer sex. but whether it has lavn due to lienuty or brass we decline to say. They have acquired great proficiency in the art of Terpsichore (continued under Wingate).1 (’MAX KlM.KX QUATTI.EH.VCM Statesliorough, Ga. Memlier of l’hi Kappa Graduate of Statcaborongh Institute; Member Sigma (’hi; Gridiron Club. “Julie” is one of the most conscientious l oys in the school, although he does not lieiong to the V. M. A., or take a very active part in the “uplift’’ work of the university. “Julie’s” main form of recreation is getting down on the baseball field every day of practice about two hours lie-fore everyone else with almut four little negro Imivs, and bat to them. This earnest ness on his part will no doubt this year earn for him his letter in baseball. Everyone has their faults, however, and “Julie’s” is his persistent cursing, often indulging in profanity such ns “good gracious alive, and when vexed or irritated he will go farther and say, “my goodness gracious alive.” Aside from this we can find no fault and we earnestly hope lie will overcome this, and make Bullock county one of its most respected citizens. Makiox MoKknzik Reid, A.B. Montezuma, Ga. Moodier of I’hi Kappa; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Graduate of Riverside Military Academy; Sophomore Deelaimer; Moodier of the Glee Club, Gridiron Club and Buccaneers. We had rather someliody else wrote this, tiecmise there’s a limit to the powers of expression and then there’s a censor, too. Isn’t he a sweet sample of young America, though! We know some girls aren't overburdened with sense, but how he gets by even with a vacuum is lieyond us. He gives all the girls a tremendous rush at dances and on Sunday nights, and is also rather fond of riding around in their cars, preferably in the back seat where he can Ik thoroughly comfortable. But did you ever hear of him taking a girl anywhere that it cost ii dime? No, you didn’t, and the girls wouldn’t advise von to hold your breath until he does. He and Jim Hav are certainly true brothers in every sense of the word. They ought to form a partnership and sell ladies ready-to-wear. T , mvWai.tkk McDoweu. Rounis, A.B. Baxley, Ga. Momljor of Demosthenian Graduate of Baxley High School; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. The merry jingle of numerous high seliool mementoes first attract ! tin attention of the innocent bystamler to Mae when, four years ago, he stepped on the campus eager for new forensic achievements. To hear his debate record in his high school days is a ne»cr-to-l»e-forgotten hotair feast. With varying success he has entered here the arena of society, polities, oratory, military and the V. M. C. A. Anyone who has had the opportunity of seeing him, a Senior with his derby ami cane, perambulating down the campus walk, cannot help but realize that some Seniors should wear red raps. Good luck to you, Mae. We've all got a glad hand for you whenever we meet again. Geokck r.u i. Save, B.S.A. Tat , Ga. Meml cr of Agricultural Club Graduate of Tate High School; President of Agricultural Club. Although he may now seem very gentle, the university has had a difficult task in domesticating this strange animal of unknown sp eies. Born ami reared in sight of a North Georgia mountain, where the gentle breezes waft fresh from the frosty top peaks, he joined us at the beginning of our race for the much-coveted “dip.." and by four years of energetic plodding has at last been completely domesticated. Immediately upon bis arrival here he l e-eame the favorite of the “ag.’’ department’s most famous “hull artists." on account of his ability to throw back the same grade of stuff with which he was fed. To prove that studies need not necessarily interfere with one’s education, George has turned out to In a most ardent lover and an nil-round ladies’ man. Our best wishes go with Paul, ami may he 1m the same oh! jolly fellow when in after years he sits by fin fire-side Iwibbling a young mountaineer upon liis knees, while his liettcr half wafts the strains of n sweet melody, intermixed with sweet aromas from tin adjoining kitchen.Jamks Koiikkt Skai.y. H.S5.A. Kdison. i«. Memlicr of tin Agricultural Club Delta T»u Delta (•raduate of Stone Mountain; Freshman Delator; Junior Cabinet; Senate. Hob hails from the namesake town of the inventor of the phonograph. If you don't know where Kilison, Cm. is, you will have to ask Hob, for we will la blamed if we know. Hob tried for two years and a half to make the Ceorgiu baseball team and he got mad with the conch liecause he couldn’t, and quit going out. Since that time he has Ihvii putting most of his time on his ‘ag." Also he's quite a Indies' man. Do and Brother Frank David are just lady-killers! Hob is a good fellow, alright, and even if he does not win a maid of Athens, he will settle down with some country Jane and live a quiet, prosperous life out in the sticks. Caici. Skackavks, M.S.Kd. Hull, (ia. MoinWr of Demosthenian Cradunte of Young Harris College. Mr. Seagraves. we understand, is from somewhere near Athens. He that as it may he is here now and we have got to put up with him. Seagraves entered the university ns a Freshman with our c lass and went along fairly well until he struck Latin. Hut one year at Young Harris enabled him to get olf that condition and then he turned his attention to the more difficult courses in education. When he returned to college his Junior year he registered for the poetry s and ! course under I’ruf. Roosevelt t Walker. Seagraves told I’rof. Walker that his name was C. C. Seagraves. I’rof. Walker, with a puzzled look, could not tell where the ”s left off and the name Ix'gnn, so he kept Carl after school and made him write his name 47 times. “C square" made himself famous when he l ought his green pinch-hack enp. He was instrumental in the organization of the Green I'iiieh-Hack Cap Club, of which he was elected president. The other "Charlie" iiiemlcors of the club wore 'J'. X. Bnssey, Dim- Frierson, Jarrell Hattie. W. (’. (Jheesliug. and I ley wood Hopkins. Seagraves is a hard worker and at tends to his own business, lb has never cut a class during his entire stay at the university. V. iOvHokk Sims, .lit., AM. Atlanta, Ga. Member of Phi Kappa; Kappa Alpha Graduate of Peacock School; Champion Debater; Impromptu Debater; Anniversar-inn for Phi Kappa, 1017; Vice-President Sophomore Class; Football Manager, ]} 1(5; Memlier of the following clubs: Junior Cabinet. Senior Round Table, Gridiron, XV Club. Thaliau Dramatic Club, Sphinx. If you want a picture of virtuous iudus try, gaze on his countenance. RofT may have a vice tucked away somewhere, but it must be in his hope chest. At any rate we’ve been unable to find it. Some say that Rolf's brain works like a Packard Twin six, but on the whole is something on the order of a Dodge. We have to admit that we like Rolf, though, and admire him for a lot of things. If he wouldn’t be quite so sanctimonious, and get a little pep, he’d Ik an all-round, good 1k»v. Gkohof. Milky Slappey, A.ft. Marshallville, Ga. Memlter of Phi Kappa Graduate of Marshallville High School. This day! A special one-'‘real’’ farce comedy, featuring “Ilighgate” Shipper, in “The Man from Marshallville’’ -a scream from start to finish. mtlEF SYNOPSIS OK PLAY Scene 1. Time: Freshman. Knter “Ilighgate’’ disguised as a cabbage. Scene 2. Sophomore year. Here impersonates a doctor at a football game staged between Now College ami Candler Hall. Scene d. Junior year. Portraying “ Ilighgate’s” unhappy wedded life with “old lady Baldwin”; divorce suit pending. Mclson named as co-respondent. Scene 4. Senior year. Hero drowns his sorrow in hard, studious work. Kxit George, with our friendship and best wishes.PtNCKXEY WEI.CII SXKU.IXO, A.B. Athens, Ga. Mcmlior of Phi Kappa; Sigma Alpha Kpsilou Graduate of Wooilberry-Forrest School of Virginia; President of the Freshman Club; Member of Senate and XV Club. We can’t say murh about Pink for he is a son of the dean. He was becoming well-known until he l ouglit some spectacles like l ee Bradbury and V. Lyons .loci. Then he hail to Ik introduced all over again. If he put as much time on chemistry and physics as he does on the Harvard catalogue, he’d probably make more than “C plus.” He’s one of the few l oys in college who have sense enough to take Greek. Vet every other day he wonders why he didn't hop B.8.K., 1 localise at times Greek 4 is like what Sherman called war. Pink is a steady little fellow and we predict for him a famous ‘4 pastcurship. Bu-kkokd Curt us Si urix)ck. B.S.E. Atlanta, Ga. Member of Phi Kappa Graduate of Boys' High School; Baseball, 1910; Memlier of ‘G” Club; Member of Senate. Familiarly known to the fair damsels of the classic city as ‘‘Bine.” He has a well-earned reputation among his fellow students as the proud possessor of a “nasty foot,” or in more | olite parlance a master of the Terpsichorenn art. In the estimation of Spurlock, Blueford is a great man, not having a sujH rior in any field. There arc no heights in any clime to which his mighty physique, urged on by his expansive chest will forbid him to ascend. There must lie some great attraction weekly in Atlanta for “Blue,” or else he is affected by wanderlust, because he icgu-larlv forsakes the portals of knowledge, and either seeks consolation from a daughter of the Capital City, or else gratifies himself by views of the licautiful towns lietween the two historic cities. Blue is an enviable product of “B. H. S." of Atlanta, which he interpolates to mean “Blue Him Self.”John I’kxdi.eton Stkwakt. A.B. Atlanta, On. Member of l‘hi Kappa; Phi Delta Theta Graduate of Boys’ High School; Sophomore Debater; Sophomore Deelnimer; Impromptu Debater; Anniversarian for Phi Kappa, IPlti; Winner .Junior Orator's Medal, 1010; Intercollegiate Debater, 1017; Chairman Debating Council; Ral nul Mark Staff. 1010; Assistant Manager Baseball Team, 1017; Member of the following clubs: Junior Cabinet, Senior Hound Table, XV Club, Gridiron Club, Senate. I’hi Beta Kappa, and Sphinx. Old John, the ! oy who sticks by his guns. We lielievc in you even if you do wear old-fashioned spectacles. He manages to do about all there is to l e done on the campus and still have time for a few dances and such. There is one thing about John that ought to take him a long way in this world, and that’s his ability to look at all three sides of a dollar bill l efore letting it fly to parts unknown. If the Thetas could just have put him and Brother Harris both to act as treasurer they would be worth a million dollars in no time. (Jet old John i'iugliug Stuum cornered and yon Ibid him rather wittily inclined, even though he is a little timid and prone to blushing. Some say he is the l est all-round man in the Senior class. Dkxxis D. Stii.i., B.S.A. Lognnvillc, Ga. Meinlier of the Agricultural Club Graduate of the Loganville High School. The first time we laid eyes on this chap was in Bob Park s Kuglish class. We can understand why he took this—because he had to in order to get his degree. But he whirled in and took the drama course under Prof. Park his Senior year. Xow what puzzle us is what can a man like Still want with drama. Probably, the fillers down at 1 0! body Hall ran out. This man's initials arc I). 1)., but don’t you fool yourself. He is not a doctor of divinity, by any means. Par !h» it from us to tell you just in what line he would best qualify, hut tve will drop a gentle hint. He and “Mac” Putney are running neck and neck tor lirst place. Denny certainly has the right surname— not that he has l eeii making moonshine or selling it, but he is aliout the stillest limn we ever saw. He is a past master in the art of keeping his business to himself. With this quality, he should make the government a cracking good secret service man. We don’t know what kind of work this youth has picked out, but whatever it is, if he is still the Still he still is he will come out of the fray with liellx on.W11.1,1 AM J AKKKK TaIHHC, A.B. Danielsville, Ga. Memlier of Deniosthoiiian Graduate of Rovston High School: Assistant Manager of Football Team. Coming fresh from Madison county, where, as ho says, the goldenrods and the buxom girls bloom all the year round, he entered the university with the most of us, having a scared look of anticipation, which forced him to take up his nightly almde in the old chapel walls, where he spent many a restless night dodging the official shearers. Hut even the worst of wild animals can Is tamed and he has been no exception. However, it might U said that his tamers have encountered considerable difficulty in getting him accustomed to the ever busy street ears. He has also lx en such a loyal and devoted admirer of his home girls that even the bravest of boys have never been able to induce him to take the slightest peep into the local circles of society. He has l cen a consistent and ever plodding student and beneath his smooth and easy-going surface you will lind plenty of character and good practical knowledge, which has won for him many friends who will ever hold him in their memory. Kiimcni) Hkkwkk Tatk, H.S. Klberton, Ga. Memlter of I’lii Kappa; Sigma Nu Graduate of Klberton High School; Sophomore Doelaimer; Football Team, HHo-’lC; MoiiiIxt of the Gridiron and Senate Clul . Popularly known as "Hulie,” he has roamed on the campus for lo, these live long years, proving by his antics that his name is alas, too appropriate. When a Sophomore he used, on his hands around his room, for hours at a time, to turn all sorts of somersaults, handsprings, etc., practicing to lx' a football player. Next year he won the coveted place. Unix gets an unaccountable pleasure out of massacring poor innocent little frogs, cats, mosquitoes, stray dogs, etc., ill the Zo. lab. Then comes home and delivers lectures by the hour on his discoveries, for his faculty for absorption is marvelous. Here of late, he has l oon mighty regular at donning his flashy bow tie and hiking it over to Breuau. Here's to you, Brewer, old top. . PRAnwThomas Atkinson Thkaxii. A M. Greensville. •«. Mendier of Phi Kappa; Sigma ('hi Graduate of Gordon Institute; Captain of tin Football Train. 1 i 1 5; Kditor-in-Chief of Red mid Hock•. IIIHi; I’holps-Stokes Sc holarship, 1 PI i; Mendier of tin following clubs: XV dull, Gridiron, and Sphinx. They messed up tin Pan tun: a last year with his pedigree and Senior picture, so naturally we thought we had seen the last of him. Hut having roped in the football captaincy. In is back at us this year to indict another nightmare upon the photographer ami to lling his great achievements in tin face of innocent renders. So here goes— Hiding lioliind the shield of the Phelps Stokes (or Jokes) Scholarship, Cap’ll Tom has. for the past year lieen making an extensive study of “High Browns.” If Tom burns the midnight juice to tin same extent that he has caused the editors to waste it in writing his biography, wo must hand it to him for diligence. Tom is of massive stature, and had he lived in the classic t.’roek age, he would undoubtedly have been known as ‘‘The Kartli Shaker.” (For further references on this interesting specimen, sec the last three issues of this puhlicn tion.) Daniki. Hkss I’pshaw. B.S.A. Monroe. (;lla Mendier of the Agricultural Club Mendier of Deiuostheuinn; Sigma Xu Graduate of Covington High School; Captain “I”’; Cotton School Debater; Sopho more Debater; Junior Orator; Agricultural Intercollegiate Debater; Anniversariaa of Deiuostheniaii; Impromptu Debater; Member of the following clubs: Junior Cabinet, Senior Hound Table, Gridiron, XV Club. Daniel Hess Cpshaw is from Between, Gn.. but judging from the ulsive lie is ashamed of it. He said this hamlet had a population of -PJ when he left, but now-alas! only 4S. When he goes back to the old homestead it ain’t gouta take him long fer to Ik a hayseed agin’, ’cause he ain’t never got fer away front being a country iiiiiii. Howlieit, Dan is a liery debater, as Irvin Levy may well remember. His main object is to got his “dip.,” then got married. Mveu now it is all Bob Park can do to hold him olT till June. Well, Daniel, wo wish you a most successful career.Oscak I)avii Wat.sux. B.S.A. Logansville, (Ja. .Memlier of the Agricultural Club Graduate of Perry Itainey Institute; First Lieutenant Company “C“; Cotton School Debate; Sophomore Declaiincr. Step up, gentlemen. We want you to examine this picture ami see how closely it resembles the physiognomy of a certain man who tea dies physics, ami who was once very much put out over the loss of his slide rule. The thing that has pu . .leil us is what did this youth ami Jless Fpshnw liml in common' However, we think that M. V. H. Collins got some good work out of him when he was assistant business manager of the Ag. Quarterly. At any rate it took the business ability of Co-Op. (Lamer to get the darned thing back on the map when they got through with it. In society he and Putney are bitter rivals; however, we think the pink letters from Milledgeville will safely land O. I). Watson for the G. X. I. C. ladle. Gkokok Ham. Wksthkook. B.S.K. I In, (in. Memlier of Pemosthenian Impromptu Delwiter; Memlier of the Geor-ginn Board; President of Demosthenian; President of the Junior Law Class; Baseball Team, ltHlb’17. Commonly known among the 1k vs as “Kastcreek," Hall Westbrook makes his l)OW at the great pill-slinging right paw of the Georgia baseball squad. We no longer liolieve in miracles, but they are happening right along. It will Is hard to make the natives of the metropolis known as I la, (Ja.. Ixdieve that “Kastcreek”’ is the same lad whom they saw blindfolded and strapped in the express car going toward Athens five years ago. His progress here has lieeii rapid ami brilliant, and has Ixkmi due, no doubt, largely to his strict adherence to his motto: Make a hit. He has demonstrated his ability as an orator ami debater in his capacity of president of Demosthenian. ami frequently moved his audiences from tears to laughter, by his graceful figures of speech. Hast is a lover of poetry and polities, but it has l een rumored that Hall’s one ambition is to own a tobacco plantation and consume the entire output. Whate’er your plans Ih , “Hasty.’ we wish you success!Wili»iam Osmond Wiiitk, A.B. Savannah, Ga. Meml er of I’lii Kappa; Sigma Xu Graduate of the Savannah High School; Captain and Adjutant Corps of Cadets; President of I’hi Kappa; Impromptu l c-hater, 19l(5-’17; Winner Freshman Medal. 1914; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 1910; Financial Manager Football Team. 1910; Associate Kditor Pandora, 1917; Honorary Memlier “G” Club; Memlier of the following clulw: Junior Cabinet, Senior Round Table, Library Club, XV Club, Gridiron Club, Senate. Phi Beta Kappa, and Sphinx. When Osmond entered college he was much chagrined by the fact that he could not obtain a front seat in chapel ns well as in all of his classes and was heard to remark in a tone of disappointment, “ Ham, I Gorry.’ For four years he has tried to obtain notice and to curry favor with the faculty by assuming many different kinds of unnatural positions and attitudes in the classroom. His career has featured in the library in that he could yell “Closing up’' louder and sooner than anyone who has eve. graced the frigid and undusted region ot the building commonly known as the library. This practice has also greatly aided him in his oratorical and Napoleonic ambition. “Dean,” the appelatiou by which he is known by his many friends, leaves the university with a record which one has a just cause to envy, and when the call is made for men on the job it is agreed that he will l e among those present. Siiki.ton Kli.iot Wiij«»n, B.S. Savannah, Ga. Member of Phi Kappa Graduate of Savannah High School A young, blushing fellow, with a maiden like modesty, and a very pleasing countenance, called Wilson, blew up to Athens from the swelterv regions of Savannah, Ga. Hut he was doomed not long to remain in obscurity as he immediately liecnmc so attached to LeConte Hall that the distinguished title of “Proty” was also given him. He left us at the end of his second year to take up a four year sojourn at the Medical College preliminary to lieeoming a prescription writer and a dealer in appendicitis cases. Somewhat a favorite of the fairer sex of the heart-breaking kind, he should make a hit in his old burg. 11 Al.'li V LvNWool Wimsatk. Camilla, Cm. MoiiiIht of Agricultural lu| (iraduate of Second District Agricultural S4-I100I; Football Tea in, 15)15- '111; CniitMita of Track Twin. UHli-MT; President of Sc nior Class; “ i ” Club; (iridiron Club. (Continued from I’etree) and at everv |Narforinance of the “ stenographers ball"’' the.v have lent strong and willing hands and arms. Their gentle carcasses have never failed to greet the passing friend with a broad smile and a broader hand. Individ ually. each is a giant; collectively they are two giants. We all rememU r the adage: • I’hi ted we stand, divided we fall.' ?mt in the case of I’etree and Wingate, due to their unusually firm foundation or. in the words of the |w ots, their “good understand • ng. they will continue t„ tai.d and the winds of time will never dislodge them from their moorings. (Nautical term). Hv their well-known achievements on ,h(. Kri iir;,n and bv their congenial natures they have won for themselves the esteem and good will of everv student. Tiiko.:(N(K M uki.ani Vatks, it.S. Augusta, tin. Member of Pemosthenian (iraduate of Hirhmond Academy. Another wandering fellow who migrated to his home town to Is conlined in the clinics and have rooms at the Me«lical College. With a head of indescribable shape, containing ideas not yet expressed, he should 1h a fair specimen for the collection down at Augusta. Like the rest of our “Pro-metis.." he is a rare bin I of a peculiar plumage who very early assumed the owllike apjs'arance of the handler of drugs ami the user of the knife. A good student he is and much more could Is said in his favor had he not alighted on our campus in company with Skinner. Our !s st wishes go with him.Ave Et Vale Do you see them on the rumpus. Do you hear them in the hulls. Where onre were heard their footstej And thoir merry, elieerv call? Do you miss them in the mess hall. Do you look in vain for those Who onre were eating round you When the lazy sun arose? Do you liud them in the chapel. Where you used to see them sit; Do you hear them laughing with you. When the ('haucollor made a hit! Do you watch them at their studies. Do you see them nt their seats. Do you ask them any questions Which the hearer half repents? Do you work with them through hours When each man is tired out With the laliorutory lessons They had come to class without ! Do you watch the fellows pass you. Do you hail them—.lack or Jim— Hear the echoes solemn sounding From the voiceless dark ami dim f Do you feel a kindly feeling For old Ceorgia s hrowu cadets: And see the shadows stealing. Of the friends you can’t forget .' Do you think you’d like to see them As you saw them yesterday? Then their memories will lie happy. If you’ll pray what I ’in to pray. CRAY Kit: I shall never meet the fellows. Knell and every one and all. Hut 1 pray that time will lead us Huek to haunt this echoing hall. 1 1 shall never greet the fellows, Hut lm happy to confess— When I shake the hands of (icorgiuiis, It’s the fellows’ I shall pn-ss."Mutt and Jlff Apologia TV) Bud FlSHtKSenior Law Class History 'Wfok 11 KN tlu curtain was rolled in September. HH‘ . forty-eight young eiti-■§ zt'iis just launched upon the glowing pathway of mature manhood. of the same accord and with ............ solemn purpose in view, put forth upon the dark and rugged way in a journey to I iplomalan l. But. like the sower who went forth to sow. some fell by the wayside while others hurst forth in their majestic glory and splendor, each trying to overshadow his comrades and Ik the lirst t« hear the good tidings of the final victory. The lirst to deseit our ranks after two months »f whole-hearted loyalty, was our esteemed friend. Mr. II. I . Meyer, followed shortly afterwards hy Mr. W. I . {Jiggers, from Columlms. Our good friends. Messrs. 1’. (Jarrard and L. 0. Moultrie, deserted after Christmas, while Messrs. Crank Kempton and Charlie Thompson left us nlNuil the middle of our .Junior year. Then to make more thin our weakened ranks, our admired friend. IVrev Megahee. failed to return and join ns in our Senior year's work, and John Knimitl left us in Orloher. 'This would have left our register rather low hut we would not have it so. Bor in September, IMlfi. Messrs. Alva Kdwnrd Carey. Berdinand K. Ilirseh. and Charles (Irover Bayne elioso to join our class and help us win the hard-fought Ixttle. Ours is an unusually strong class, several members having previously obtained college degrees, while many others have had one or more years of college work in preparation for the study of law. Indeed, real literary genius is shown in the college publications and public speaking contests. Likewise we have a splendid representation in I ’hi Beta Kappa. Sphinx, and other honorary societies. 'Pile ‘varsity football, baseball and basketball teams have drawn heavily from this class, even the captains of the latter two being very prominent members. In our limited space, all of our worthy achievements cannot he enumerated. The fact of the matter is it would take much less space to name the honors or distinctions we have not won. Our journey is now almost ended. The beautiful city of our destination is fairly in sight. The pomp and splendor of the- magnificent array is a gleam of sunlight to our gladdened hearts. Comrades, all. come! Let’s keep it up. Friends now. friends forever, even in the business «»f life. IflSTOIMAX.Senior Law Class Officers . President I'ire President Secretary and Treasurer . . . . Historian •I. M. B. Bi.ooi voutii . .1. W. Bowki.i. . K. ). HtW'TKIt . Wakkkn Mixon .r.Koitct: Facin’ Baldwin . LL.B. Madison. (in. Memlior of Phi Kappa; Phi Delta Theta Standing at the head of the class roll, as “Toby” does, the ehnneos of escape from the deadly lire of the profs, are diminished a hundred fold. So many alienees were registered by the doctor that (leorge got a habit of answering “present” good and strong when entering tin room, although long before class time. (Jeorge has always had a habit of attending to his own business and attending to it well, so we don’t see why he shouldn't handle other people's all right. And he is a good scout to Imot, which always helps a lot. We art sorry the old gentleman will have to give him up so soon. Tom Kkii, LI,.B. Heidsville, (la. Memlier of Deinosthenian .Society; Ka] ] a Sigma Karly in the history of this class Tom erred in allowing it to liecoinc known that he was on the football From that time forth he has had a real hart! time in convincing a certain member of the faculty that In had heard of that treatise on the common law bv Mr. Justice Blnekstone. This is tin I»oy who had so much fun elms-ihat chickens in the by-gone days of innocent youth. Tom is very regular in his habits, sending ami receiving letters every tla.v, which emit swt i t odors upon opening, ami upon rending cause big chunks of happiness to overcome the grouch received in the old man’s elass. He is a good athlete, but for every scratch received lie sends his “would lie” a telegram informing her of its serious nature.Jamks Mokoan Baktow Bmxm» voktii, Ui.B. Atlnutn, lia. Metnlier of Demostlienian Society You may not lielieve it. but all this long name was given .1 aim’s Morgan Bartow at sm'h a tender age, that lie was unable to object except bv whining, ami this youthful habit has stuck to him ever since. Morgan is a very busy mail all the time. He assumes a business attitude, even when he is in the university gymnasium taking exercise with his other giant companions (Bob Wesley ami Floyd). Outside of the chan cellor and the dean, Bloodworth considers himself next in importance when a grave question confronts the university. Blood-worth is considered not only by his classmates, but also by the profs, as one of the In'st students in his department. His activities are not confined, however, to class work alone. He is also a politician and a close friend of the Y. M. 0. A. of the first order. We drink a toast to “ Bludwiiie’a’’ success. Bknmamin IIrun Bukckss, IX.B. Decatur, (Ja. Memln’r of Phi Kappa; Kappa Sigma. Hugh is a very close friend of .Mr. Ball, but aside from that he is a pretty good fellow. When we first saw him, we thought lie looked very much as if he had just come from Tech., but he has improved considerably since then. One thing we notice aliout Benjamin is that he always wears a pained expression Is’tween l :lf» and 10:10 a. m., and that he keeps his face turned towards the window as much as possible. Certainly this will show him to lie of a disposition after our own heart. In fact we can appreciate his findings fully.Hknky May.vaicii (’akkkijk, .)is.. LI..B. Dublin, (in. Memlicr of Phi Kappa; Kappa Alpha (ice, golly! Tin ohl gentleman does sit down hard on tliis litth boy. Wo think tin reason is that Carrie is the only limn in the class smaller than the Wcvereml. Any way we admire his spunk, lie gets r'ght under the gun and takes everything that conics without sounding a retreat. We al ways have suspeeted that he wears an invisible gas mask during these early morning hours else how could he survive? In disposition ami in looks he is quite chipper, especially when in attendance at the Maui cure Club. When we lirst saw Henry Jr., we were in some doubt as to whether he was a Frenchman or a rooster or ls»th. Since then we have concluded that it is not all wrong.” and only hope that his career won't Ik cut as short as Carrere. (ill.UKUT Xavikic Ciikves. l,b.B. Atlanta, Ja. Member of Phi Kappa Society Buck is ipiite a distinguished gentleman. A pet of the old man and deservedly so, the roommate of Squire (lillis, from which, of course, it is unnecessary to add that he is a politician of a high order, quite a clever performer on tin baseball diamond and not at all bad on the “green.” lie is a fully paid up member of the Manicure Club ami will soon begin to draw dividends. We don’t know whether Buck intends to practice law or not. but whatever he does we lielieve he will make plenty of money and friends.JfoHKKT LKR C-OOI'RR. LL.1L Atlanta, I;». Member I’lii Kappa; Sicilia Chi Swee t, sweet Koln'rt. All, wlial ran we say more. (Jentle render. ford tear if words fail us lu»ro. We art' but human ami now w« romt to what is not. Cbully would wo so I vr this mystery and eagerly expound to the wondering world the whys ami wherefores of his liciug. Ihit, alas! our learning is but limited. We ran but wonder and wondering, wonder more for we have never studied embryology. Let us leave it to the Smithsonian Institute. Perhaps there may have Imvu a preeedent in the stone age, but if there was we are confident this is the leading rase. Lxxdox Conn Pim.axrv. Washington. I . C. MemU'r Phi Kappa; Sigma Alpha Kpsilon Cobb rame a long way just for the pleasure of sitting in the amen earner of the old gentleman s morning gathering. We have heard, though, that then' is another corner far removed from the dry and dusty atmosphere of Hluckstone and law where Cobb may be seen any Hear night (or rainy, either, for that matter) softly conversing with one ».f fairer countenance and softer tom's than those of our lieloved doctor. When exam, papers on pleading were returned it was discovered that Cobb had made JIN. At first we wondered, but now we have cause to lielievc that he could make a 100 without the least effort. Von M'e he has had extensive practice in that line, although yet without a license. We understand that he would like to Imv one. though, at the earliest possible date. ' Well, luck to yon, Cobb. We hope you're as certain of getting license Xo. 2 as you arc of getting license No. 1.Henry Mitch fix Dinn, LL.B. Savannah, Ga. McniU'r of I'lii Kappa; Chi Phi Ah! here's another poor lovelorn la l. This thing mnst Ik catching. The only trouble is the girls aren’t too. Hank believes in General Grant’s policies, though, so there may lie hope after all. lie seems to he lending the Held anyway. Speaking of field. Hank wanders down on the hasehali diamond now and then and when he is in the humor for it has been known to pitch no-hit games. And on the “green.“ too. he is very clever with his cue and sometimes with his putter. Hank sticks close to the amen corner in all his classes and seeks to subdue the enemy by the fierceness of his gaze, in which we must admit he seems fairly successful, having even liecn known to scare Sylvanus into giving him a ten. Howard Lkk Fmiyd. A.M.. LL.B. Chiploy, Ga. .Men») er of Homosthoniaii; Phi Beta Kappa As might Ik gathered from the alphabeti-cal section after his name. Brother Floyd is a distinguished gentleman. In furl, he is a landmark in these parts. V« always have liked “ K. L.,“ and we lielieve that he is going to make a good lawyer. If being a shark counts for anything he should. His great thirst for knowledge is not easily quenched, for not content with exposing himself to “Old Fort Sylvanus,” for nine months during the year, he spends the summer months juggling the law with II. Abit bv day. ami by night he takes the “campus course” with the fairest of Georgia’s “peaehes. “ Wo wish we could report more extensively on Kdward’s doings in the uni versitv, but as most of them were before our day we must be satisfied with this.Xkii. Lkk Gii.i.i . Jk.. A.B., LL.B. - Sopcrton. 1 h. Mefnlior of Domosthenian “Hold 'em in the roa l" Gillis. Well, wv Ml have to mlmit In « pretty good »t doing it. Noil has lieon in tho university since tho moinory of man rnnnoth not to tho contrary. During that time ho has accumulated great honors, mostly electoral, for as a politician lie is in a league all by himself. Speaking of leagues, he is a I out as good at catching baseballs as he is votes, which may explain why he is ’varsity captain. You hear lots of talk about the expense of college education and the high cost of living, but we understand that Neil makes a comfortable profit on his education and then some. NVe don't blame him for that, though. Anybody that's been “Borov" of the (i. O. I . (Grafters Only Permitted) as long as he has ought to Is worth a small fortune. Wo lieliovo ho will bo worth a large one some day if lie doesn't stick too dose to tin farm. Neil's long on popularity ami short on speed, but he'll get there just the same. Wu.ukh l'IN ton Gkksiiam. A.B.. LL.B. Asheville, N. (•. MoiuIht of Demostlieiiinn Mere tho writer almost balks. W» l e-liovo that W. Q. is some poker artist, localise he runs so many bluffs in the classroom and usually wins out, and they say he has the reputation of loing good at "holding hands.’’ But those who are mein-lors of tho “Manicure Club” cannot hold this against the mountaineer. In addition to his card-playing ability he is a shark and the proud possessor of a Phi Beta Kappa Key. Gresham, wo firmly believe, would make a great lawyer, but he informs us that his intention is to go back to his mountain lint and there enjoy life “moon shining,’’ and defending bis accomplices who are not shrewd enough to dodge the ‘ revenners. ’ ’Kdwako Ormondk Huntkk. 1X.B. Savannah. (la. Meml er of Phi Kappa We couldn't deeide about Kddie for a long time, Cobb says lie ustsI to Ik seared of him at first, lmt we note lie has gotten over it now and he has U en on aforesaid Kddie's “hip,” ever since, aided and allotted by Shuford. Theus Co. Hut for them and the fact that the university hasn't a wrestling team we lioliove Kddie would be perfectly happy, for la has an unlimited supply of note l»ook paper arid his fountain pen is always in good working order. K. Ormonde's only dissipation is an occasional game of billiards, lie can only shoot one game every day or so because he always looks up each leave in Corpus Juris and tin Code before shooting. The rest of the twenty-four hours is devoted to studying and recitation with perhaps a little sleep and eats. Kumi. ki Xkwtox M.xtiiis. 1.1..B. Fitzgerald, (la. Monitor of Phi Kappa; Pi Kappa Phi Mathis was captured near Fitzgerald ami was brought to the university of Georgia nearly two years ago and placed in the law-department. Haw has been Mathis master since entering here anil no slave could have served his master more faithfully than lias he. By unceasing study Mathis has obtained a very high mark in law. but is forced to wear braces to uphold his shoulders as a result, lie has a mind and manner all to himself and up to date has never agreed on any issue with his classmates. “We admin his spunk, but damn his judgment.” He has many friends and we predict for him a most successful future as a librarian in some one volume library. As a writer Mathis admits lie is our l est. When prizes for law essays were announced he informed Prof, (irccn that instead of “Cvc.” he wanted Corpus Juris The contest is not over. Mathis has lieen one of our best students and has done much good work in the law department.Warkkx K. Mixon, LL.B. Ocilla, Ga. Momln'r of Dcmostheuian; Lambda Chi Alpha Wo liko •• Mix” vorv much when ho mixes drinks, bnf not when ho collects money for the V. M. C. A. (Young Money Collectors' Agency), or accompanies Spillers in harmonious ditties at the Methodist church. Warren is a good swimmer, (he admits it himself), l cing a memlier of the “Bald-head row” m the old man's class, and has not cut a class sine" the memory of man runneth not to the contrary. lie smokes almost as much as Weston, on the theory that it is lietter to smoke here than hereafter. The “R” in Mix’s name is for distinction, so he says, hut we all know Warren without that. Mixon is a hard worker in the law department and we believe that he will make a good lawyer, and we advise him after completion of his law course, to practice law and not preach, as his tendencies lead to preaching. Joski’H I oris Mouicison, LL.B. Atlanta. Gn. Member of Chi Kappa; Kappa Alpha Morrison tried a year of academic and then dropped into the ranks of the lawyers, one of the favorite short courses to a degree. We must admit that we fail to see where he found time for so trifling a matter at all. so extensive and varied are his activities in other lines, lie can play anything from basketball to butler with the exception of billiards, ami as a politician he is somewhat of a “whang,” although he did l et on Hughes. lie and Brother Howard, l»etweeii them, have run for everything in the university except chancellor, and it’s a good thing there wasn’t a vacancy there, liecnuse l oth would have insisted on l eing elected. Some people accuse l ouis of lieing conceited, and we have thought so at times ourselves blit as a matter of fact we’ve finally reached the conclusion that he is not, although he might have some excuse for it. .1. Louis will make a good business man. politician, or actor, but not a lawyer.Francis Otky, A.B.. LH.B. Memphis, Teun. I hi Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Chi Psd Francis Otev, how can we ever thank our noiglilior State for your presence at the university? We can only say that if it ever happens again we shall declare that a state of war exists. Otoy is the only man in college who has succeeded in making society inexpensive so far as he himself is concerned. lie has a hahit of announcing social festivities and then charging one dollar per head before allowing anyone to participate. 11 is expression Iwomes saintly when in attendance at the Manicure Club, but when disappointment stares him in the face no Grecian herald ever made better time than he to proclaim the news. Otoy is an all-around man. As good a Mugwump as they get to l o: his only fault is that he never helps anyone to oflice but himself. He should make a great I . S. senator when a filibuster is needed, for he has never lnvn known to agree with anyone. He doesn't believe minds of great men run in the same channel. His fleetness of foot, however, should l e of great assistance to him in chasing clients on the banks of the Mississippi. Howard Hart McWiiuktkk, LL.B. Athens, (in. Memlier of Phi Kappa; Chi Phi Billy Powell is accused of l cing about as lazy as you make 'em, but we must confers we think ‘ Mac ’’ deserves the title. He can't even get along with Tommy, so you know he doesn’t let studying interfere with his education. Every liody likes Howard, but he doesn't care much about himself. Howard says he is going to farm for a living. If he does maybe he will profit by some of Silvy’s discourses on Georgia agriculture, and keep the land from standing on edge and running off into the i-reek. in CiiMti.KS Inman Owens, I.L.B. Albany, Oh. Meml er of Demostheninn Gentle reader, Ih» not alarmed at tin al ove specie; just spare us a moment ami we will try to show you the greatness of little things. “Tutors,” ns he is generally known by his fellow barristers, thinks he is the fnvorite son of the ladovcd doctor, but he is sadly mistaken. He is great, not only in the class-room, but alike on the baseball field. The latter he gained by keeping gate for the Albany team. “Tutors,” as he strolls about our beautiful educational center, to the pleasure of all the girls, has a very dignified and prosjierous look, ns if this were the smallest town he owns in the South. Vikoil Swanson Pakiiam, hh.H. Odessadale, On. Mcndier of Demosthenian; Pi Kappa Phi Gentlemen, let us stand and siug “ Xomen et Omen,” meaning “In God we trust,” which, after taking one look at Virgil Swanson, we deem quite appropriate. We would like to state on India If of this classic vonth from Odessadale that there is no truth in the report that lie is to opou up his ofliee in the M. W. after graduation. We have the M. NV. s word for u. oredict Virgil will l c an excellent divorce lawyei, since it takes two terms of court to settle such cast's properly Look out, Daddy .Scmmcs!ClIAKLKS (JUOVER I'AYNK. IX.R. Gainesville, (In. Meml er IM»» Kappa; Kappa Sigma Sheri IT I’avne, who somewhat resembles Mark Twain, ami looks the part perfectly well, ouee taught school, anil put forth his Is'st eft'orts trying to educate the “swamp rats” of South Georgia. Having obtained this preliminary experience, and U'ing a distinguished educator himself he immediately liecame a favorite of the dean, who out of his compassion for his fellow-educator never “ shoots’ ’ Grover more than twice a week, provided “Fop” is not called on oftener to rei'ite. G.’s knowledge of law is not entirely theoretical, and he, in its applica tion, uses his great store of old common “horse sense.’’ which we In'lieve will insure him a successful future. IlENKV Hen NINO I’EASE. I.L.H. Columbus, (In. Memlier of Hii Kappa; Sigma Alpha Kpsilon ••Fritz“ is a courag« ous, up-to-the-minute youngster, with a big mouth, a little laxly, and a keen eye for beauty. In every sense of the word he is nn all-round man— mostly • round.” Fritz has the misfortune of Wing the baby of the law elass ami oil more than one occasion this year, Mr. Morris has served ns a most efficient nurse. Fritz’s social activities are only limited by the fact that some girls will persist in growing up. If we only had “Hans,” tin? comic side of tin law department would l e complete. Fritz upon first entering the university had the wrong impression of how to get a college education, especially under Sylvanus. Becoming weary of having his “goat ' tied up in the dean’s office, he finally obtained its honorable discharge, together with a set of law books a ward is] to the student showing the most improvement for the year.J 1 1.1 AX Wn.I.IAM I'OWKLI.. A.B., I.L.B. Xewnnn, Ga. Memls-r of I’hi Kappa; I’hi Delta Theta Mavis there lias Ikhmi a time in Billie's life when he was worried about something, but honestly we don't believe it. An earth-quake might make him a trifle peevish, blit ns for worrying, positively no! .1. knows how to take rare of himself, but if one should judge by outward appearances it would seem ns if he needs n guardian. Since his arrival five years ago he has collected two degrees, and four football “G’s” with nlmut as little effort as it takes an ordinary man to pass a course under Odum, lie always makes it a rule to study once a month no matter whether there is an exam, or not, that is, of course, if there is nothing else to do, but don't think for a minute he ever gets shot. For In is always late. Billie has succotnled in doing many things, but in one he has failed. He just tan’t convince H. Abit that lie is chronically ill and puny bv nature. Wll.I.lAM Hkkny ( I'AKTKI: MA N‘. JR., A.B.. I.L.B. Winder, Ga. McuiIkt of I’hi Kappa: l elta Tnu Delta William is some I my as an academic student. but as a lawyer he would make a great soda jerker. Personally we like Bill very much, but we are afraid our opinion is not concurred in entirely by our lieloved faculty, especially llosen Abit. Anyway. Willie Henry is the speed king of the class without a doubt, lie can arise from his morning sluinliers in the Hoad Laboratory when the doctor starts calling the roll and is able to dress, shave, eat breakfast, and reach class by the tune the old gentleman gets to the ’ 's. ’ ’ He will have seen all of his class-mates at least three times during the year: the first day of school, the law banquet, and commencement day..Iambs Wilmrk Kay. LL.B. Monroe, Ga. Member of Phi Kappa; Sigma Alpha Kpsilon •lames hails from the lovely subuiban metropolis of Monroe am) has been with us olT ami on for the last six years. Most people think he's hopeless, hut really he’s not. The dizzy whirl of Athens society has simply proved too much for him. lie’ll be all right when he gets hack on the farm amt forgets all al ont pinchhnek coats am) No. 11 dancing pumps. He'll gradually outgrow then his present burning ambition to J »at Polly Peachtree out of her job. K ery) ody thinks hr is ‘Might,” but really Pc is not. He swore olt early in life from buying gasoline, and is familiarly known ns “Gasoline Hug Kav.” Aj.vax Bakkr Kowr, LL.B. Savannah, Ga. Member Phi Kappa Several years ago there was a little boy whose parents lived in the city of Savannah. One day his mother sent him over to a neighbor’s to get an axe which had l eon borrowed and never returned. A lad equally as young answered the door l eH. The visitor gazed into the questioning fare of his host for a minute or more, ami then summoned courage to say; “My ran axed me to ax you to ax your ma for the axe, is you gwine to ax her for me?” Alvan Baker is one of our younger 1k ) k, and while he has not yet gotten over his childish ways, we Isdieve some day he will yet be a man.(sKokgk Adams Siii'kokd, I.U.K. Asheville, X. C. Monitor of I’hi Kappa; Sigma Alpha Kpsiion OoorL'o is not nearly so innocent as he looks, lie claims to play no favorites among the Indies, hut just the same we notice lie’s always to lie found on lovers row beside Dulaney, Dunn. Thens and Cooper at Sylvie’s morning matinees, (i. A. is a good sport himself, hut he says the other toys aren't 1h'cause they won’t patronize tin dames in the daytime. He patronizes them a all times himself, having tacked a permanent position on the door and realizing that it is his duty to 1m good to the girls. By the way, we’ll tell you a secret. George Inis tin knack for making money that yon never would suspect. We expect to sec him build a totter hotel than the Grove Dark Inn some day. Vaiciia.v Aimh.i-hi-s Sims, LL.B. Winder, Ga. Member Demosthenian Our took agent is a tout ready to open up an office on the graft he secured from law students. However, we blame him not. lie has Ikhmi greatly handicapped by having to room with Trapnell, hut we firmly believe that a partnership composed of these two would, so far as consistency is concerned, to a gem. Sims’ favorite exercise is carving steak at Denmark Hall, and has developed a wonderful physique as a result. Sims is a man who attends to his own business. and this will Ik the secret of his suc-e« ss in the practice of law. We are ex lasting great things of Vaughnam Adolphus.Kmmkt Akxomi Skki.ton, 1X.B. Hartwell, (Ja. Member IMii Kappa: Alpha Tau Omega TIm secret of Skolt s success in his work in the law department is his independence and absolute indifference to the profs. He never asks auv |iicstions, no matter how important, amt always having a grave and serious expression overshadowing his Charlie Chaplin countenance. Skelton would Is a great patriot only for one reason. He says lie cannot get a military uniform to tit him as snugly ns one of Hart. Schafner and Mark's latest. Knimet is one of the few who stick to the ancient style of parting his hair in the middle. There has lioeii some discussion as to why lie does not change. Some say he would outstrip a fair maid in the rural district of Hart county, while others contend that he thinks lie resembles the dean of our faculty. Skwakd Mau.kttk Smith. IX.B. Honienille, (»a. Seward M. Smith hails from Homerville, Cia., and is otherwise known as Marion. He is a fair specimen from the Okcefcnokee swamp (sneeze it). The Okeefenokee has for «|uite a while liecn Marion s garden of Kdcii. but since entering the university he has east off his swampy costume and now boasts a suit for each day of the week. Marion is a hard worker and we predict for him a most successful future as a .1. I , of 1»S{ (». M. District. He has devoted his time entirely to his law work, and up to date remains a “non.” Marion has lots of friends when a “fish” in billiards is needed. However, taking everything into consideration. Smith is among the !n st (in his own estimation). AWii.M'm Hakky Si'H.i.kks, LL.B. Valdosta. Oa. Memlier of Demostlienian His real naim is Wiliam, and ho insists on lioing so called, l »t his friends call him “Billcos” for short. Ilis howls from the Methodist church choir, his expert ability in binding hooks and fixing signs and notices in the library, las ceaseless reading of Common Law Pleading, his tireless efforts towards shooting Sylvanus- all guarantee him to Ik a lawyer of the first rank (very rank, in fact!) He is such a compendium of all the virtues and so self-centered that in the volume of himself there is no room for an appendix. Prom the rasping noise he makes in trying to make the Juniors l e «|uiet one would very likely think that the doctor forgot something like a saw in the performance of tin operation. We admire a man with a lmckl one like Harry has. i‘ii.m;i.ik Mahky Tanxkjc. A.It., Carrollton, (?;». MeinlK-r of Phi Kappa; Delta Tan Delta The writer dm s not know much about 'rainier and is therefore afraid to say much lest it might Ik true, hut perhaps had he lieeii to class more often we would have liecouio lM tter acquainted with this tah nted fellow classinaa. lie is quick on the trigger and scarcely ever fails to shoot—when lie happens to Ik about and the opportunity presents itself. We might say in passing that lie seems to have Imvoiik a permanent fixture at the university several years ago. “Snake” was the first to hold the otliec of president in the 4 Manicure Club” for this year, ami his term was most success-ful. Charlton Maykk, LL.B. Savannah, Ga. Member of Phi Kappa; Chi Psi Poor Unix ! If he would just use his head some time and not depend so mueh on his memory he would be the most brilliant student that ever graced the university. He studies more than Ormonde and he worries more than everybody else in the university put together. Svlvic has a strong suspicion that Mr. Thens never owned a law l ook but s| ends all his time rushing the girls and putting on clean collars and replenishing his pockets with clean handkerchiefs. Consequently he always drags out his forty-two centimeter and do what “Babe”’ will, shot he is. If earnestness, seriousness and unlimited energy and perseverance count for anything at all Charlton will lie a great man some day. J a mbs Com kk Traps'klu IX.B. Metier, Ga. Meml er of Doinosthenian Soc iety Comer is one of that kind of fellows who, when you first meet him you don’t know whether he is blessed with his overshare of ignorance, or is just the opposite—a “wise bird.” He keeps his mouth shut, feeling that he needs no advice about his own business (including love affairs) and is slow to advise. Comer’s birthplace, and they say it still exists, is Met ter, Ga., which is fourteen miles removed from the closest It. F. I). Those who have gone into this interior district say that the town is habited with innumerable pretty maidens. If this Ik so. we see no reason why ‘‘Trap” should not get the l»est as he is a regular “city slicker” now. and when he returns ought to startle the “natives” and get olT to a good start in the raising of Sea-Island cotton and the practice of law.Ih’RTON hEE WKSTOX, LI,.B. Quitman, n. Memlier of Phi Kappa Burton’s figure is quite familiar to tin South Georgia swamps ami every peaty rattlesnake ami crocodile knows him by sight and run from his gun. Quiet and methodical, unless aroused, he usually is successful. whether that success is obtained in the class room, in advocating the honor system, Itoostiug Teddy Itoosovelt, or in winning the heart of his landlady's daughter, it matters little with him. “By his pipe ye shall know him,’ even long before in looms up in sight. Weston, since he has had the priviledge of “wearing a Senior cane,” looks the part of a Kentucky colonel, and has the honor of being the most dignified memlier of the Senior law class, nothing altout his demeanor being ojien to criticism. W11,1.1 am Pickxky Welch kl, LL.B. Gainesville, Ga. Memlier of Phi Kappa; Kappa Sigma “Pinkey” is a live-wire aliout some things; aliout others he is overwhelmingly indifferent. Pinkey’s activities, so Mr. Morris thinks are confined solely to an “ambulatory minstrel. ’’ he and Kd Soule holding down the scenery. lie ami Alx Goldstein are great rivals in res| eot to their noses. After careful thought and deliberation it is Conceded that the prize should go to Pinkey. Pinkey’s home is Gainesville, which is incidentally the location of Brenau College, and owing to the atmosphere in which he was brought up has many socialistic tendencies, which he demonstrates on many occasions here.i’ Wiijttk.v, IX.H. Katouton, (in. Member of riii Kappa; Delta Tan Delta “Whit' is neither crazily bashful nor sincerely bra .on, but is a good compound of Iwth: he is humorous on occasions (he admits it himself) ; tlie fact is he sometimes affords amusement in the recitation room, to the joy of his “Profs.” and tin relief of his class-mates, lie has an ambition to make a million, but we are afraid he is too lazv to do so. “Whit” has a passion for fair women and loud shirts and frequently uses the latter to offset his lack of Invuity and manly physique. “Whit" also indulges in “big words,” which he always succeeds in using at the wrong time, although few find the error until they consult a dictionary. He is entirely original, never using one which has come to the observation of any law student. Until M11.MBK Wim.ktt, .In.. LL.H. Atlanta, da. Mcmlici of l'hi Kappa: Kappa Alpha He is known ns the most de | erato lover ever produced by the law department, and if he can write enough insurance to make it worth the lady's while, it is rumored that In will soon Is as hen-pecked and bossed as the average married man. Hugh is an active worker among the V. M. A., and to this we accredit his boot-lick with Dean Morris. Hugh is a very affectionate boy, always encircling you with his anus when near you, and we are curious to know if these inclinations cling to him when in company with tin fairer sex. 1 HiThe Perennial Parody Law. law, law, 0, when shall I make a fee! Ami 1 Iiojk? there'll be a client When I get my cilice key. 0, well f r the Collier's man. That his live-foot shelf lie sells; 0. well for iny friend teaching sehool. That In1 whips at the ring of the bells. Ami the litigants eome and go At the ofliee aeross the hall— Hnt 0. for the words. “I’ll pay you ten If you get my divoree next fall.” Law. law, law, And there’s lioard and rent to pay, But the silky touch of a dollar bill Will never Is felt today!Ain’t It Hell, Boys? When you say (jood'bye to the folks at home, To the town you know so well; Ami you “treat” yourself to a year of school Ain’t it hell, boys; ain’t it hell! When you stay up late ami you bom' ami l one, While your pal goes to the ball; Ami the next day you are the guy that’s shot, While your pal don't get a call. Then you make the team and are going strong, And deserve that college yell, But you have hard luck and you break a leg. Ain’t it hell, boys; ain’t it hell! When you “cloeuto” and debate until All the crowd sits in a spell, Then the judges find they don’t like your dad. Ain’t it hell, boys; ain’t it hell! But the time has come when the sheepskin shall Be awarded for our work. Thus we think of scenes that we now must leave. And wc bring up with a jerk. For we now must leave the old campus. We Shall no longer hear the 1h I1, As it rings for class or for victory! Ain’t it hell? Say, ain't it hell!Senior Pharmacy Class History f llOFGH rather small in number. «ur class is not behind previous classes in other particulars. We may feel proud of the record we have made since entering in the class of 1!M5. In September of that year wc began our ollieial career in Athens and it is with a feeling of sadness that we now draw to the close of our college course. The struggle has been ceaseless and bard, but now all stand triumphant on the verge of the goal toward which we have been toiling through a maze of chemistry, pills and powders. We are ready to take our places among the members of our profession, starting at the bottom and never resting until the height of our ambition has been reached—and that is to number ourselves among the leaders. Farewell, dear old Alma Mater. Many fond memories and incidents can we recall during our stay here. Although we will not be here in person, and even though we will miss the strains of ••Glory.” yet that undefinable phrase, the “Georgia spirit,' will be forever embodied in us. and whatever success we may attain in our career we will attribute to the training received by your faculty.Senior Pharmacy Class Officers B. M. Gilbrkt.......................................................President C. T. Witciirk.................................................Vice-President II. C. Gii.bkut.......................................Secretary and Treasurer 0. B. G. Swku.and II istorianBoVCK MoU.TIUK (ill.HKKT. I’ll-O- Garfield, (ia. Another dojH mixer! Hut he is h g°0' oih . Anyone that mu roll ! ren l pills tor a living and eome ahead is pretty good, with bread at its present high price. Now, we don’t want to say anything bad alnuit Hover, but in all truthfulness we must sav that he is the “low downest" base singer that ever filled a lierth on the ‘ Scrap-Iron-Four. ' Anybody who hears him sing can easily tell that he eats at the “Hennery.” (Jarfield should l e proud to claim this handsome and accomplished castor oil dispenser. We hate to see him go back to the ronntry. HakoI.O t’l.AIK (ill.HKKT. I'll.G. Washington, Ga. Member of Oemostheniau “Map ’air, fellers! ' How often are we greeted thus, when walking to and from classes we run into this wonder of the pill-rolling profession. As light of spirit as la is of mind, Gill ert always has a smile for those whom he may nn et. He must have brought his habit of speaking to everyone he meets from the metropolis called Wash ington, Georgia, a burg not |uite so renowned as its name. Although he has been with us only two years, he has, in that time, learned more about mixing dope than any sane human would dare to risk himself with. Harold tells us that lie is not so good at keeping l ooks, but adds that In will probably have no use for l»ooks after he has Imhmi out of school for a little while. We feel that lie is too modest, however, and much as we hate to see him go. wo must compliment the State upon her addition of another worthy citizen.CHAIM.KN BkkT GORDON’ SWF.ATl.AND, Ph.G. Mills, l a. Moiiiln r ot' Phi Kappa; Kappa Sigma President of .lunior Pharmacy (Mass Souiuls like a Danish prayer, but it isn’t. It is just another pharmaceutical menace to the university. Although not reared among us, lie has grown to Is one of us. Dave Paddock brought him down to us, and closely following his arrival, comes the rumor that lie is desperately in love with an automobile. We feel sure tlint Charles Bert (Jordon Sweat land will make Pennsylvania a distinguished and capable compounder and dispenser of medicines. Any undertaker could do far worse than have Sweat laud as his ally. Charles Toliver Witcher. I'h.G. Newnan, (ia. Member of Domostheuinn Another plow !h v ruined! I'or over a year's time Charley walked al out the campus while everybody thought he was l eing exposed to agriculture. IIis reason for taking pharmacy is that farming is too hot for a man of Ins disposition, so lie has chiefly occupied his time in trying to perfect a successful hair restorer. After a very heated and forceful argument, Toliver has liocn convinced that the walks a tout the campus were made by the hand of man and not by mother nature. If you wish to Ik cpiietly and nuiulessly removed, buy your pills from Witcher.-A I K- t‘. ft I? ’• (Dr. Wilson lias dost roved our hopes of pecuniary success by explaining the Federal opium law.) Reveries of a Pharmacist There onec was u tube of morphine, And somel ody wanted it keen; But to barter the wood, A prescription you not'd— And so I can't sell it—I ween. I once Imd some powders of Dover, Which will get a cold quickly over; But to barter the wets I, A prescription you need— And so 1 must waste it on Rover. 1 wish 1 could find me some graft, As nobody honors my draft, But to barter the weed, A prescription you need— And so to starvation I ’ll waft.Junior Class History S tlie tins? of IS nears tin end of its Junior year, with what | ri le am! with what satisfaction do we view the panorama of those college activities which have won for us so many honors ami so much of glory! Arriving in Athens as Freshmen, with an expression of simple innocence and a fund of knowledge profound in its verdure, we had. before the advent of our Sophomore year, united into a force which not only won for us tin pushball game, hut managed to keep us alive after the hamjuet. And that is some force, believe me! 'That was a rough and turbulent period, our Freshman vear. Scalping ami being scalped, shooting' ami getting shot, we arrived at last to the second mile stone, ready to do our part in the training of the class of "Fresides” that were to follow in our footsteps. Ask any Freshman of that class if he did not get plenty of instruction, arid all kinds of experience, too! lie learned that not only was there protection in a red cap, hut also that bald heads were the rule rather than the exception among his classmates. After piling' up a high average iu spite of the destructive guns of the faculty wo began as college students our Junior year—a period of consirtent work that forms the backbone of tin four vears of preparation here. In no wist dimmed hv the shadow of cap and gown (which at time is importantly east hero and there) we have distinguished ourselves, as a class, by our goodly number of writers, orators, debaters and athletes that have taken honors in the various college activities in which they have entered. Thus it is with a legitimate feeling no other than that of pj-jde and satisfaction that we pick up the derhy and the cam , and embrace the intention of continuing our career as the best class in the history of tin institution. Histoimax.Junior Class Officers J. K. Bowdbx . F. T. Skakcy . A. S. Bussey . II. A. IXflllKAM . J. J. Bexford . ..................President . . Tier-President . Secretary and Treasurer . . . Historian ..................Chaplain Junior Class Roll Aijxky, G. M Athens Baker, C. P Hartwell Bex ford, J. J Bowden Moreland Bi.aix ck, Alkkkh . . . . J rts Joncsvillo BOWDEX, J. K Thomson Bcssky, A. S Waverlv Hall Cauaxiss, K. (). . . Agriculture Maxoys Calhoun, A. V. . A rtx Atlanta Douglasville Tifton Cochran, It. .1 . l lcc. Eng. Camilla Coxklix, .1. B . Commerce Atlanta Coders, It. V Arts Atlanta Craig, Sam Lawmireville Crawford, B. B. . . . Civil Eng. Kansas City, Mo. Deax. .1 Doi i , (». F Kingston Doi i , .Ikicre Civil Eng. Kingston Eli.ars, 0. R . Arts Fitzgerald Kthkiikje, It. L. Agriculture Auburn Everett, .1. E Bullards Billiards Fowler. E. K Wrens Harkoi.o, Thomas . Amerieus Batcher. ,1. M. .1 rl.'t Columbus Bakjlkr, C. A . Elee. Eng. Ablievillc, S. C. Holland. T. S Forsyth Athens Knight, Dewbv Nashville Mallorv, V. It. Athens Marks, W. E Augusta Maksiiiiurx. X. K. . Agriculture Stouo Mountain Mathews, M . Arts Dallas Mki.sox. W. c A rts Jonesvillo Moblkv. C. W AthensMobley, If. T............. ........................Arts Mc’Lkmoick. C.........................................Agriculture McManus. W. W......................................Commerce Nall, W. F.........................................Arts Nash, T. C.........................................Science Neville. W. E........................................Agriculture Padoktt, Inman........................................Art Parker, G. 8.......................................Arts I’ a it sons, C. M.................................Arts Patterson, J. K....................................Arts Pkkky, E. J........................................Commerce Phinisy, Ikvink....................................8cience Plrmmons. J. (I.......................................Agriculture Powers, T. 8.......................................Agriculture Putney, W. M.........................................Agriculture Rawson, C A.......................................Science Rokikon, II. O.....................................Ciril Eng. Rokskl. T. P.........................................Agriculture Ryman, G. R........................................Arts Hammons, V.........................................Science 8rnr.r.K, G. M.....................................Agriculture Scott, A. W........................................Science Heakcy, F. T.................................... ... Commerce HiiKrrEKD, J. W................................. ... Arts Hizkk, W. 8........................................Civil Eng. Hkinnek. L. I......................................Agriculture 80KKEI.M. J. C.......................................Agriculture Houle, E. P........................................Science Storey, 8. G.......................................Arts HTovaLL, A. 8. J., .Ik.............................Science Htrotiikk, J. R....................................Arts Taylor, J. T.......................................Arts Tidwell. W. J............. ........................Civil Eng. Tippett. L. II.....................................Arts West, R. H.........................................Arts Wheeler, C. W......................................Agriculture Wii.lioiT. P. E....................................Commerce Willis. J. K.......................................Arts Wilson, W. W.......................................Arts YOUNO, I . K.......................................Agriculture Th onion Mount Vernon Smithville Lutherville Philomath liahuu Gap Reidsville Madison I hi lu th Fitzgerald Rainbridge Augusta Kllijay Newnan Plainville Atlanta Athena Augusta Fitzgerald Logan ville Atlanta Atlanta Cairo Daisy Athens Augusta Monroe Athens Waynesboro Klberton Woodbury Anierirus Hiram Raxlev Thomson Mayfield Warrenton Rainbridge Fitzgerald Ty-TyJunior Law Class History 1 V our greatest chief justice were called upon to render decisions as to the 11 different angles of barristrv expostulated by members of this class in vain efforts to escape the shrapnel precipitating in the form of zeros front forts Morris, Greene and Nix, the “ober dictum in said decision would include everv treatise of law (not to mention those of law) from the Commentaries of Sir William Blackstone to "Confessions of a Justice of the Peace." Submarines in the form of interlinear “ponies" are not available in this field, as is characteristic of foreign fields, but by the use of an occasional inueudo. a ratification is now and then secured whereby the great law of the survival of the fittest has thus far been evaded and we still answer intermittently to a roll call of forty. Truly it has lieen said that this is an “all-round class.” for not only is this applicable to the mental facilities as demonstrated above, but as to musical talent the class is unexcelled, as evidenced by its representatives on the Glee Club. Those who are not so fortunate as to accept this « Tcat gift are more than compensated by their ability as speakers or athletes, for if this class can take as many honors at the bar as in college, the bar of Georgia lias something to look forward to when it admits the class of lb IS of its universilv.Junior Law Class Officers G. H. Westbrook W. R. Xisbkt . C. B Barrett . K. H. Akchoks . . . . President . . Vice-President Secretory and Treasurer . . . . HistorianJunior Law Class Roll Anchors, Jv. H. Bakuktt, C. B. . . . Bkacii. W. R.... Bi.aik. H. C............ Buy ax, J, W. . Buknktt, C. T. . Jit’KNKTT, K. S......... Byinoton. J. S. . CoOFKK, W. ()........... Coy lk, .1. T........... Donnelly, W. I . . Kldkic, .1.11........... Kvass. B. I)., .Ik. . Fakkas, G. W............ Glovkk. G. Greek, H. G. . J0XK8, W. B. . . . Kasskwitz, Sam cel . J. 1)........... Mott. Kkxxox, .Ik. . McLaws, U. II. . . . McLean, J. K. . . . Nisbbt, V. R. . . . Oshokne, A. . Fenny, L. I)............ liCSSELL. K, B. . SHIVER. R. K. . SLATER, .1. R., B.S. . Smith, J. W............. Smith, W. ().... Snvikt, S. T............ Tat :, K. B............. Titus, Theodore, Jk. . Tyson, W. S............. Van Yai.kexrdu;, W. F. West. L. B.. A.B. . . Wkstukook, G. H. . Williams. J. I . Wright, F. C. . . War rent on . Gainesville . Sandcrsville . Lit bin Springs . . . Gillsvillo Ninety-Six. S. C. Ninety-Six, S. C. ...........lesup . Lnwreneoville . Moultrie . Butte, Mont. . . . Atlanta . Atlanta . Albany . . . Macon . Griflin . Greenville . Fitzgerald . . . Monroe . Atlanta . Savannah . . Douglas . Milledgoville Wntkinsvillo . Vienna . . . Winder Quitman . Valdosta . DoSoto . filbertou . . . Kllicrton . Klberton . Thoninsville . Darien . . . Atlanta . CuthlK rt .... (In . . Swainsboro . RomeJunior Pharmacy Class Officers J. D. Woodall P. K. Mize . F. Raises . 0. L. PlCKF.XS . R. 1). . . . . President . . . Vice-President Secretory ond Treasurer . . . . Ilistorian . . . . ChaplainJunior Pharmacy Class History T the openin': of collect on September inn;, ten of ns were assembled in Terrel Hall to enlist for two years of hard lighting. (And we have found that we did not enlist amiss.) letter in the season one other reeruit was added to our little army. So now. numberin': eleven earnest men. we marched forth to meet the enemy. We found them strongly entrenched and were forced to realize the fact at once that hard and continuous hammering would he required to break their lines. The battle has been a hard one and quite a number of our men were “deathly shot” at the very beginning of the engagement. At times it seemed Hint we would ail ho forced to retreat and leave the fort to its fate, hut live of us yet survive and each morning's rising sun finds our colors still (lying and gradually (very gradually) approaching the Ph.(i. territory. Though small in numbers as compared to the other departments, we have been able to eoj e with them in various college activities. Especially will you find our representatives on the baseball lield and in the band of the militarv department. However, you will find none of us hearing arms, as our mission in life is "To cure and not to kill.’’ Then hail to tin class of HUS. and may her rewards be in proportion to labor expended. Historian. Junior Pharmacy Class Roll Ackkk, T. P. . Ai.i.k.v, R. I). . . Holliday, 0. K. . Mizk, F. K. . . I'akkkk. C. K. . Pick bn's, C. h. . . It a inks, II. F. . Smith, Guv . Teas Kit, W. K. . NVakd, .1. A. . Woodall, J. L. . .................. . Sylvester .........................Pa vo .....................Jefferson .....................Commerce ...................Homerville ...............Coriuth, Miss. ......................Coliutta ......................Moultrie . . . . Cross Hill. S. C. . . . . . . Conlcle .................Woo.llaiulSophomore Class History '%Yj3k1,KX , r ,p time we matrieulnted at the University of Georgia, l r " e started in with a determination to excell our records of the previous year. And in proof of the sincerity of that same determination, we have run ahead of the usual standard of the average class in this institution. In every phase of college activities has this class been splendidly represented, and the greatest asset of the class has been brought out in the manifesting of her loyalty. The progress of the class in every line has been pronounced. One of the first tasks we accomplished on cur return, was to meet out to the Freshmen that which had been done unto us—and again were the records broken. Of course, the severity of the dose can he accounted for through ignorance—sometimes forgivable. Hut all disagreements were forgotten when the time came for the loyal support of our Alma Mater and the petty enemies fought a common enemy. Hut as the time drew near for the annual light over the hone in the usual wav. class spirits again rose ami there was untellablc threats made in both camps. Of course our old foes, the Juniors, coming in sheep’s clothing, tried to throw disaster into our ranks—too small affair. That game was a light and no man laid down on the job in our ranks, as was shown by the goal we made just as the whistle blew, but too late to count. The game was the closest ever played, as well as the hardest, and our class docs not feel like she was beaten, yet. In football our class is well represented, and the showing made by our classmates is a credit to any class. In basketball also are we allotted n place, while on both the baseball and the track teams we arc taking our share of the positions. Besides this representation we have also many men who have won places in every piece of literary work for which the members of our class are eligible. On the stall's of our college publications and on the debates, we have our numbers. Xow. as the time is about come for us to enter upon a higher plane of thought we will still labor as upper classmen to continue our scholarly past and also with the combined spirit of our class we will strive to uphold the honor of “Dear Old Geor- gia. Historian.Sophomore Class Officers J. I . BltOCK . U. V. Wkiple, Jh K. U. Dickeksom Kkn . Bkock . . . . . President I'ice-President Secretary and Treasurer . . . . HistorianSophomore Class Roll AltNKY, J. W . Athens Axdersox, V. I). . . . . Athens Andrews, 15. K. . . Tocuoa Alton Kit. II. 1) . . . Sparta Atkinson. J. 1 . . . Creenville Barky, K. J . Decatur Battle. J. F . Columbus Bell, .1. II . Jas|K r Bennett, F. W. . . . . Jell'erson Bennett. S. S . Quitman Bradford, K. W . Carlton Broach. W. E Brock. Ben Brook. 1 . C Brown. .1. L. . . . Fort Valley Brown. L. II . Sharon Brown. L. 1, . Fort Valley Bollock, 15. M. . . Columbus Burke, J. M . Millcdyeville Burton, II. V Candler. C. M . Decatur Cannon, C. 15 . Vmyers Cantrell. T. L Carlisle. W. T . Gainesville Ci.ecklkr. J. S . Falmetto Connell. 11. 15. . Sparks ('own. J. A . Loj'auuvilie Cox, A. II . . . Athens Cranford. J. V . Valdosta Com minus. .1. J . . . Lein Max . Athens Daley. II. c . Wrij'htsville Dallas. W. M . Thom;ts(on Davis. L. S . Augusta Davis, It. S Dickerson, It. C . Ilomerville Dickson. It. W . Osierlield Dillard. T. 11 . . Dillard Dooley. W. I . Watkinsville Bowden Jefferson Savannah Koine . Atlanta Adairsville Sandersville . Columbus . Norwood Washington . Quitman Thomnsville . Colbert . Senoiu . Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Athens Athens Athens Bremen Athens Athens Thomasville Rabun Cap . Klberton . Athens . Athens . Barney . Americas Aiken. S. C. . Valdosta . Kabul. Cap It........................Cordele Kixo, A. C.......................Atlanta Knox. Fitziivoi!.....................Atlanta Lanier, C. W.........................Athens Earnest. .1. 11. . Elrod. .J. M. . Ethridge, .1. . . Eyi.kk, C. M. . Ferguson. I . Fmiyd, D. L. . FOREMAN. K. L. . Fit AX KI.IN, it. S. . C A INKS, W. B. . . . Garrett, F. c. . CllKKSLING, W. C. . ClLIIKRT, 15. T. . Groover. Van Hadley, 15. V. . Hampton, O. F. . Hakdy. H. 1.............. 11 aicpeic, .1. V. . . . HASTINGS. II. S. . HETMAN, 11. ... Him.. K. M............... HODGSON. II. It. Hodgson . I . A.................... H ii.comhk. L. L. . I lol.I.IDAY, A. C. . Hooper, W. I .. .Ik. Hopkins, 11. II. . iloPPKIt. I . K. . Ill'IKtKNS. J. C. . 111 1.M K. ( . F. . . II ITCH INS. J. C. . INGRAM. C. B. . 1VKY, D. S. . Johnson. .1. D. . Jones. J. C. . Keener. K. I.. . Kki.i.y, J.DaSSITEK. K. II. . . Conlelc Rigdon. .1. . Tifton Lawrence. II. M. . . . Minto Riley. L. II. . . . .... Butler Lee, 1 Augusta Rutherford. V. F. Athens I ON'O, .1. II. , Carlton Satterfield. C. 11. . . . . Adairsville I OVELADV. J. (J. . . Hall Ground Schuessler, R. L. Atlanta Manx, G. T. . . . . Milner Sellers. F. B. . . . Savannah MIDDLETON. 0. L. . Settle. 1). P. . . MlLLER, V. J). . . Waycrosw Shephard. NV. M. . Daisy Moore, .1. II. . . Carlton Skelton, .1. II. . . . . . . Hartwell .McCoy, .1. C. . . . . Dillard Slack. F. (i. . . . Gainesville McDonald. .1. C. . . . . Douglas Smith, F. G. . . Monroe McKay. C. A. . . . . Macon SOI.OMAX. Jl. l . . Jeffersonville McKenzie, ll. . Montezuma Spence, R. B. L. . Albany McWiiirtkk. (5. II. . . . Homer Spence. S. B. . . Albany McWiiitb. (!. NV. . . . . Norman Park Stephens, NV. M. . . Tennilie MqNViIOKTKK. NV. I . . . Wood villa Stevens. A. H. . . Carlton Xeiklixo. T. M. . . Augusta Stevens, J. L. . . . . . . Valdosta Newman. .1. B. . . McDonough Stewart. J. P. . . Dry Branch Nicolson. It. L. . . Atlanta Stokes, NV. A. . . Atlanta OltKKRY. H. . . NVillncoochee Talley, r F. . . Macon Odum. j. !•; Covington Thornton. A. M. . . Fayetteville O Leaky. W. I). . . . . Augusta Tkkaxok, R. T. . Athens Owens, F. B. . . . . Albany Twitty, R. B. . Owens, W. 0. . . . . . . Canon Underwood, NV. C. . . . . Blue Ridge Palfrey, T. 1’. . . . . . Athens NVai.drop. C. R. . Blairsville Patrick. J. B. . NVai.toN. R. O. . . . . . Augusta Paul. L. M NVki.cii. A. C. . . . . . Tliomasville Pew, A WllELClIEL. I . P. • . . . Gainesville Phillips. C. T. . . . . . Griflin WllELCHEL. B. V. . Phillips. .1. ('. . . Augusta Whitaker. L. G. • . . . . Harlem Plaster. .1. NV. . . . Atlanta Whitehead. NV. J. . . Carlton POLHILL. 1 . V. . . . Haivkinsville NV ILL! A MS. B. NV. . . . . . Hamilton Post, W. 0 . . . Ncwnan NV ISO ATE, NV. G. . . . . . . Camilla Poi nd. M. B . Athens Woodard. 0. Dexter Price, F. E NVootex, Vernon . . . . Kastman Quinn. (•. I) . Thonissville Wright, K. P. S. . . Asheville, V C.The Book of Wisdom ('ll APT UK M9 Ye lotdl) Sophomore rrihbrth from an nlil I’cu-t. ll« lookotli over hi domain. 1 am Monarch of ail 1 survey: My ri lit there is none to dispute, Prom the brow-furrowed I’hi Beta Kay To the infantile Freshman (iahtot. Hr fonill; pIliloMipliifrth. Wise Fool! 1 rejoice in that name; For the FOLLY of WISDOM I know, And the WISDOM of FOLLY proclaim— Till the end of the Sojdiotnorie Show. A hr lri|i|x ih (« ihr Kvrrlail-in Bonfire. hr ikimrlh an ami-ablr kill pitiful vi«a e to ye mil-luiilrd. As 1 wait down the j trim rosy path, 1 've a deUmair smile for the Grind, Who wrestles with Grammar and Math. And accumulates—dust in his mind. Ilr dulh'tll himarlf up. and dil-playeth lii • pirn dour upon ye fa hiomiMr atrnnr . With my i 0!ii| adour sleek and serene, 1 adorn either .Milled or Prince, Where 1 graciously smile.—on a Queen; Or swagger,—to see Freshmen wince. Hr ,-ontratulatelh hiniM-lf upuii hi kli» ; and froulrih llir future with rraijcnation. To lay I sojourn with the ods. Quailing nectar front goblets of old. Tomorrow? Oh. well, what’s the odds, If with Seniors 1 crumble ami mould Freshman Class History 31 S yet the present Fre.-hinan class has little history to hoast of. few achievements of notable merit to look back upon with pride. No wonder. Croat monuments are not erected in an instant, nor even in a (lav. Croat victories are but the ultimate consequences of long and toilsome preparation. So it is with college classes and their histories. At present we are acting the part of perseverance, trudging along through the dust of countless difficulties. Mope inspires us to keep on. Vc heed him anrl see Ambition at the end of the long road beckoning us on to receive the prize she holds in store for us. If the blows of adversity do not hit us too severely we will win that prize, success, and then our historv will be noteworthv indeed. Hut as Freshmen are not supposed to indulge in such fantasies, let us rather review some of the principal events in the history of the class. Although freshness is a predominating characteristic and upper classmen are inclined to sum up our qualities as varying forms of freshness, a little investigation of facts will dmw the presence « r other and better qualities in the class. At the first of tin college year we came strolling into Athens from all points of the compass with a look of freshness like the rich verdure of early spring imprinted on our several countenances. This freshness was noticed with great joy by our humorous and would-be humorous upper classmen. For we had hardly registered before we were besieged with offers to sell ns chapel seats and rifles at greatly reduced rates and hut little later some were even so kind as to force us to accept free hair cuts. Such generosity was new to us and we were even rude enough to try to evade those who wished to save us money in this way. After a long siege they let up on us and we could work. eat. walk and sleep in peace and without fear of an unartistic Sophomore ruining a pompadour we had spent much time and money ujH n. All differences between the two lower classes were fully settled in tin annual pushball game. The Freshman class went into the game with great hopes of victory. a good many accounts to he paid up in full to certain Sophs., a lot of energy, and well-lixed in respect to clothes. After a hard, stuhhornlv contested game the last whistle found us joyful as heroines victors, a little bruised and tired and extremely lacking in respect to clothing. Hut that was a matter of small moment, for we had crushed our oppressors and won a banquet long to he remembered ns the best collection of good things we could ever hope to eat and which alone was more than enough to repay us for whatever energy, clothing or skin we may have lost in the fray. To sum it all up in a few words, the year has been quite a successful one. so far as flic class of JJ 20 is concerned. In all lines of college activity the members of this class have held their own. It is said that “history is hut the unrolled scroll of prophecy." and if prophecies hold true the class of 1920. with no apology for its past, needs to fear nothing for its future. liOUKKT D. 0 ( i.f.AOlfN, Historian.Freshman Class Officers C. W. LaI’raiik . A. P. Smith . T. W. Him, . . H. D. O'Cai.lagiian M. Y. Mookk . I resident . Vice-President Secretory and Treasurer . . . Jlittorian ..................PoetFreslnnan Class Roll Adams, C. L. . Adams, G. L. . . . A«os, I. 11 Aikex, B. G. . . . Alexander, V. W. . Allen, R. I . . Thomnsville Allen, T. P. . . . . Miiledgeville Alvekson, W, P. . . . VillaiiHn Amis, W. 1). . . . Anderson, R. L. . . . . . Macon Anderson, R. M. . . . . . Athens Arnold, L. ... . Atlanta Arnold, W. G. . Arnold, W. 11. . . Hlborton ARICINOTON. A. B. . . . . . Rome Atkinson, J. L. . . . . LaG range Ball. W. C Barfield, K. A. . . Hampton Barker, W. R. . . Gainesville Barrett, C. F. . . . M iliesIgevilie Beasley. F I Beck, W. II. . . . Benford, A. T. . . . . . Boston Bernstein, A. B. . . . . Savannah Bethunk, L. K. . . . . . Par re Biles. H. G. . . . . Grinin Boariiman. II. M. . . . . Augusta Bond, 1 . B . . . Li thou in Boone, W. S. . . . . . . . Macon Boston. W. s. . Bostwick. NV. A. . Bowen, IT. 8. . . Metier Boyd, 1) Brannkn. 11. S. . . . . . Statesboro Bkkwton, G. C. . . . Blackshear Bright, 0. K. . . . . Savannah Brock, J. B. Brooks, T. (».... Brooks, E. G. . . . . . Blakely Brown, K. II. . . Atlanta Buoknei.l, H. . . Atlanta Burpee, C. M. . . . Bussey. T. X. . . . . . Waverly Hall Byrom. J. II Galiioun, J. II. . . Atlanta Camp, C Campbell, It. 0. . . Atlanta Carpenter, .1. G. . . Xcwnan Carrington, J. V. . Carswell, E. S. Chattanooga, Tenn. Causey, X. II. . (’handler, C. K. . . . Commerce Childs. V. ’. . . . . . Maeou Clark, E. I . . . . . . Agrieola Clark. M. W. . . . . . Blythe Cleveland, W. L. . . . . LnGrange Clifton, W. II. . . . . Darieu Cockrell, J. M. . . Little Rock, Ark. Cohen, Philip . . . . . Athens Colburn. V. C. . Coleman, W. X. . . Culverton, La. Collins, C. J. . Cartersville Conger, C«. I). . . Tiftou Conyers, .1. L. . Cartersville Countryman. P. K. . . . . Smithvillc Crane, J. K. . . . . Athens CULDKKATII. H. . . Tampa, Fla Cummings, P. S. . Ix»la Davis, F. L. . . Athens Davis, J. II. . . . . . . . Atlanta Davison, A. II. . . . . Athens Dkzzendorp. K. II. . . . . Trvon Dickinson, 1). V. . tlanta Dillard. G. .1. . . . . Colbert Dodson. W. A. . . . . Amcricus Dostkk, G. R. . . . . Rochelle Dowdy. R. (!. . Drake. .1 . . . . Trion Dr ex el. R. J. . . . . . . . Tiftou Duncan, A. F. . . . . Savannah Dunn. T . . . BuckUale Dyal, K. C .... McRae Eiieriiakdt. J. F. . . . . . Athens Howards. R. L. . . . . . Athens Elkins, G. B. . . . . . Atlanta Ellison, J. R. . . . . Athens Eskkw, W. A. . . • • Evans. J. J. . . . . . Augusta Farlinger, A. B. . . . . Atlanta Ferst. F. W. . . . . . . Savannah Fitts, E. I). . . DaniclsvilleFowlf.r. R. W. . . Marietta, .1. B. . . . . Hincsville Fuixie, .1. C. . . Arlington G ARK AKA, A. V. F. . Garrett, R. C. . . Garrison, II. L. . . . . . Gilsville Gums, E. 1) . . . . Tvtv Gin son, S. K. . . . Thomson Goldsmith. W. S. . . . . Atlanta Grikun, W. II. . Gkikkitii. M. F. . . Crawfonlville Hamilton, G. M. . . Vienna Harrell, I . K. . . Fenrson Harris, .1. . Harris, It. J. . . (’oilins Harrold, F. W. . Harts ell, C. 0. . . . . . Athens Harwell, Frank . . LaG range Hay, H. L . Dallas Heaton, W. 1). . Tallapoosa Hendricks, It. F. . JIlfiOINS. H . Flainliehl, X. J. Hill. T. W, G. | . , . Girard IlolKSSON, (;. w. . . Athens How,son, f. r. . . Athens Hodoson, W. A. . . Athens Holland, I’. B. . . Marietta Holmes, K. J . . . . . . ViJalia Holt. J. II . . Lawreucoville Hoscii. II. C. . . Gainesville Howai.d, G, A. . . Atlanta Howell, J. M. . . Vienna III’LL. T. . Atlanta Hclsey, K. T. . . . Gainesville Ulster, H. Nr. . . . . . Macon Hykr, B. W. . . . . . . . Atlanta Hyman, It. V. . . . . Snudersville I.NCRAHAM, F, B. . . Fowltotvn IVF.V. B. S Jackson, F. W. . . Gainesville Jackson, M. C. . . . . Gainesville Jackson, ' . W. . . . . . Winder Johnson, A. S. . . . Crawfonlville Johnson, K Johnson. J. 1). . . . Aiken. 8. (J. Johnson. M. L. . . Garliehi Johnson. .1 ci.ian . . . . . Atlanta Jonks, W. 1). . . . . . Savannah Jordan, L. W. . . . . . Athens Kemi , W. I . Swninsboro Kennedy. H. T. . Collins Kennedy, J. II. Macon Kino. II. I . . . . . . . . Itoopville Kinnard, G. F. . . . . . Newnan Knioiit, Jack . (‘artersville Kontz, .1. T. . . Atlanta Lami’Kin, k. F. . . Athens Lanier, L. It. . . Metter LaFrade, C. W. . . Winslow, Arise. Lkhwald, (.'. A. . . Savannah Levy. M. M. . . . . . . . Savannah Liddell. D. W. . . . . Atlanta Little, It. 1). . . Louisville Lokey. G. A. . . Hatcher's Sta. Lono. N. G. . . Fendergrass I.OOl‘KK, G. 8. . . Dalton Ia tt, 0. L. ... . Douglas Lt’Ml’KIN. J. II. . . . . . Amerieiis Lyon. II. C. . . . . Clarkesville Mackai.i.. F. 8. . . Savannah Martin, F. K. . Hilton Martin, J. It. . . Iteidsvillc Martin, U. W. . . Xewnan Martin, W. T. . . . Donalsonville Mather. J. A. . . Atlanta Matson. T. 8. . . Atlanta Meaders. .1. A. . . GillsviJIe Medijn. J. L. . . Jacksonville. Fla Miller. It. 1). . . . . . Athens Moore. M. W. . . . . . . Lafayette Moran. ('. A. . Morris. .1. L. . . . Douglasville Morris, 8. M. . . Athens Morton. A. L. . . . . . Athens Moseley, ( . It. . . Greensville Mot'Aluster. H. A. . . Mount Vernon McCord. J. A. . . Atlanta MoMioiiaki.. K. H. . . Buena Vista McWhorter. K. A. . Savannah Xasii, Frank . Danielsville Nelson. J. A. . . . . . Savannah Xiih.ack, K. A. . 1 offer son Xowell, J. M. . . Monroe Nowell, It. L. . Monroe OVai.laohan, It. I). . . . . . AthensOl.lFF. W. 11 . Statesboro Oku. H. C . Flowery Branch Owns, M. C. . . . . Sycamore Pace, .1. E . . . Columbus Pack. r. b . Columbus Park, II. 11 . . . Atlanta Parker, .1. 1). . . Lmlowici Puckish. G. |. . . Stateslioro PENDERGRASS, A. W. . . Jefferson Pktkks. J. P. . Quitman Peterson. 11. . . . . . Ailey Piiii.i’ot, T. M. . . Augusta Pitts. J. E . . . Xewburn Polk, II. .1 Pope, C. II . Washington Poss. T. W. . . . . Athens PoWEI.L, O. W. . . Quitman POLLIN', .1. 1 . McDonough Pn.i.ix. W. B. . . . . .McDonough Q (1 ATTI.KII A I'M, A. W. . Stateslioro Hay, r. w . Calhoun Reese, P. ; . Fairburn Reynolds, 0. (J. . . Ponalsonvillc Ridgeway, L . . . Canon Roan . L. S . Atlanta Roberts, L. K. . . Savannah Roberts. 0. B. . Itl'SSELL, W. II. . . Turnis Rutland. .1. T. . . LnGrnngo Searcy, 1). B. . SlIELl.KY, C. 0. . . . . . Pavo Shellsct, .1. B. . . . . Monroe Shekicill, II. . SlHI.KY. W. II. . . . . Ball (Ironml Si km. A. M . Savannah Simmons, S . . . Blakely Simpson, W. II. . . Athens Singleton, L. 1 . . . Gainesville Slack, C. V . Gainesville Sledge. K. 1). . . . . . Athens Smith. A. P. . . . . . McRae Smith, R. I . Palmetto Speaks, II. V. . Madison Spkowl. G. W. . . ltocky Mountain, N. C. Stanley, J. B. . Quitman Stock hrilase. 1). L. Stciiiis. ,!. B. . Strickland. G. M. Concord Suddotii. it. 0. SUMMEKOUR. C. W. Tahor, J. 11. . Elberton Talma doe. A. 11. . Athens Talmage. J. K. . Athens Tiieis, It. E. . Tennillc Thomas. E. S. . . Athens Tysingek, II. 11. . Monroe Tkapnell, P. L. . Mot ter Ti cker. I). J. . . Willininston, S. Vansant, It. L. . . . . Powder Springs V.U’GHAN, F. J. . . Cartersville Walker, J. T. . Shell man Walker. W. L. . Columbus Walton, J. M. . Augusta Ward, L. E. . Lumpkin Watkins, C. B. Watkins, E. . Jackson Watson, .1. P. . . Ilawkinsville Weathers, W. 1). . . . . . Glennville Weldon, T. J. . West, F. B. . . Macon Wheatley, C. II. Americas Whipple, V. V. . Whitaker, J. L. . Harlem Wikk, A. L. . Athens Wight. W. C. . Cairo Williams, J. L. . Buena Vista Wilson. M. F. Winn, G. it. . Perry Wong, W. K. . . San Francisco. Cal. WtMlDUI’KK, B. M. . . Wood berry WOODIU-FK. II. E. . . . . Decul.a Wright. S. It. . . . . . Buckhead Wright, W. (j. . Rome, J. H. . . CartersvilleFreshman The most successful Freshman That ever went to school, Was just that very Freshman Who said, “I am a fool; ‘Bfit here’s a eliance for rhaiiging, A little sense to find; There’s no disgraee iiot-knowinjj— We all start out lx’hind. • And, though niv head is empty, .Inst watch we cram it full; Those folks who called me scholar, ’ Were only talking hull. 'They told me at the prep, school, I was a bitf, bit; man; Hut I am no Beau Urummcl dust ’cause my shoes are tan. 'So I’ll just watch and study. And try to do my lx'st, I’ll learn what is the wisest, Then time will do the rest. M The most successful Freshman That ever went to school— Why, I have just deserilted him, And he was not a fool.The Shears! (With apologies to Poe) See the Sophomores with shears. Wicked shears! What a blessed balm indeed to salve the Freshman’s fears! Jlow they slash and cut and wiggle Through the hair of mania’s boy! While the Sophs, who stand and giggle, As the Freshman tries to wriggle. Seem to take an awful joy. Slashing right and left In their deed of savage theft. And the Imwling of the Freshman as he musically swears At the shears, shears, shears, shears, shears, shears, shears,— Brings a smile from upper classmen who forget that they got theirs. H. A. ISOIIRAM.AGRICULTURE Views of College of Agriculture and Seniors College of Agriculture. Campus scene. Looking across alfalfa field. The M.iiu Building, Greenhouse, Woodsliop, and Veterinary Medicine Buildings in the distance.The College is the scone of many agricultural gatherings. The picture alxive shows sonic of the College horses and cattle in tin livestock parade and judging contest. The picture 1k Iow is of the big barn on the College farm. In the right wing are quarters for lieef cattle. A modern dairy is operated in the left wing. The work stock are also housed in this building. The most approved methods of feeding and balancing rations are employed in feeding the stock. The wisdom of using these is deinonstrab-d by the returns from the College herds.0. 1). Watson. W. 5S. Bkown and D. 11. Ui'silAW A good typo of ••hull" is a valuable asset, and they have used their opportunity to choose the best. W. i). Hll.I.IS and K. 1 . Dkkxki. The successful farmer loves j;ood stoekC. 0. Gakxer and W. C. .Ionks Commercial butter making requires skill in the use of modern creamery equipment H. Grkcory The Armenian ’ ’ thinks the mule is a good workerII. X. Kkmi , K. R. I’ktkkk and C. C. Kbmi It is said to Im scientific feeding. production and consumption Thon can la no question a tout tin consumption part of the transaction The College dairy herd. Records are kept of each cow’s production, and the mipro.’itable cows are disposed ofO. ! . Hai.i., I . JSayk asm II. J.. Wi.voatk WIumi il eomes to picking chickens it is evident these poultry fanciers arc not tyros K. 1). Alkxaxdkk and Jt. I). Bedinckk The tractor is growing in popularity. Hiding a tractor is a more agreeable method of plowing than acting chauffeur for the old farm mule V ' r „ — Section of Agricultural Kngiueering Laljoratory, showing a few of the improved types of farm machines supplied "for study and comparison . V ’E. M. Bkaxton and 1). 1). Still At work in tlie Chemistry Laboratory J. K. Skaly and F. C. David A large variety of plants and Mowers are grown in the Greenhouse, and it. is a favorite rendezvous for lovers of nature F. F. Davidson, K. L. Dortch and .1. T. Cokkkk At work in the cotton industry ami plniit-hmslinjj laliorntory. Breed ini' ami selecting for plant improvement o If era limwllcd opportunities to tin scientific farmer Field ami lalwratory work an t mpliasizcd. In tins view students are seen returning to tlie Colleger The Main BuiMin of the (Jolle e of Agriculture, the Building of Agricultural Kngiueer-i 'U and the (irccn house. All tin buildings are steam-heated, well-ventilated and have ample window spare. No effort is spared to provide comfortable class-rooms and lalmrntories.Back to the Farm In tlu freshness of tin calm night, When others toil, when others light, He in his purest slumber spread, Leaves growing for himself a rosy l»cd, Love of hoim an«l family true; No mysterious glolie to pursue, Beal life it is and always pure. And his future is never obscure. Around him in soft season days, He sees descending lovely rays; Those rays are those of hope and life— To him there is no earthly strife. Love of nature and its tlowers. Grown by the l enutiful showers; In his home he lives supreme, No shadows of trouble there gleam. His sweat is of an honest man Who toils in his fertile laud. G. II. Westbuook.BOOK THREE ORGANIZATIONSPan-Hellenic Council SIGMA ALPHA KPSILOX G. A. SlIl FOKD P. W. SNELLINO cm imii E. It. Black. .Ik. A. M. Kelly nil DKLTA TIIKTA J. W. POWKLI. T. .1. Taylor KAPPA ALPHA J. L. Mokrikon II. II. McCall, Jr. SIGMA cm E. II. Anchors T. A. Thrash ALPHA TAU OMKGA II. F. I incixo J. G. Ashley SIGMA xr K. B. Tate '. (). White DKLTA TAP DKLTA ,f. It. Sealey ('. M. Tanner. CHI PSI F. (). McClellan i’. M. Thecs KAPPA SIGMA B. II. Bckcess W. I . Whelchei. PI KAPPA PIN F. F. Dayiiison V. Fariiam LAMBDA CIII ALPHA II. ;. Greek T. S. PowersSigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Founded at the University of Alabama 1S5I5 Beta Chapter Established lStili Colons: Aloyal Purple ami Old (Sold NV. NV. Alexander W II. McKenzie NV. B. Barker J. K. McLean 1,. B. Barrett K. H. McMiciiakl. Jr. 11. M. Boai:dmax NV. H. Nishkt NV. T. Carlisle B. I,. Nowell E. 8. Carswell ir. B. Pease NV. C. Coliicrx j. NV. Bay J. V. (’RAN FORI M. M. Reid A. II. Davison, Jr. K. B. ItrssKLL. Jr. V. A. Dodson M. C. Scott E. ('. D I'LANKY G. A. SlH'FORD. Jr. G. S. Elkins J. B. Slater W. S. Goldsmith F. D. Sl.KRCiK F. W. HARNOLD 1 NV. Snki.ling Thomas Harrold, Jr. .r. L. Stevens F. W. Hill w. , NV. Wilson J. C. Jones E. P. S. NVrioht, Jr. F. 8. Mack all Clii Phi Fraternity J Founded at Prim-etna I’niversity 1S." 4 Eta Chapter Established ES »7A Coloicn: Scarlet and Hue A. B. Akuixuto.x P. B. Holland E. R. Black, .lit. T. 0. Ill'Ll. E. A. Bicowx E. M. Jokdax J. E. Bicowx, Jic. A. M. E. I.. Bkowx. .Ik. A. C. King V. S. Boston P. Knox. Jk. 11. Bt’C'KXKLL E. T. E .mi kix A. W. (.’al.ltollX 11. IE Mt'WlloKTKK .1. 11. C.u.iiorx A. E. .Maktox J. S. COLKMAX G. S. I’akkkk R. W. COCKTS. .Ik. IE J. Polk IE M. Dl X.x C. IE Popk R., Jit. (’. A. Rwvsox IE E. Fokkmax, Jr. W. IE Sibley T. B. Gay J. M. Walton .1. (J. (iAYIPhi Delta Theta Fraternity Pounded at Miami University 1848 Georgia Alpha Chapter Established 1871 Colors: lilac and White It. L. Anderson J. A. McCord V. G. Arnold C. A. McKay 0 F. Baldwin 1 . McWhorter W. II. Beck, Jr. J. M. Nowell J. It. Bowden L. M. Paul, Jr. L. H. Brown W. G. Post. Jr. J. G. Carpenter J. W. Powell Archie Gann A. W. Scott Van Groover II. I). Soloman 11. L. Hardy J. P. Stewart A. II. Harris .1. E. Talmage J. C. Harris J. T. Tayiaik T. E. Hollingsworth, Jp. M. F. Wilson B. U. Lumpkin J. If. Lumpkin W. P. ZachryKappa Alpha Fraternity Founded at Washington and I at 1-SflJ Gaiiium Chapter Hstablished 1S72 Coixiks: f'rimsou and Old Cold S. S. BKXXKT, Jit. I). B. Boyd K. M. Bkaxtox, .Ik. K. -Nr. liui.i.ock C. M. ('axdlkk, Jit. II. M. CaKKKKK. JK. J. II. Ki.dbk Fkaxk Hakwkix. Jk. .1. M. Hatciikic V. I). Hooper, .Ik. II. 0. Hosoh J. ItfTcmxs F. W. .1 acksox M. C. ,1 ACKSOX .1. B. Kky, Jk. .1. A. Kxk.iit .1. T. Ko.XTZ H. H. Mc ’ai.i.. .Ik. .1. L. Mokkisox H. L. Xieoi.sox, Jk. Akthuk Few (’. T. Fiiii.i.ips M. B. Fof.vti I). B. Searcy K. K. Siiivkk Hoke Sims. Jk. F. B. West, Jk. H. M. Wii.i.KT, Jk. J. L. Wii.uams, Jr.Sigma Chi Fraternity Founded at Miami I'liiversitv ISlio Delta Chapter Kstablished 1S72 ColAJKS: Jilnr ami Cold K. II. Anchors U. Hbacii H. I . Rkdixgki; A. C. J. M. Bokkk, .la. C. Camp C. .1. ( oi.i.ins .1. B. CoNKI.IN It. L. COOI'KR j. S. Davis W. I’. J. H. Kbkkiiakdt M. F. (■JUIKFITH II. S. Hastings W. I). Mii.i.kk I . A. I’. ink A. Ql’ATTI.EBAt’M .1. K. QfATTI.KU.UM (». H. Hyman H. L. SdlKl'SSI.KR .). H. Siiki.not, Jn. A. H. Stkvf.ns V. A. Stokes, Jr. (5. M. Strickland T. A. TiikasiiAlpha Tau Omega Fraternity FouikUhI at V. M. I. 1805 Alpha Hotft Chapter Kstnblishnl 1X73 Oiuh:s: Sky lilac and Old (told T. I’. Ai.i.kx W. H. Akxoi.d .1. (5. V. 8. ItooXK T. X. lU'SKKY K. (’AXNON li. V. I H K« X I?. 1). Kvaxs, Jk. .1. It. I’ijaskk, ,Ir. J. W. Harkkk li. X. llrxTKu .1. It. Lkxiiakdt II. F. I.oxcixo T. I . Matsox .1. L. Mf.di.ix Hugh I’ktkksox l . I . SFTTI.K K. A. Skki.tox .1. II. Skki.tox li. K. L Si'F.xck, .Ik. S. It. Srp.xcK 8. I . StoicY J. H. T.viwm li. K. Tiikis II. (1. Tiiokxtox li. li. Twitty K. V. Wki.ciiki. W. .1. WlllTKHKAD Sigma Nil Fraternity Founded at V. M. I. 1 Stilt Mu t’hapter Kstablislied I''''! C01.0US: Hltick. ir iilr ami Old (laid T. K. Dunn It. il. r PSHAW l-;. (J. Dvai. .1. A. Wakd K. J{. Fkkdkimck .1. I . Watson W. H. (1AINKS I). F. Whki.chei. .1. M. lluwKu. r. V. Whiiti.k. II. M. 1 j. WHENCE w, . 0. White W. W. McManus F. Vs. Wll.ltOlT H. T. Moiu.kv .1. 1 . Wll.UAMS U. (1. OUKKKY. .Ik. it. B. Wll.UAMS J. K. I’AdE .r. Vs. Wll.US H. B. I’ACK (5. B. Winn B. J. I'KKKY, Jit. j. ! . WoODAl.l. A. 1 . Smith V'kunon Wooten K. B. Tate s. It. WlSHHIT Delta Tail Delta Fraternity Founded at Bethany College 1X59 Hot a Delta Chapter Kstablishod IM2 CV)I.OKS: Purple. White and Cohl H. C. Blaik (i. 1 . K'nnakd Benjamin Brock .r. A. Nelson, .Ik. .1. H. Bryan Ml. II. Park .1. .1. CUMMINGS T. M. PmLroT F. C. David Ciiari.ks Quinn R. S. Davis W. II. Quaktkkman (!. 7.. (il.OVKR is. K. RoHEKTS W. D. 11KATON J. K. Skaj.y W. D. Hnxis C. M. Tanner. Jr. W. I). .Ionks, Jr. C. A. WlMTTKN Not in the picture.Chi Psi Fraternity Koumlril at I'nioii Collect IMl Alpha iVlta Chapter Kstablishe.l 1 ('oM)lts: itoi nl Purple ontl (Inhl V. I). Amis .1. L. Atkinson J. I . Atkinson K. V. Bond H. B. Crawford .1. J. Kvass R. M. Him. C. W. I loIMJSoN V. K. Macks If. Mai.miky I . 0. J. K. ()i rm ICVINK 1‘lll.NlZY S. 1 . y.NNKOKD K. I . Sori.K J. If. Stcothkk C. M. TnEl'S R. II. West c. I!. Wit KATI.KYKappa Sigma Fraternity Pounded at the I'niversitv of Virginia I Mil Beta Lamlxla Chapter Establish HUM Counts: Scarlet, Emerald ami White 0. ii. Ai . mx M. W. MooltK F. L. Beasley Ii. 1). 0'Callaghan T. R. F. A. I’ai.kky B. 11. BVRC.ESS C. S. Baynk W. II. CUKTON F. K. Price J. W. CoOKItKLI. C. H. Sattkukikld .r. It. Ckaxk 1). L. Stookiikidgk F. il. L. Cl'LltKKATII c. B. (J. SWKTLA.NI i,. M. Hamilton v. 1 . Van Valkkxiu’kg (!. F. Hclmk w. L. Walker It. T. lln.sKY R. (). Walton (i. W. I aniki; V. 1 . Wiiklchkl R. 1). Litti.k A. j. WlKK C. L. I.OTT B. V. Williams A. C. McI’iiaii. F. C. Wright I). II. Mag ill  Pi Kappa Plii Fraternity Founded at Charleston College 15 04 Lambda Chapter Lxtahlislied 15 15 Counts: White mu Old Hold W. C. Bau. W. X. Col.KM AN I . K. Cot'NTKYMAN F. F. Davidson .Ikkick Dodd 0. it. Dostki; L. P. Di nyan MV. 11. (iRimx (». A. Howai.d K. H. Lassitkr G. If. McWhoktkk X. K. Makshhikx .1. It. Martin It. X. Mathis Kkxnon Mott, .Ik. W. F. Xai.i. .1. A. OSIWIRX Inman Padokt lT. y. Pakham A. K. Pattkkson P. C. ItKKSK II. 0. ItomsoN L. II. Tiitktt D. K. VolTNG Xot in tho picture M DOk £cpara Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity Pounded at Boston ('diversity ISH)9 Xu Chapkr established I Dio t'OUdts: 'kGreen and Gold m. AHN'KY It. L. Hay .1. v. A UN KY 1C. V. Jones W. 0 Bozeman II. T. Kennedy 1C. G. B hooks R. W. Martin M. W . Cl.AKK W. it. Mixon P. Ij. Davis. .Ii:. T. S. I’OWEKS W. I. 1 tool.KY C. W. Raw-son K. P. Dkkxkc, A. M. Si em C. M. Kvi.kk V. S. Tyson 1). L. Pl.OYI) R. L. Vans a nt K. K. PtiWt.KK ( .. V. Walter it. S. Pkaxklin A. Welch 11 (i. (iltEER  Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity Komi h I at th«» City Colloj' of N« w York li 02 Mu Cliaptor KstaMishiM HM5 (’omiK.S: Purplr ami Old Cold I'liti.ii Coiikx (». V. I’arkas II Kit MAN' I Iky MAN V. L. .1 oki. Sam Kasrf.witz I. M. Lkvy Simon Morris (J. M. Sciikkrffpet PHI BP9IV0N PISE BftLL SEUS 3)aY OOMFR GIRLS FEATURE CMKCRlOiS iww JU 5W M R-K WQU —VOVNttfcRfcfr Puff-Purr-puff, VJE vuu. fe AX you £-HVJff 'HUT -UVifF. AOmSSVON ONE CHEW0} GUNV Y vy twm w.e.v.w.ix.r. (Special Wireless to tin Pandora.) Tin Bloomer (Jirls arc back for an exciting name today. They come with an uuhtokou string of victories ami should give the locals a run for their money. The captain is quoted as saying: “We have bv our undefeated record proved that woman is not only superior to man in intellect, but also in physical ability. We pride ourselves on the fact that we are excelled by no man in athletic skill, graceful physique or well-developed form.” The line-up for today is as follows: ‘ Lucy ’ ’ Fiki.ds........................................ Ccnter irld Oi.ivia Cooi'KU................................................ Shortstop Makv .......................................................Second liusc KUYTil Fu yd (Captain)............................................Catcher Bkssik Bi.ooi v ktii.....................................Third It axe Spii.lkkS............................................First Hose Dou.y K. .....................................................Left Field Drakik STocKimincK...........................................Right Field Fan NIK l.oNotxo..................................................Pitcher Mattib 11 atom ............................................Utility Cirl ItostK Wai.kkk......................................Chaperon and Coach Fairy Manager Kohbrta Cch I KK......................................... . ProprietressSphinx Harold I . Mkykk.................. Horn . V. Wkslky................. Charles M. Tanner, Jr............. V. Osmond White..................... Thomas A. Tiikash................. (1211) Hakoi.d I). Mkykr (1551) Koiiekt W. Wesley M(51) Ohaim.ks M. TanxKit, .Ir. (lt 2) W. II. QCAKTKKMAN. JR. (1 (5:1) Thomas A. Thrash (His) w. Osmond Whitb . I . I . . Pli. I). S. B. K.S. (Hill) John I . Stewart (170) Nkh. L. Gillis (171) Hokk Sims. Jr. (172) J. II. Oakmical (17: ) H. H. McCall (174) r. M. LbvyPH! BETA n Phi Beta Kappa Dr. J. II. T. McPherson....................... ... President CIIABTKK MKMBKRS Dr. j. II. T. McPherson Dr. J. P. Oamp»ei.i. !)»:. L. R. Du. Ii. I . Stephens KOI'’ XI )AT I OX M KM B BUS CHANCELLOR D. c. BaURO» ' Prof. W. II. Bocock Du. L I.. 11 en Prof. W. I). Hoofer Prof. J. Lcstkat 'uof. .Ioiix Morris uok. R. K. Park H:an C. M. Sxklunc. u. 11. C. White )U. T. .). WOoFTKU A(TIVK K. R. Black. .)k.. ’17, Atlanta. Ga. W. P. Brooks, Jr., 17. Athens, On. Uoi.ano Kr.i.ts. Jr.. ’17. Mneon, Ga. D. X'. Fields, ’17. McDonough, (in. K. L. Fm yi , ’17, Chipley, (in. W. q. Gresham. K . Cnrtersvillo. Ga. A. S. Harris. ’17. Atlanta, On. M KMBKHS J. A. Iaiwrey, ’17, Dawson, Ga. II. H. McCall, Jr., I7; Atlanta, (!a. K. O. McCl.EU.AN’, 1(1, Memphis, Tenn. B. I. Sf.oai.L, t:i. Mount Vernon, Ga. J. P. Stewart, ’17, Atlanta, Ga. R. W., ’I."), Lumber City, Ga. W. O. White. ’17, Savannah. Ga.Alpha Zeta Roll Townsend . Morrill Mokkow Cornell Kedzie Granite Xkiikaska . North Carolina Lachance . Green Mountain Wilson Baucock Centennial Maine . Missouri . Ki.liott California Purdue Kansas I'xkota SUOVEI.L Mokcan Georgia ................Ohio College of Agriculture . . . Pennsylvania College of Agriculture Illinois College of Agriculture . New York College of Agriculture . . . . Michigan College of Agriculture . . New Hampshire College of Agriculture . . . . Nebraska College of Agriculture . . North Carolina College of Agriculture . . . . Minnesota College of Agriculture . Vermont College of Agriculture ...................Iowa College of Agriculture . . . . Wisconsin College of Agriculture . Colorado College of Agriculture ................Maine College of Agriculture . Missouri College of Agriculture Washington College of Agriculture . . . . California College of Agriculture . . . . Indiana College of Agriculture . . . . Kansas College of Agriculture North Dakota College of Agriculturo . Kentucky College of Agriculture . Tennessee College of Agriculture Georgia College of Agriculture i. 1 f I 1 « t If -%r % • K. D. Alexander . Alpha Zeta OKKICKUS v. s. Brown . Cantor r. .1. T. CoKPF.K . B. I’. Dkexki . . Chronicler .1. Y. Arthur FACl’BTY MKMBKRS (). 1). (ioODWIN K. Haosdalk ( . A. Okakh (». I?. Jones I’ai l Tabok W. (). Collins T. II. Me Hatton K. C. Westbrook i:. 1). Alexander If. D. Bedinokr ACTIV K MKMBBKS K. 0. Cabaniss K. 1 . Dkkxki. C. (J. Garner W. S. Brown J. T. CoEPEK l . K. Yorso HOXOUAKY MKMBKK Dk. Andrew M. SouleSenior Round Table OFFICER kof. R. E. Park.................................. . . . . President K. K. Black. .Ik. .1. II. Carmioal 1 . X. T. 1C Gay M EMBERS R. V. Harris I. M. Lew II. F. I O NCI NO II. II. McCall, .Ik. Hoff Sims, Jr, .1. I . STKWAKT I). II. Upsiiaw W. ). Wiiitk 101 1 OF CHARTERS OF SI (CM A UPSILOX Sopiikrim, University of the South Calc.mkt. Vjinderhilt University Osiris. Itnndolph-Maenn College Senior R«»cni Table, University of Georgia Odd Xcmhkk Clch, Uuiv. of No. Carolina Boar’s Head Club. Transylvania University SCRIBBLERS, University of Mississippi Kit Kat, Milsaps College Soak a US, University of Texas Si’kiues, University of South Carolina (Vifkkk Hor.SE, Einorv College Fortnichti.Y Cu n. Trinity College Attic, University of Alabama Grub Street, University of Washington Gordon Hope, College William and Mary Blue Pencil. Davidson College Sphinx, Hampden-Sidney College Ye Tabard Inn, University of OregonXV Club OFFICER I’kok. S. V. SaXeokh..................................................President M KMBKKS K. I?. lil.ACK. Jk. W. H. ( CARTER MAX. .lR. I W. SXEI.MXG .1. II. Carmical S. I . Sanford .1. I’. Stewart Roland Jr. M. C. Scott T. A. Thrash U. F. Loxmxo Uofk Sims. .Ik. l . H. Upshaw M. r. Moore W. O WhiteJunior Cabinet MKMBKKS Alfred Bi.alock J. It. Bowden It. W. Courts, ,Ir. (). K. Kllars .1. !. Hatchkk Scott Holland K. W. .Ionics Dewey Kkiciit I. I'adgkt A. NV. Scott It. II. Tippett It. II. West Prop. R. B. Bark Honorary MtmberLgH =n SffWART HARRISGridiron Club Roll M KMBBJiS J. tt. A. S. Harris M. M. Reid K. R. Black, .Ik. T. K. Bollingsworth, Jr. M. C. Scott K. W. Bond K. 0. Hunter (!. A. Shufokd K. M. Braxton. Jr. 11. F. Longixo Rokf Sims, Jr. J. II. Carmical J. L. Morrison J. P. Stewart G. X. Curves H. H. McCall, Jr. C. M. Tanner J. S. Coleman 0. McClellan K. B. Tate L. C. Dulaney H. II. McWhorter C. M. Thbck H. M. Dunn 1j. A. Paine T. A. Thrash T. K. Dunn II. B. Pease D. 11. Cfshaw Roland Klus, Jr. J. W. Powell W. 0. White X. L. Gillis W. II. Quarter man, Jr. 11. M. Willett, W. W. Garmany J. K. Quattleraum H. L. Wingate .1. W. Ray M j. t » I |{f f « % % Thalia ns. OFFICIALS .1. L. Morrison . ...................... F. K. I‘KICK . ...................... A. (’. McPiiaii. ............................. F. I7. Davidson............................... Miss Maky Lyndon......................... . . . President l ire President . MantHjrr Publicity Manager . . . Direct res K. F. Davidson M. Kyi.f.k F. V. Makicoi.d .1. M. Hatch Kit Sam Kasskwitz M KM PF.RS D. II. Mach.i. V. I) J. L. Morrison II. II. McCall, Jr. A. McFiiaii. K. D. O’CallaciiAN AlCTIU'R I’kw F. K. Price A. H. Rowk Rokk Sims, ,Ir.German Club Roll Otkv McClellan . Akciiik Cans . .1. (iOKDOX ASIU.tY . J. (;. Asiii.ey, A T il K. R. Black, ,1r„ X •! F. F. I)avm»sox, ll K «I A. Gaxx, •! A o OFFICER Nl EMBERS F. E. Frick, K x .1. R. SBALEV. A T A (!. A. SlITFOKI), X A K C. M. TtfEUS. X 'I' . Prjaident Vice-President . Treasurer T. A. Thrash. 2 X ( M. Tyler, A X A 11 M. Willett, .Ik.. K a Vekxox Wooten, a X ILWifl u'lE "WJTipwtU. R ca vr»oRt HO.ROHN ON C h hJLCH RJCOCHR M J, i 1 ® f 1 it V m f % 1 r I II f , P h Governing Board of the Students’ Loan Fund opfigkrs !. M. SCHKKK................................. II. M. Wll.I.ETT. .lit........................ V. I’. ZaCHRY................................ 'iiANCKI.1.0K David ('. Bakhow.............. MKMBKRS R. D. 11 I’TSOX .1. B. SlIKLN’t’T, .JK. II. F. I o.VfliNM II. M. Vii.lictt, .Ik. John Rmidox V. V. Zaciiry (I. M. SCHKKK Giian’cbi.iok Bakkow “A student movement to help worthy students who are in need. ’ R. L A I.LKX R. L. Ktiikidok II. G. Greek . Chairman I'icr-Chairman . . . Secret ary . . Faculty AdvisorFreshman Club •I. II. SlIKLXUT . W. I . IIkatox . A. I’. Smith . W. (;. Wright . T. I . A (.LEX It. L. Anderson V.m. Arnold .1. L. Atkinson W. C. B.U.L F. L. Beasley V. H. Beck W. S. Boone I). Boyd II. Buckxell .1. A. Byram J. II. Calhoun E. S. Carswell M. COCKRKLI. W. C. Colburn F. Davis W. Dodson L. F. Duncan K. C. Dyal .r. P. Eukkiiardt J. J. Evans .1. B. Fraser M. F. Griffin OFF km:US MEMBERS J. 0. Harris F. W. IIarkoi.d Frank IIauwki.i., Jr. It. Hay T. W. Illl.L P. B. Holland J. II. Holt II. 0. Hoscii J. ;. Ho WALD J. M. Howell T. C. Hull F. w. Jackson w. D. Joses, J L. C. Jordan .T. A. Knight J. T. KoNTZ K. F. Lambkin 11. S. Looper C. L. Ia»tt B. C. Lumpkin .1. II. Lumpkin F. M ackai.l . President . . Vice-President Secretory and Treasurer . . ScrfjeaNt-at Arm R. w. Martin T. M: kTSON .1. A. McCord, Jr. A. L. Morton J. A. Nelson, Jr. K. L. Nowell It. D. 0’Callaghan J. K. I’AGE Hugh Petkrson, Jr. A. W. Quattlkbaum D. B. Searcy II. I). So LOMAX J. 11. Tabor J. E. Talm AlKiE R. E. T H EIS II. H. Tysinokr It. L. Yansant J. 1 . Watson, Jr. V. B. West, Jr. o. II. Wheatley A. L. Wier it. It. Williams s. It. WrightThe Masonic Club It. M. A ndkkson ('. i. I’AYNK. K. T. S. Parham. Jt. A. . F. K. IIimscii. It. A.. I’. II. I . . J. K. M. A ndkkson .1. V. Hi.aik .1. V. (Jami A. V. F Gakaffa, It. A. (I. J.. HlGFoRD W. (). Boswell It. It. Clings M. f. II. Collins G. A. Ckadb W. A. Cunningham J. T. Dudley OFFICIOUS DIRECTORS Cami and F. C. Wright. K. ' STCDEXT MEMBERS W. C. (»KAY F. K. Hikxcii. It. A., I . II. II. A. McAllister V. s. Fakham. R. A. FACULTY MEMBERS A. S. Edwards ,1. W. Firor M. C. Gay Ross M Gridlky C. X. Keysf.k H. Adit Xix, J. Y. . President Vice-President . Scerclnrfi . Treasurer C. G. I’AYNK. K. T. I’. T. M. Piiilpots. .Ik. A. F. Stokes F. O. Wright. K. T. Earle K. Fkacook It. S. Fond L. K. Hast .1. M. It BADE S. V. Sanford, It. A. s. II. Starr T. J. Wooftkk, R. A.cAdams cflrneftFACI I.TY mi:mbkk.s Dr. Asdukw M. Son.K Prof. L C. Hart !{. Jo.vks K. G. K. i . Ai.kxandkr K. D. Bkiukoek STIDKNT MKMBKKS W. A. Ol.FXK! Y. Moiu.kv .1. K. Kvkuett J. i. PlKMMoXS T. L. ivVERKTTMadison County Club M km hi :k J’KOF. W O. I AYN'K O. K. Hampton ’. r. Skaukavks R. W. Bkapkokd .1. M. Mooke A. H. Stkvf.xs H. V. David M. 1 . Mookk '•V. F. Taiuik C. .1. Dim.akd ti. H. Mc'Vmoktki: (5. 11. W’KSTniOMiK K. D. Fitts F. Nash V. .1. WlllTKHKADG. M. C. Club MKMBKRS T. I . Allen H. W. David c. M. Parsons K. JI. Anchors K. R. Frederick Pitts J. P. Atkinson R. .S. Pit AN KLIN F. H. Price C. Barrftt .1. C. Fudge J. Reynolds A. Hi.auick 0. K. Hampton J. H. SlIELNl’T R. V. Bradford Jordan It. K. L. Spence, .1. M. Burke Lanier A. H. Stevens K. 0. Cahaniss A. L. Morton F. F. Talley Clifford Camp T. C. Nash O. II. Talmapge 1 . Cohen W. R. Nisuet R. T. Treanob A. II. Cox R. L. Nowell F. K. WlLIIOIT » 3 ? I I?!??, f V ¥ Sf" Gordon Club 1916-17 T. K. Beasley J. G. Carpenter Jake Kuerhakrt O. D. Hall J. G. Henderson A. M. Kelly I ELLY T. V. Lufhurrow Parish Mize M. 1’. Moore MEMBERS .r. E. McLain H. 1(. McWhorter J. W. Nicholson J. M. Nowell B. G. 0’Berry H. If. Parks DeV. Poliiill M. B. Pound W. H. Qcaktkkman, Jr. J. M. Ray R. B. Russell, Jr. M. C. Scott S. M. Smith Solomon I). L. Stockrridqe J. R. Strother T. A. Thrash W. J. Whitehead W. W. WilsonIi. Hkih'K .1. .). (JtJMMINOS It. G. Dickeiisox, .Ik. G. M. A. Club M KM BEKS If. J). Kvans. .Ik. W. 1). IIkatox Jim IIowkli. II. K. l i.viiixo K. J. Pkkry, .Ik. Ai.kc Smith ('. M. Taxxkk. Jr.Our CartoonistOur Cartoonist JKfcVMS ' OOV4H 0 4 KnO H0-OVWL 0 . Itt LVAHUS SORR t ]Demosthenian Society History tfjTl N 1S03. Win. .Hutherford. tin’ll a student of tin ('Diversity of (icorgia. loft us. under date of February "»th. tin first record of Dcmoslhcnia. lit says: -This dav we. the students of the Junior class. began. by general consulta-tion. tlie establishment of a society for the purpose of extemporizing or extemporaneous speaking." On February 1 Ith. the eommittee met to draft a constitution and having done (his. tin- students enlivened for the first time for the transaction of business on February lhth. am1 havin' elected officers, met again on the 2:»rd. to discuss the first snbjeet: "Is a monarebial goveriunent jireferable to a republic ?" Though formally organized in INiiJJ. Demostbeniu found its lirsf beginning in isni. the year in which the university was organized. The name Demosthenian was given to it in l.stM. when the present Demosthenian Hall was built. Prior to that time the meetings were held in the old Hrainiitar School room. Since this time Demosthenian society has sent from her halls men who have not only made her famous, but have been closely allilialed with the historv of Georgia. Around this simple grav building lias l»een cst.ihlislie l a tradition which the liand of time cannot erase, and today it stands as a memorial to unimpeded thought and unimpaired speech. flic future bolds much in store for Demosthenian. and it should lie the duty of every loyal Deinostlieuian to lend his hearty co-opcration in making each succeeding year the banner year for Demosthenian. 11ISTOHIAX.Demosthenian Presidents C. S. Haldnyin.................................................................First term J. M. Ji. BIjOODWOKTII........................................................Second term G. H. Westbrook Third term Phi Kappa Society History Phi Kappa Literary Society celebrated this year its iiiiiety-sereiith aniii-1 d I , versa ry. It was founded in 1820 by William U. Crablie, Homer V. llow-ard. Stone Simmons. John I). Watkins and John llutherford. who withdrew from Demosthenian society and held their first secret meetings in the old belfry of the chapel. James Henry Ltnnpkin. first chief justice of the Supreme Court of Heorgia. was also one of the prime movers in the new society. Since its founding Phi Kappa has numbered among its members many of (lie most distinguished men of the State, among whom may he mentioned Alexander Stephens. Thomas U. U. Cobh. Howell Cobb and Henry Hrady. In the early days of it history the meetings were held on Saturday morning, and it is reported that debates were sometimes so spirited that they lasted from noon until midnight. A treaty of war was entered into at one time with Demosthenian society, defining the exact rights of the members and prohibiting any member of either society from approaching within forty feet of the other society's hall while a meeting was in progress. Jt would he presumptuous indeed to attempt to write in these few paragraphs a full history of this illustrious society, one of the oldest of its kind in the South. It would also he tedious to delineate the numerous honors that its members have won in the past. Sullice it to say that Phi Kappa played a most prominent part in the literary and oratorical activities of the university, and renders a most valuable service to the men who elect to take advantage of its training. The raw recruit with stumbling address, hazy ideas and ungraceful bearing, is soon converted into the finished speaker, at ease before an audience, placing reliance upon his individual conceptions and with that self-confidence so essential for success in any walk of life. The society is in its golden age and may it ever continue to play its noble part in the activities of the South’s greatest university. John P. Stkwart. HistorianW. 0. WllITK . JI. F. Lonoino I. M. Levy . . Phi Kappa Presidents . First term Second term . Third term E O HUNTER W. H. SP1LLERS WARREN MIXON ' - Ci. X Cl I EVES r PRESIDENTS OF .IKFFERSONIAX LAW SOCIETY'•'I ■| E. FF ALEXANDER |; I’KKSlDKNTS OP THK ACKHTLTCKAL CL1TBGeorgia’s Record in 1001 Geim«ia—Xorth Carolin a Georgia won 1002 Georgia—North Carolina Georgia won 1004 Georgia—North Carolina Georgia won 1905 Georgia—North Carolina Georgia won () vx mo i a—Sew a n ek Georgia won 1906 Georgia—North Carolina North Carolina won Geoiig i a—Sew a n ee Georgia won Georgia—Washington and Lee Georgia won 1907 Georgia—North Carolina North Carolina won G BORG IA—T U LA N K Georgia won Georgia—Washington and Lee Washington and Lee won 1906 Georgia—North Carolina North Carolina won Georgia—Washington and Lee Georgia won Georgia—Tulane Tulanc won 1909 Georgia—North Carolina Georgia won Georgia—Vanderrilt Georgia won Inter-collegiate Debates 1910 G EORGIA—XORTH C A ROM N A North Carolina won Georgia—Vanderbilt Vanderbilt won Georgia—Virginia Georgia won 1911 Georgia—Xortii Carolina North Carolina won Georgia—Tulane Georgia won 1912 Georgia—Vanderbilt Vanderbilt won Georgia—Virginia Georgia won 1915 Georgia—Washington and Lee Georgia won G EORG I a—T U LA N E Tulane won 1914 Georgia—South Carolina Georgia won G fa irg i a—VI kg i n l A Georgia won 1915 GeoRGI A—T EN N ESS EE Tennessee won Georgia—South Carolina South Carolina won 191G G eorg i a—Tennessee Georgia won Georgia—South Carolina Georgia wonDebating Council .Unix I . Stewakt . L. II. Tippett . DKMOSTHKN1AX J. H. Cahmical Lrcius H. Tippett It. V. Harkis PHI KAPPA K. NV. Jones, Jk. John P. Stewart W. H. Quarter max, Jk. . Chairman . SrcrtiartfInter-collegiate Debaters J. H. CAKMICAL J. I . fclEW'AKT G KOR( IA vs. VIRGINIA Resolved : That Congress should pass an act providing for compulsory arbitration of disputes lietwreen interstate railroads ami their employees. (Constitutionality granted.) Akkikmativk . Negative . Debate to In' held at Charlottesville, Ya. Cancelled by Virginia Gkokoia VlKCINlAK. W. Courts L. H. Tippett GEORGIA vs. WASHINGTON AND LICK Resolved: That (’ongress should pass an act providing for compulsory arbitration of disputes lietween interstate railroads ami their employees. (Constitutionality granted.) Negative.....................................................Georgia Affirmative.....................................Washington and Lef. Debate helil at Athens, (ia. Aftirinative won.Anniversarians O. K. Ki.laks..........................Dkmostiikxiax Kokk Sims...................................Pm KappaChampion Debaters 1916 SUKJKCT Kksoi.vku: That lal»or unions are inimieal to the industrial welfare of the country. Affirmative.....................................Dkmostiikxian Nkgativb............................................I’m Kappa Atlirniative won AFFIRMATIVE SPKAKKKS XKGATIVK SPEAKERS ,1. H. Carmicai. H. F. 1 ONT.ino K. V. Harms Hoff Sims. .lie. ■I U H CARMICAI. |j| ? ROFF SIMMS. J» B R V. HARRIS H. F LONGINO Champion Debaters 3917 SUB.) KCT ItESOl.VKD: That the United States sliouhl assume and maintain a protectorate over Mexico. Affirmative......................................IMii Kappa Negative.......................................Demosthexiax PHI KAPPA PEMOSTHEN JAN .!. K. Patterson Dewey Knioiit It. V. Courts Inaian Padgett Junior Orators ’. 1 . Hakkk If. V. Courts 0. If. Ku.aks Mack Mathkws Inman I’adoktt L. H. Tii’I’ktt1 t i 1 % t % % i r 1 % % ,! t 1 ? Impromptu Debaters Sl'HJ KCT Resolved: Tlint the United States should adopt a policy of universal military service for all male citizens Itctween the ages of eighteen and thirty-five. DKMOSTil IONIAN' J. M. H. Rloodworth l-J. I.. Floyd T. S. IfOl.LAN'l) 1,. II. Timrrr It. W. If. Wkxthkook Fill KAPPA J. It. IJo vdk : I. M. Levy . II. F. Loxoixo ItoKK Sims J. F. Stewart W. O. White Fhi Kappa wonSophomore Debaters 8(7 BJ K(T Rrsoia'KD: That tin growing teinloney centralization in our tfovoriimont i for tin lnvst interest, of all roiiconuM. Affirmative . .............................Dbmostiik.vian Negative.................................................I’ni Kaita Nil KAIM’A R. I,. Foil KM AN R. K. L. Sff.ncr. Jk. V. I’. Zaciiry Demostlienian won. 1) K.MOST 11KN1A N C. M. (5. T. Manx I). Miu.krSophomore Declaimers L. b. Brown R. L. Foreman, Jk. Arthur Pew C. M. Candler If. L. Hardy M. B. Pound ('. M. Kylkr W. 1). Miller R. K. L. Spence, Jr. .r. V. Nowell Freshman Debaters SUBJECT Resolved: That the Governor of Georgia should bo elected for a term of four years, id Ik? then ineligible for any other ofli e within the gift of the people. Affirmative Fin Kappa Negative Demostiiekiax DEMOSTHENIAN I’ll I KAFPA 0. K. Bright F. W. JIakkold K. F. Lampkin M. M. Lew W. D. Weathers 1). 11. Maoill Demosthenian won.Cotton School Debaters NEGATIVE It. j. Kkknkk D. K. Young AKKIKMAT1VK J. V. Cami T. L. Evkkktt Negative wonThe Young Men’s Christian Association Motto : ‘ Spirit, it inti, Hotly ’ ’ CABINET OFFICERS L. A. Paine..........................................................President It. D. Hutson...................................................Vice-President M. Rooms..........................................................Recorder Alfred W. Scott . . . Treasurer Chancellor 1). ('. Harrow Honorary President COM MITTEE Cl I AI KM EX VOLUNTARY STUDY EXTENSION WORK 11. G. Greer Hiblc, Church It. NY. Courts, Jr. . . table, Fraternity J. H. Lkxhakdt Missions S. K. Alvekson . . . . . P. A. Club Lawrence Fox . . . Sunday Schools Warren It. Mixon .... Industrial Jt. 1). Hkdinqbr .... Hoys’ Clubs Louis Skinner .... Service Visits DEVOTIONAL MEETINGS Roy L. Ktiiridge STUDKNT ( OXFEREXCES C. II. Satterfield CHURCH RELATIONSHIP Dan H. Magill SOI IAL EXTERTAIXMENT Murphy C. Candler V It 1 OS 11M A X CO M M1TTJ-; K Milton C. Scott HUSIN ESS ADM1NI ST It AT ION Alfred W. Scott HOARD OF DIRECTORS Mr. John White Morton It. P. Stephens Treasurer Chancellor D. C. Barrow Mr. K. R. Hodgson, Jit. Prof. R. E. Park Alfred W. Scott It. M. Guess Prof. John R. Fain Mr. Frank Lipscomb Mr. Hugh .1. Rowe L. A. Paineu c DESIONEDBYY. M. C. A. Promotion Committee and Bible Studv Leaders J. W. Abney T. It. Cay. Jk. L. H. Riley C. L. AuTms i’. c. Garner T. F. Roexkl, Jk. K. I). Alexander B. M. Gilbert W. M. Rogers S. K. Alversox U. T. Gilespik .1. T. Rutland C. S. Baldwin 11. G. Greek (J. It. Ryman R. 1). Bedixgei; Van Groover 0. II. Satterfield .f. J. Ben ford II. S. Hastings A. Y. Scott F. W. Bennett 0. W. Hammond M. (’. Scott Alfred BLALOCK L. L. Holcomb J. W. Sheppard J. M. B. Bmiodwokth Garland IIilmk Rofp Sims Benjamin Brock It. D. Hutson V. A. Sims John Brock W. It. Jones Is. 1. Skinner J. L. Brows', .Ir. K. W. Jones G. II. Sl.APPY L. L. Brown, .Ik. J. It. Lkniiakdt P. V. Snklling K. 0. Cabaniss R. X. Mathis J. C. SOKKKLI«S c. M. Candler Mack Matthews V. H. Spili.ers .1. W. Camp G. T. Mann G. V. Sprowl .1. S. Cleckler V. R. Mixon 1). J.. Stock bridge R. W. Courts, Jr. c. W. Mobley V. A. Stokes, Jk. W. I. Dooly M. P. Moore W. p. Tabor O. R. Kllaks Dan Magili. L. H. Tippett J. M. Elrod G. U. McWhiktkk W. S. Tyson J. K. Kthridge g. It. Oberry G. Y. Walter R. L. Ethridge T. Padgett A. Welch C. M. Kylek L. A. Paine R. W. Wesley A. R. Fawcett C. M. Parsons C. W. Wheeler I). X. Fields J. K. Patterson D. P. Whklciiel I). L. Floyd 1. PIIIN17.Y W. .1. Whitehead K. L. Floyd D. V. Pol.llILL 0. Woodard L. J. Fox W. G. Post G. H. Wf.sthkookf. R. S. Franklin T. S. Powers W. P. Zaciiky SPECIAL BIBLE STUDY LEADERS Chancellor D. C. Barrow Rev. S. R. Grubb Prof. R. S. Pond Prop. P. F. Brown M. S. Hodgson Prop. S V. Sanford Prop. A. S. Edwards John D. Moss Roy Strickland W. T. Forbes Prop. A hit Xix Prop. J. S. Stewart Pkok. J. M. Pot'NDFreshman Y. M. C. A. Promotion Committee CABINET MKMBKKS W. S. Boston . W. VV. Alexander . K. J. Allen . W. H. Beck. .Ik. . V. JS. Boston . Howard Buckxeli. It. L. Edwards . . (’hurch Hehitionship . Administration . Stuition Schools . Conferences . . . Devotional A. 1C Faklixorr . .1. B. Fkaskk . .1. (J. Gay . A. Park . I’. L. Vaxsant . ('ha i rma n (' hi hi i 11 cc Secretary Com mit tee . . . Industrial . Itiblr, Churches . . . Hoys' Clubs . Service I'is its . Ilible, Fraternities COMM ITTKKM KN K. L. Anderson S'. o. Arnold D. Boyd. Jr. (). K. Bright K. (J. Brooks W. M. Clark (i. 1). CoNGKR J. L. Conyers J. II. Calhoun J. H. Davis James Drake K. D. Fitts Frank Harwell Boh Hay G. D. HiLLIS F. W. Jackson M. C. A. Jackson . V. Jackson A. S. Johnson .1. T. Kontz (J. P. Kinnard V. A. Lee I). LlDREI.L J. A. Mkadkks F. K. Martin K. A. McWhorter F. Nash II. C. Orr M. C. Owens Hugh Peterson A. W. Quatti.euaum K. W. Bay J. B. Sl'ELLXUT, Jr. 11. C. Sherrill If. W. Spears C. V. SCMMEROUK F. J. Vaughan B. M. WoodruffY. M. C. A. Extension Workers COMM ITTKK CHAIRMEN W. R. Mixon . . . L. .1. Fox . . . . K. I. Allen 8. K. Ai.vkkxon L. Adams Howard Bccknkll John Brock Alfred Blalock F. W. Bennett 0. 8. Baldwin W. 8. Boston K. O. I’ABAKISS .1. V. Cam I' M. W. OI.AKKK J. H. Calhoun .). H. Davis •Not in picture I rial . Sunday Schools D. II. Magii.i. . . II. L. Ktjikiuge J. K. Ktiikh »k K. Ij. Edwards t M. Byi.kk D. I,. Fix) YD E. L. Floyd A. B. Faki.inoeb B. M. GILBERT II. (». Greer .1. G. (iAY Bode Bill L. K. I Ioi i kr Frank IIakwki.i. A. S. Johnson It. D. Bkrixckk . L. I. 8kinnki: . ('hinch Hclationshi J. O. Johnson .1. T. Kontz J. It. Dk.nhaicdt C. W. E. A. McWiiortkk Mack Matthews A. Bark L. A. Baink W. M. Rogers George Scheek A. W. Stokes, Jr. M. C. Scott W. I|. 8 ‘ILLKRS J. B. Sl’.KLLXUT, Jr. . Hoys' Clubs . . Service l isils G. W. Si’KOWi, C. W. Sl'M MKROUK B. W. I). L. Stokes I). L. Stock bridge K. L. AN SANT W. W. Weber A. C. Welch K. W. Wesley G. W. Walter J. DkL. Woodall ’. W. Wheeler Jt. M. Wood rook Wallace ZachkyThe 1916 Y. M. C. A. Blue Ridge Delegation Tlu» largest delegation ever to represent Oeorgia at a Stndent5' V. M. 0. A. Conference . Drlrijation I Adder II nm Wji.i.ktt, .Ik. . S. K. Ai.vkuson Alfred Blalock U. I). Bf.dixokr .1. W. Cam 1 R. L. Ktiikidok l . X. Fields K. 1Floyd j. .1. Fox Misses Mikki.l. Athletic Pennants won by •Not in picture Kkv. s. R. (ritnm K. M. V. 11. (i. CtKKF.R .1. C. lllTCHKXS R. I). Hutson I . B. IIoi.tzexiioukk ,1. C. Jones .1. A. Ixiwky 0K0R01A SPONSORS Fl.oV it, Hkndkicks. 1‘Jl(i Delegation: B. O. O.UKKKY L. A. Paine Prof. R. S. Pond V M. Rogers A1.eked W. Scott Fbank So.m.mhrkamp W. P. Tahor 11 con Wn.i.Frr. Jk. Hkdi.kston and Volleyball t Jl.KM ENTS, Baseball. Basketball.Pandora Boards Since 1836 Voi.i'MK I. Isso.—Kditor-iu-Chief. G. N. Wilson. K A. Business Manager, W. B. Cook, A T 11. Associate Kditors. W. K. Wo iten. - A K; McDaniel, X «l»: C. F. Rice. X «l»; C. II. Wilson, K A; W. A. Speer. «!• A »; F. F. Stone. !• A 1; R. D. Meador. A T 11: M. B. Bond. A T A: W. S. Fpshaw, A T A; R. S. Move. T A; P. L. Wade. -I T A; A. W. Wade. X X; W. C. Brown. X X. Voi.UMK II, 1ns7.— Kditor-in-Chicf, G. F. Rice, X «l Business Manager, .J. W. Daniel. K A. Associate Fditors. T. W. Reed, 1 A : (!. Waters, «I» T A; W. .1. Shaw, X X; II. F. Milner. A T 11; A. L. Franklin. A T A. Voi.UMK III, ISSS.— Kditor in- 'hief. Alliert Howell, K A. Business Manager, A. W. Briggs. A T A. Associate Kditors, W. L. Moore, X A K; T. R. Crawford, A T 1?; F. W. Coile. X X: Lucien L. Knight, X k: W. M. Glass. A T A. Voi.rMK IV, |KUO.— Kditor in Chief, John I). Little, X A B. Business Manager, W. K. Wheatford, X X. Associate Kditors. F. K. Callaway, K A; S. .1. Trildde, «!• A O; .1. C. Crawford. X X; W. W. Kllis, X «k; W. L. Stallings, A T A; W. X. Smith, X 'k: K. A. Cohen. X «I . Voi.i’MK V, lS92.— Kditor-in Chief, .1. F. Lewis, X «I»; L. L. Brown, A T 11. Business Managers. W. K. Christie, X X: W. T. Kelly. A T A. Associate Kditors, .1. C. Kimball, X A K; Roy Dallas, 1 A O; .1. R. Lane, K A X; K. W. Frey. X M'. Voi.UMK VI, iNOJt.—Kditor-in-Chief, Harry Hodgson. K A. Business Manager, F. G. Barlield, X A K. Associate Kditors. C. R. Nislet, X 1 ; X. B. Stewart, A T 1): A. (). Halsey. X X; II. A. Alexander, K. (». Cabaniss, «l A O; F. (». Johnson, A T A; Kugene Dodd. X ♦. VoLUMK VII, 1SU4.—Kditors in Chief, C. R. Tidwell, A T A; Noel Moore. X A K. Business Managers, Paul L. Fleming. X •! ; John I). Stelling, A T I!. Associate Kditors, L. I). Frick, X X; W. P. Harbin. X 'k; II. Brown. K A; George Beckett. 1 A O. VoU’MF. VIII, ISOS,—Kditor-in-Chief, W. A. Harris, X ‘I . Business Manager. J. J. Gibson. A T A. Associate Kditors, II. II. Steiner, X A K; J. W. Morton, K A; W. W. (.’handler, A T 11; W. L. Kemp, X X; .1. T. Dunlap, 1 A t ; II. V. Black, X 'k; J. (». Smith. Non- Fraternity. Voi.UMK IX, 1S1MJ.—Kditor-in-Chief, Pliny Hall, K A. Business Manager. J. G. Pitman, «|» A ( . Associate Kditors. M. M. Ixn-khart. X A K; J. B. Connelly, X ‘I : Fred Morris, X X; C. II. Holden, A T A; H. V. Black, X 'k; T. A. Neal; R. B. Nnlly. Voi.i’MK X, ISU7.— Kditor-in-Chief, IL (». Colvin, X A K. Business Manager, R. K. Brown, A T 11. Asaoeiate Kditors. F. L. Fleming. X I»; J. W. Spain. K A; Harry Dodd, X 'k; P. S. Smith. «t» A O; A. L. Tidwell, AT A; IL Lovejov, X X; W. B. Kent; J. W. Hendricks. Voi.UMK XI, 1 NUN.—Kditors-in-Chicf, Harry Dodd, X 'k; Hugh White, X X. Business Manager, J. C. McMiehael, K A. Associate Kditors, C. IL Black, X •!»; K. K. Pomeroy, X A K; C. Westbrook. A T A; J. T. Dorsey, 1 A O; II. R. Perkins. A T 11.VoM'MK XII, ISOSI.— Kditors in Chief, (iarrard (llenn. X A K; A. I . Adams. X 1 . Buslines Manager, I’. K. .lolmson, X 'I'. Associate Kditors. .1. B. MeCurry, K A; V. S, Bluii, A T !?; F. K. Broadnax. A T II; W. K. Watkins. X X; I). (I. Ileidt; .1. V. Mason. VoM'MK XIII. 1000.— Kditors-in-Chief. Archibald Blaekshear. K A; Fair l)odd. X d'. Business Manager, F. K. Broadnax. A T 1 . Associate Kditors. K. I . Calhoun, X •! ; K. I . Shannon. ‘I A O; K, (;. Tuppcr, - A K; .1. I . (!nrdiu r. X N: William Mavis; K. II. Hamby. Vof.l'ME XIV, I!M I.— Kilitors in Chief, K. I . Shannon. ‘I A : .1. I). McCartney, X A K. Business Manager, .lark Banks. X d'. Associate Kditors. I . A. Williams. X X; V. II. Bullard. A T II; K. (!. Stephens, K A; I. M. Putnam, K X; W. 1 . Ilovt, X 'I'; .lames I.. Sibley. Voi.l'MK XV. 1002.- Kditors-in-Chief, Frank II. Barrett. X A K; Sterling II. Blaekshear. X 1 . Business Managers, .1. K. .Iordan. A T it; M. W. Ia wis, X 'V. Assoeiate Kditors. C. I). Bussell, «|» A O; I. S. Peebles, X X; M. S. .lolmson. K A; II. M. Fleteher. K X; Dewald Cohen. Voi.trme XVI, l!io:t.--Kditors-in Chief, (J. Moxter Blount. K A; Frampton K. Kllis, d A O. Business Maungerx. .1. Beaton. High; Claude W. Boyd. X X. Associate Kditors, Marion II. Smith. X A K; Hugh M. Scott, X •! ; Preston Brooks. A T 11; W. 1. Kurland. X d : Marvin M. Miekinson, K X; Sidney .1. Nix, V P L. Voi.l’MK XVII. 11104.,—Kditors-in-Chief. L. P. (ioodrieh. X X; I. S. Hopkins, Jr.. 'I A O. Business Managers. 11. M. Blaekshear. A T 11; (i. W. Xunnally, X 1 ; .1. B. (Iambic. Associate Kditors, .1. 1 . Bower, K A; Roderick Hill, X A K; Wailes Lewis. X d'; W. B. Sliaw, K X; W. (). Boherts. V P L; B. X. Burt. Voi.l’MK XVIII, 1005.—Kditors-in-Chief, A. L. Hardy, K X; V. B. Moore, X 1 . Business Managers, Roderick Hill. X A K; C. P. Pratt, A T li. Assoeiate Kditors. H. W. Telford. C P I.; T. (I. Stokes; A. II. Carmichael, X T; W. (). Marslihurn, 1 A O; ,1. C. Cpshaw, X X; Art Kditor. O. II. B. Bloodworth. Jr., K A. Vol.UMK XIX, 1000.—Kditors-in-Chief. W. O. Marslihurn. «l» A O; Lansing B. Lee, X A K. Managing Kditor. II. L. Covington, K A. Assistant Managing Kditor, J. II. Bradlierry. V P L. Art Kditor, J. i. Mays. X d . Associate Kditors, B. S. Parker, X «! ; (I. A. ISreoii. A T li; W. B. Ilanihleton, X X; K. B. Laudiert. K X; J. It. Turner. Voi.l’MK XX, 1007—Kditors-in-Chief, Phil W. Davis, Jr., d A 0; J. K. MacDonald, X d'. Business Manager, T. K. Scott. Art Kditor, W. A. (iriflith, K A. Assistant Business Manager, II. M. Wilson, X X. Associate Kditors. W. T. McCall'rev, K X; (5. Brantley, Jr.. X A K; J. II. Neisler, U P L; K. S. Parker, X 4 ; T. S. Winn, A T 11. Voi.l’MK XXI. IOOS.'—Kditors-in-Chief, S. (). Smith. 4» A O; W. I . Henson. Business Manager, B. P. King. X A K. Assistant Business Manager, I). I.. Rogers. Art Kditor, H. (J. Cannon. A T 11. Associate Kditors, J. B. Harris, X d»; S. K. Morton, K X; C. C. Brooks, X X: Lanier Branson. X d'; Roy Strickland. K A; (I. W. Clausicr, ll K A. Voi.l’MK XXII, 1000.— Kditors-in-Cliief, W. II. Johnson, K A; .1 aim's Montgomery, X d . Business Manager, D. L. Rogers. Art Kditor, J. B. Weir, Jr., K X; R. F. Revson. Associate Editors. J. M. Walker. X A K; K. M. Brown. X 4 ; W. R. Holmes. •!• A O; Frank Clark. Jr.. A T 11; C. C. Brooks. X X; C. F. Pekor, C P L; O. P. Beall. Voumk XXIII. M H .— Ktlitors -!! '!» « • H. -'I''1 Xix; John Moure Walker, X A K. Uusi-ness Manager, R. L. Campbell. Art L-htor, Hugh King Allen, X X. Associate Kditors, Kugene S. Taylor, K X; Hughes Spalding. X ‘h; O. M. Lreshnm. A T !1; Aubrey Matthews, X X; Robert humming; Henry Newman. X : Fred Allen. «h A O; Rol ert I . White, K A; Corbin C. Small, 11 K A. Vou mk XXIV. I5H I.— Kditors in fbief. Kvaiis V. Heath. A T li; Arthur K. Maddox. Associate Kditors, (Jeorge C. Hlauto..: Hope F. Brock: J. L. Dea.lwylcr, K X; .1. II. Poster; Malvern Hill. X X; W. S. .loin , - x • Henry Newman. X ♦ ; W. .). Northen, Jr.. «l A ; Howell It. Peacock, K A; H. I . (’ Smnl1 11 K A: ° A. It. Sparks. X A K; Ilovkiu ('. Wright, X ‘I . Itnsiness Manager. Howell Brooke. Assistant Business Manager, K. V. Carter. '!• A H. Vot.t’MK XXV, 1 12.— Kilitor iu Chief. Marion It. Folsom, X X. Associate Kditors, U. K. Chihls; Thomas N. Powell. A O. Art K-litor. James It. Wriglil. Business Manager, II. I . Russell. Assistant Business Manager, H. S. Langston. Vou mk XXVI, liHJ.— Kditorin-Chief. Roliert Hill Freeman. A ( . Associate Kditors, James M. Lyueh. A T .!; S. T »rner Itrewtoii. Business Manager, I). A. Russell. X X: Advertising Manager, Henry H. West, A T A. Art Kill tor, Kdgnr L. Pennington. Vou'mk XXVII, li 14.- Kditor in Chief. David Knox MeKamy. Associate Kditors, John I). Wade, X X; Kdgnr R. Bund. A T A. Itnsiness Manager, Henry ! . Russell. Art Kditor, Aaron It. Berml. Voi.rMK XXVIII, 1! 1a.— KditorJn-Chicf. (ieorgo Stevens Whitehead. Associate Kditors, Thomas S. Candler; Louis Lester, •! A (). Business Managers, William II. Key; l . K. Me Kamv. Art Kditor, Ross W. Coker, X X. Voi.umk XXIX, TMitor iii-Cliicf. Rol ert Callaway, A T 5J. Associate Kditors, William Henry ( uarterman. Jr.. A T A: Benjamin II. Robinson. Business Managers, Frank A. Holden, 'I A O; Joel B. Mallet, A T .i. Art Kditor, W. A. (irilVm, X X. Vi'U'MK XXX. 15 17.—Kditorin-Chief. John Hulaml Cnrmicnl. Associate Kditors, William Osmoml White. X X; Francis Otev McClellan, X M'. Business Managers. Neil L. (lillis, Jr.; J. William Powell, 1 A O; Cill»crt Xanier Clievcs. Art Kditor, Charles M. Tanner, Jr., A T A. The Georgian Board •I. L. Mokkison KDITOK INCH IKK First Term. Ai.van It. Bowk . Second Term It. M. ANDKJtsoS ('. S. It lowin' ASSOCIATE K I) I TO US I). X. D. II. Macii.i. Y. H. QlWIJTKKM AN' r. M. Tannkr It. I,. Wkston F. F. . . Iiusitics ManagerI ; H ■f f t «r Red and Black Staff FIRST TKKM E. M. Braxtox...........................................................Editor-in-chief H. F. Ijii.vcino.......................................................tssociate Editor Kkxkst Hoi.i.ixcswoct.".................................................Athletic Editor .1. K. MFXUY..............................................................Social Editor Bkx Hhock.......................................................... . Exchange Editor Bl'SIXKSS DKI’AKTMEXT M. I . Moore.......................................................... . Business Manager J. M. IIaTOHKK . Assistant Business Manager Ci. T. Maxx................................................................ Circulation Manager V. I. 1 (MII.Y..................................................Assistant Circulation ManagerRed and Black Staff SKCOXD TKRM II INTON K. 1.0 SO ISO . KK.VF.ST IIoIXINOSWOKTII •I. Mindy . Roderick S. Davis . Travis Mans . Editor-in-Chief . . Associate Editor Athletic Editor . Social Editor . . . Exchange Editor BI’SIXKSS DBIMKTMKST Marvin I . Moore.......................... ... .1. Madden Hatch hr............................ Wf.YMAN I. Dool.Y......................... ... Seals R. Wrioiit............................... . . . . Easiness Manager . Assistant Easiness Monager . Circulation Manager Assistant Circulation Manager Agricultural Quarterly Staff KOI TORS W. S. iticowx.........................................................................Editor-in-Chicf K. I . Dkkxki.....................................................................-Ixxociatr Editor .1. Sokicki.s....................................................................Associate Editor 11. L. Pl-oYI ..........................................................................Load Editor K. F. l). VM»SnX....................................................................Exchange Editor Bl'Sl N KSS OKI ’A HTM K NT •I. T. (jV)KFKK....................................................................Hnsincss Manager 1). K. Yot’xc.......................................................Jmmixfont Iluxinrss Manager W. A. Ci.Kck;.............................................................Issistant Jtusincsx Manager Otis WooD.VKl ..................................................................Circulation ManagerWearers of the “G” in FOOTBALL College r. It. Beasley (). 1). Hall R. R. Pktrke J. S. Coleman M. W. Moore Arthur Penv E. H. Dezendore Bright McConnell 0. G. Reynolds W. P. Donnelly V. 11. McLaws Jim Reynolds J. P. Ferguson E. If. McMiciiael John Higdon F. W. Ferst W. E. Neville K. B. Tate L. J. Fox W. W 1 ARM ANY L. A. Paine T. A. Thrash 11. L. Wingate H. M. David IS. Davis L. .1. Fox X. L. (i II.I.IS A. II Cox L. .f. Fox I . R. Hill H. L. Wingate KASIM ALL .1. C. Jones II. Jl. McWhorter T. M. I'im.roT BASKETBALL J. L. Morrison H. H. McCall, Jic. TRACK Otev McClellan C. W. Rawson H. ’. SlTlil-OCK C. II. Wkstiirool Y’eknon Wooten C. W. Rawson A. W. Scott BOIJ SWETLAND II. T. Mobley TENNIS T. E. Dunn A. S. HarrisPresident? of Athletic Association H. X. Kkmi O. 1). Ham. Review of tlie Athletic Season at the University of Georgia 111: most important event of ! • llt lT,"i' i,-v "f 0v«rS'n (tl | was tile fnnn.itinn of ilie "C." Clith. . lot. composed of til. men of the nniversilv who ln.vo won the,r. letter ... one of the branches of sports recognized l.v tl.e All,lode A-s.» u.tion I l,e ,.le„ originated and developed l.v l-rof. S. V Sanford, factiltv chairman of athletics, was made a reality when "t. men,led at a hanqnet give,, in the,r honor and there complete. I 'g»- for t„is elnli. Its purpose, as ontlined hy l'n»f. Sanford, was to develop the Oeorgta ..........even greater extent than ever More: to make the letter ;(. stand for excellency in athletics and to disco,trap- the promiscuous wearmp of it hy those not entitled, and ahove all. to intro.lttee the honor system at he movers,tv hy having even- ....... who wears the college letter to take an hot,oral,le stand in all matters IKVrtaiuiiiy; to the college welfare. A.- pars,on III,., dub wall oeeupv a most prominent place in all collet activities, and ,ts influence will mean much to tins jrrent institution. Seven veers ago the present location of the athletic field was a swamp and the idea of making it one of the most |Wrfeet athletic fields in the South was but a Vision. On the occasion of .!„■ Tech. |t»me. when some ten thousand spectatorsassembled to witness that •'rent football spectacle, the hopes ami ambitious of that little coterie of men who worked so faithfully for the realization of the present Sanford f ield, were gratified. The Athletic Hoard contemplates still greater things for the athletie Held, and if normal conditions continue, the teams of the near future will play on a field unsurpassed in capacity, accessibility and attractiveness of design. It might he here mentioned that those plans contemplate tin covering of the present branch that cuts through the north end of the Held. The football team was off to an early start, by assembling in the foothills o| the North Georgia mountains at the attractive White Sulphur Springs. Here they spoilt ten days previous to the opening of college in preliminary work and learning the fundamentals iff the game. The team started off well and showed great promise. 'Pile early games were won without any trouble and in fact the team purposely hel l down the scores. The new men were of the highest quality, and in their promise the veterans saw much competition. Then ensued a succession of disasters w! ich did a great deal in preventing the team from reaching the anticipated efficiency. Some twelve injuries to the best men of the regular squad prevented the team from becoming a working machine. The Virginia game was won with three youngsters in the Imcklield and two regulars out of the line. The Navy game took its toll of veterans and when the time came for the Auburn game the varsity was in |wor shape to meet the Plainsmen. Tech won the annual game by more points than they had been able to score in the previous six years combined. The downfall of the I Jed and Hlack by such a large score had not been anticipated and consequently the blow hurt the more. No excuses are offered and none are needed, for the Tech team was a wonderful aggregation and deserve the credit that they won. The Thanksgiving game with Alabama resulted in a victory for Georgia. It was tin best played and most hotly contested game of the Southern season. 'Plie veterans of the squad were: Wingate, I’ctrce, McConnell. Neville, Hutchinson. Garmany. Thrash. Tate. Pew. Hall. Paine. Hensley. Coleman and Davis. These players worked faithfully throughout the season; they were conscientious in their work and at all times gave their best to “Old Georgia. Captain Thrash finished four years of yeoman service, during which time lie never missed a practice nor was lie ever forced to leave a game on account of injuries, which makes a remarkable record. Captain-elect Garmnny. truly deserves the honors conferred oil him by bis team mates. The three years experience and splendid ability to grasp the line points of the game give him the qualifications of leadership to pilot the team of P.H7. The Freshmen additions to the squad looked good the first day of practice, and at no time during the season did their work shame the early predictions. Though handicapped by inexperience and hampered through injuries, they showed much ability and another year they will compose the first line of strength. The following men won their letters by splendid work on the gridiron: Fergerson. Higdon. Donnelly. Me Daws. Reynolds. .1. Reynolds, 0. McMichacl and Ferst. 1 take pleasure ingiving credit to the only man in college who has won three athletic letters in college sports, who is no other than our star pitcher, dependable forward on basketball squad and the competent end on football squad—Lawrence Fox, of Atlanta. Georgia. Such versatility of athletic ability is not often found. In considerations of those factors of last season's trials and tribulations, the reason for the numerous injuries and other disorganizing elements are apparent. Another year will sec the players reporting in good condition, starting their work early, working faithfully for the team's good and forgetting the individual glory that comes to them all. With this promise to the student body foremost in the minds of all who have the interest of Georgia's athletics at heart, the prediction of a great football team will not go far wrong. The Georgia basketball team of 1017 was the greatest quintet to play on a Southern lloor in all the years that basketball has thrived in the South. The reason for their phenomenal success is found in the high character, integrity and faithful |K»rforniance of duty shown by each and every man who composed the squad. So finer hunch of men ever represented an institution than the following players who brought such credit to Georgia during the past season: Captain Morrisson, Forward Scott. Forward Cox. Forward Fox and Guards Knwson. Few and McCall. If Georgia could he represented in all branches of sports by men of the same high stand and moral integrity, there would he a succession of championships. The basketball team played and defeated every team of the Southern division which had championship aspirations. The lone defeat was at the hands of the former champions from the Atlanta Athletic Club, the last game of the season when the team had played itself out on a previous diflicult schedule. In Captain Morrisson the team had a most capable leader whose splendid ability as a leader was demonstrated in Hie fine article of play shown by the Georgia team at all times. Captain-elect McCall is a capable lender to succeed our former captain. He is a gritty player, knows the game, a capable leader and above all. as fine a sportsman as can he found anywhere. The pushball contest was the principal event of the winter months. As a means of settling the annual disputes between the Freshmen and Sophomore classes, it has no superior, for after indulging in one contest the students are too tired out and physically exhausted to even think of any further devilment. It is in keeping with past history to mention that the Freshmen won the contest. As long as it continues impossible to keep the lower class from bringing in superior reserves they will continue to win the game. Let us hope that another year will suggest some scheme by which this game can he fought and won on ability rather than superior numbers. The track team has been hindered and handicap|H‘d by drills and laboratories until the authorities had to give up the schedule as impracticable. It was to heregretted that this sport had to ho abandoned as those who were interested in it showed groat promise and tile future was bright for a winning team. Georgia must not abandon track athletics, for with athletes of more than the average ability, admirable climatic conditions, and a suitable field for field and track sports the conditions are ideal for developing this sport to the greatest possibilities. The baseball schedule has not progressed far enough to do more than anticipate the final results. Unfortunately several colleges who were to appear on tin local field have abandoned college sports for the year, and consequently the schedule will lack the usual attractiveness. But there is no reason to apprehend the cessation of all college spoils at this time. Georgia will play out her schedule and with the splendid machine-like team developed by Coach Henderson, there is every reason to hope for a great season. The baseball team has taken the field in the early games with the following line-up: Kawson, catcher; Kemp, reserve catcher; Fox, Westbrook. Camp. Satterfield. Philpot and Me .Moore, pitchers; Wooten, first base; Buck Chevcs. second base: Mize, short stop: Davis, third base: David. Cranford and (’apt. Gillis. in the outfield. Captain Gillis is the oldest man in college in point of service. For some six years he has labored to make the Georgia baseball a winning aggregation. During this time he has seen service in the ranks, then as a regular and now honored b the captaincy, he enters his Iasi years with the promise of being one of the most e.Tcicnt captains of Georgia baseball. Captain Gillis has established a most creditable record while a student at the university, has proven himself a capable leader, and above all. he is the prince of good feliows. The managers are those silent agencies of work whose labors are not rewarded as they should he. They always have the team’s interest at heart and no matter the difficulties of their duties they are ready to do their all for the team's good. It has been our good luck to draw as managers the best fellows in college, and they have certainly proven themselves capable in attending to the wants of the teams. I wish to compliment our managers on their efficient services. Managers Simms and White, of the football team. Manager Morrisson, oT the basketball team. Manager David, of the track team, and Managers Ashley and Willett, of the baseball team, are the gentlemen who have more than done their part toward making Georgia athletics successful during the past season. Students of the university can look hack over the athletic year with the pride of success. The teams have at all times been faithful in practice, and have played the games as men. There has been no breath of suspicion east on our athletics, and the games have been played in a clean and sportsmanlike manner. The games that have been won have been won on merit alone and those that were lost were lost with the Georgia team going down to honorable defeat, lighting with the courage that made it a victorious defeat, 'flu stand that the Georgia team made in Columbus, when the powerful Auburn team had the hall on the three-foot line and four downs to go it in. was hut the exemplification of the Georgia spirit—that true spirit that makes the Georgia teams what they are.Football Scores for 1916 Gkokoia . OlTADKI . . . 0 GKOKOfA . 26 Glk.mson . . . 0 Gkokoia . 21 Fwrida . . . 0 Gkokoia . 13 VlKOIXIA . . . 7 Gkokoia . 3 Navy . . . 27 Gkokoia . 0 AOKUKX 3 GKOKOIA . 49 Fl’RMAX 0 Gkokoia . 0 Tkcii . . . 21 Gkokoia . 3 A I.A KAMA 0 Football Schedule for 1917 •Sept. 29 Georgia vs. Citadel, in Athens Oct. 0 Georgia vs. Clemson. in Anderson, S. C. Oct. 13 Georgia vs. Wofford, in Athens Oct. 20 Georgia vs. Florida, in Albany Oct. 27 Georgia vs. North Carolina, in Athens Nov. 3 Georgia vs. Auburn, in Columbus Nov. 10 Gt'orgia vs. Virginia, in Athens Nov. 17 Georgia vs. Tech, in Atlanta Nov. 29 Georgia vs. Alabama, in Birmingham, Alal ROK. S. V. SaXKOKD . T. A. Tiirasu . W. G Alt MANY . V. A. Cun XING HA M J. G. Hkndkksox . T. R. J. S. Coi.KMA.V Wiiitey Davis F. Donnki.i.y J. F. Fkrouson L. J. Fox Faculty (). 1). IIai.i. A. (i. Hutchinson K. II. McMiciiaki. M. NV. Mookk W. K. N'kvii.i.k L. A. Fa ink li. li. Fktkkk (.' minnon of .{thirties Captain . . . Captain rlrrt Coach Assistant Coach Aktiiuk Fk v Jim Kkyxoi.ds O. G. Rkyom»s John Higdon K. li. Tatk If. L. WlNGATK BASEBALL Baseball Team .1 (}. Hkndkkson..................................................................Coach X. L. ( .1. 0. Asm.KY.....................................................................Train Manager H. M. Manager .1. V. Cranford (i. X ClIKVKS • Ki’he David Wiiitky ’ Daves L.wykknce Fox H. X. Kkmi Fa kicks Mizk T. M. I Mi i wot .1. K. Q ATTI.KItAC M ('. V. H.wvsox B. C. SlTKKOCK C. If. SaTTKKMKKI) (;. II. Wkstrkook “Puss” VVOOTBXmm nilYoung Johnny caine to Georgia U. ’Twax just a month ago. He’s gathered him a football rep.— The lad is all the go. So now lie has a football lass Who thinks lie’s a god. Ami lives alone within his smile. And faints l eueath his nod. When football time is passe I and gone And wintry nights are here. He’s singled out another dame And vowed that she's his dear. With her lie keeps the fireside warm— The hero and the miss— Ah, yes. and when he says good-night, He gets his good night kiss! The Spring time comes—On with the dance! He’s found another flame. And lightly turns to thoughts of love,— He plays the world-old game. Then in the mazes of the dance He holds her to his chest: There’s all the joy in all the world, In one mad waltz compressed. Then change the scene: The hero’s gone Hack to his hometown girl; And from his mind has faded quite The college years’ fast whirl. Lot’s drop the cloak of charity O’er those he has forgot, For when he has his home town girl. The others,—gad!—they’re NOT! R. A. Meriwktiier.MILITARY WALTER O. ROSWELL Caitaix U. S. Akm v Professor of Military Science and Tactics ('oinmandunt of Cadets Regimental Officers Iinu Littlk V. Osmond Wiiitk Miss IYokknck Iloomt Lieutenant-Colonel Captain and Adjutant . . . . Slum torSecond Battalion Howard II. McCam,, Jr................... Eugene R. Black, Jr........................ Miss Harriet Benedict...................... Major Adjutant SponsorRoll of the Band l’KOK. Dottkky......................................................................... .... Leader (Sain'Ks Wai.TKIcs............................................................ . tssi.stant Leader K. II Anchoils .1. 1). .lolIXSON II. W. AkN’oi.D D. II. Mac ill .1. .1. Bkxkokd It. l . Millkk C. Camp Ii. I). Still I , (.‘oilBN ( . Slack .1. T. Coyle .1. 11. Taiuik II. C. Daley .1. I Williams .1. .1. Evans F. E. Wii.iioit K. R. Pkkdkkick .1. I). Woodall .1. W. IIarpku (5. W. Waltkk K. I . II.U.MKS W. II. McKknzikCOMPANY “A”Company “A” E. P. Crenel . .... Coi toin 1„ .1. Skinner . . First Srrycant 0. S. Baldwin . . First Lintt mint Miss Mae Cautiien . . Sponsor SKRC!KAXTS (i. B. Hyman W. U. Mallory C. P. Baker COHPOliAES o. Woodard H. E. Keener s. s. Bennett (J. W. Sl’ROWL li. S. Franklin A. M Thornton Company “A” PRIVATES W. E. Ai.vkrson E. Anderson II. C. Archer W. H. Barker V. II. Beck D. B. Bond .1. II. Cai.iioun («. I), ('oncer K. S. Carswell li. (J. Dickerson .1. E. Everett .1. B. Fraser W. II. (i I! I FEIN .1. C. Harris II. r. IIouscii T. c. Hull F. V. Jackson M. L. Johnson J. II. C'MIKIN J. E. Morris T. Matson J. C. McCoy M. C. Owens li. li. Pktkkk E. lilliCKWAY V. Sammons II. (J. II. W. Sl'KAUS A. W. Tai.cott A. II. Talma disk c. II. Wheatley E. (J. Whitaker li. B. Williams II. j. Wl.NOATE S. |{. Wkioht II. Y0U.N0 W. P. Zachry COMPANY “I?Company B Cai-tain 1). I . WllKl.CHKL . . First Srrpeont • First Lieutenant Miss Makoikritk Uowk . . . Sponsor SKHCKAN'TS M. Faksons V. V. McManus COTtFOltAl.S .1. C. McDonald W. CJ. Owkns Company “B” Fill YATES W. S. Brown . K. I . Alkxandkk . K. A. Barkiki.d .1. M. (!. C. Bkkwton I . C. Childs B. Crank F. L. Davis It. (». Doughty It. J. Drkxkl T. L. Evkrktt K. D. Fitts It. Garkktt W. S. Goldsmith C. A. Haiolkr W. T. If KATUN C. W. IlODT.SON F. B. Holland F. Knox II. Lassitkk II. M. i.A WHENCE V. A. Lkf. L. Morton ('. X. Middi.kton .1. B. Xexvman It. I,. Nowrli. It. I). OVallaoiian 11 ecu Fktkrson F. E. Frick W. K. Marks II. T. Mobley M. B. Found W. J. WlllTKIlKAD O. B. ItoRKKTS W. II. Kcsski.Ij K. I). Slkdce A. I . Smith It. Trkanor W. C. Undkkwood It. ). Walton L. K. WardCOMPANY “0”Company “C” A. M. Kki.i.y . O. I). Watson . It. ('. Harris S. Storey ('obtain NY. H. ( Carter max, Ju. Second Lieutenant h'irxt Li utr iwnt .Miss 11 azki. llolMisox .... Sponsor SEW KANTS NY. S. Sizer F. T. Searcy It. K. . SrEXCE G. T. Manx CORPORA I S A. II. Cox JI. S. Hastings L. I- Brows W. A. Post Company “C” Pit! Y ATI'S A. It. Bernstein H. 0. Bii.ks V. s. Bowen II. s. Hkannen K. O. Brooks K. P. Clark NY. C. Col.HERN Max Cctler W. M. A. F. DrxoAN II. L. Garrison .1. F. Gay Frank Harwell, .Ik. It. L. Hay P. A. I lolHiSON It. N'. 111’NTKR R. V. Hyman C. B. I NORA HAM NY. It Jones I. . M. Jordan 5. P. Kinnakd It. C. Li mikin It. NY. Martin J. B. M EDI.IN C. A. McKay C. McLemore K. A. McWhorter J. (I. Pi EMMONS I). Y. Pot.him. It. C. SenEI SSI.ER NY. M. SHE1MIEK1 L. I). SiNOI.ETON J. L. Stevens C. NY. Sl'M M EROl'R J. T. WalkerCOMPANY “I)'Company “D” F. C. David......................Captain K. W. Courts . . . First Scrytani J{. 1). Bkdinckx . . St't’oml Lieutenant .Miss KasoX Bovok . ti s-nsor SKKG KANTS (J. P. Dodd A. II. Stevens A. W. ('auioun J. W. SlIKPPARP CORPORALS W. B. (i A INKS e. M. (». W. MoWiiite Hks.ia.min Brock 1 . K. Co US Tit Y MAS J. B. Brock Company “D” 1 141 V ATKS 1«. J. i. W. Dickerson B. S. IVKY 1). B. Searcy i:. K. Axdickws J. (J. Fudge K. .1 oil X SON .1. B. Stanley .1. H. Hki.i. K. C. (iAKKKTT J. H. Kkssy I L. Traps ki.i. F. W. BeXSKTT ;. M. HaMii.Tos c. A. Lkiiwai.d F. J. Vaughan L. K. Bitiiunk Ii. L. Hardy . r. M. Lkyy .f. M. Walton 0. K. Rkkiiit F. V. IfARNOLD X. G. l osn .1. L. Whittakkr K. A. Brown H. B. HoDGSON J. R. Martin V. C. Wight A. Bl.Al.OCK v. A. Hodgson A. r. Pendergrass J. F. Wm.i.ia ms K. (’HANDLER L. L Hol.COM UK A. V. Ql’ATTLKBAUM H. K. Woods ukk .). R CONKLIN COMPANYK. M. Braxton i. riiixizy.............. Miss Maktiia Nicholson J. It. Stkothrk W. A Clkoc. ,f. W AltNKY Company “Ev SKItGKANTS It. B. Crawford CO It PO It ACS A. C. Kino M. Mathews . ’. . Captain . i irs I Srrf,cant . . . Sponsor T. JIakkold II. Hey man E. 0. Oahaniss Company “E” PRIVATES W. S. BooXE 11. W. Burton J. S. Cl.KCKLKK W. II. CLIFTON J. II. Davis G. .1. Dili-aicd •I. II. Eminent T. W. Hill (J. A Hovvai.d I). S. Ivey M. C. .1 U'KSOX .1. Knioiit C. W. i. PRAI E .1. A. Mathers .1. Meapbks W. I). Miller s. M. Morris O. It. Moskly J. A. McCord (I. II. MoWiiiktkic .1. Nelson .1. c. I ’ll i llips J. V. Plaster W. B. P. C. Reese A. W. Siem It. L. Smith W. A. Stokes It. E. Tiieis A. C. Welch F. H. West A. 1,. WiKK W. (5. Wrioiit E. P. S. WrioiitCOM]'ANYCompany “F” J. T. Coffee . T. E. Hollingsworth Inman Padgett . . Captain R. J. Cociikan . . First Sergeant First Lieutenant Miss Dorothy Auld . . . Sponsor SERGEANTS W. I). Hoofer, .Ik. .1. h. Brown .1. M. Burke, Jr. 1). Knight CORPORALS .1. 11. Moore Company “Jb O. R. Ei.i.ars L. II. Riley F. B. Sellers PRIVATES L. Adams W. O. Ball F. Barrett A. T. Bf.nfokd NV. F. Boston FT. Bl’cknell ( . E. Cannon NV. F. Cleveland NV. X. Coleman ('. J. Collins J. V. Cranford T. Dunn A. B. Farlinokr NV. C. Giieesling J. M. Howell A. T. Kennedy J. T. Koxtz D. NV. Liddell (i. Lokky F. S. Mack all F. E Martin NV. p. McWhorter II. H. Park .1. G. Patrick J. E. Patterson .1. E. Pitts C. A. Pore T. S. Powers J. (». Pollin' C. Sherrill A. S. J. Stovall .J. E. Talmadge II. (1. Thornton R. B. Twitty B. M. WoodruffCOMPANYSocial (?) Events of the Past Season social life at tin university during tlu past season lias lieen very lively ' V 1 and »ray. The first and greatest event of all was Miss Quincy's perform-anee on Lumpkin street, which held the entire college set f »r a whole week. This was the only attraction which secured an audience of the entire student body. All vesper activities were postponed so that all would have an equal chance t » he the first to gather about the pool. He who arrived first considered it a great honor, for he received the full effect of “the university special.” After the first night these places were conceded to laiwrence Fox. Mack Rogers, Ferguson, Alfred Scott, and George Slappcy. “.lulc” Quattlehaum and Dozier Fields stood next in prominence. These performances, however, had a had effect on some of these honorary guests, for on the night when all eyes were focused upon the “light spot” which grew larger as the actress climbed the ladder. Mack Rogers and Ferguson strained their visual organs, and since have had to wear grandma's glasses. There was a deep feeling of regret when this week of social activity came to a close. -l‘ One of the most enjoyable dances of the season was that given by the local college contingent at camp 'll). The decorations were perfectly lovely, being in harmony with the color scheme of cowgirl yellow, and college green. Delightful music was furnished by the Bumvillc orchestra. Among those dancing (?) were Messrs. Talley. Hadley. .1. Ilyar. Fpting. Marion Reid. Whitehead. Pezzendorf Hopkins and many others. ('Phis being Hopkins debut in society.) Among the alumni over for the dunce were “Skinny” Asbury. Fd. Dillard. Dave Bryant, Bright McConnell. Jones Purcell. Bird Little and (Jny Jones. At a late hour delicious refreshments were served. At a late hour some mischievous guy blew out the lights, shot straight up. and a general fight ensued. ZKTA cm AM) CAM PCS CI.CH HOLD JOINT MKKTIXO 'Die .eta Chi. one of the oldest and the most exclusive societies in the university. and the Campus Social Club (recently organized), held together, on February 21st. their annual banquet at the Beercoir Hotel. The evening was very delightfully spent amid joyous songs and snappy speeches. Two men received the honor of membership into the clubs. They a re Messrs. Smith, of Palmetto, and Longer of Tifton. The two organizations are very secret and the lid of secrecy could not be raised to obtain further particulars.Xo. 1. No. •„ . Xo. ». Xo. 4. Xo. Xo. »• Xo. r. Vo. 8. A Few Volumes by Campus Autliors(?) “Now to Bkcoaik x Oijatok.” By •‘Dean White . 'Phis volume contains many valuable suggestions for tlu amateur speaker. stressing chictly the various methods of making an ass of ones self as an impromptu debater. 'Phis work will no doubt be of much service to the Freshmen speakers of next year. "Till-: Way to IJrx tiik I xivkusity.' By “Hollow Head" Hopkins. We understand that this unusual masterpiece has been purchased by a majority of the faculty, who usually find thcmseluss doing: what Hop suggests. “Wit." Written bv "Kat” Monday. This great literary work consists chielly of a collection of stale jokes and rusty puns, scattered about the campus from time to lime. This hook may be read with some degree of interest, if a person has nothing else but twirling his thumbs to occupy his time. "How to fin Kicii Qi'ick." Compiled by "Funny Finance” 'Pally. Anyone making himself thoroughly familiar with the contents of this remarkable volume will have no trouble selling a horse in a blanket, talking Shirlock out of a contract, or swapping a rusty safety tazor for a new pair of track shoes. • l KitsisTKNT Lyixo.” By Win. II. Quartcrman. 'Phis hook is in the form of an autobiography of "Bill Himself.” in which the author portrays many of the few things that lie has done, hut more especially describes those marvelous things which he can very easily do. 'Phis hook will prove valuable to those who wish to follow the same Annanias profession. "Tiik Akt of Foi.mcs." (Volume Hi. Annotated. Hound in Morroco or Cheese Cloth.) By Xeil L. Cillis. Still selling fast. Xot even rivaled by the “How to fiet Itich Quick Tallev Series.” Should lx found in every library. " 'I'llKilt Coxstkivtiox axi) Dki.ivkiiy." By "Howling” McCall. 'Phis work of art is a digression upon the weakness of human lungs, and why (hey should he like bellows. Xo home can be luippy without this book, especially if then are young children. “Tiik Fkcti.iaii Fi.xk Fkaui.. ott nto.M Six«; Six ; to Xoiui.ity.” By Louis i. .Morrison. (Sec?). 'Phis gruesome talc of horror is a serial running "weakly” (sir?) in "'Pile (iorgon Magizine” (see?). Fvery "i" is dotted with a bucket of hlooil. every "t” is crossed with a dagger, and the tail of every "g” runs out like the loop of a gal low's rope (see?). The main feature of the story, however, lies in tlu fact that no mu so far has ever been able to follow the plot (see?), livery yeggnian should carry a copy in his tool kit. (see?).C.A Promotion Committee Meet Hot - DOgS Tin OA'f 15 Gl D U Kuna Lvcvy-one co Wc Vjc need. tAOt Cy fov P u)nov xApV tetovds a «mV V)An cVa! « vnos V V Aye move money MONty mo Key T Th£ It BRA fly.Who’s Who at Georgia 1. Most I’oituii Sitdknt—Out of school; however, the two captains (football and baseball) both run good races. 2. PitorDKsr C'oki’ouai.— 11. II. McCall wins easily, with John Brock and Alee Fawcett taking- second third respectively. 3. Ricckst Booti.ickkk—W. (). White was unanimously picked for this place. -I. Biohkst Fish— )t« v" McClellan (to to I). o. Bk.oi-st I.oaki-ij—“Peekenvood" Bond take first, “Tuhhv Cleveland second. and U. McWhorter, third. (Heated competition.) (». Biookst Fatkii—“C. C." Conger heads them all. with Peirce a.- a voracious second. ?. Cci.ikst Fkkmimax—“Jew" Barker first; C. F. Barret cops second. s. Most Contkitkp Max—The Jackson twins. M. and W. tie for first place Other competitors ruled out as unimportant. 0. Max—“Cuty" Fox outshines everybody. 10. Bkskkst Scout—“Bunk" Reid first, and Bill McKenzie second, to be sure! 11. Bicofst I.adiks’ Max—“Bunk" Reid. Bill I loudly, and C. B. Barret respectively. 12. Most Dksi’KKatk Lovkii—Bill honelly wins first, with 'an Valkenburg in a class all to himself. 10. 11 Aiti KsT Boxki:—lb:ger West get.- first. with Jim Lowrey running a close second. 14. Wrrm:sT Max—“Kat" Mmidy. without a rival. 15. Bist Atiii.ktk—Laurence Fox a close first, with (larmany a close second. and Rawsnn nosing out thir«l. U . StiiOxukst Max—Conceded to “Bull" (iarmnuy with Wingate and Xeville next. 17. BiijciKST Hot Aik Autist—Hopkins i easily first, with “John !». god' Strother winning a hotly contested second. IS. Bist Witm:is—A. B. Rowe; J. L. Morrison, and W. F. Zucliry win in the Her named. 11). Bust Okatok—dolin Stewart drown out the rest. 20. Most Biiii.i.iaxt—W. (). (Jresham sparkles in first place, while Bob 0 Callaghan shines in second. 21. Lazikst Max—II. II. Bark is first, without a doubt, while A. B. Bond is second. 22. Biooist Fkksiimax (all clause.- included)—R. L. Nicolson and W. O. White tie for first; II. F. Long mo and Tom 'Thrash tie for second place. (Competition keen.) 23. Bkst Boot. Shot—I’hilpot wins by a big margin; Milton Scott get.- second.VI. Bkiukst Politician—(J i I lis IciuIs. of course. with West 1 rook second. (Tally votes for himself.) • . ». Bicukst Boxkhkad—Seagraves first. Alee King second. with about UK) competitors. V ». Most Occnwriox—" J-iug ami attending classes at the education building. •• 7. Most Poiti.ak Sono—"(Jinn first, with "T. 11. W. T." as an unrivaled second. V8. Bicukst—fiillis and (larmanv win. ('Pally gets one vote here.) V9. Bicukst NriSANTK—"Them Owens.” Burnett brothers. .'{(). Bust Sixukk—Fox. Anchors. Kassewif . (I. V. 1 order). :n. Most Basiiitk—Johnnie Boyd (for four years) first. Alex King second. 3 V. Bicukst Sissy—W. 0. Cooper wins. Kten competition between others of the sorority for second place. 33. Bicukst Fukak—(A close race.) Abe (loldstein and 'Pally tie for first place. (Knell votes for the other.) 31. Bust .Mi'siciaN—(All S. I. A. A. included.) F. Bond takes the bouquet. 35. Bust Lawykii—Hunter first; (Iresham second. 3 . Litkikst .Max—R. I». Black. Jr. 37. Wokst 1 Xockkk—MelA more and Jim l.owrey get the hammer. 38. I’ltKTTiKST Max—Ahc (loldstein and Frank Harwell tie for first place. 39. Most Soi.kmx Max—Morris Kelly. 10. Bkst Pokt—(J. S. Baldwin. 11. A. high ram. and B. S. Ivey respectively. ("Kastoroek” ruled out for politicking.) ■II. Bicukst Ticht yai —'Pally leads by a good margin; Hatcher and Farkus follow close behind. IV. Bicukst ('oc’xtkyai ax—liouis Morrison fir.-l; La I’rude second. (I . K. Countryman ruled out for professionalism.) 13. Biockst Jokk—W. M. Dallas. Moran and McCoy respectively. 41. Swkktkst Boy—Derry Stockhridge first. J. B. Newman second. 45. Loi dkst Max—Hopkins and Allen Talmagc are the unrivaled champs. 40. .Most Pimoticai. Max—1. Neal fiillis; V. Billy Powell; 3. Buck Cheves. Jokes StitYKi: (to S. Morris)—"I don't understand the question, sir.” Syi.vik—■••'Taint the question that's worrying von; it's the answer.” Pitop. Ont'M discussing vocations. D. Kxiciit—••Prof., what about a man that don't do nothing?” Puop. O.—"J guess that he would study Knglish.” Pitop. Onr.M—"Mr. KHars, you have the •earmarks of a great scholar.’’7What Happened and When Skitkmhkk IS: John Coyle and Hopkins arrive. Registration lupins. Skitkm bki: 20: (treat noise of tinkling brass and sounding cymbals are heard, investigator finds it to he medals attaciied to Freshmen. Skitkmhkk 21: "Co-Op." sells out its supply of hook sateltels. Freshmen lmve disappointed and disgusted looks. Skitkmhek : "Co-Op." Garner begins practice for track. Skitkmbkk 2d: "Freshnian Night." Streets covered with curly locks. Skitkmbkk 21: Freshmen retaliate. After great effort, cut young “Simps' hair. Skitkm bkk :»( : Lust rat huvs hooks" that leak. Ootobkk 1: Gasoline rises in price. Beancrv heard goes up to .$11.00. Octohkk 2: Morrison delivcis great speech on "this thing" (college night). Octohkk ’ : Company ‘G" is alllictcd with the following officers: Fawcett, Lowrey and Hutson. The Kaiser trembles. Octohkii 0: Baxooka eleetion. This set of editors sorrier than ever. Octohkk ?: Georgia heats Clemson. Longino and the other Freshmen warm their shirt-tails by big bonfire. Octohkk S: Gregory returns to college. Allah be praised! Octohkk 10; The "K. A. Club" formerly known as the Thaliau , hold their first meeting. Octohkk l : "Bo" Davis learns that fire alarm box is not a telephone. Same night: Harvest season in Candler Hall. Freshman Bark gets trimmed. Octohkk 21: Freshmen hold soiree in “Salt Heuse." Athens police act as host. Octohkk 2d: Dickerson and Brock re-enter college. OrroiiKK .“ 0: Do .ier Fields is handed "An" lemon. She goes hack on him. Xovkmbkk 1 : Miss Quincy entertains a large number of the college set on Lumj)kin street. V. M. (’. A. meeting postponed. Xovkmbkk d: () Ciel! tuon Dieu ! Academic building catches fire in French depn rtment. Xovkmbkk Milk can no longer he supplied at ‘.he "Beanery." Benson; no more dyes can he obtained from Germany.Noykmukk 11: ('apt. Fawcett gives his first correct command. The company stands spellbound. NovkmitKlt 11: fJmoss returns from the bonier. M. Scott raises his wings several inches higher. Xovkmhkr 15: Abe Goldstein leads Psychology class. White and Soaginves tic for last place. Dkck.mItKlt 1: Kdiicntion building closes for the Christinas holidays. Dkckmukii 15: -Puss” Wooten goes sight-seeing. Visit- Academic htiihiing. Dkck.munit 20: Dr. Campbell goes to New York to re Marguerite Clark. “Little Kileon” riding around old Savannah. .1 AXt'AitY 3: Many Freshmen fail to return. “Needed on the farm.”( ) .1 a xr Ait v S: First issue of Yellow Journal appears. I loose volt Walker wields “big stick” in behalf of the faculty. .1 antaiiy 11: Student finds the desired hook in the library, (treat excitement on the campus. Jaxi'aky 10: Hot tom drops out of “Hennery.” Prices not affected. .Taxuaky IS: Boland Kllis changes style of wearing dress suits at a dance. Jaxtahy 20: A student's jaw swelled. Dr. Proctor sounds for appendicitis. Jaxcauy 21: "Protv” derides page in Sunday paper with “Jedgc Johnson's Police Matinee. ’ JAXt’AitY 23: Hal llulsev and Sergeant Cleary rush the “Kgyplian Waltz” at the carnival. Jaxuahy 25: Carnival band beats a hasty retreat down Lumpkin street to the tune of “Anthracite Coal.” punctuated by the frequent harks of a “thirty-two.” Jaxi-aky 20: Black. McClellan, and Kllis chaperon Messrs. Dunn, Gann, and Powell, to “The (1 iris of Forty-Nine.” Fkhuuaky 1: “Kat” Mundv swallows hook, line, and sinker. Asks central for No. 10 (police headquarters). Fkhuuaky 3: Tysinger buys periscope. So lie can see profs, over the desk. FKimi'AitY S: Hover .-ecu associating with Deutshhund. Immediately disin- herited by “Frcneliy.” Fkiuii'aiiy H: Anderson admits at a (Jcorgian meeting that lie is the only real poet in school. Fkhki auy 13: Zeta Chis hold first meeting of the year. Smith goes to Prof. Park for pin.Fkrrcary II: Campus Club, composed of ilie same members. honors Conger with membership ami healthy initiation. l-'Kimr.iKY I : Chancellor publicly notes tin death of the old locus tree. Faculty mourns the loss of this contemporary. Fkrrcarv lb: l)r. Soule calls in Senior Ag. Class for consultation. Reason: not attending Berry's Forestry Class. Fkrrcary 22: Van Valkenhurg seen walking on the campus. (Car in shop.) Fkbki’ahy 20: Billy Powell arrives at class on time. Class immediatelv dis- missed hy Mr. (liven. Fkrrcary 28: Walker enforces discipline. Keeps Cannon. Dickson and John Burke in after books. March 1: Kid Snelling and “Battling" Arnold fight one round to a draw. ('File “Kid” is forcibly drawn olf.) March I: Sj cedy race staged lietween (lilli . Ty singer. and (loldstcin. Abe wins easily by a “nose" length. March T: Mr. (Jue.-s and Scott round up V. M. C. A. Cabinet in the pool room. March 0: (lillis and Floyd set out hooks in the Oconee Biver. “Beanery" bountifully supplied with mullet. March 1 I: (“Proty” in classroom): “Ob, Albert, bring me up another frog." March 20: Hover dies of grief due to being disinherited in February. March 28: 'I've Davidson delightfully entertained by members of bis cla.- in celebration of his twenty-first birthday. March JO: Veil of lire heard on campus. Kmnictt Skelton with girl's pic- ture and rented typewriter, jumps from second-story window. Aruif. 2: Scott and McCall heroically oiler Pres. Wilson the lives of «0n of their fellow students. April 0: Patriotism rife on campus. Candler Hall, amid stupendous eerc- mony. raises “Old (limy." April S: Pandora goes to press. Fditors pack up. ready for a hasty de- parture.1TH__A BROWNIE: NUMBER 2 CAUGH CW.SVACK In MiuTAfcy OcilnclClass. Singing HAPtV.A Bouquet to Peabody Hall IValtody Ilall, fair edifice, sweet home Of jH'nce and quiet rest, in thee I trust My wearied brain and lose in wanderlust My thoughts. Praise thee 1 do, for hours to roam In fancy to the land of Lotus, home Of no regrets or sordid cares. How just And kind art thou in sheltering, by gusts Of warm and soothing air, the languid dona's Of ivory. But man hath always been A creature wont to change, and even rough And rugged rocks arc carved by time. So, dear Old Institution, when the older men Forsake thy tender cares, know that “enough” Has changed their cravings for a feast of atmosphere.THi GINK THM RFKOS THt VAVC.R MX D V IN THt UBRMty. Tessex? .WR ' HOvgCfl A UUG OF OLOQD fROH HIS VICTIM OIO GUSH, BUT Hi BtM POUR PMK WITH B ROyAL ftUSR. THt BOOVUCKIRS W HO Wf V L a RUSH fO«V THt. 0M.0- IIIAO ROW. the man WHO NtVtR Mas ANY SOAP ftT THt YM. SHt sn AO T Afc THt m» storh ° THt unbone) tottoma once, ftno l.o S--------.1 GOT ft (. u kPOST -CHHo) Hf.H. t T (1 M0H1»O TH€ HUTT WHO ftUNAMS TEU.S WOU : HtS CHVJSHCS WITH THt FMR SIX. MUMO 'WUMry- CHUHH -RU ) HfWNMBH SUGhH Limp) n r TUt yAPS THHT mut yooR NIGHT-MAUt WORSt. Jvst Lots ° pcopt.c X NPy- Sv-aTckConclusion After waiting patiently f r you to peruse the proceeding three hundred pages, 're, the Editors, wish now to (Her a few words of explanation. In the first place 'vo would like to say that however glad you may he to reach the end of this volume, your joy eannot hold a candle to the feelings we had on arriving at this page. We have attempted to change the entire make-up of the annual and we hope that it meets the approval of those who have entrusted its preparation to us. We undoubtedly have made some mistakes, hut we hope that they are few and that the contents of this volume will be taken in a jovial manner, as intended, and not seriously. We also desire to take this opportunity to express our indebt ness to those who have worked with us, and without whose aid the hook would have been hut a mere skeleton of its present self. We wish to thank for Art contributions Messrs. C. . Siaek, (A 11. Satterfield. A. S. Harris. W. I.. Patman, and other-. For literary contributions we wish to thank Messrs. J. E. Mnndy. II. A. lngliram. A. B. Rowe, B. V. Harris. B. S. Ivey. W. I , 'labor. (J. II. Westbrook. W. P. Znchry. and others. We desire also to ix press our appreciation to Prof. S. . Sanford. Prof. ]{. K. Park. Mr. '1 . W. Peed and Mr. T. S. Smith of the Blosser Williams Company for their personal interest in this volume of Pandora. BOARD OF EDITORS. HANAN’S | At Martin Brothers’ i i Shoe Store j ! » There Is a Saving in the Price at MARTIN’S ! I Shoes Repaired at Both Stores j MARTIN BROTHERS j C. A. SCUDDER DODGE BROTHERS j • Jeweler HUDSON | Corner College Avenue 1 Motor Cars ! If (itches ! Diamonds MORRIS YOW Jewelry Df.alkr Sterling Silver IP a re Pmoxk 1487 t inc Watch and Jewelry Repairing 133 W. Clayton St. — ■4I | RICHEY’S ! Federal Employers’ Liability, I » Safety Appliance and Hours of Service Acts Second Edition, 1916 By DAUNIS McBRIDE, LL. B. Charlottesville, Ya. The Federal Employers’ Liability Act is nation wide in its o|»cration. There is no city so I large, no village so remote, hut that, if reached by a railroad, cases may arise every day in the J year, under this Act. t Wherever it speaks, the State law Incomes silent. If applicable, it is absolutely controlling. | and the case must be tried under ami in accordance with its provisions in every particular. I The First Edition of this book covered only about 125 cases arising under the Employers’ { Liability Act—all that had been decided up to that time. I The present Edition embraces nearly 1000 decisions of the State and Federal Courts arising I under the three Acts; about seventy-five per cent of which arose under the Employers' Liability j Ac, There are 110 decisions of the United Stales Supreme Court absolutely binding on all the J Courts; 79 since the publication of the First Edition; 40 not covered by any other published work. I PRICE $6.50 DELIVERED Best Law Buckram Published by THE MICHIE COMPANY - Law Publishers Charlottesville, Ya.I I I I » « I » » ♦ I ♦ I « ♦ ♦ I I « ♦ ♦ ♦ t ♦ i i i I » i ! » » t I I I ! I ♦ GEORGIA BOYS and ♦ « DORSEY CLOTHES j I Are mighty good friends J —have been for years I —going to he in the future s Always a Welcome here E. H. DORSEY ! For Quality j I THE THE CALLOWAY KING-HODGSON GROCERY CO. COMPANY Fancy Groceries Wholesale Grocers Everything for the table Quality and Purity Our Motto ATHENS, GA. 151 CLAYTON ST. Comer Broad and Foundry StreetsAMERICAN BOOK COMPANY Publishers of the Best Text Books For Schools and Colleges Southern Department 2-4 N. Forsyth St. Atlanta, Ga. A. 1. BK A N HAM, Manager Traveling Representatives J. E. McREE, Atlanta, Ga. M. B. PERRY, Jacksonville, Fla. H. W. FAIR, Columbia. S. C. Correspondence with Teachers and School Officials Cordially InvitedHOLLAND Up-to-date American Cafe Home of Good Tilings to Eat We cater to special orders. Special attention to ladies Phone 637 Athens, Ga. Lowry National Service Pleases Try It THE LOWRY NATIONAL BANK of Atlanta The Nobbiest as well as the Finest Clothing is made by HEAD McMAHAN Kcsources over $11,000,000.00Jashion (Plothes Tailored at ashion cPark. J ochester. N. Y There is not a sue- j cessful man in this ! town who doesn’t realize that Fashion Park Clothes have certain qualities which put them in a distinct class—a class above criticism The Fashion Park Agency CHAS. STERN CO ATHENS, GEORGIAGEORGIAN HOTEL “Finest Hotel in Georgia” Absolutely Fireproof M. P. O’CALLAGHAN, Manager ATHENS, GEORGIA Ice Cream Cigarettes Soda Cigars COSTA’S The Finest Soda and Ice Cream Fount in Georgia ! Delicious iS orris I F ruits Candies -STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Athens, Georgia STATE INSTITUTION devoted to the training and preparing of city and country teachers for the schools of Georgia. Beautifully located on the highest point in Clarke County and on a ridge between the two branches of the Oconee. Pronounced by Dr. Win. T. Harris as one of the best sixteen Normal Schools in the United States. Offers an Industrial Course leading to a Diploma in Household Arts, Manual Arts or Agriculture. Offers an Academic Course leading to a regular Academic Diploma. The Diploma of the School enables its Graduates to teach in the schools of the State without further examination. In addition, there is a full year review course in common school subjects to prepare applicants for license to stand the state examination. Seventeen departments, all officered by the best teachers procurable and fifty-six teachers and instructors. The departments include all subjects usually taught in the schools of Georgia or offered in Normal Schools elsewhere. Practice teaching in a model city school of seven grades, both on the grounds. Annual enrollment exceeds eight hundred students, and all ex-students, so far as known, who desire employment, are at work in the schools, still the demand for trained teachers cannot be met. Tuition practically free. Expenses less than SI50.00 a year. Four comfortable dormitories and excellent board. 'Fable supplied from our own gardens and dairy. Tor Bulletin and Full Particulars, Address Jere M. Pound, PresidentGEORGIA 1 ♦ 1 ♦ » NATIONAL BANK 1 t j 1 ATHENS, GA. i Efficiency THORNTON’S j A Service 1 1 Protection Light Lunches, Sodas j OFFICERS and Ice Cream JOHN J. WILKINS, President M. G. NICHOLSON. Vice-President J. WARREN SMITH, Vice-President W. I BROOKS, Cashier J. C. McCLAIN, Assistant Cashier P. T. BEITS, Assistant Cashier K. L. WILKINS, Assistant Cashier 1 ! i • HOLMAN BLDG. j I 1 I ♦ ♦ 1 j JOHN R. WHITE. President ♦ ♦ t t JOHN WHITE MORTON. Cashier A. S. PARKER. Assistant Cashier ATHENS 1 j ice ; THE 1 COMPANY J NATIONAL BANK » 1 • OF ATHENS 1 ! COAL j ATHENS, GA. and j DIRECTORS John R. White R. E. Morton ICE M. R. Welch C. H. Phinizy j C. M. Snelling W. T. Bryan John W. Welch W. T. Bradshaw Phone 521 | i John White Morion 1 I • JWILSON TAILORING COMPANY Suits $15 to 860 Ed., better known as “Pud” is a loval “Georgia” man and handles all the latest shades in foreign and domestic patterns. Patronize “Pud” ED. WILSON, Proprietor 156 College AvenueWrr E WELCOME YOU TO DORSEY w OUR STORE. WE CAR FURNITURE RY A FULL LINE OF COMPANY CIGARS, CIGARETTES, PIPES, TOBACCO AND SODA. Quality Furniture M W CIGAR VlCTUOLAS and COMPANY Phone 539 1U CLAYTON STREET Records ATHENS, GA. Look and feel clean, sweet and fresh every day STRAND and ELITE THEATRES STANDARD PRESSING CO. Piio.nk 591 Two of the finest Moving Picture Theatres in the Slate. Showing only the biggest and I57U COLLEGE AVENUE greatest features on the market. Just a Good One A TII E N S EMPIRE LAUNDRY One Mock from campus LAW BOOKS NEW AND SECOND HAND Students' Hooks Our Specialty Bought. Sold and Exchanged Mail Orders Executed Promptly Catalogues of Student's and Practitioner's Law Book sent on application. ILLINOIS ROOK EXCHANGE 202 Sot tii Clarke Street CHICAGO. ILL.“S” “B” STUDENTS Automatic Shooting Gallery Periodicals Remember Max M. Hubert wants to repair those shoes. ork called for and Box Ball delivered. Everything new and up-to-date MAX M. HUBERT 162 CLAYTON STREET Pnonr 1010 Lumpkin St. PALMER’S DRUG STORES Every possible courtesy of modern merchandising is extended Ealiner's Customers SMART JKMfOR MEN AND CLOTMES YOUNGMEN H. R. PALMER SONS 3 Peachtree Street “The Good Drug Stores' ATLANTA, CEORGIA This Space DR. K. L. HAUGHEY Reserved for the Optometrist WHITE PRESSING Investigate our optical service. Thorough, accurate examination, with no inconvenience. COMPANY No clumsy trial framed to irritate. We grind our lenses. Phone 686 HAUGHEY HAUGHEY 173 BROAD STREET 156 Collkcr Avk. Athf.ns, Ca.  SMITH SHOE CO. ! { 1 The patronage of its customers is ap J predated l y this institution, where of- j ficcrs and employees endeavor to give i We carry every thing that is personal attention to the business of | each individual. needed in AMERICAN STATE BANK j SHOES ATHENS, CA. OFFICERS JNO. J. WILKINS, I1resident Phonf. 167 W. C. JORDAN. J7ce-Prcsident HOWELL C. ERWIN. Vice-President j CLAYTON STREET R. W. SIZER. Cashier NOTICE HILLEY JONES COMPANY TO INCORPORATED J » Contractors and Builders BARBERS 1 t Before buying get our price on Certain-Teed The only Barber Business in the South that 1 Hoofing and Wall Board, Cement. Lime Has- is doing business under a "charter,'’ which J ter. Electric Light Wiring and Fixtures -Man- insures you against any unsanitary conditions | tels. Crates Tile. and guarantees the very best service. J Face Brick and Fire Brick Two Shops oj Highest Efficiency ATHENS ENGINEERING CO. i i Southern Mi t« al Bcildinc ATHENS. CA. 288 JACKSON STREET I l I I 1ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES Assist you in your studies and make your room and chapter houses more comfortable Everything Electrical at the i ATHENS RAILWAY ELECTRIC COMPANY ♦ HANCOCK AND COLLEGE STREETS E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY Office and Factory Broad and Huntingdon Streets PHILADELPHIA, PA. Engravers, Printers, Stationers Central Store 1218 Walnut Street Manufacturers of Class and Society Pins, Medals Exclusive Designs Wedding Engravings Calling Cards Commencement Invitations Dance Programs Menus Leather Souvenirs Stationery Year Rook Inserts Shingles Photogravures Memoirs, Testimonials Certificate Engrossing -r- f ! Copyright, 1917 m £lubz:l3. dtrm Co. Your Store and Ours i ! } This store belongs to us, but it‘s no good to u unless it s your store, too. To be your store it must contain the clothes you want to wear; it must he arranged for your coinfort and do business in a way satisfactory to you, having and ludding your confidence. Lots of men- more every year find that our store is their store. If it isn’t already your store, come in and let us make it so. : ♦ i ♦ i i i i i A-' ! ♦ I WINGFIELD CHAMBERLAIN REED The Shop of QualityI A v 3f Hard work—lots of it. Hard play —many kinds. Tired body — brain squeezed dry. Thirst painful. answers to the limit of satisfaction, every question of brain and body weariness, of “work-thirst” and palate wish. Delicious—Refreshing—Thirst-Quenching 5c Everywhere Oui new free booklet, telling of Coca-Cola vindication at Chattanooga, for the asking. THE COCA-COLA CO., Atlanta, Ga. Whenevci you sec an Aj.-ow—think of C« .ca - Col' »LAW GRADUATES We can supply Georgia Reports Park’s Annotated Georgia Code Michie’s Enc. Digest of the Georgia Reports Encyclopedias Selected Series, or Any Law Book Published THE HARRISON COMPANY PUBLISHERS AND LAW BOOK SELLERS 42 -14 E. Hunter St. Atlanta Students' Text-Books Bought, Sold and ExchangedA Statement By James A. Garfield Business colleges originated in this country as a protest against the inefficiency of otir system of education. These business colleges furnish their graduates a better education for practical purposes than Princeton, Harvard or Yale. if I were a young man and had to make my choice to graduate at a classical college and stop there, or to graduate at a business college and stop there, I would take the business college in preference.”--Albert G. Porter. Ex-Governor of Indiana. The young man who graduates from a literary or professional college who does not learn something about how to draw up a contract, and to transact business properly will have to pay for the experience at a great cost. There is no profession that does not require business transactions. A young man may attend a theological institution, and never he a preacher. He may attend a medical college and never be a practicing physician. He may graduate in law and never practice the profession, but every young man will be called upon to transact business of some nature, and to be able to get the best results he should take our course of Book keeping and Business Training, which only requires three to four months time, and oftimes the entire cost of the course can be saved in one deal through the knowledge of business gained in our school. Our school offers the most thorough business training in connection with its Book-keeping Course, and at a price in reach of every young man. Don't fail to complete your education by getting the most needed training, viz: a Business Training. ATHENS BUSINESS COLLEGE HOLMAN BLDG. ATHENS, GA.Plant Hastings’ Seeds CATALOG ON REQUEST H. G. Hastings Co. “The South’s Foremost Seedsmen” ATLANTA, GEORGIAADAMS ARNETT Sl'CCKSSORS TO BOW DEN’S STUDIO We made a large portion of the pictures in this book. They are a fair sample of our work. We have all latest facilities for portrait and group pictures. Give us a trial and your girl will never throw the picture away. Phone 1247 164% CLAYTON STREETGainesville Midland Railway Schedules between Athens, Ga., and Gainesville, Ga. Train No. 2 leaves Athens 7.20 a. m., arrives Gainesville 9.30 a. m. Train No. 4 leaves Athens 2.20 p. m., arrives Gainesville 4.30 p. in. Train NTo. 1 leaves Gainesville 9.35 a. in., arrives Athens 11.'40 a. m. Train No. 3 leaves Gainesville 4.35 p. in., arrives Athens 6.40 p. m. Connections at Belmont for Winder, Monroe and intermediate points. ♦ Connections at Gainesville with Southern Railway and Gainesville j Northwestern R. R. W. B. ZEAZEY, General ManagerHow we lost a customer in 1916 ♦ ♦ ♦ 1 t BERNSTEIN BROS. | ♦ Furnished most of the Club Houses and Students’ Rooms HE DIED VICTOR Talking Machines and Records ATHENS GAS, LIGHT | FUEL COMPANY » ♦ ♦ t - BROAD STREET I Be Prepared t i t t 1 i ! We can help you he prepared to stand that final examination by supplying you with a Waterman's Fountain Pen or typewriter. We also carry a nice line of athletic goods and gymnasium clothes, fine stationery, pictures and frames. W e appreciate your patronage. » P E T R 0 P 0 L 1 1 Pete Petropol is located on the j corner just across from the campus j and deals in all kinds of fruits. J the McGregor company Stationers, Printers and Office Outfitters Pete caters to the college trade. •———- ATHENS. CA. I » DELMAR’S LUNCH 1 » I 1 W. L. HARDMAN, W. A. IVY, Proprietors ! The Best Things to Eat j 1 ATHENS BANNER i i “77ie Oldest and Best'' With Prompt and Courteous Service [ H. J. Rowe, Owner “This Day” i ♦ I ! • i t i I ♦ I Phone 317 146 Clayton St. i ♦ ♦ » ATHENS, OA. ! CHARLIE JAMES ♦ W. L. HANCOCK i “The place for the best laundry” COAL COMPANY J | ♦ One trial makes you our customer High-Grade Domestic Coal i i j Try 1 5 once ♦ Full Weight, Prompt Service ! | j t 174 CLAYTON ST. Phone 707 Athens. Ga. 1 } — 1THE AUGUSTA HERALD AUGUSTA, CA. Augusta’s most widely circulated newspaper. The afternoon paper is the paper of the home everywhere. THE AUGUSTA HERALD AUGUSTA, GA. J. C. HARRISON, Business Manager BOWDRE PH1NIZY, President THE ATHENS HERALD ATHENS, GA. The Athens Herald carries Associated Press dispatches, is a member of the Audit Bureau of Circulations, the Gilt Edge List, ami guarantees advertisers the largest circulation of any Athens Newspaper. Circulation figures proved and audited each year. THE ATHENS HERALD ATHENS, GA. W. C. GREDIC. Managing Editor E. W. CARROLL, Business Manager HOTEL MAJESTIC J. Lee Barnes, Proprietor Paul Barnes, Assistant Manager ATLANTA, GEORGIA The Atlanta Home of the University Boys and Their Friends SPECIAL RATES TO PARTIES ■4Q ROOM Appreciates your patronage Meet your friends here Twelve Carom and Pocket Billiard Tables Soda, Cigars, Cigarettes Finest equipment in northeast Georgia COLLEGE AVENUE Start a Bank Account Now with the Atlanta National YOU KNOW that the Atlanta National is the Oldest National Bank in the Cotton States and the largest hank in this section. OL KNOW that it has an unapproachable record for constructive service right here in Georgia. YOU KNOW that it has always been an important factor in the promotion and development of worthy enterprises. YOU KNOW that thousands of business and professional men have long regarded this bank as their sure helper and business counselor. —The same opportunities are open to you, if you make this YOUR bank. ATLANTA NATIONAL BANK ATLANTA, GEORGIASuccess "Dresses the Dart EVERY college man plans for a successful career. A university training prepares your mind, but how about your appearance? If you would be successful you must look it. ADLER- ROCHESTER Clothes are an accepted standard for young men. CHNS. STERN CO. ATHENS, GA.PERSONAL SERVICE i i “I will study and get ready and maybe my chance will come," said Lincoln, the J rail splitter. It was the spirit of preparedness, exemplified and scientifically focused j in the University of today. And the hour of preparation never ends. We must all | study and prepare this year with the chance that next year the lesson must be learned j anew. But as Physicians, Lawyers, Teachers, Builders of Trade, or Railroad Men J we arc strengthened by the work and we learn more and more of the personal touch » as we study each other. “If 1 knew you and you knew me," is a sermon of itself, j As we grapple with our own problems, it will help us to see from many angles and j try to understand the other fellow. The soul of a corporation is just the composite I personality of a lot of good fellows, many of whom look at life from your view J point. This company bespeaks good fellowship with every son of Ceorgia and desires j to serve you, not selfishly, but because it does us good. » i ——— i i CENTRAL OF GEORGIA RAILWAY | ‘•THE 1UGHT WAY” I ♦ _______________________________________________________________ » » ♦ I COMMERCIAL BANK OF ATHENS Conveniently located on College Avenue, near campus I t This bank is the depository of the Athletic Association. Cultivate the habit of paying your bills by check. He are handling a large number of students' accounts and will handle yours to your satisfaction ♦ I l ♦ » I » t I » » t I I • I ♦ I I I I' Let Us Feed Your | KODAK On Fresh Filins A Full Stock of FILMS CAMERAS and PHOTO SUPPLIES KODAK FINISHING Call or Write for Catalogue FREDERICK J. BALL ATHENS, GA. t » » • i i i i i i COLLEGE WE. TELEPHONE 1313r I I ♦ ! ! I ♦ Blosser-Williams Co. MAKERS OF Illustrated Catalogs Booklets and Folders OUR QUALIFICATIONS FIT ONLY ITH THE BETTER COLLEGE ANNUALS AND CATALOGS 63 North Pryor Street. Atlanta. Georgia ■»

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


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