University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1919

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 266 of the 1919 volume:

1 f fe m 1ft w 1 • v. '- J JrU Wj £y MLdr, trn 9- PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BATHE'SEN I OR: CLASS ORTHBUNl VERSITT'CF GEORGIA. L.lXFS-P I 8 ? 19 I 4Co Sift ong of Georgia brabe. (opal, true, faithful to ebery buty, toljo in tfje spirit of serbice anb sacrifice exemplified tlje teachings of tijeir Hlrna JBater; tofjo measureb to tlje full stature of royal inanfjoob anb laib tijeir libes upon tfje altar of liberty in orber that all men might be free inbeeb; tofjo illustrateb upon tlje ensanguineb battlefielbs of tfje great boar tlje unsurpasseb balor of American manfjoob anb toobe arounb tlje kfjahi uniform of tfje Hmerican solbier tlje fabeless glories of immortality; to tfjem tfjis booh is bebicateb toitlj pribe in tijeir adjiebements, gra-titube for tijeir serbices anb in affectionate memory of tljose toljose blue stars on our Serbice flag babe mellotoeb into golbO 2B7 - T %IL L v oO r £ SWF C.w. CSLfACK- irtraro EDITOR IN CHIEF ICTplLD ASSOCIATE EDITORS C ISLROC BUT DIRECTOR RXMflRRIS R.G.DICKEPSON P COHC.N BUSINESS MQNUCER5 0C - j a•NWS r- ssf oo @ WU5- VIEWS TRUSTEES FACULTY CLASSLS QGBICULTURE rPHTTONlTlLS LiTcm ocnits PI 1IRS mm dect V-M-CA PUBLICATIONS ATHLETICS eun mm AWECT1SMENTS CW. SUflUK 5 • ■a - vtfSDDURING the period of hasty reorganization of the University. following the signing of the armistice, we have endeavored to bring together sufficient data to keep this, the thirty-second volume of the Pandora, on an eqvial plane with those of the past. If this book is a fair representation of the University life, then we have accomplished our end. I'he editors of the 1919 Pandora present this volume with the hope that it will meet with the approval and good will of the student body. iDAVID I'UKXSIIAW BARROW, LL.D. Cliiuicdlor of tho UniversityCHARLES MERCER SNKLLIX'GS. A M.. Sc.T). Demi of the UniversityANDREW MacNAIRN SOULE, B.S.A., Se.D., F.R.S.A., LL.D. President of the State College of Agriculture and Mechanical Arts, and Dean of the College of AgriculturesAJ rNIVKRSITY (’HAPKL .UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOLThe University Trustees His Excellency, Gov. IIuoh M. Dorsey, Ex-Oflicio, Atlanta. George F. Goker, Marietta; from the State at Large. Henry I). McDaniel, Monroe; from the State at Large. William K. Simmons, Lawreiireville; from the State at Large. Hamilton McWhorter, Monroe; from the State at Large. SAMUEL B. Adams, Savannah; 1st Congressional District. Byron B. Bower, Bain bridge; 2nd Congressional District. J. E. Hayes, Montezuma; 3rd Congressional District. Henry R. Goetchius, Columbus; 4th Congressional District. Clark Howell, Atlanta; 5th Congressional District. Loyd Cleveland, Griflin; Gth Congressional District. Joseph E. Brown, Bartlesville; 7th Congressional District. Andrew J. Coiih, Athens; 8th Congressional District. Howard Thompson, Gainesville; 9th Congressional District. Bowdke Piiixizy, Augusta; 10th Congressional District. John W. Bennett, Way cross; 11th Congressional District. Dudley M. Hughes, Danville; 12th Congressional District. Hugh J. Rowe, Athens; Resident Trustee. Harry Hodgson, Athens; Resident Trustee. George Foster Pearody, New York; Life Trustee, by Ad of the General Assembly. Nat M. Harris, Atlanta; Chairman of the Board of Trustees of the School of Technology. Ex-Officio. Theodore E. Atkinson, Xewuan; Chairman of the Board of Directors of the Georgia Normal and Industrial College, Ex-Officio. Peter W. Meldrim, Savannah; President of the Board of Commissioners of the Industrial College for Colored Youths, Ex-Officio. W. B. McCaNTS, Winder; President of the Board of Trustees of the North Georgia Agricultural College, Ex-Oflicio. B. S. Miller. Columbus; Chairman of the Board of Trustees of the State Normal School, Ex-Officio. James J. Connor. Cartersville; Chairman of the Board of Trustees of the College of Agriculture, Ex-Officio. Enoch II. Callaway, Augusta; President of the Board of Directors of the Medical College, Ex-Officio. William E. Thomas, Valdosta; President of the Board of Trustees of the South Georgia Normal College, Ex-Officio. Henry D. McDaniel Thomas W. Reed . ...............Chairman Secretary ami TreasurerThe University Faculty j j David Crenshaw Barrow, LL.D. Chancellor Ira W. Arthur. B.S.A. Instructor in Animal Husbandry .Iambs Beithold Berry, H.S.F., M.S. Professor of Plant Pathology and Forestry Homer Van Valkenburc Black. l’h.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry Robert K. Bi.ackuurx, B.S.A. Adjunct Professor of Horticulture Willis IIexry Bocock, A.M., LL.D. Dean of the Graduate School and Milledge Professor of Ancient Languages Walter Clinton Burkhart, D.Y.M. Instructor in I'eterinary Medicine Robert Preston Brooks, l’h.D. Delictine Professor of Georgia History Duncan Burnet' Librarian William Mills Burson. D.Y.M. Professor of Veterinary Science John Pendleton Campbell, Ph.D. Professor of Hiology Andrew Jackson Cobb, A.B., B.L. Lecturer on Constitutional Law and Legal Procedure William Olin Collins. B.S.A. Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry Walter G. Cornett, B.L. Adjunct Professor of Laic George Arthur Crabb, B.S.A. Junior Professor in Agronomy, in Charge of Soils William Alexander Cunningham, B.L. Instructor in Physical education Uriah IIakrold Davenport, B.S. Associate Professor electrical Engineering Howard Douglas Dozier, A.M. Adjunct Professor of EconomiesMarion Durklle Douo.se, A.M. Adjunct Professor of Germanic Languages Austin- South wick Kdnvakds, I’h.l). Associate Professor of Psychology John Richard Fain, B.S. Professor of Agronomy L. Henry Gokk. B.S., (Captain Inf. U. S. A.) Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Wesley Ckitz Georoe. IMi.D. Adjunct Professor of Biology Kknest Lee Griggs (Graduate of V. M. I.) Associate Professor of Civil Engineering and Drawing Leroy Collier Hart. B.S.K.K., A.E. Professor of Agricultural Engineering Cornelius Jacob Hkatwolb, A.M. Professor of Education Linville Lacrentine IIexdkex, 1’h.D. Professor of Physics and Astronomy William Davis Hooter. A.M. Professor of Latin Milton Preston Jarxagix, B.S.A. Professor of Animal Husbandry Joseph Lustrat, Bach, cs Ix tt. Professor of Romance Languages Thomas Hubiukd Me Hatton, Sr.I). Professor of Horticulture John Hasox Thomas McPherson. Pli.D. Professor of History and Political Science Robert Lignox McWhorter, A.M. Adjunct Professor of Latin and Greek Henry Towns Maddux. A.B.. B.S.A. Editor College of Agriculture John Morris, A.M. Professor of Germanic LanguagesSylvan vs Morris, B.L., LL.I). Dean of Law Department and Professor of Law Fred J. Okk Adjunct Professor of Mathematics Robert Kmory Park, A.M., Litt.D. Professor of Knf lish William Oscar Payne, A.M. Associate Professor of History and Political Science Earl Ewart Peacock, M.B.A. Instructor in Accounting and Industry Robert Spencer Pond, Pli.D. Adjunct Professor of Mathematics Rakael W. Ramirez, A3. Adjunct Professor of Spanish Loy Edmund Rast, B.S. Junior Professor of Agronomy, in Charge t f Cotton Industry John Moore Reade, Ph.D. Professor of Botany Thomas Walter Reed, A.M. lie gist rar Sanford Meddick Salyer, A.M. Adjunct Professor of English Steadman Vincent Sanford, A.B., Litt.J). Professor of English Language Julius Eugene Severin’, D.V.M. Instructor in Veterinary Medicine William Arthur Shelton, A.M. Associate Professor of Applied Economies Charles Mercer Sn el lings, A.M., S.C.D. President Franklin College, Dean University and Professor of Mathematics Andrew MacNaikn Soule, B.S.A., S.C.D. President Agricultural College and Mechanic Arts, Dean of State College of Agriculture Roswell Powf.ll Stephens, Ph.D. Professor of MathematicsJoseph Spexcer Stewart, Pc«1.D. Professor of Secondary Education Charles Morton Strahax, C. an«l M.K., Sc.D. Professor of Cirii Engineering Miltox Boyce Tmweatt (Captain Inf. V. S. A.) Professor of Military Science and Tactics Roosevelt Pkuyx Walker, M.A. Adjunct Professor of English Karl George Welch, B.S.A.E. Adjunct Professor of Agricultural Engineering .Unix Taylor Wheeler, B.S. Professor of Vocational Education Hkxry Clay White, Ph.D., S.CJ)., D.C.L., LL.D. Professor of Chemistry and Terrell Professor of Agricultural Chemistry George LiviXgstox Williams, A.M. Adjunct Professor of Finance Robert Ci’mmixgs Wilson, Ph.G. Professor of Pharmacy Thomas Jacksox Wookter, A.M.. Ph.D. Dean of the School of Education, Professor of Philosophy and Education William Archer Worsham, Jr., A.M. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry William Thomas Wright, B.S., A.B., M.S. Adjunct Professor of Physics James William Caxtrell, A.B. Tutor in Physics Bryce M. Gilbert, Ph.G. Tutor in Pharmacy Thomas Scott Hoi.laxd, A.B. Tutor in Jiomancc Languages Howard Arthur Ingram, B.S.C. Instructor in Accounting Charles Bert Gordon Swetland, Ph.G. Instructor in ChemistrySenior Class Poem 'Tis trm'. wo number tew. But few we are through sacrifice: ‘Tis sail, but we are glad To have such honor with this price. We claim, it's glory’s fame To have a share in sacrifice Now soon will come the June Ami solemn cm I with victory won To know, that they lo go, The days, that seem just now begun: The days, on which the lays Of friendship, happiness now run. We feel, as we now seal The Itomls of college life complete; The taste, of bitter waste; Of days ill-spent in dull deceit; ’Tis sa l. because we’ve had The token of our first defeat. Now, please, oh! Georgia us these Forgive. The idle days we've wrought A phase, of college ways. Committed, surely not in thought; The price, we’ve paid, yea twice. For those ill-fated days we’ve bought. How dear, dost thou appear As we take leave of thee serene; And would that we as good And kind and merciful could seem; Thy name, itself is fame; Thy memory, we hold supreme. G. II. McWhorterSenior Class History T lifts been said that all class histories contain some humor, more fiction. I little seriousness, and less truth. Nothing could he more incompatible with the history of the Class of 1!»1!). Ix‘t others sing of their valorous deeds as Freshmen, their hair-cutting conquests as Sophomores, or their awe-inspiring dignity and achievements as Juniors and Seniors. We may point with e pial zeal to our achievements along any of these lines, and wc can challenge the hest of our predecessors to show wherein our records fall short. We point instead to a nobler and more lasting record: the training wc have received, the honest work we have done, and the ideals wc have cherished. Wc point rather to our record of service in and for oui Alma Mater. Our class is a representative one. On its roster you find the names of star athletes, of brilliant debaters, of bright scholars, of the leaders in every phase of college activity. A great distinction rests upon the Class of 101!)—our record of service during tlie war. With the exception of only one man who was physically disqualified, every member of the present Senior Class saw service in either the army or navv of the United States during the recent world conflict, and many of them held the important posts of commissioned otheers. What greater tribute could you give to the Class of 1010? What higher praise than to say that when their country called, they responded as one man? That the Senior Class of 101!) is so large is a testimonial to their earnestness and sincerity of purpose. The past four years have lieen full of diversions and distractions to the college man. The war called all of us in the midst of our college courses, and yet upon the declaration of peace, you find almost the entire roster of Seniors hack in college, renewing their studies and redoubling their efforts to make up for lost time. Success has attended our efforts, and wc are soon to receive the sheepskin as a talisman with which we face the world. May the success which crowned our endeavors a? students be multiplied to each and every member of our class in his future career! Our creed is best expressed by the lofty ideals cherished by this great I'Diversity. There is a certain spirit, born of a glorious } nst and fostered by tradition, that clings to the old institution. Reverencing and preserving the thoughts, principles and traditions of the old South, we step forth into the New Fra of Reconstruction. Unconsciously, perhaps, the spirit of the University has stolen over us as it stole over Stephens and Grady and Cobh, and wc leave with the determination to strive onward and upward to belter things—even as they before us.A. M. TiiORXTun V. J. Whitehead Ben Brock . . . W. P. Zachry . . M. B. Pound . . W. A. Stokes . . Senior Class Officers ...................................................President ..............................................Pice-President ....................................Secretary and Treasurer ...................................................Historian ........................................................Poet ....................................................ChaplainJohn William Abney, B.S.Com. Athens, Gn. Phi Kappa: Lambda Chi Alpha; Beta Gamma Sigma; Economics Society; Freshman Prize: V, M. C. A. Cabinet; Major 2nd Battalion; Associate Editor Pandora; Junior Cabinet; Senior Round Table; Gridiron Club; President Economics Society. It would l c impossible to say all of the Rood things about John in the space allotted for that purpose. He is quiet, unassuming, and a very likeable fellow, and is an exj ert in the commercial line. He will certainly bring credit on the “’Education Building”, and to have done this is certainly a notable achievement. During the trying days which marked the passing of the “Crip.” from the realms of Peabody, he weathered the storm without shipping a single “C”. In John Abney, the “Classic City” has a son whom some day she will Ik proud of and who will help make “Georgia” what it should lx? in the days to come. Haktwell Dewey Archer, B.S.A. Sparta, Ga. Agricultural Club This “disciple” of the Agricultural College may be seen daily striking'a l eo.line across “Tanyard Branch' , to the place of his delight. He is a big fellow and, no doubt, was the terror of many a Freshman in his Sophomore year and during the pushl all game. However, he is a very modest fellow, quiet ns they make them. Good nature is in the very smile which is usually seen on his face and we have never known him to have an enemy. Although he is strong, he has never used his strength in any way except to move himself in a leisurely manner from place to place. He has a fond non for lx tany, we have been told, but you never heard him say so for Archer never talks about himself, or anybody else for that matter. Good-natured, quiet and studious, there is no reason why he shouldn’t make an excellent county agent.William Gi.exn Akxoi.d, A.B. Newnan, Ga. Phi Delta Theta; IMti Kappa; President Cotillion Club; Senate “Billy Q’ the boy who made N'cwnan famous. This is one of the most uni |ue towns in the State, at least it puts out some of the most unique personages we have ever met, such as Pity Kinnard, Chatty Martin and among others “ V. G.“ Arnold is trying to demonstrate to the world that Atlanta is not the only city that can put out l oys who graduate in three years. This fellow is a hard-working, industrious student, and a “shark'’ of no mean ability. We don't know what kind of business Arnold intends to get into, but we doubt not that he will make a, success of it. Arnold numbers his friends by his acquaintances. May fortune smile upon you and crown your efforts in whatever you undertake. Riciiakd Thomas Bakek, B.S.Kd. Danielsvillc, Ga. Demosthenian; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 19 Tis a pity that this is not another Atlanta boy for he certainly would do credit to that aggregation. From the very day that he entered college he has been a leader in the Y. M. 0. A., making first honor by sitting on the front seat at Vespers and singing through his nose. His promotion has l een rapid as he is now a member of the “Pull 'em’ ’Committee, and is also grand high keeper of the “shekel’’ department. But take him as you find him he is a lovable elmp for who could from door to door with such a winning smile and take your money with such a steady hand. And then, he is quiet and modest, and despite his efficiency in the above-named department he takes no “credit”. We can recommend him as an efficient rent-collector or better, perhaps, as the head of a reform institution. “Long live King Richard the TV”.William Henry Keck, Jr., A.K. Griffin, Ga. Phi Delta Tlieta; Phi Kappa; Kditorin-C'hief Red and Black; Kditor-iu-Chiof Georgian ; Senate. Rave on, 01 heavenly muse, rave on! This charming piece of protoplasm, journalism aspirant, and king of the boot-licking gang is a native of the home town of Dr. Snider. He and the Doctor have done deeds which have put Gridin on the map. “Kill” dabbles in such subjects as psychology, politics, Athens Banner, and anything else in which he thinks there is a j ossible chance of gaining the recognition to which he, in his own opinion, thinks he • is entitled. “Kill" has run the course in three years, and we return him to Gridin, we hope, a saner and older man. We predict for him the editorship of a small country paper. May his subscribers bring him many messes of beans ami potatoes. Frederick William K ex nett. B.S.A. Jefferson, Ga. Dcniostheninn; Agricultural Club; Cotton School Debate: President Agricultural Club; Agricultural Quarterly Staff; Botanical Society; Sophomore and Junior Scholarships; Stock Judging Team ’17; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Alpha Zeta. Bennett has always been a leader in the Agricultural Department and- is a “shark” in the truest sense of the word. lie is one of those quiet fellows that do tilings and never talk. He is very seldom seen participating in a “session”, and most likely this accounts for his marked success in his classes. Bennett believes in the “laissez-faire” policy and he follows this policy at all times. He is a man that stands for the very highest of ideals, and when he goes out into the world we are sure lie will always bring credit upon “Old Georgia”. Albert Bernard Bernstein, A.B. Savannah, Ga. Phi Kappa; Bu»in« Manager Georgian; Sophomore Declamation Hero wo have the senior mcml er of the firm “Bernstein Boll-Weevil”, founders of Savannah, attempters at oratory, and dealers in shell-rimmed glasses, Bernstein, through some scheme known only to himself, has l eoomo head grafter of the Synagogue Gazette, formerly known as the Georgian Magazine. Bernstein is known as a hard worker, and among the “Profs” is considered quite a “shark”. When not politicing and going to Phi Kappa, he may bo found engaged in his favorite pastime, namely boning. Although small in stature, he has a large and workable supply of gray matter. lie has passed the precarious course in three years. Benjamin Brock, A.B. Carrollton, Ga. Delta Tan Delta: Phi Kappa We take as the subject of our present discourse a scholar, versed iu the science of “ Prodyology”. Ben is a believer in the doctrine that great talkers are never great doers. By applying this formula we should find Ben to lx a very energetic and industrious student. Now that Talley is gone, Ben feels the load of responsibility falling heavy on his shoulders to fill this vacancy. Bearing this fact in mind, he is taking all of the “ologies" in school along with chemistry and several other mysteries. Ben is preparing himself to take a course in medicine. With a few years’ study he should make some town a good M. D. Luck to you Ben, and may success be yours.Elijah Alexander Brown. Jr., AJJ. Atlanta, Ga. Chi Phi; Phi Kappa; Champion Debater Not the Klijah the ravens fed. but the Klijnh from Atlanta, who runs everything accord-ing to a set schedule. Klijah's favorite companion ami foremost aid is the alarm clock, which he is said to carry everywhere, even to meals. Contrary to the precedents of his ancestors he has never delved into the mysteries and snares of politics. There’s a reason! Another asset of Klijah's is that he .seldom ever speaks when it is not necessary. A man may consider himself lucky or gifted when he draws from this piece of silence any unnecessary speech. • Keep up your industrious wavs, Klijah. and success is bounds to lx yours some day. Iah'is Leonard Brown, A.B. Port Valley, Oa. Chi Phi; Phi Kappa; Sophomore Deelaiincr; Junior Orator; Junior Cabinet; Senior Hound Table: Gridiron Club. Running true to Port Valley's reputation, we can honestly say that Louis is a peach of an all-round good fellow. The “Doctor” contemplated teaching history this year to the unsuspecting Freshmen, but he did not carry out his idea. Thereby the faculty lost a good man. Louis’ highest forms of dissipation have been hanging around Nick’s place, attending summer school, eating “hot dogs", anil being an anient disciple of the “shinunie and “ tickle-toe A good steady fellow, a brilliant student, we would say that the Doctor’s success is a surety.Chaki.es Mukphey Candi.br, A.B. Decatur, Ga. Kappa Alpha; Demosthcni n; Major 1st Battalion; Sophomore Debater; Sopliomorc Declamation; Junior Orator; Champion Debate; Impromptu Debate; Anniversarian; Inter-Collegiate Debate; Vice-President Y. M. C. A.; Junior Cabinet: Senior Hound Table; Gridiron Club; “G” Club; Sphinx. “Coke”, the boy from Decatur, so named on account of the famous leverage manufactured by his uncle, is one of those boys that come to the University with the idea that they are in duty-bound to snatch off every honor that might come along. He has lived up to the i lcn. Besides holding down the high honor of being the College’s l est bull-deliverer, “Coke” hak the honor of having been for the past four years an active and leading spirit in the “hot-dog” gang, this year holding second string to Zack. “Coke” has many friends in college and has made good. Wyatt Arxtox Clego, B.S.A. Tifton, Ga. Agricultural Club; Demostheninn; Manager Agricultural Quarterly From tho midst of billowy seas and blue suits, Clegg returned a little late to get his “dip”. Clegg was a terror to’many of the members of the present graduating class during their Freshman year on account of his efficiency in handling the never-to-be-forgotten shears. He and the two Kveretts made an excellent running team. Clegg is a popular man and is well known, and is one of the regular factors in the general bull-sessions that are always taking place. We wish you luck, Clegg, and hope that you will make a success in whatever venture you may undertake.Aktiiuk Hodosox Cox. B Kd. A the U5, Ga. Demosthenian; Cheer Leader Ms Ml); Basketball M7-MS MO; Captain Basketball MO “Shug,” another iueml er of the museum of homegrown products. has ma le himself famous as well as popular by virtue of the fact that he is captain, coach, team-picker ami is one of the best players on our 1 casket ball team. This year it is reported that “Shug” through the aid of fate has hitched on to some graft connected with the Athens High School. Director of mass athletics or something similar. “Shug"’ made himself famous in his Freshman year by taking a course of Latin under Professor McWhorter. Don’t tell anyone, but . lie was some “shark”. Considering everything, our classification of him is that he is a good, all-round scout. Wll.I.IAM McKenzie Dai.i.as. A.B. Thomaston, Ga. Demosthenian; Jeffersonian Law Society; Junior Orator; Champion Deltaic; President Athletic Association; Winner Bert Michael Prize; Winner Walter B. Jlill Prize in Ktliics; President of Demosthenian; Debating Council; Associate Kditor Red and Black; Impromptu Debater; Member of Junior Cabinet; Senior Hound Table; Gridiron Club; Campus Club; Sphinx. There is no one else like him. and we guess you may call this a compliment. We “hope” it will Ito taken as such. Ilis greatest characteristic is stubboruess and he is never “ragged’’. Wo cannot afford to give his “pet-’ name for our life is still snored to us. You may rest assured that it is charming. However, in all seriousness, Dallas is one of the best men in the class ami he has taken off so many honors that he has lost record of them. He lias lately gone iu for politics and is an exponent of the military idea to take hold of everything within sight or hearing. Not satisfied with political honors, he has taken on law, ami from all indications he would make an excellent judge, dispensing justice with uonchalnuce and joy. Wo wish him much success. 1 . DORA —6176Louis Seabokn' Davis, B.S.C.K. Augusta, Gn. Sigma Chi; Dcniosthcuian; Sphinx; Gridiron Club; Sine ami Tangent; Kngineoriug Soeiety; Football Team ’17; Baseball Team '1G- 17-’18; Captain Baseball '10; All-Southern Baseball. “Whitey” or “(hie Ball-’ lias made himself famous during his four years here as a master athlete. He has featured on the baseball and football teams. The rest of his time is divided Itetween climbing the crazy .staircase in Moore College and in hot-footing it around the country surveying for Professors Strnlian and Griggs. This year he has beeu holding down two jol s . One, getting next to some graft in Dorsey’s, and the other l»oing an expert chauffeur. “Whitey” has a winning smile which he wears all the time and can count his friends by the number of men who are registered in college. As a civil engineer, we predict for him the liossnianship of some railroad section gang. Grn.i.KKMo A. K item noil m, Do La Vega. B.S.A. Tucuman, Argentina Republic Special Student from the University of Tucuman; Phi Kappa; Agricultural Club; Vice-President Agricultural Club; President Pan-American Club. 1 There is no place like home ’ ’ “Bill” is unique. In fact, he has a way of making friends that gave him popularity almost liefore he learned our language. Hailing from Argentina, way down below the Tropic of Capricorn, he brings with him a personality and a cordial greeting which we hope is typical of all South Americans. Such men as “Bill” will do lunch to better the relations of the United States with her Southern neighl ors. “Bill’s” chief ambition is to return to Argentina and teach the principles of cotton growing. Aud it being typical of all South Americans, he loves the ladies, and. no doubt, he has some little South American girl who is waiting for his return. Our best wishes go with you, “Bill". We hate to sec you go.Weyman Isaac Dooly, Jr., B.S.Com. Watkinsville, Ga. Lambda ('hi Alpha; Demosthenian; Rod anil Black StnfT; Economic Society: Senate: Pan-Hellenic Council; President Economics Society; Captain Company A. The boy from Watkinsville! Leaving his mule at the end of a corn row, Dooly walked to Athens four years ago to find out the meaning of the word “University”. Me has spent these years like a turtle, keeping most of the time within his shell, yet occasionally coming forth to dabble in newspaper politics. For two years he worked with Miss Wade and “Co-op’’ Garner in the faculty’s pet graft store. From the training he has received in his Commerce course, Dooly should Ik able to run with success a first-class country store in Watkinsville. Dooly has done his work faithfully. Who could do more? James Gaston Gay, A.B. Atlanta, Ga. ’hi Phi; Phi Kappa; Senate This quiet, unassuming boy has been a three-year man. The main important thing to notice about Gaston is that he never seems to be in any hurry, his greatest form of exercise l eing to laboriously climb the steps to classes and he seems to object to that. Me has been a steady pluggor and has passed the necessary, yet boresome course. All who-know him are his friends and we predict for Gaston a future that will be illuminated by a bright and well-deserved success.WILLIAM CORNELIUS GlIEBSLlNO, A.B. NorwooiI, On. Dcuiostheninn “Judge” has weathered the storm now for four long years mu) through this long journey Greek lias been his favorite companion. We have a man who bills fair to supersede I)r. Short in running the University. Either lie will fall heir to this distinguished position or will go in for transcribing religious documents. His long, flowing locks remind us of another famous member of the faculty. It is thought by many that if “Judge” could lie persuaded to study law that he would be true to his nick name, and in the course of human events he would make one of the most famous of judges. Wo would be doing Gheesling an injustice if we did not mention his greatest characteristic and that is silence. He never speaks except when spoken to and hence when he says a thing it is something worth while. Our best wishes go with you “Judge”. Eugene Thomas Gilbert, H.S.C.K. Washington, Ga. Demosthcniau; Engineering Society; Sine and Tangent; Senior Round Table “Gene” is a charter member of the “Midnight Postoflice Club,” and from all appearances, his efforts are not in vain. He never needs a calendar as he can keep account of the days by the postmark on “her” letters. He is another disciple of “Little Charlie”, so he can stand the endurance test. “Gene” is one of those fortunate individuals who is a natural “shark” and his marks are always above par. To lie a “shark” in the Engineering Department is quite a distinction in itself, but to this he has added many other honors, and not the least of these is a shining badge of popularity, the reaction to his good-natured and friendly smile. Evans Worth 1Iadi.ev, B.S.P. Elkins, W. Va. I lii Kappa; Secretary ami Treasurer Athletic Association; President Forestry Club The predominating attribute of Zeke’s character is AMBITION. Ambitious for success in the two great issues of his life—love an«l prosperity. Nothing else matters. As a result of his innumerable pilgrimaged to the “Hill’ , wo are inclined to l elieve that he has succeeded fairly well in the first issue. But, ye gods, was ever man so consumed with the • feverish desire to get a fortune and start feeding the chickens from his own back doorstep t He intends to do both by July, although he admits it might take a month linger. Hadley is also a veritable boxing demon, being as much at home with the gloves as he is with the Indies. With all of his faults, however (if one would call them such), Zekc has managed to lead his class in Forestry, being such an exj ert in this technical science Jfcat he can graft cocoanuts to rrabapplc trees with remarkable success. Give 'em 'ell, Zek« Vonu Gkikpetii Hampton, B.S.PIi. Colliert, Ga. Demosthenian The survival of the littest has left ns this sjiecimen from the Pharmacy Class of 1919. Surely he must have “boned” to have l eou able to have withstood the "trials of Terrell Hall. We must give him credit for having the courage to rush in “where angels fear to trend.” Truly the Pharmacy faculty might have flunked him, if they had had another job offered them, but it seems as if he were lucky. Like most druggists" he, no doubt, believes in the policy that “It is more blessed to give than to receive” or, at least, perhaps safer. We hope that he will roll many successful pills.Hakky Stanley Hastings, H.S.A. Decatur, Ga. Sigma Chi; Captain Company F; V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Agrirulturn) Cluli This Molsnifln from Decatur is one of our most progressive students. He moves in a hurry. This world-renowned motorcyclist now holds the title for sjmmnI, having made the run across Herty Field in less time than any of his competitors, including “Speed King'' Hatcher. “Stan" is inclined along agricultural lines, so is making headquarters with King Andy, lie thinks he has mastered the art of camouflage sufliciently to slip through this line. After considerable l oot-licking “Stan” succeeded in relanding his old job as chief cook and bottle-washer of the “hot-dog" suppers. Stanley is an all-around good chap and we trust he will do well raising mushrooms. Hekmax Heymax, A.11. Atlanta, Ga. l’hi Kpsilon l i; l’hi Kappa; Junior Cabinet; Senior Jtouud Table ‘‘ Heymaii Herman", sometimes known as "Crackers”, shall engage our attention for the time being, though it would l o impossible for him to engage it longer. Ifcyman arqifired the title of "Crackers" during the encampment at Gainesville, having cornered the market by buying out all the cracker shops in town. Ho is a sul»scril er to the principle that, "too low they build who build lieneath the stars", and actuated by this-principle, he has set for himself a goal among the clouds. Herman, much to his self-satisfaction, has lieen awarded a (“metal") of ex|»ort riflleman. We do not sec why he should not 1 » made sharp-shooter, as this 4 0111 to l o his main occupation, llcynian is thinking of coming back next year to clear up a few points of law for “Sylvy". Luck to yon, lleymnu. and may you some day reach your goal. T Wjli.iam Davis Hoover, Jr., A.B. Athens, Gn. Kappa Alpha; I’hi Kappa; Major 1st Battalion; Longer Mandolin Club IS.'10; I’au-Hellenic Council; Junior Orator; Impromptu Debater; Senate, Junior Cabinet; Senior Kouml Table nn«l Gridiron Clubs. “Billy” is a home-grown product and has made the University a good man. Among his studies there was in his Junior year a course at Lucy Cobb, in which he failed miser ably. Some say that “Billy” is close, awful close, with the kale, but all of his friends have not had the opportunity of finding this true as he has l eon very secluded at such times. It has Ijcen said “That he who practices thrift when young, shall in his older days bo a money lender”. Mavis this is his motto. He went to Terrell Hall one year, but found no attractions there. We wish to congratulate him on his record as a student ami as a “Fellow”, ami wish for him success in life. Chari.rs Benton Ingram, B.S.A. Barney, Ga. Agricultural Club; Business Manager Agricultural Quarterly; Alpha Zeta; Botanical Society. Move back! Give room! A fire in our midst! Ingram has driven up! This quiet, unassuming youth comes to us from Barney. We haven't the slightest idea where this metropolis is located, but judging from its fruits, it must be near the equator. Ingram came to college to perfect himself in culture, particularly in agriculture. He spent one year of apprenticeship under “ I’ete” Stephens and Miss Wade, thoroughly mastering the applied principles of graft. Upon the completion of his thesis, in which he defiuee graft as being a system which ultimately results in compelling a large portion of the population to apologize for not having money and the remainder to explain how they got it, he was graduated with ( honor ) from the university graft shop and is now qualified to give lessons. Charles is a corking good fellow and liked by all who know him.Felix Walton Jackson, A.B. Gainesville, Ga. Kappa Alpha; I ’hi Kappa “ W'a native of Texas and a friend of Villa, came to us from Gainesville. As a ‘‘Three-year” man lie lias tried with varying success the Academic and Moore College. This year he migrated southward from Old College to delve into the secrets of education. He is silence |»ersonifiodt but his intimate friends tell us that he is very talkative now ami then. As “ W' ’ leaves the University we feel that we are losing a true man and wo wish to assure, him that he carries with him the siucerest wishes of his class for a life full of happy and successful years. Matthew Malilz Levy, B.R. Savannah, Ga. Phi Kappa; Freshman Debate: Ready Writer's Medal; Sophomore Declamation; Debating Council; Senior Round Table. The Bolshcvikist from Russia. He was named “Boll-Weevil” not on account of his lieing a menace to the cotton crop, but for reasons unknown to the general public. Levy’s part of the work of the firm Bernstein Boll-Weevil is to try to gain a controlling'interest in Phi Kappa. He is an inveterate attendant at the library. It has been said that he sleeps there at night rather than go home. He is a good, hard student, naturally bright, and, therefore, has made good in all his work. His one ambition has been to participate in every speaking contest that is pulled off. lie has been lucky in a few of them. VJoseph Ai.kxander McCokd, Jk.. A.B. Atlanta, (In. Phi Delta Theta; Phi Kappa; Senate; Gridiron Club; Glee Club 'IS “Nookie” is one of our Atlanta boys who is going through in three years, so if he doesn’t come quite up to the standard we must overlook sonic of his faults. “Nookie”, having taken a course in accounting, is now able to account for each quarter of a cent s|»eiit since he came to college. It is said that he has such a firm grasp upon the money situation that he makes the eagle “Caw” before he lets him go. “Nookie” was dissatis. iod in the navy because they didn’t wear dress-suits. But all things taken into consideration, “Nookie” is a good chap and we wish him well. Jons Caki.yi.k McDonald. B.S. Douglas. On. Demosthenian; Jeffersonian Law Society; Impromptu Debater; Associate Kditor Pandora j Junior Cabinet; Senior Round Table; Gridiron Club; Campus Club. How a man can make so many friends and keep them is an art well known to “Mac” for he has certainly done so. “Mac” hails from Douglas, the county seat of Coffee County, and incidentally the pride of “Mac’s” heart. “Mac” has never lieen guilty of the well-used habit of Crip-hopping, as he took Physics 4 last year, and this year starts out in law. There is u vague re|»ort that he has fallen victim to Cupid's wicked darts. All wc know is that his monthly stamp bill is about five rocks. “Mac” holds the important position of president of the Old Men’s Club at the “beanery”, and has made himself well known as a scientific conductor of “bull-sessions”. A “shark” in his studies, n good sport, a popular man. What more could anyone ask!Tom M. Neihuso Augusta, (ia. Deniostheninn; Engineering Society; Sine ami Tangent; Gridiron Club In this young man, the Engineering Department has a man of whom she is justly proud. Tom ma«lc bis fame as instructor in Freshman drawing. No doubt in bis early youth he showed much promise in this art when be drew with skill the water out of the old well. Tom could not get into the well known club formed by his two partners as he did not have the necessary qualifications. Luckily bis thoughts remain in Athens and be finds time to ‘4 Step out” every night and still pass his work. Tom has made a success in college and we predict for him a brilliant future. Geokce Hakkoi.d McWhoktek, A.B. Carlton, Ga. I’i Kappa 1 'hi; J’hi Kappa; Junior Cabinet; Senior Kound Table; Gridiron Club The only thing we know against “Mac” is that he was prevailed upon to go to Tech his first year. “G. H.” has the distinction of having taken every Greek and English course in college. He gives the impression of lieing a member of the Savannah Club, but “Mac” denies this strongly. There is yet some hope for him. “Mac’s” ambition is to-go to France in the Tank" Corps and bold the rank of a cori oral. “Mac” is a steady, industrious worker and some day we shall rend startling headlines of his accomplishments. Our best wishes go with you, “Mac”, in whatever you may undertake.William Gladstone Owens, B.S.A. Canon, Ga. Demosthenian; Agricultural Club: Alpha Zcta; Editor-In-Chief Agricultural Quarterly; Secretary Agricultural Club; Vice-President Athletic Association. William Gladstone, the boy from Canon. Well may it boast of its representative anil feel proud of the record he has made. Until Cupid loosed the arrow that struck the fatal spot, Owens, like the rest of us, was only a student, but since that time he has chosen for himself the new source of authority. We see very little of him now. Guess he 1ms added . to his varied college functions still other duties of a more or less domestic nature, perhaps. Owens, though a calm and unobtrusive kind of a fellow, is nevertheless a boy of sterling character and destined to make good in the world. With him it is a great ability to l e able to conceal one's ability, and marvelously hath he succeeded in applying this principle. Now that Owens is a Senior he is already drafting his plans for the complete revolution of farming methods in and around Canon. Farewell, my boy! May ill-fortune follow, but never overtake you! George Stovall Parker, A.B. Madison, Ga. Chi Phi; Phi Kappa; President Pan-Hellenic Council; Senate; Gridiron Club From the midst of crowing chickens and lowing cows, George came over from Madison and has made of himself a true city sport. George is another of the boys that is as familiar with the intricacies of high society as is the present-day garage man with the breakable parts of a “Tin Lizzie". He divides his time in hanging around the campus and around the Georgia National Bank. Quiet by nature, yet every one who knows hint likes him. He has trim worth which is bound to assert itself. The success of the future of the lioomiug town of Madison is assured upon the return of “City George" back to bis native country town.MKKRITT BljOODWORTlf POUND, A.B. Athens, Ga. Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa; Manager Glee Club; Gridiron Club; Varsity Baseball '18; Varsity Basketball ’18-’19. “Red” is another home-grown product. During his four years over on the campus “Rod” has made a number of friends ami is a very popular student. He has always proven himself a true sport, lie has proven himself a valuable man on the baseball and basketball teams during the past two years. “Red’s” only trouble was in proving to Dr. White that athletics did not interfere with the learning of the members of the halogen family. “Red” is spending his spare time this year over at the Crip building and we would say that if “Red” should pay rent for the time spent over there, Mr. Peabody could have a great deal of his money back. “Red” made a trip to Boston last fall. Lowry Harris Rii.ey, B.S.C.E. Butler, Ga. Dcmostheninn; Engineering Society; President Athletic Association; Sine and Tangent; Campus Club; Gridiron Club. Here we have another “Toby” and like the name implies he is also strictly original. “Toby” has been a follower of “Little Charlie” for four years now, and he is ready to try for the Marathon. He has lately been taken into the “Midnight Postoflice Club”’and he is an excellent member. “Toby” has the distinction of receiving a commission elsewhere than from Plattsburg ami he considers this quite an honor. He was stationed in the West for awhile and he rose from the rank of Lieutenant to that of “Big Chief”. No doubt this knowledge of Indian life will Ik useful to him in his engineering work and he will not have to depend on his instruments for his bearings. But to know Riley is to like him ami it is thought that he will have untold success in the engineering profession.Cl.AUDB HaKRISOS SaTTEKXIKI.D, B.S.Com. Ailairsvillo, Ga. Kappa Sigma; Demostheninn; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Raxohall Team; All-Southern ’IS; Basketball ’19; Economies Club: Gridiron Club; “G’’ Club; Senate. If any one in the future years should be delving into the Who's Who of the “Crip’’ building, they should find there emblazoned in life size letters the name of C. H. Satterfield. He, like Alexander of old, took all the courses offered there and then got mad because they didn't have more. Claude made All-Southern last year on account of the number of bases stolen by him during the season, so we understand. Fleet! That's him all over. Quiet, but of a jolly disposition, he has made good at the University. No more comment is requested. Caki. Calvin Skagraves, B.S.Kd., B.8.A.E. Hull, Ga. Dcmosthcnian This is Seagraves’ second attempt to carry off all the knowledge stored up in the classic city. lie received one degree from the University in ’17 and is back to attach unto himself another one. This time be has deserted the Education Building,• and has crossed “Tanvard” branch into the realms of the Ag. College. Just exactly what he is taking over there "we are unable to understand, but we arc of the opinion that he is outfitting himself to Ik? a great agricultural engineer. With his exjwrience at Young Harris and the valuable experience of four years in l’eabody Hall, he should be admirably equipped. He claims to be from somewhere near Athens and is distinguished as being one of the few students at the present time whose family does not consist of the single number one.Ai.pkrd Mki.iu Tiiokxtox, B.S.A. Fayetteville, Ga. Agricultural Club; Dcmosthenian; Provident Senior Class; Cotton School Debater; President Agricultural Club. Agricultural and nieehauionl Thornton, as he is so well known, is one of our hardest working and most deserving students. His name is very appropriate for he is one of the boys who had to leave old Maud and the plow back home when he came to college. Thornton is so regular in his work we sometimes wonder if he is not really mechanical. He has never yet cut class, Beanery, Vespers, chapel. Promotion Committee, Deniosthejiian, nor lately, even Candler Hall political clique meetings. He numbers among his honors that of being class president. Thornton has made many friends during his sojourn with us. None knew him but to like him. IIakky Gakdxek Tiiokntox, B.S.Coiii. Kllierton, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Kappa; President Senate; Gridiron Club “Gloomy Gus”, but certainly not so called on account of his disposition. “Gloomy” was shipped over from Elberton, Ga., in his opinion the future metropolis of the universe. “Gloomy” is a faithful disciple of “Tiny” Henderson's, having roomed with “Tiny” three years. “Gloomy” was the only one of the Seniors who had the nerve to raise a moustache, but this was quickly discouraged by the remarks of his friends. What time “Gloomy” does not spend with Primrose he spends figuring out problems in Economics. “Gloomy” numbers his friends by his acquaintances.■■■■■■■■■ Siian C'jiuan Wano, B.S.A. Sze dm, S .c Chucn, Chinn Georgia Botanical Society; Student Assistant in Botany; Scholarship from the Cliinese Government. Wang is a follow about whom we hardly know what to sav. During his four years in college Wang has applied himself industriously to his studies and has made good in all his classes. He is one of the quietest men in the Senior Class, but when he does shoot, he generally hits the bull's-eye. We know of only one time his aim was off the target, that • being last year in Military Science 2, when he was answering the question of how much grain constituted a ration for a horse. Wang’s answer was “8 to 10 pounds,” whereupon Col. Trip| c, pushing his glasses to his forehead, said: “Mr. Wang, that’s a good guess, but it is wrong. It is 0.’’ Wang is a conscientious and deserving student, and it is our hope that he may prosper in whatever he undertakes. Collersox Wells Wiieklkk, B.S.A. Sparta, Ga. President Agricultural Club; Winner Junior Scholarship Prize '16-’17; Alpha eta “General” Wheeler is the name by which this little veteran of the University is kuown. Like his name-sake, he is quite a leader—that is in the Y. M. C. A . However, due to his training, we think he will make an excellent business man. No man is hailed more across the campus than is “General’’ and he always has a smile for everyone in sight. He is always busy and it is probably due to his deep thinking that his hair is beginning to leave the top of his head. His only dissipations are a pair of nose-glasses and a weekly “hot-dog” supj»er, and he seems to l e holding up under the strain very well. As a man who gained early distinction in college by his natural ap]K arance, by his nick name, and by his hard work, we leave him to you. Classify him if you can. Then tell him about it and it’s “even money” he’ll come back with some bright repartee. So long, “General”.i I David Pixcknkv Whkuciiki.. B.S. Gainesville, Gn. Sigma Xu; Demostlicnian; Cheer Leader; President Junior Class; Gridiron Club; Manager Track Team 'IS; Senate; Pan.Hellenic Council. “Doc”, the boy with the smiling face ami cheery word. A prize has Ixvn offered t6 the person who can find him when lie hasn’t a new joke to tell. “Doc” made a decided success during the past year as Lieutenant Colonel of Thweatt's Anti-Vigilance Corps. His favorite pastimo is seeing how many frogs lie can dissect in one afternoon over, in lA Contc Hall. “Doc” was missed during the past year by the members of the Old Men's Club at the Beanery. His friends are so numerous we think it hardly fair to lay down an estimate. We know that after he has received his “M.D.” he will make Gainesville a good and true citizen. Wai.tkk Jo Wiiitkmead, A.B. Carlton, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Kappa; Vice-President Senior Class; Kditor-in-Chief Pandora; Junior Cabinet; Senior Round Table; Gridiron Club; Manager Baseball Team. Before you is the likeness of our Kditor-in-Chief, better known as “Toby”. Ho hails from the town of Carlton, which is known only to those people who have a minute knowledge of the geography of Georgia. His hobby is the study of ancient cities and, at present Rome (Georgia) is the chief object of his thoughts. “Toby” is an all-round fellow and he leads in everything he tries, conceded almost unanimously to be the most brilliant man in college, and incidentally one of the most popular. There is lots more that could be said about “Toby”, but we know it would be censored and our efforts would be in vain. We know “Toby” will make an excellent business man, spending his summers in Carlton and his winters iu Florida.Wallace Preston Zachry, A.B. Atlanta, Ga. Phi Kappa; Phi Delta Theta; Sphinx; Chairman Debating Council; Chairman Students’ Loan Fund Board; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. ’17-'18; President Y. M. C. A. ’18-’19; Editor-jn-Cluef Red and Black; President Phi Kappa; Impromptu Debater; Sophomore Debate; Junior Orator; Champion Debater: Junior Cabinet; Senior Round Table; Gridiron Club. Running contrary to form, “Zaek” is one of “them 'Lanta boys” who has succeeded in making everything from the “Co-op” to the Y. M. C. A. “Zaek” has taken West- brook’s place at the University and .he has filled it admirably. In fact, we do not know how the school could have managed to survive without the aid of this financial giant. However do not think that “Zack’s” activities have been limited to financial matters. lie has taken an active hand in every line of student activities and his influence has been felt probably more than any other member of the present Senior Class. “Zack” numbers his friends by his acquaintances and there is no doubt that he will make a success in life. Arthur Park, A.B. Atlanta, Ga. Deinostheniau Arthur is bound to Ik? classified as another Atlanta boy. This Atlanta boy’s only failing is his admiration for the fair sex. He has great aspirations in that line. We also understand that he is very, very lazy. Arthur spends his time in hanging around Old College and in holding down his customary seat in Nick's place. We can say that Arthur is a good, steady plugger, and has a number of friends in college, lie has been the target of the numerous profs over here for the last three years and so far as we know he has come out of the battle unscarred.( Senior Law Class History W] INI) reader your historian has the reputation of being a truthful man. so jlz it. is no easy task to write the history of our class without running too great a risk. However, about seventeen of us would-be lawyers straggled hack to the Cniversily. having decided that law was preferable to war, but pretty soon we discovered that all the horrors of torture were not to lie found in warfare. For we immediately ran into a new and novel kind of machine gun nest, unrivaled by any the Hermans ever constructed, which has the habit of pouring forth a stream of liquid lire each morning about nine twenty-five. Philip Cohen was the first to return to the classic city off the goo l ship Peabody, with an excellent line concerning his exploits with the above named warrior. and consequently was elected president of the class. The other officers elected :n the order of their arrival are as follows: .1. V. Cranford. Vice-President; If. If. PeJarnettc. Secretary and Treasurer; S. 0. Storey. Historian; "lied” Cranford, Poet; Ed 1 (-Michael. Chaplain. I’p to the time of this article the class as a whole has had a very trying time and the chief thought continually haunting our brain is whether the "Old Man's” weeding out process will include ‘’.ME". The Law Department is making wonderful progress during our attempt to complete a nine months course in six. The I'nivcrsity has recently purchased the Elks Club building just across the street from the campus as a future home for the Law Department. The building is conveniently located and is admirably suited for the purpose. In addition a three-vear course has been instituted in place of the present two-year course. The addition will give the Georgia lawyer an excellent chance to get a sufficient training at home. And in our parting we leave our best wishes with the Department for the building of a law school in keeping with the dignity of the State. Histokia.vf Senior Law Class Officers Philip Cohen . J. V. Ckankokd . H. it. DeJaknktte S. G. Storey . . W. L. Ckankokd . E. H. McMichaki. ...............President ..........Pice-President Secretary and Treasurer ...............Historian ....................Poet :..............ChaplainIIAKItv Monkoe Bkerd, LL.B. LaG range, Ga. Sigma Chi; Dcmosthcnian; Jefferson Law Society; Pan-Hellenic Couiieil; President Jeffersonian; President Dcmosthcnian. This prominent member of our class has also spent his entire time at the University at the feet of Dean Sylvanus. He is a good student, but he persists in worrying the life out of you by handing out a continuous line of his “Bull”. Would that God the gift to give us to stop others as they would sometimes like to stop us. His one fault that we can't under-'stand is his attachment for “Bill” Miller. But take him all in all he is a mighty handy fellow to have as a friend, and if we may take it upon ourselves to prophesy a bit, we’ll predict that some day he will lx? a wonderful success as a lady killer, as well as an excellent divorce lawyer. Pim.Lir Cohen. LL.B. Athens, Ga. Phi Epsilon Pi; Phi Kappa; President Senior Law Class; President Glee and Mandolin Club; University Orchestra; Assistant Business Manager Pandora. Hail to the king of the frout row gang. B“ it musical comedies or class-room, “Phil” is always close enough to sec ail that is going on. It is he that through the graciousness of his heart allows the Colonial Theatre to declare a dividend. He is a member of Grif fin’s “Knowledge Club”, and is as well known as an ardent student of love, music, and wo may say, polities. We predict for Cohen a great career as a student of Columbia next year. We hope that when finally he appears before a jury to plead a ease, that his great asset, a cheery smile, will aid to offset his profuse line of “Bull’’.James Vakxkooe Cranford. LL.B. Valdosta, Gn. Si nia Alpha Epsilon; Jeffersonian Law Society; Baseball '1G- '17- ')$• ’10; Football ’JO; Gridiron Club; Senate; I’au-Hellenic Council. "Footes” is one of our soon-to-be lawyers who, after taking an academic course for two years, decided that it would l o easier to argue some backwoodsman out of a living than to work for it. Jimmie is very fond of walking, having been known on one occasion to walk up and down llerty Field for a couple of hours. Jimmie has been a man of inestimable value to the Varsity nine for the past four years and he will ) o greatly missed upon his departure from the diamond this year. We predict for "Footes” as a side line with his legal profession, the managership of a "Subway Sight-Seeing Syndicate”. West Lemuel Cranford, LL.B. Valdosta, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Jeffersonian Law Society; Senate; I’hi Kappa "Lives there a man without iniml decay, who doesn't ask ‘how does he get that way.” ” This red-headed midget, who moves about as if in his sleep, has two main, ambitions. The first is to hit upon a better graft scheme than either his Red Book or his Senior canes. The other is to oust from the hands of Col. Novin the controlling interest in their nationally famed Bridge Club. "Red” relates with pride to all newcomers the story of how one day he shot a professor. Taken all in all, "Rod” passes inspection all O. K. If "Red should ever decide to abandon the legal profession we, judging from samples of his late works, highly recommend him to the U. S. Government as a census taker.Henry Heid DeJarnette. Li-.It. Kntonton, Ga. 1 ’hi Delta Tlieta: Jeffersonian Law Society; Member Thalians; Glee Club; Senate; Gridiron Club. Allow us to present this fashion model, the 1k v who is neatness itself. We have not been able to liml out whether he represents Kuppcuheimer’s or the Guggenwasser Clothing Syiulieates, but we can say lie is an able representative. Anions his other distinctions, Real .claims membership in the Glee-Thalinn Club (apologies to the mysterious Lux et Veritas). Where you find Fleming Vinson, “Red'’ Crnuson or 1 lerl»ert White, there you may find him also. They say he is a rather studious lawyer and we wish him the best of success in the legal profession. Watch out. Kntonton, he is coming home. Henry IIautkidoe Dykkence. LL.B. Daisy, Ga. Demostheuiau; Jeffersonian We have often woudered why this admirable young fellow ever took it into his head to study law. If we lawyers are doomed to 1h nothing but “Hot air“ artists, as our friends are wont to picture us, then this memlior of our clan fails to possess the first requisite, lie is very studious and quite matter-of-fact. It has often been said that these quiet youngsters bear watching and probably some day he will be able to utilize that characteristic and make an excellent judge or justice of the j eace. As to his daily rendezvous, when he is not occupied with the morning target practice of our beloved Dean, we cannot say. If he has ever Ixkmi addicted to the habit of loafing he loafs at a different place from that of the writer. Go to it, is our parting message, and may you some day make 'em sit up and take notice.W11,1.1 AM llEKSCIIRI. GKIKFIX. LL.B. Homo, Ga. I'i Kappa Phi; Phi Kappa Tliis youth lias the distinction of having a tongue whoso rate of movement compares favorably with that of the second hand of a new Ingersoll. Griflin is the founder of the “Knowledge Club ’ of the Liw Department, who has so many famous members. He has Isvn here for some time and during his stay lias tried everything from hanging around Nick's place to attempting to play liaseball. This year lie may In? classed as being a gasoline hound, awfully fond of riding around Athens on the front seat of a nice looking ear. We hate to sec you leave, Griflin, and we hope that the stock of the legal profession will lie lioosted upon your admission to the bar. Milks Lewis Hall, LL.B. Greensl oro, Ga. Phi Kappa; President Jeffersonian; Impromptu Debater Gentle render, this is a fair sample of that class of students who are devote ] followers of Dean Morris. He came to us from parts unknown and has spent a sojourn of two years in the Law Department. During these two years he has attached unto himself several attainments which distinguish him from the common herd. Among these we might mention the fact that he is a worthy successor to the famous Westbrook in cornering the law book market; that he has reigned supreme in the Jeffersonian, and has lately lieeu seized with high social aspirations. The last named achievement must be attribute ! to the corrupting influence of his room-mate, Storey, lie is a devoted admirer of his instructors anil has obtained a prescriptive right to all the front seats along with Phil Cohen.Roy Vincent Hakims, A.B., LL.B. Wrens, Ga. Dcniostheuinn; Jeffersonian Law Society; Sophomore Debater; Sophomore Declaiiner; Chnnipion Debater; Debating Council '17-'19; Alternate Anniversariau; Impromptu De-bater; Business Manager Pandora; Junior Cabinet; Griiliroii Club; Senior Round Table; Campus Club. “Runt’’ has l een at Georgia olT and on for several years and he is almost an institution around here. He is also distinguished by the fact that his commission came from a regular training camp, and that he made an excellent oflicer is shown by his quick promotion. “Runt'’ is a quiet, energetic fellow, and if you stay with him long you can see his brain is never idle. He is quite a speaker and an excellent politician, so his success in life is assured. He is not a member of the “big three" (the V. M. C. A., Thalians, or Glee Club), which is quite a distinction in itself. Having conquered all the A. B. jungle, he has now entered the dread realms of the Law Department. From all indications he has struck his calling, and no one who has seen him conduct a case in the high courts of the “ Jeffersonian’’ can doubt that he has the making of a statesman. Alfonso Linton Lippitt, LL.B. Albany, Ga. Sigina Alpha Kpsilon; Jeffersonian Law Society; Senate Following up the “rep” of Sam Brown, “Fond ' came over from the great city of Albany. He and Heisman Owens and Brigadier Sterns nobly represented that metropolis last year “Fond” came back to ns a little later this year, and his absence was beginning to be deeply felt by the fair sex of Athens, with whom “Pond” is a great favorite. He is a member of the “ Knowledge Club” of the Law Department. He may be always found with a broad smile covering his chubby face. May he add to the legal talent of Albany and may success lx his.Edward Howard McMiciiakl, LL.B. Buena Vista, Ga. Simula Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa; Jeffersonian Law Society; Glee Club; Gridiron Club; “G” Club; Senate; Varsity Football Team. The warbling sparrow in the height of his vocal exercise cannot compare in melody with this songbird. By disposition Ed is naturally quiet. His highest form of dissipation being hanging around the counters of Costa’s and holding the distinction of being a veritable ace among the ladies. Ed has lnvome a popular man in college notwithstanding his being introduced herb by Woodrow. We wish him the l est of luck in the legal profession and predict for him ns a side issue the sole control of the Henna Vista choir. William Dews Miller, LL.B. Waveross, Ga. Freshman Debater; Sigma Chi; Sophomore Debater; Demosthenian: Sophomore I)e-elnimer; Impromptu Debate 'IT-’IS: Annivcrsarian; Debating Council; Thnlians; Junior Cabinet; Gridiron Club; President Thalians. We have before us a very hard subject on which to write. His interest and activities have l»eeu so varied until we are at a loss as to which to play upon. He has made several honors, but he is prouder of his Thalian connections than of any other. Indeed for one whole year he was the leader of that fearless and honored aggregation, playing a conspicuous role in each performance. Bill has all the characteristics of a politician and has not failed to use his ability along that line. He 1ms been a factor in almost every election, and quietly achieves whatever" he goes after! Hill came back to us from Camp Taylor at the beginning of the year, having won the honor of being a jmrfect imitation of General Pershing. With this reputation he should be able to make himself felt in the legal profession.Mitciiki. Ai.bkkt Nkvix, LL.B. Atlanta, (in. Chi I’lii; Phi Kappa: Jeffersonian Law Society; Senate Haiti The living impersonation of Jack's famed ''Bean Stalk” approaches. ‘'Colonel' made himself famous his lirst year over here by his captivating articles in the Atlanta Georgian. “Colonel” this year has step| ed forth in the (inaucinl world, being the largest stockholder in a “Bridge” syndicate recently formed in Athens. “Colonel’s” chief cares are first the cultivation of his hairy top-growth, and secondly the carrying out of a set schedule of time that he must spend at Costa’s. He is destined to lx a good lawyer, in spite of the fact that he is from Atlanta, so people say. May his clients never lx proven guilty aud may u legal success 1m his. Wai.i.ack Bkvkri.y Siiivbk. LL.B. Quitman, Ga. Kappa Alpha; Jeffersonian Law Society; I’an-llellenic Council Wallace was introduces! to Athens by “Spink” Bennett and by his cousin “Bob”. In spite of this Wallace has made good. In so doing he has hopped Law and has gained for himself the name of a social potentate. Here we may mention that Wallace took a course at Lucy Cobb last year and wo fear that the outcome was somewhere around “D”. While there is Life there is Hope. Wallace is a good s| ort and has a numlxr of friends in college. We do not know much of his argumentative ability, but we would say that if he keeps a firm hold on his goes] looks, he will surely win the heart of some Cleopatrian Theda Bara.John Pendleton Stewart. A.B., LL.B. Atlanta, Ga. Phi Delta Theta; l hi Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Sphinx; Anniversarianj Inter-Collcgiatc Debater; Winner Orators Medial; Gridiron Club. Gentleiuen, we choose as our subject one hereinafter railed Mr. John Stewart, partly of the second part. This youth after completing his A.B. course comes back to help ‘ ‘ Sylvy ” run Ids Law Department. John has one of the smoothest and up-to-date lines that is now available, and with his oratorical eloquence, we have not the slightest doubt that he will soon he honored by the judgeship of some police court. Stewart has already made every houor in school so the only reason we can imagine for his coming back is to further polish himself by taking a post-graduate course in the science of graft. He is seriously considering going into the law firm of Cohen, Stewart Dickerson. We prophesy for this firm, though not for its clients, a prosperous and paying practice. We wish you success in your new field of work, John, and may you do as well as is deserved. Samuel Gaines Storey, A.B., LL.B. Waynesboro, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Kappa; President Jeffersonian Law Society This man has had the misfortune of having been “Writ” up in a Pandora once before. Sam hails from Waynesboro, the home of good-looking girls. Perhaps this is the reason he is so much at home when among the opposite sex. We onlv hope that in future voars, when Sam is addressing a jury, he doesn t forget himself and begin to call cows. ’ Sam made his mark in politics the past year by defeating John Strother in the race for president of Jeffersonian. Some one said that Sam’s pocket suffered severely from paying out membership fees. Quiet, yet good-hearted. Sam’s prospects for success are bright.John Michaud Stkothkk. B.8.K.. LL.B. Woodbury, Ga. Chi Psi, Jeffersonian, Phi Kappa. Captain Company K Whore did he get it and how long will it last? That is your first thought upon running into his line of “Hot air”. But he has one attribute that most of us would-be lawyers fail to possess. He has l cen able to turn his failings iuto a valuable asset, lu fact, he has for quite a while been able to fill one of Athens daily papers with some real live and newsy articles. John is very unassuming and is not prone to force himself into the limelight further than taking a very prominent and conspicuous seat at all classes. John, we ' understand, is going to Columbia to finish his legal education aud when he has attached another degree to his cognomen we think that he should make an excellent editor of a country newspaper, with law as a side line. Alexander Ameex Thomas, LL.B. Savannah, Ga. Phi Kappa; Jeffersonian; President Jeffersonian Law Society This promising attorney chose law as his means of livelihood and as his motto “Ignorance of the law does not prevent the losing lawyer from collecting his bill.” Zeke numbers among his honors (?) that of being a member of the Savannah Club, Jlowever, he does not think enough of it to wear the insignia, the badge of membership being the shell-rimmed glasses. Zeke once thought he could get a fast enough start in the Chalmers to coast through Law, but his calculations seem to have failed, lie has, therefore, adopted the saner method of walking through. He is a lawyer of no mean persuasive talent, lie convinced himself thoroughly that it was an utter waste of time and energy to make more than 75 in law when his time could Ik so much more valuably spent in wearing togs of the newest design and riding around in cars kept up by the fathers of the fairer sex. As a lawyer, we prophesy that Zeke would make some judge a good non.in law or chauffeur.✓ Fleming Gkokok Vinson, LLJ3. Savannah, Ga. Alpha Tau Omega; Demostheniaii; Jeffersonian Law Society; Assistant Business Manager lied and Black; Pan-Hellenic Council; Senate. Another one of them Mercer boys who realized what a university was after he had been out in the world a few years. This fashion model is a close associate of “lted” Cranford’s, having been connected with him in both of his jiet graft schemes. Fleming’s spare time is spent in Costa’s looking over the coming and going throng. For his reputation as a ladies’ man, just ask Fleming how good he is. He had aspirations of ruling the Red and Black’s finances, but politics again had its sway. Fleming is a good-hearted boy and his friends hate to see him go.Our Future? page : dedicated tn wh;H wo may call a greater Georgia. Our coun-( Lm try is entering upon a critical reconstruction period and if we are 1 to emerge from this period holding our established and oherished leadership then must Ik some immediate step toward a reconstruction upon our campus. There is liouiid to he a great awakening and rapid strides toward enlightenment and pros)H rity throughout the entire country. Whatever progress the future may have in store I pro| ose that the Slate of Georgia Ik classed among the leaders and that the I'niversitv of Georgia he the dominant spirit of the State. No matter how much we may love the I'niversitv. no matter how well we love to defend her against all comers, we must realize that, some step must Ik taken to pjacc her upon a more substantial basis for leadership. Our present problem is a financial one. The present system for sustenance is entirely inadequate and unsatisfactory. As a first step towards insuring the future progress of Georgia we propose that the Alumnae Association form itself into a more distinct organization and adopt as its motto a half million dollars for the I'niversitv during the next three, five or ten years, or anyway a half million dollars from the Alumnae to supplement tlx Slate appropriations. In the furtherance of some such plan, we suggest that a permanent secretary Ik appointed, with a salary sufficient to merit the giving of his entire time to the proposition. The educational institutions of the State arc crying for an opportunity and the future of the State is demanding that some immediate action he taken. Now is the logical time for a movement to sweep the State in an effort to promote the education, the enlightenment, and the progress of our people. As an illustration of this urgent demand the buildings of the I Diversity are a disgrace to the State. Some of them are already approaching a dilapidated state. The Alumnae Mall has never been completed and as she stands is but a monument of shame advertising our lack of concerted action. The times arc sending forth an urgent appeal for men of action to hack some movement for the future development of the I'niversitv. Men of energy, men of action, men who get results—real men filled with life, enthusiasm, and a consecrated service is our need.Junior ("lass History Jfc l,T'LY there is difficulty in writing a history of such a prominent class ( ■ as the Class of 20. From the time we entered the classic city until the present time much eon Id be said concerning our class, hut scarcely a general impression of such a brilliant class can be given yon here. Those memorable days of Freshman and Sophomore are over, nevertheless vividly do we recall the days of pushball, painting tanks, barn fires. Freshmen night raids, the severing of coveted locks, etc. Sweet are the memories that lill the seemingly joyous days of the lower classmen, hat alas! "freshness" and the days of "Wise fools" are east behind us for the dignities that the faithful arc awarded. When our class assembled last September, many were missing ln-cause they had entered the service of their country, and these that came hack entered the S. A. T. C. Our class has contributed many who heard the call of their country and responded immediately. Further can it he said that a goodly number of those that went soon became wearers of the gold bars, and proudly, hut justly so. the proudest "Shavetails" in Uncle Sam’s army. The Class of 20 lias done its part in all college activities, being well represented on all athletic teams. Also it has had a strong contingency in the literary societies, always having the most prominent participants at each meeting. We are strongly represented on all college publications. On the rostrum our members have surely held up the heritage bequeathed them, and in scholarship, certainly no class has ever surpassed on the average. As this peculiar year in “(JeorgiaV annals draws to a close, we find ourselves ready to enter our last era of college life, and realize with a seriousness of purpose that the struggles of the past with those f the future, will not only aid ns in winning honor for ourselves, hut glory for our dear Alma Mater. T IISTOKI AXH. C. lloscu . . J. H. Davis . . W. 1). Wkatiikks II. Jl. Tysixgkk j. K. BkthrsK . (1. W. Dickinson Junior Class Officers ....................................................President ............................... ................Pice-President ......................................Secretary and Treasurer ....................................................Historian .........................................................Poet .....................................................ChaplainJunior Academic Roll Amis, W. I). . . Adams, C. L. . . . Alexander, V. W. Allen, R. I. . . . Andkksox, R. L. . Babcock, II. J. . Rash inski, II. M. Benpord, a. T. . . Betiiune, L. K.. Bond, I). B. . . . Cagle, C. E. . . . Caldwell, H. W. . Calhoun, J. H. . . Clark, H. V. . . Conyers, J. L. . Gown, J. A. . . Bennakd, C. P. . . Dickinson, G. W. Dodson, W. A. . Garrison, H. L. . Gowdek, P. M. . Grice, M. H. . . Hay, R. h. ... Harrold, F. W. . Harwell, P. . . . Hodgson, P. A. . Hodgson, R. D. . Hosch, II. C. . . Howard, G. A. . . Jones, J......... Jordan, L. M. . . Knight, J. A.. . . . Athens . . Atlanta . Tliomasville . . Atlanta . . . Macon Miami, Fla. . . Teunillo . . Bowjon . . . . l’avo . . Lithouia . Kenuesaw . . Atlanta . . Atlanta . . . Blythe . Cartersville . Loganviile . Pine View Union Point . Ainericus . . Gillsvillc . . . . Lula . . . Macon . . . Dallas . . Ainericus . . Atlanta . . . Athens . . . Athens . Gainesville . . Decatur . . Atlanta . . Athens . Cartersville I oxo, X. G TROOPER, H. S Medlix. J. T Popper, S Roberts. 0. B Smith, T. F Sl MMKROUR. C. W Vaughx, F. J W.VI.KER, II. 0 Weathers, W. I Whratlv, C. II Wright, H. H Youxc, .1. II w Junior Law Class History II KX we came hero in Septcmlier we weir not sure whether we could take law or not. Thins 4 looked very dismal about that time, especially when we heard the news that the course had Urn extended to a three-year course. That meant that it would he two years before we could bans out our shingle. Some of our class have left, hut the majority have staved. Things were beginning to take on a bright outlook when we were hit by the ••flu" epidemic. All those who were not in the S. A. T. C. had to stay away from the eampns for eighteen days and as a result there remained only three men to continue their jienisal of Hlackstone. After Christmas our number was raised from the small hunch of ten to about fhirtv-three members. We had been too few before to elect ollicers. hut now wo were able to do so. The result was the bringing forth of petty polities by our future ward leaders. Then came the momentous period of our career. We were first year lawyers and. therefore. Freshman lawyers. The “Sophs" determined to make the first year lawyers wear red caps, and even went so far as to cut one of our member's hair. Dr. Morris came to our aid and dublied us heretofore and hereafter “Junior Lawyers’ . and passed or rather submitted a ruling forbidding the wearing of the red cap. This ruling was unanimously accepted by rhe Sophomore Class. A great future is predicted for this class for we should lie better fitted for legal practice upon graduation than any preceding class in the history of the Law Department. The purchase of a new building and an increase in the faculty will all tend to equip the State and country with a coming set of lawyers who will he able to put right over might. HiSTOltlAXJunior Law Class Officers C. S. Looks'.......................................................................President J. K. Bekmax..................................................................Vice-President I. M. Wenchow......................................................Secretary and Treasurer M. L. Kixokky......................................................................Historian T. G. Gkkkxk............................................................................Poet Howell Conn.........................................................................ChaplainJunior Law Class Roll Andrews, E. E. Bek mas, J. E. . . Breen, f. L. . . Cl, A RE, B. L. . . . Cody, W. B. . . . Dasher, J. E. . . Dickerson, It. 0. Gordon. J. T. . . Green. T. G. . . . Holmes, P. K. . . Jou.es. X......... Lanier. W. 1). . . Ledbetter, V. R. . Lesser. J. II.. . . Lodes, C. S. . . Martin, R. V. . . Morris, B. I. . . Murray, W. a. . McCandless, E. M Powell, G. C. . . Rountree. C. A. . Stark, IF. I). . . . Tai.maok. A. If. . Tiiweatt. M. B. . Webb, M. B. . . . Wengrow, T. m. . WllEL.CH EL, 0. T. Spence, R. E. L. . . . . Toecoa Camilla Thomasville . Fitzgerald . . . Atlanta . . Valdosta . Homervillc . Danielsville . . Eatonton . . . Vidalia . Washington . . . Harlem . . Eatonton . . . . Rome .... Mize . . . Xewnan . . Way cross . . . Vienna . . . Canton . Swainsboro . Swainsboro . . Commerce . . . Athens Eufaula, Ala. . . . Adrian . Brunswick . Gainesville . . . Albany) — _ w Sophomore Class History II KN College o|K m l foi tlu 1 !l 1 S-l!» veai. some time between Scpfem-Ikt l.jth anil Octolier 1st. the lirst thing in harmony with old Georgia's rust' ms was tlu "rhythm” of the Sophomores' shears and scissors playing sweet music upon the auburn and raven locks of those ‘•simple and timid objects" who recently left their happy homes to participate in the world of would-be learners. And knowledge was gained the lirst night by many of the bravest for the next day they shone forth, their “top-stories ’ reflecting the sunlight. A few of the more timid and fleet-footed avoided knowledge for a short while. Manv “benevolent societies” were formed, including tin “Campus Club” for disappointed “frat seekers”. There were other societies, names not mentioned, whose police was to provide company for the bullfrogs and fishes in that part of the Oconee River which-oozes through the old cemetery. (For further reference, see Freshman Conyers.) To mar the pleasure r all came the S. A. T. sometimes known under a different abbreviation. 'Pile "Shavers” tried vainly to throw a “damper” over the efforts of the Sophomores who never let an opportunity slip by that would help them to become better tonsorial artists. Various threats began to circulate, resulting in one of tin "Shavers” making an “after-dinner” speech at Thornton's, and using Article !)( as an argument why he should not look like a Freshman, (treater alarm was caused him by one tall, sleepy-headed, undaunted Sophomore exclaiming that “when we do do it. we do do it". During the S. A. T. C. period, of course, guard duty was guard duty, but certain Sophomores couldn’t help from having certain designs upon a certain little dear from Harvard, who sometimes went around alone at night as oflieer of the guard. liut with the second term came an influx of recently commissioned "Shavers'’ with chests so inflated, that one would sometimes wonder why nature made one part of their body seek to avoid tin other. But soon these "hard-boiled guys" began to pay interest on "green tables” in "Fop's” little place and look like Georgia hoys again. About this time there came into the limelight an organization known as tin Vigilance Committee, in which Sophomores seemed to hold important positions. There immediately arose between Captain Thweatt and that body a controversy upon the subject that "A Freshman is not a Freshman when in uniform”. The allirmativc brought forth an excellent line of "hull” becoming one so high in authority. while the Vigilance Committee, also good at such argument, referred him to General Orders Xos. 2 and whereupon the affirmative made a hurried search for an "umbrella”. The result of this “downpour” was that Herty Field at drill time looked like a strawberry patch in dune. But we can’t go on forever telling the exploits of that long-to-be-reinemhered Sophomore Class of lSllfl. Sufficient to say. no duck was ever as hard to push under the water as this class was t keep down. Jn.iAX K. RossSophomore Class Officers If. RlDGOX . . . K. A. Qiaktekman M. 0. Rudolph . J. K. Ross . . . . .1. I’. C’akson . . K. Whatley . ...............President .........I'iec-President Seeretary and Treasurer ...............Historian ....................Poet ................ChaplainSophomore Adams. B. C....................Thomaston Allen , T. P................Milcdgevillo Anderson , W. D....................Maeou Avery, A.........................Atlanta Atkinson, J. I..................LaGrnngc Baolky, T. B....................Columbus Barrett, D........................Athens Bennett. P. H....................Quitman Bohannon, C. R..................Lithouia Branch, T. C...................Codartown Brodnax. C. E.................Carrollton Bitch wald. B.....................Athens Carson. J. P......................Tifton Carson. V. .T..................Reynolds Cobb, V. P......................Whigham Conger, G. D......................Tifton Cox, II. B........................Toocoa Crane, W. M.......................Athens Daniels, G. C...............Danielsville Dksher, H. G......................Marlow Daves, J. T.......................Athens Davis, P. L.......................Athens Davis, T. J.....................Savannah Davis, J.......................Meigs DesPortks, R. S.................Columbus Disbro, W. B.....................Atlanta Drexbl, It. J.....................Tifton Durden, C. R....................Gravmont Dennakd. R. J...................Danville EberHardt, J. P...................Athens Edwards, K. A.....................Oxford Eisrman, J. K....................Atlanta Class Roll Elliot, J. I,..................McDonough Evans, J. J......................Augusta Fields, E. G.....................Lovcjoy Fitzpatrick, H. V...............Culloden Fleming, E.......................Augusta Foreman, C. II...................Atlanta Fort, L. H........................Morrow Gaissekt, F. F...................Madison Gaston, J. H..................Greenville Gelders. S. F.................Fitzgerald Gokttingek, C....................Atlanta Griffin, H. D.....................Baxley Griffkth. A. E....................Athens Groover. T. I)..................Savannah Guthman, S.........................Macon IIaglkr, J. C....................Augusta Haisfiri.d, H. B.................Griflin Hand, F. M........................Pelham Hand. L. D........................Pelham Hargis, II. W..............Hamlet, N. C. Hargis, R. R...............Hamlet, N. C. Hatcher. C. C....................Atlanta Heaton, V. D.................Tallapoosa Hey man, C. S....................Atlanta Hickey, R. L.....................Atlanta Hicks, C. L.......................Dublin IliGHSMiTit, E. V................Baxley Hll.LiS, G. D.....................Girard Hiksch, J. B......................Athens Hodgson, F. C.....................Athens Howell. H. C.....................Atlanta Howell. M. E......................CantonHubert, M. A Humphrey, R. H. ... Adrian Hunter, B. K .... Atlanta Johnson'. T. M Kennedy, H. T Kicki.igiitkk, H. P. . . . .... Glenvillo Lewis. S. L Lyons, II. 0 . . . Clarkesvillo Martin. T. W Mather. J. A Vitlalia Maxky, II. A Winder Middlbbkooks, W. T. . . . . . Starrsville Miraolia, K Moore, W. R Morris, S. M Athens Morrison, A. A . . . . Savannah Moskovitz, A. I MOSS, B. C Toccoa Murphy,” P. B McDonald, I). B McGahek, J. 0 . . . . Greenville McClellan, J. M. . . . Dalton McLemoke. I. 0 Nall. C. W . . . Luthersville Nelms, W. F O’Neal, B. P Orr, II. C . Flowery Branch Overstreet, J. E Owens, J. S Park. J. H Athens Park, H. E .... Sylvester Peacock, W. II .... Eastman Petty, J. B Dawson Philpot, T. M Poss, T. W Puoh, E. NV Quakterman. K. A. . . Winder QUILLlAX, I). I) Athens Ridgeway, L Rodgers, I). S Rose, F. D .... Valdosta Ross, J. K Rudolph, M. 0 Sheppard, W. M. . . . Daisy Sibley, W. H . . . Union Point Simms, J. H Singer. I, Smith, K. N Soule, R. M Spicer, J. P Stanley, J. B Quitman Stokes, T. L Sutgers, N Tai.mage. J. E Athens Taylor, T. F Torrence, C. C Atlanta Tkotti, L. J Vbale, J. E Wallis, A. II . . . Fayetteville West, J. II Whatley, C. K. . . . Reynolds Whelchel, H. C. . . . Douglas White, H. E Wilkins, J. J Wimberly, K. (’.... WjNGPIKLD, I . B Athens Woodall, J. I) Whitney, 0. B America A land far oil’ in isolation, Long undiscovered because of station; A country boa ring no relation To Western civilization: Unknown America. But westward started tin migration. And o’er the deep blue sea a nation. Unconsciously, front immigration, Was given animation: The new America. Tliy history since thy creation, Of wisdom, justice, moderation, Has shown on every federation, As hope, as inspiration: Noble America. The struggle for thy liberation. Against thy native habitation. Has told tlie world that subjugation. Writes freedom's dedication: Thou free America. Aroused by the assassination. The navies, armies of every nation, Kmerged with death and desolation, And wrought world conflagration: Sedate America. Alone, didst thou in meditation, Knduriug acts of provocation, Remain in neutral hesitation Unto patience’s duration: Unbiased America. Proclaimed, it seems, from higher station, To be the means of expiation, For this old world in sheer damnation, Didst thou win domination: Divine America. Thou hast the pride and admiration, The gratitude and commendation, Of all empires by acclamation, For world emancipation: Thou great America. The Capital of Civilization, Of freedom, light, of aspiration, The land of dreams, of inspiration, Of all—the greatest Nation: Art thou America.Freshman Class History 0 Til KKS have claimed to be the war class of the dear old I'nivcrsity of Georgia. Well might we dedicate ourselves as the “Class of Peace”, having entered College in the year that marks the ending of the most gigantic struggle in history—11 18—the year that will stand out before future students of history like those of 14! 2 and IT? 8. The Class of '22 began its career as an organization on Saturday night, September 21, 1018. when we met and elected K. Kenneth Munn. of Columbus, Ga.. president, ] Alter in the year we held another election and elected all the other officers. As an organization, our class has been a great success. We have never failed to stick together on any occasion that demanded unity of action. Many of our fellows have come forward, in the critical moments of our first year in College, and shown their abilities as leaders—men who do things. .Vow we enter the phase of our history that identifies us so well as typical Freshmen. To ljegin with, we claim what all preceding classes have claimed, that is. that we are the largest class that ever entered the University. If you doubt it. we refer you to the registrar’s office, or to take a “onee-over” at the red caps and see that they constitute a majority of the entire student body. If you arc still unconvinced, ask some of the Athens “cops". As stated above, we met. organized our “bunch of slick-beads" and began our bold and daring career on “Freshman Night”. September 21. 11118. That night, nearly everybody left town—the Sophomores went to Winder. Those who remained had a hard time deciding whether a cyclone had struck town or another Civil War had broken out and Sherman was restaging bis famous march through Georgia. Now, in spite of all our petty follies, if you may call them such, and in spite of all the trouble we have caused the “Sophs”, we have taken on the spirit of college life and that old. famed Georgia spirit, and now turn our thoughts to work. But we have not been idle. Our class has taken a lion’s share in all the phases of college activities. Vow having passed the never-to-be-forgotten days of Freshman joy and bliss, wc arc determined to set the axe to the grindstone and to laboriously grind away the three years until the coveted sheep-skin is our reward. Historian Freshman Class Officers E. K. Mi nn . . P. G. Pkdkick J. B. i'aksox . P. K. Nelson . W. II. Walkeu W. Ji. Stki-hens ...............President .........I' ice-P resident .Secretory and Treasurer ...............Historian ....................Poet ....... Chaplain IFreshman Class Roll Agos, .i. a Atlanta Aldkx, H. S Alexander, A. L. . . Savannah Alexander, M. B. . Augusta Almand. i m. . . . Anderson, B. If. . . Statesboro Arenowitch. T. . . . Arnold. A. J Arnold. B. B Austin. S. L . . . Hnwi, Hawaii Bailey. C. G Ball. W. C Barksdale. J. L. . . Augusta Baskin. T. r Baxter, .f. T Bell. S. K Bennett, .1. C. . . . Atlanta Berryman, F. lv. . . Bird, F. M Black. H. G Blackmon, J. W. . . Columbus Blalock. E •Bleckley, If Clayton Bond, V. T . I.awroneehurg, Kv. Bookhakdt, J. B. . . . . Fowder Springs Bowf.n, E. 1 Bradley, W Brand. M. K Loganvillc Brannex. J. F. . . . Statesboro Braselton, If. E. • . Braselton Bridges. 1). If. ... Bridges, J. L Bkioiitwell, T. J. . . Maxeys Brim. I) Broadiiurst, G. M. . Brooks. T. G Brown. F. B Broyles, X. A. . . . Burchfield, 0. H. . . Bush. 1 . 1) .... Baruesville Butler, M. A Callaway, A. W. . . . Callaway, L. S. . . . Atlanta Campbell, S. D Campbell, V. JI. . . . .... Columbus Carlton. W. M Carreker, }f. G .... Commerce Carson. J. B Causey, V. J, Cheves, J. P Cheney, B. f Clarke, M. L Clegg, J. S Cockoft, C. S Coffin, X. C Colli ngs, I). A Collins, if. 0 Dalton Colvin, E. I) . Xow York, X. Y. Conyers, C. T Cooper, G. H Cokdray. W. E .... Savannah Cotton. R. 1 Cox, Carl Macon Cox. E. C Cox, J. T Cox. M. J,. F Crandall. 1). S . . . Xorfolk, Va. Culpepper, T. M. . . . . . . Fort Gaines Daniel, W. F . . . . Thoniaston D’Antioxac, J. M. K. . Griffin Darden, H Blakelv Dasher, R. L . . . . Yahlosta Daughtry, II. I Davidson, W. H . . . Fort Valley Davis, C. A Davis, A. B . . . Donalsonville Davis. S. C Davis, If. D Davis. W. P . . . Daniclsville Dozier. L. L Drbwrv, H. H. . . . Gridin Drake, W. W Turin Dr k wry, J. K. . . . Dubbekly, B. D. . . . Glennville Duggan, J. H. . . . Di ke, C. B Durden, D. B. ... Durden, R. V Durden, w. C Durden, V. D. . . . Easley, F. B .... Tunnell Hill English, A. H. . . . Barucsvillc Estaurook. W. H. . Dayton, 0. Evans, G. R Savannah Ewing. 0. A Eagan, J. D .... Fort Valley Fain, F. H . . Band ridge, Tonn. Faulkner. D. G. . . . Monroe Fit ., T{. L Waleska Fitzpatrick. C. R. . Madison Flake. T. J Flanders, G. F. . . Floyd. V. E Forehand, F. B. . . Fort, Lynn For, J. P Freeman, L. 0. . . . .... College Park Gaines, J. B El her ton Garrett, J. W. . . . Logansvillc Geukald. F. L. . . . Geiger, H. W. . . . . . . Anderson, S. C. Glaze, Nash . . . . .... Washington Goodkum, J. .T. . . . Gakkain. F. M. , . . Savannah Groves. W. II. . . . Lincolnton Gujll, Ji. A Gurley, II. B. . . . Hall, X. I) Hampton, II. T. . . . Hamrick, J. 0. . . . Hancock. R. H. . . . HarORETT, w. T. . . . Harman, L. M. . . . Harris, H. T Harris, R. W Hastings, D. m. . . . Atlanta Hawkins, R. B.. . . Decatur Heyman, I Henderson. J. H. . . Hendricks, G. L. . . . Hill, T. W Hodgson, X. P HOSCII, H. W Howard, E. V Hutcheson, W. . . . Inman, R. I Irwin, J. B Jackson, w. d. . . . .... Tallapoosa Jackson, W. R. . . . Joiner, W. I Jones, 0. It . St. Mathews. S. C. Jones, R. II .... Dayton, 0. Jones, J. 0 Jones, T. P Kelly. T. G Kemp, C. C Kennedy, J. L. . . . Kenney, C. B Kicklioiiter. L. P. . . King, G. H Kirby, J. T Kiser, L. P La mb. W. I Levinson, S. It. . . . Long, W. V Lonqino, J. w. . . . Atlanta Lupbukrow, E. w. . . Luke, J. C Mahoney, J. II. . . . Dublin Mallard, W Atlanta Malone. G. K Marmelstein, ('.a. . Savannah Martin, F. A Martin, L. W .... Adairsville Maxwell. J. A. . . . . . . . Adftirsvillo Mays, B. P MKitKITT. J. j Metiivix. 0. Ii. . . . Dextor Mii.i.ek. P. 1) MlZfil.LE. W .... Columbus Moreland. 10. (’ .... Bromvooil Morton, (). S Minx. JO. K Ml'KPlIY, J. C McCkaxey, J. W. . . Columbus McDowell, J. P. . . . Griflin McKxtikk, W. 11. . . . .... Caruosvilli McFarland. 1). W. . . Dalton McGaiiee, It. C Doariiijj McMullen. T. G. . . . Ifartwoll McMurkav. W. M. . . I.avouia McRainev, Nr. A. . . . McWhorter, T. ... Athens Xblson, ('. K X1CKKRSON. X. 1). . . . Athens Xix, R . . . Lawrem-ovillo XORVILLE, If. S. ... Bishop OllEKDORKER. 1) 0'Kelley. B. M. . . . . . . . Logansville Olipiiaxt, J. B. . . . Ol.lVEK. L. 0 O’Keak. F. 0 OsilOKXE. J. A .... Mnysville Pace. V. X Dawson Pai.meh. J. W Tennille Peacock, (J. 11 Patton. G. D Pepkick. F. G Quitman Perky, F. B Camilla PHILLIPS, II. F . . . Sandersville PlXTClIUXK. L Augusta PtKH.E, V. L Poweu., A. H PoWEI.L, J. M Puli.ex, S. If Clem PfKCELI., E. 10 Pritchett, I). I Ramsey, B. Y Ramsey, J. B. . . . Reese. R. B Reeves, .1. F Reid, J. F Reviu.e, J. P Rkw, L. C Richardson, J. L . Ridgeway, G. II. . . Royston Rigdox, If Rivers, V. K. . . . Vahlosta Roberts, .f. I .... Washington Roberts. W. B. . . . Valdosta Rogers, V. B. . . . Baruesville Rotiie. 10. 5 .... Hondo, Tex. Roxke, .1. W. . . . Savannah Roystox, ('. A. . . . Royston Sawtei.i.. R. R. . . . Grilliu Saxeokd. C. S. . . . Sawyer. (■. II. . . . Save. li. A Sciii.ey, F. B. . . . Sen Aim. J. F. . . . Scott, I. J Conyers Searcy. A. J Forsyth SlIKKi lEI.D, M. J. . . . . . Bessemer, Ala. Sheppard, (’.A. . . . Atlanta Si ii i i. W. Y. . . . Sibley, J Si EBERT, L Simms, M. M. . . . Washington Sinclair, I) Moultrie SlNQUEEIEI.D, V. C. . Tennille Skixxer, C. W. . . . . . . . Waynesboro Slack, C. M Gainesville Slaughter. J. R. . . Smissox, II. F. . . , Smith, A. S Smith. F. S Smith. B. li. . . . Sandersville Smith. G. C Smith, J. J Smith. L. M Smith. W. P. . . . Shipley Sparks, G MaconSpicer, C. K. . . . STEINIIURG, 1). . . Auyustn Stephens, W. H. . Savannah Stevenson, R. It. . . . . Little Rock, Ark. Stewart, C. I). . . Shiny ley Stewart. F. H. . Athens Stewart, T. M. . . Strickland, W. I . Itlacksliear Styles, It. W. . . Dublin Swift, 10. (’. ... Starev. K. II. . . Aslibnrn Temples, l M. . . Statesboro Tiiaxton, .1. R. . . Tolbert, L. K. . . Villa Rien Toxoe. C. S. . . . Bainbrhlye Troutman. .1. F.. . Tucker. 1). .1. . . . . . . Williamson, S. C. Tyson. G. 0. . . . ITpsiiaw, t . . . Loyansvillc Vaknadoe, J. A. . . Savannah VlKCKERY, 10. II. . Toeeoa Walker, J. M. . . Marshallville Walker. S. K. . . . Way cross Walker. W. II. . . . Atlanta Watts. (J. R Weiiii, C. F West. W. S Westbrook, L. . . . Wiiatley. W. T. . . Reynolds White, (.’. G White, J Wicker, 1). L. . . . ...... Warrenton Wiley. ( It Wilkes, '. C. ... Williams. G. II. . . . . . . . . Luthersvillc Williams, CJ. L. . . . Luthersvillc Williams, W. 0. . . Willis. E. T. . . . Willis, V. G Wilson, J. B. . . . Wilson, W. 1 . . . . Thomson Woodall. A. M. . . Woodall, F. M. . . . Wright, A Youxo, R. V. ... Youngskin, K. II. . Athens“Aii Revoir” College years are fast and fleeting; College days must soon pass by; The four brief years since our meeting Have passed, and we must say good-by. But we ever shall with pleasure Recall the days we've spent with thee; In our memory fondly treasure Happy hours and days care-free. And the vow we take at parting, We shall never more forget; From this hour when life we’re starting, Till the sun of life has set. Alma Mater! we will cherish All thy lessons wise and true; Teach them, preach them till we perish, Firm for aye to them aud you. J. Jones.. JUU--1U. ■’ EORQtA ACtRKTBLTTOAL COLLEGE ;tfHome Economics Avery, Oka 11 act . . . . Bl'LLAKD. Kvki.yn . . . Buuson, Susan.......... Burton, Jessie......... Ckesweli.. Kditii Vauoiin Coi-Cmuoh. Francis Ktta Dean, Lee Ei.ua .... Dowdi.e. Lois I ....... Hampton, Svm. Mae . . . Hum,. Leila May . . . . McGee, Kva L........... McGee, Rosa B......... McGowan, Mrs. Floyd . Owens, Kditii Baker . . It am pi.ky, Mattie B. . . Hast, Krma J........... Robertson, Kditii . . . . Smith, Maud............. Walker, Lois W......... Procter, Miss K........ Rotiibonr, Miss .... ...........At lions . . . . Montioollo .......... Athens . . . C'nrtersville ...........Monroe ..........I Ynli chi ..............Rome ........... Athens .......... Athens .......... Athens . Knoxville, Tenn. . Knoxville, Tenn. Snu Antonio, Tex. C'arnesvillo . . Athens . . Dalton . Flovilla . . AthensAnother scene in the textile laboratoryThough co-education was not officially recognized at the Georgia State College of Agri-culture until 1917, still the College lias boon training girls and women through its extension division since 1911. The above photograph shows the prize winners among ten thousand club girls.Young lailies ninkiii : butter at the «lairy laboratoryAnother corner of the bacteriological laboratory Home Kconninir student studying bacteriologyA returned soldier treating a wounded horse. Notice the safety-first applianceA good forester at home in the wildsTwo Senior students finding out how and why the wheels go round. They are in the heavy farm machinery laboratory Students | runing jieaeh trees on the College farmMaybe it’s a horse. Xo, maybe it s a cow, the bones of which those students arc studyingPan-Hellenic Council G. S. Darker, X 1 ................. F. G. Vinson, AT!).................. K. Mott, II K 1 .................... SIGMA ALPHA KPS1LOX •f. V. CRANFORD W. L. Cranford C’HI PHI J. If. Calhoun G. S. PARKER 1 111 DKLTA TIIKTA V. G. Arnold J. I’. Stewart KAPPA ALPHA V. I . Hooper ' W. B. Shiver ALPHA TAU OMKGA W. R. Moore F. G. Vinson SIGMA CHI II. S. Hastings W. I). Miller ...............President ...........Vice-President Secretory and Treasurer SIGMA XI’ IX I'. WllELCHKL .1. 1). Woodall DKLTA TAU DKLTA B. Brock W. D. II EATON CHI PSI .1. T. Daves C. H. Wheatley KAPPA SIGMA C. L. Lott R. I). O’Cali.agiian PI KAPPA PHI Ken non Mott B. L. Clark LAMBDA C HI ALPHA W. I. Dooley R V. MartinI'AN JIKIXKXIC COt'XOIL Kepro.si'iitrttiw.s by the respective Fraternities Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Pounded at the University of Alabama 185C Beta Chapter Established 1866 COLORS: Jtoyal Purple and Old Gold J. V. C'K AN FORD V. L. Cranford SENIORS A. L. Lippitt E. II. McMiCHAEI. JUNIORS V. V. Alexander V. A. Dodson F. V. Hakrold R. L. Nowell A. J. Arnold C. C. Hatchek R. Hickey SOI’HOMORES V. S. Mack all F. D. Rose L. M. Smith R. R. Stevenson C. C. Torrence M. B. Alexander II. (J. Caukekeu R. L. Dasher Lynn Fort R. H. Hancock R. J. Inman FRESHMEN T. G. Kelley C. F. Lanier B. P. Mays V. Mallard N. D. Nickerson J. L. Richardson W. II. Rogers R. B. Reese G. Sparks C. W. Skinner W. V. Shipp V. D. West) IChi Phi Fraternity Fouiuled at Princeton University 1S54 Eta Chapter Established 1SG7 Colors: Scarlet and Blue SENIORS K. A. Brown L. L. Brown A. W. CALHOUN •f. G. Gay M. A. Kevin G. S. Parker J. H. Calhoun JUNIORS II. V. Caldwell (5. IT. Foreman L. I . Hand H. C. Howell SOPHOMORES S L. Lewis T. '. Martin A. L Morton J. S. Owens A. L. Alexander J. T. Baxter If. G. Black X. A. Broyles FRESH MEN' A. W. Calloway L. S. Calloway l . A. Collins .f. T. C.OODRl M L. P. Kiser L. M. Jordan J. H. Park W. II. Smiley J. J. Wilkins T. McWhorter C. S. Sanford F. R. II! Stewart James Whiter ft f «r f £er ® »« v ■ • A. v •CST' 4fe Srsl =r7 — V» v ■1Phi Delta Theta Fraternity Fouiiilcil at Miami University 184S Georgia Alpha Chapter Established 1S71 COLORS: Blue and White SENIORS W. G. Arnold J. A. McCord W. H. Deck J. P. Stewart II. R. DeJaknette V. P. Zachry JUNIORS R. L. Anderson T. G. Greene J. 1 SOPHOMORES II. T. Brice B. P. O’Neal J. B. C. Lumpkin H. E. Park J. W. T. Nelms H. FRESHMEN B. Brown L. Harris, Jr. H. J. I). Fagan W. Hamm 0. F. G. Gerrald J. Walker A. H. T. Harris W. E. Talmaoe E. Redwine V. Troutman C. White C. Walker P. Webb Wright C. WilliamsKappa Alpha Fraternity FouinW at Washington a ml Loo 1S65 Ganinm Chapter Established 1S72 Colors: Crimson and Cold SENIORS 0. M. Candler, Jr. F. V. Jackson M. W. I). Hooper, Jr. •. r W. JUNIORS P. Harwell, Jr. B. E. Hunter ,r. II. C. Hosch J. A. Knight j. J. T. KoXTZ SOPHOMORES I . H. Bennett R. S. DksPortks T. V. Bradi.ey A. K. Grifketii. Ji:. 1). J. P. Carson T. 1). Groover W. T. J. Davis W. T. Makokbtt J. J. B. Irwin FRESHMEN E. I . Bowen W. H. Flanders .r. S. 1). Campbell If. W. Hosch c. W. J. Carson W. L. Joiner j. .f. E. Dkewky R. H. Jones 10. W. H. KstaBROOK J. T. Kirby R. C. A. (Owing J. Maiioney A (i. P. Flanders K. B. Pound B. Shivkk R. Smith, Jr. H. Young M. Johnson B. McDonald R. Palmer P. Sl’ICKIt S. Mays V. Ml7.Kt.LE W. Palmer S. Rotiib R. Sawteli.r Searcy 0. SpicerAlpha Tau Omega Fraternity Founded at Virginia Military institute 1365 Alpha lleta Chapter Established 1S7S Colors: Sky Blue and Old Gold SENIORS S. G. Storev II. G. Thornton P. G. Vinson V. J. Whitehead T. P. Allen H. J. Babcock JUNIORS T. D. Matson .1. L. Medlin C. A. Rountree R. E. L. Spence I. F. Gaissekt R. II. III’M PH KEY SOPHOMORES J. C. Luke w. R. Moore E. N . Smith T. L. Stokes II. C. Whklchei. 1). S. Crandall S. C. Davis G. E. Evans A. S. Johnson FRESHMEN J. W. Longino J. P. McDowell F. B. Perky II. S. Phillips w. B. Roberts B. Slade J. .1. SmithSigma Chi Fraternity Founded at Miami University 1855 Delta Chapter Established COLORS: Clue and Cold SENIORS H. M. Breed II. S. Hastings I. . S. Davis V. I . Miller K. M. McCandless J. L. Barksdale if. L. Daughtry K. Blalock F. M. Bird J. I Brannen, Jr. J. B. Carson J. P. Cheves JUNJORS A. S. Smith, Jr. SOPHOMORES P. 0. Herrington FRESHMEN C. B. Duke V. e. Floyd J. P. For D. M. Hastings W. Hutcheson J. P. Erkriiardt J. K. Ross I. 0. McLemore R. M. Nix E. M. Nix E. E. Purcell M. J. Sheffield B. R. SmithtSigma Nu Fraternity Founded at Virginia Military Institute 3-S6J) Mu Chapter Established 1SS1 Coi-oks: Hack. White and GUI Gold SENIORS W. McManus 1). 1 . WlIRLCIIKL F. .1 UN IOUS B. I. Morris J. I). Woodall S0IM10M0BKS C. L. 1 Ticks W. B. Rice, Jk. G. K. M amine J. It. Stanley FKKSUM KX W. M. Carlton J. M. Powell L. J. H. Dugoan, Jk. It. V. Ramsey S. J. it. Francis M. M. Simms C. L. 0. Freeman B. W. Styles 1). L. A. Gainks T. F. Taylor 0. V. M. Hand A. K. Wli.llOlT K. Tolukkt K. Walker G. WllITK L. WlCKKK, Jk. S. Wii.j.is M. WoodallDelta Tau Delta Fraternity Founded at Bethany College 1859 Beta Delta Chapter Established 1882 SENIORS Benj. Brock JUNIORS W. 1). Heaton T. M. Philpot C. E. Bkodnax II. T. Cason V. JI. Davidson SOPHOMORES W. 1). Jackson K. A. Quartern! V. M. McMcrray R. W. Short L. J. Trotti 1). H. Bridges M. J. Bkodnax N. C. Coffin P. C. Dart FRESHMEN 0. R. Durden W. D. DURDEN W. C. Durden C. K. James C- S Morton W. X. Pace G. C. Po'veli. H. H. WrightChi Psi Fraternity Founded at Union College 1841 Alpha Alpha Delta Chapter Established 1S90 Colors: Loyal Purple and Old Gold SEX 1 OKS J. E. Strother JUNIORS V. 1). Amis H. M. Hill W. B. Rigsby, Jk. .1. L. ATKINSON SOPHOMORES C. H. Wheatley J. T. Daves, Jk. J. C. IIagler J. 0. McGehee K. Fleming K. K. Lacv K. M. Socle J. H. Gaston FRESHMEN C. B. Whitney H. S. Alden J. B. Ramsey R. E. Robinson W. F. Daniel J. F. Reeves B. Schley A. 11. English J. SibleyKappa Sigma Fraternity Founded at the University of Virginia 1 S(iO Beta Lambda Chapter Established 1001 COLORS: Scarlet, Emerald and White SENIORS C. If. Satterfield 0. L. Adams V. B. Cody J. L. Conyers JUNIORS V. B. Disbro J. Jones, Jr. (’. L. Lott It. 1). 0 ’Ca 1.1. AG HAS If. I). Stark F. J. Vaughn O. T. Wiielciiel W. I). Anderson SOPHOMORES W. J. Davis I). I). Quiluan 15. if. Anderson J. ('. Bennett C. G. Conn FRESHMEN It I . Cotton M L. F. Cox I. B. Hailey I , ii. Murphy 1). Sinclair T. M. Stewart ETA- LAKE'A CHAPTEpV SIGMA KAPPA M -«XS.O . V' 7 r Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity Foiuulcd at College of Oinrleston 1904 Georgia Lambda Chapter Kstablishcil 1915 UOJ.OKS: (iolil and Il' iUr SKN10RS V. If. Griffin K. Mott, .)k. G. If. McWiioktp.r I). Vinson JUNIORS B. Cl. ARE L. A. Mekdaugh G. A. Howald J. A. Vaknbdoe SOPHOMORES W. C. B. u. K. V. ifioiismith Monroe Buti.ek J. K. Overstreet J. Adams FRESHMEN T. Hood J. W. J. B. Beauchamp J. L. Merritt X. I). W. F. Bond B. (5. Met . V. S. If. F. Brasei.ton R. C. Porch V. L. J. 0. Gark S. S. Ram bo R. H. ROUKK Shaw Stovai.i. StkouD WoodLamda Chi Alpha Fraternity Founded at Boston University 1900 Nu Chapter Established 1915 Counts: .f. Abney M. Clark F. L. Davis C. 1 . Dennard M. B. Forehand If. W. Geioer P. H. Almand T. G. Brooks J. It. Gay Purple, Green and Gold SENIORS W. I. Dooly JUNIORS R. L. Hay R. W. Martin SOPHOMORES H. T. Kennedy A. A. Morrison J. V. McClellan W. II. Peacock FRESHMEN B. B. Hkery V. 1). Lanier C. E. J. P. J. G. E. M. Eyler V. PUOH E. Vbale B. WlNOFIEI.D F. ScmvAi.n C. Tyson YOungkin;Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity Founded at City College of New York 1902 Mu Chapter established 1915 COLORS: Purple and Old Cold P. Cohen SENIORS If. Hkyman JUNIORS J. E. Herman S. M. Morris J. K. Eiseman S. F. Gki.deks T. Akenowit . M. L. Clarke SOPHOMORES C. OOKTTINOBR S. Ch Til MAN ('. A. IlEYMAN FRESHMEN I). Marx, Jk. J. R. IflKSCII A. Moskovitz D. Odkroorekk J. H. ROTIICIIII.DTo the Unreturning Young heroes of the Holy Cause, Whom Georgia knew of old. Now nations know your chivalry, Your knightly ventures bold. How eagerly you heard the call And faced the fires of Hell; The courage of that sacrifice Your comrades love to tell! The spirit of your sturdy sires, The freedom of the hills, Fired yon with zeal invincible, As now our hearts it thrills. You groped the weary maze of pain, The Shallow you have met; You bore the throes of Douth-in-Life, Yet uttered no regret. How large in stature of the soul In those short days you grew, You boy-men who have fall'll asleep Beneath the French skies blue! Of you, brave sons of Georgia land, Cast in heroic mould. In days to come will burning words To Georgians be told. You stood the brunt of battle well, And quitted you like men— We breathe a silent prayer for you Who come not back again! Fraxcis Taylor Jaino •In memory of tho Georgia men who died lighting in France.ITERARV OCICTIES « s» 9 Demosthenian History . K of the most impressive buildings on our historic campus is Demosthenian Mall. It bears the mark of ape and i memory fraught with the past. Massive, square and gray, it betokens strength and sturdiness of character. Its debating chamber i no less awe-inspiring. The dead silence that falls uj on the gathered audience when the president's gavel resounds upon the desk, the impressive simplicity of the ceremony, even the silent attestment of the portraits of the society's most distinguished sons, all hear witness that within these walls is nurtured a true spirit of democracy. Demosthenian. ns the best records show, was founded in 1801. the year that the I'niversity opened its doors to the youth of Ueorgia. Hut it is to the high idealism of the .Junior Class of ISO;} that we really owe the Demosthenian Society. This class took upon themselves the task of reorganizing and vitalizing the society. They did it well, and over since Demosthenian has been a force in the I’niversity and beyond. The present hall was constructed in 1824. In this year the name Demosthenian was formally adopted as the name of the society. Demosthenians are justly proud of their society. Her past has been wreathed in glory. From her halls have emanated men that have been leaders of the people. They all attest that the spirit of Demosthenian. which first opened to them the vistas of service, has played a great part in their lives. Our pride should not Ik merely retrospective. Can we not catch the same spirit in the present and let it project us out in the future? Fellow Demosthenians, we should strive to uphold the traditions of the past. If Demosthenian is to continue to send men to the firing line of democracy, it must he by the efforts of her active members now in college. Our pride fetters us to a duty—a responsibility that cannot be shirked. E. A. McWTioktkk, Historian. Fir.il Term Second Term . Third Term Demosthenian Presidents ■iPhi Kappa History KU founders have long since passed awav. Xincty-ninc years have rolled by since a few turbulent spirits from Demosthenian founded a new society and christened it Phi Kappa. For ten years little record was kept or, at least, little lias come down to us. But we know that Phi Kappa was growing. We know that in 1855 a wooden building was erected on the site of the present one, and that by 1831 funds were secured suHicicnt to turn this structure into brick. Then came the days of glory. Before the storm of war broke upon the States Phi Kappa’s walls resounded with the voice of men who will forever make her name immortal. What greater hand of orators ever graced a debating club than that comj osed of Alexander II. Stevens. Howell Cobh. Judge Colquitt. Benjamin llill, T. 1». It. Cobb, and the silver-tongued Henry Grady. The war came and for a time exercises were suspended. But with the advent of peace Phi Kappa came into her own again. At first her meetings were secret. Kven the place of meeting was unknown. But the glamor of this wore off and public meetings where all of the students of the University could be benefited became the plan. . Amid the rise of athletics and military training and various other college activities, Phi Kappa kept a clear head and proclaimed that oratory was not dead, and that it had the power to enrich all who would attend. The powers that be. recognizing the importance of literary societies, passed a ruling that all who would win collegiate speaking honors must he of good standing in one of the literary soc-itics. Under this plan the best literary talent of the school was drawn into the societies and Phi Kappa managed to keep more than her share of this. Thus has she stood for a quarter of a century. The home and forum of the greatest orators of the I Diversity of Georgia and of the South. Only twice did she close her doors. In 1S(»1 and in 11)18. Both times because her members were patriots as well as orators. The crowds are hack from the war now. and with redoubled vigor and a progressive spirit Phi Kappa faces the future. She will stand as she has stood through all these years—a beacon to oncoming Freshmen, an inspiration to these in school, and a delight to Alumni. H istokiaxPhi Kappa Presidents J. H. Young . W. P. Zachry . F. W. Harroud . First Term Second Term . Third TermJeffersonian Law Society Presidents M. L. Ham....................................................First Term F. G. Vinson................................................Second Term S. G. Stoic ky...............................................Third TermAgricultural Club Presidents A. M. Thornton.........................................First Term P. W. Bennett.........................................Second Term V. V. Wheeler.........................................Third TermEconomic Society Presidents Weymax I. Dooly.........................................First Term John W. Abney..........................................Second TermI ( ) Debating Council ......................................Chairman .....................................Secretary DKMOSTHKXIAX V. M. Dallas R. V. Harris V. D. Miller PHI KAPPA W. P. Zachky R. I). O'Callaohax M. M. Levy W. P. Zaoiiry V. M. Dallas Anniversarians William D. Miller.........................................l)emo thenian “ Dcmoerney ” Frank W. Hakrold............................................ Phi Kappa “A League of Nations’’Subject: Resolved that the National Government should control, operate, ami supervise all telegraph, telephone, radio, and marine lines. Affirmative............................................................. phi Kappa Negative...............................................................Dcmosihcnian DKMOSTHEX1AX X. (J. JjONQ K. A. McWhorter PHI KAPPA X. .101,1,1s R. D. 0’Callaghan Champion Debate DKMOSTHKXIAX PHI KAPPA W. M. Dallas R. G. Dickerson R. V. Harris .r. C. McDonald W. D. Miller G. T. Mann Xot in picture. M. L. Hall Ken non Mott It. I). 0’Callaoiian J. P. Stewart J. H. Young W. P. Zachrv Impromptu DebatersSophomore Debate Subject: Resolved that the Government should continue the present control of railroads. Affirmative..............................................phi Kappa Negative..............................................Vcmosthenian DEMOSTHENIAN Pin KAPPA K. W. Highsmitii Ji. C. Moss J. E. Ross Demosthenian won S. F. GELDERS T. M. Johnson T. L. StokesSophomore Declaimers J. P. Carson C. II. Foreman K. V. H IG1ISMITII H. (’. Howell T. M. Johnson R. C. Moss J. H. Bark J. E. Ross L. Singer K. C. Wimherly ALTERNATE C. S. Hey man T. L. StokesFreshman Debate SUBJECT: Unsolved that the United States should adopt a system of compulsory military service. Affirmative.............................................................. , Kappa Negative................................................................Demnsthenian DEM OST HEN I AX J). B. Durden ('. E. Nelson G. J.. Hendrix PHI KAPPA Wm. Mallard S. Sanford S. II. Stephens Domostlienian wonFreshman Impromptu Debate Subject: Resolved tlmt the Government should fix the price of cotton. Affirmative............................................Demostlicnian Negative................................................ Phi Kappa DKMOST1IEMAX J. B. Carson YV. G. Brock T. J. Davis. Jr. li. C. McGaiiee C. M. Si ck I'll I KAPPA J. Lonoino William Ballard David Marx, Jr. ('. S. Sanford W. II. Stef hens Affirmative won.Cotton School Debate Sl’BJECT: Resolved that for the duration of the reconstruction period, the prices and distribution of food-stufTs should bo controlled by the Government. AFFIRMATIVE NEGATIVE H. B. Cox F. W. Bennett C. B. Stewakt a. M. Thornton Negative wonReview of Literary Activities tins section of t)ie book we have undertaken to portray the history of J tlu literary activities of the I'nivcrsity during the year. With the resumption of practically normal conditions at the beginning of the year, we undertook to carry out our regular program of activities with the exception that our annual intercolliagc debates were suspended for the year. The annual Impromptu. Freshman. Sophomore and Champion debates were held as usual. So were the Cotton School debate. Junior oration and Sophomore declamation. More than usual interest was taken in all of these contests and each one was a creditable affair. With the addition of the Keonomic Society, we have another organization for the purpose of promoting discussion of purely economic problems. The Jeffersonian Daw Debating Society has continued to hold the interest of the law students in carrying on a regular moot court and the Agricultural Club has provided a place for the Agricultural students to discuss problems peculiar to their interests. After the year has practically closed we can look back to an interesting and beneficial session of each one of these organizations.Beta Gamma Sigma Roll Wisconsin .....................................................University of Wisconsin Illinois.........................................................University of Illinois California.....................................................University of California Pennsylvania.................................................University of Pennsylvania New York...........................................................Columbia University Washington...................................................University of Washington Georgia..........................................................University of GeorgiaBeta Gamma Sigma Dr. II. H. Dozier........................................President CHARTER MEMBERS Chancellor J). 0. Barrow Dr. R. P. Stephens Dr. J. H. T. McPherson Prof. H. A. Ingram ACTIVE MEMBERS J. W. Ahnev W. I. Dooly C. M. KylerACTIVE MEMBERS C. M. Candler V. f. Dallas L. S. Davis W. | Zachry FACULTY MEMBERS V. K. Maddox i. D. O 'Callaghan . I . Stewart Chancellor Barrow Dr. Woofter Prof. S. '. Sanford Prof. r. E. ParkSenior Round Table Wallace P. Zachky MEMBERS Prop. R. K. Pakk, Honorary J. W. Abney L. L. Brown, Jr. C. X. Candler. Jr. V. M. Dallas c. M. Kylb E. T. Gilbert Herman Hkyman W. D. Hooper. Jr. M. M. Levy G. M. McWhorter J. C. McDonald W. J. Whitehead W. P. Zachky Secretary ROLL OK CHAPTERS OK SIGMA ITSILON , Sopherim, University of the Soutli Calumet, Vanderbilt University Osiris, Ramlolph-Macon College Senior Round Table, University of Georgia Odd Number Club, Univ. of North Carolina Boar’s Head Club, Transylvania University Scribblers, University of Mississippi Kit Kat, Millsnps College Scarabs, University of Texas Sckibbs, University of South Carolina Coepee House, Emory University Fortnightly Club, Trinity College Attic, University of Alabama Grub Street. University of Washington Gordon Hope, College of William ami Mary Blue Pencil, Davidson College Sphinx, Hantpden-SUIney College Ye Tabard Inn, University of OregonAlpha Zeta FACULTY MEMBERS A. M. Soule, Honorary Prop. V. 0. Collins Prop. C. A. Kellooo Prof. G. A. Ckabb Prof. L. K. Hast Prof. Paul Tabor ACTIVE MEMBERS C. Sum merouk A. M. Thornton F. J. Vaughn C'. W. WHEELER ALPHA ZETA ROLL ..........Ohio College of Agriculture . Pennsylvania College of Agriculture .... Illinois College of Agriculture . . A Yu- York College of Agriculture . . . Michigan College of Agriculture Seic 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 Agriculture . . . Kentucky College of Agriculture . . . Tennessee College of Agriculture .... Georgia College of Agriculture Townsend . . . Mokrili...... Morrow .... Cornell .... Kedzie . . . . Granite .... Nebraska . . . North Carolina LaGraxge . . . , Green Mountain Wilson .... Babcock . . . . Centennial . . Maine......... Missouri . . . Elliott .... California . . Purdue .... Kansas . . . . Dakota .... Scovell . . . . Morgan .... Georgia .... F. W. Bennett C. B. Ingram W. G. Owensi Thalians OFFICERS 1918-1919 R. I). 0 ’Callaghan.............................................................President E. M. McCandless...........................................................Pice-President H. R. DeJarnette........................................................Haziness Manager Miss Mary Lyndon...............................................................Direetress MEMBERS W. M. Beck j. B. Carson J. T. Conyers R. I’. Cotton II. it. DeJarnette ('. M. Eyler J. I). Fagan A. E. Gkippetji C. Gokttinger F. W. Hakroi.d V. G. Hamm H. C. HOWELL B. E. Hunter B. C. Lumpkin W. I). Miller S. Morris E. M. McCandless R. M. Nix R. 1 . O’Callaghan J. K. Ross R. E. L. Spence KWCURKCGridiron Club Roll MBMBKRS J. W. Abney L. L. Brown C. M. Candler, Jr. J. V. Cranford A. H. Cox W. M. Dallas L. S. Davis H. R. DkJarnkttk R. G. Dickerson R. Harris A. C. King J. C. McDonald K. H. McMioiari, J. A. McCord, Jr. 0. II. McWhorter W. D. Miller Kknnon Mott T. M. Nkirlino R. D. O’Callaghan G. S. Barker T. M. PlIILFOT M. B. Pound L. H. Riley C. H. Satterfield R. K. L. Sl’ENCE .1. I . Stewart II. G. Thornton Capt. M. B. Thweatt W. J. Whitehead W. P. Zachky) 4Glee and Mandolin Club OKKICKKS hllixil Coil EX...............................................President .lonx (Anvers...........................................Leader Glee Club W. I). Hooter. .Ik.................................Leader Mandolin Club M KM B KJtS Alexander ilOOPER Allen Johnson Ai.dkx Jackson Axdeksox, R. L. Kiser Axdkksox, W. 1). Kontz Bennett McMiciiabi. Cohen McI onai.d CONYERS. C. T. Mott Conyers, J. L. Nelms Cotton Roberts Calhoun Sheffield Davis Shiver Dishko Slade Kbekhakdt Stevenson Kstabkook Tisincek Groover Whatley Harwell Wilson 11baton Woodall l,l Ml’KINCotillion Club OFFICERS W. G. Arnold.............................................................................President W. R. Moore.......................................................................I’ire-President J. C. Hagler.............................................................Secretary and Treasurer H. R. DkJakxettk. l A 0 W. D. Heaton. A T A . . C. L. Lott, K 2........... J. L. Mkdlix, ATQ. . . W. D. Miller, 2 X . . . A. A. Morrison. A X A . C. H. Wheatley, X V . . J. D. AVoodai.l, 2 N . . . . Phi Delta Theta . Della Tau Delta . .• . Kappa Sigma . Alpha Tau Omega .... Sigma Chi Lambda Chi Alpha ........Chi Psi .... Sigma iYwSenate Club OFFICERS H. G. Thornton’...................................................President J. H. Calhoun Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS T. I . Ai.i.en V. R. Moore K. Mott J. A. McCord K. IT. McMichaei. V. A. Nelms W. G. Arnold W. H. Beck H. T. Brice L. L. Brown a. v. Calhoun J. T. Conyers J. V. Cranford W. L. Cranford H. R. DeJarnette R. G. Dickerson, Jr. W. M. Disbro V. A. Dodson W. I. Dooly T. G. Green W. G. Griffin A. E. Griffeth W. T. IIargrett F. W. Harwell H. S. Hastings C. C. Hatcher W. I). Heaton R. L. Hickey W. D. Hooper, Jr. H. C. Howell S. I.. Lewis M. A. Xevin R. L. Nowell R. D. O‘Callaghan J. K. Owens R. Palmer G. S. Parker J. K. REDWINE B. Rice F. I). Rose C. H. Satterfield H. D. Stark R. R. Stevenson J. P. Stewart R. K. L. Spence W. II. SlHLY J. P. Spicer J. H. Talmage 0. C. Torrence F. G. Vinson 1). P. Whelchel II. E. White J. D. Woodall F. S. Mackall J. I . Median■H.1 Spanish Club OFFICERS Edward Mikaoma...................................................President Wallace H. Walker...........................................Vice-President Isaac M. Wenchow....................'..............Secretary and Treasurer "Mathew M. Lew..................................Chairman Program Committee MEMBERS •I’kOF. J. Li'STKaT, Honorary I'HOP. R. W. Ramirez. Director •T. B. Baoi.ey 0. L. Hendricks Edcar Blalock J. W. McCranky .1. W. Blackman Paul McGee G. H. Cooper Garland Smith Miss Lucy Barrow Taylor Xot in picture. Warren Williams S. I). Cam pbeli. . . M. J. SlITl'KlELD . B. Arnold . . . Alden Almand Bailey Bennett Bikd Blalock Bond Bkodnax Brooks Broyles Bryant Calloway Cami hell Carlton Carrekek Carson Coffin Collikgs Conyers .... President . . . l‘iee-President return 0,1 Treasurer . Sergeant-at Arms Smith. F. Sl’ICEK Stephens Stewart Styles Varnedor Walker Walk kk.'W. Walker, J. Ware West White Whitney Wicker Willie Woodall Wright Younokin and Others Freshman Club OFFICERS See Cox, C. Cox, J. F. (’RANDALL CLEGO Daniel Dart Dasher Davis, T. J. Duke Durden Durden, W. English Fagan Fitzpatrick Flanders Floyd Francis Foreman Durden, W. MEMBERS Gan us Gay Gekkald Geiger Goodkum Hamm Harris, IF. Harris, L. Hand Hastings Hodgson Inman James Johnston Joiner Kelley Lanier Martin Mays, B. Mays, J. Merritt Mizelle Munn Nickerson Nix, R. Nix, E. OsiMIKN Phillips Powell Ramsey Reeves Rotiik Rourk Santoro Schley Sen wall Siiipp Smith. B.G. M. C. Club K. Blalock T. Bkightwell B. Brown II. Bryant P. Bryant Phillip Cohen Arthur Cox G. C. Daniels MEM BEKS L. L. Dozier D. M. Hastings 0. L. Hicks 1 . M. Jordan E. M. McCandlbss R. L. Nowell M. O. Rudolph B. R. Smith II. R. DeJarnetteMILTOX It. T11WKATT, Captain. Infantry, II. S. A. Commandant of CadetsRegimental Officers . . Lieutenant Colonel Captain and Adjutant ........Sponsor David I . Whelchel . . "Wilmam H. Beck . . Miss Kathleen BlackFirst Battalion Charles M. Candler, Jr..........................................Major Mili.akd W. Clark............................................Adjutant Second Battalion John W. Abney .... Major William A. Dodson, Jk.....................................................Adjutant Miss Susan Scuddek.........................................................SponsorCompany “A” OFFICERS Weymax I. Dooly J. 11. Lessee POPPER, S. SERGEANTS Stokey. K. H. Smith E. K. Ricks, I. ,1. Tkotti, L. T. Weathers, W. 0. CORPORALS Rudolph, M. (). Schwa lb, .1. t WlNOPJKLD, P. B. i .. v Wilkins, J. J. i I’RI VATKS Orekdokpkr, I . Spicer, (J. K. Olepiiant, .1. B. Stephens. W. H. Okk, M. C. Steward. (!. 1). OSBORNE, J. A. Stucky, R. II., Jr. O'Rbak, F. 0. Simms, M. M. Perky, F. B. Taxton, J. K. Pedkick, V. G. Tolbert, L. H. Poole. W. h. Temples. L. M. PEACOCK, W. H. Troutman, J. F. Ramsey, J. B. Tucker, I). J. Re v, L. €. Upshaw, 1 . C. Rf.vii.lk, T. P. Walker, W. If. Kokekts. J. S. Vickery, E. H. Roberts. W. B. Walker, H. 0. Sawyer, C. H. West. W. S. Schley, F. B. Whatley, (’. K. Scott, f. J. Whitaker, A. M. Sinclair, W. If. White, J. Smith, I.. M. Whitney, C. B. Smith, J. J. Wicker. I). I . Smisson,..H_S. Williams? (J. I. Sheffield, M. J. Woodall, A. M. Woodall, F. M.Company “B” OFFICERS Harry S. Hastings.......................................................Captain Jacob P. Ebkrhardt............................................First Lieutenant Louis M. Jordan..............................................Second Lieutenant George C. Daniels................................................First Sergeant Miss Gladys McDaniel....................................................Sponsor SERGEANTS Qujllian, D. D. Carson, J. I . McLellan, J. M. Hicks, C. L. Bagley, T. B. CORPORALS Maxf.y, If. A. Fleming, E. Overstreet, J. E. Eisman, J. K. PRIVATES Adams, B. C. Hampton, H. T. Almond, I’. M. Harmon, L. M. Andeksok, W. I). Harris, L. Black, H. G. IIeyman, I. Blackmon , J. W. Hosif, W. H. Bond, W. F. Homer, W. L. Branch, T. C. Long, W. V. Bryant, C. H. Mackall, F. S. Culpepper, T. II. Matiiier, J. A. Cakreker, H. G. Mahoney, .1. H. Campbell, W. II. Marmelstein. C. A. Curves, J. P. Morton, H. a. Collins, H. 0. Murphy, P. B. Cox, C. Mizell, C. W. Davis, 11. P. Nelson, C. K. Davis, W. P. Pritchetts, D. L. Ewing, C. A. Petty, J. B. Fort, L. PlNTCHUNCK, L. Flanders, V. H. POSS, T. W. Garrett, J. W. Powell, A. II. Gkrkai.d, F. L. Richardson, J. L. Gull, R. A. Reid, J. S. Company “C” • Kkank W. Harwell, Jr OFFICERS Prince A. Hodgson James H. Park Miss Dorothy Hodgson . . . . Singleton, L. I). 8KKGKANT8 Gaston. J. H. Hargis, D. Iavtt. C. A KNOW), R. H. Duggan, J. H. CORPORALS Marx, D. Mattox, J. R., Jit. Hastings, D. M. Cox. M. L. F.PRIVATES Alexander, V. W. AI.EXANDEK, A. L. Bam., NV. C. Barksdale, .1. L. Ben ford. a. T. Berryman, I'. B. Bkooks, T. G. Book hart, J. B. Calloway, A. W. Lockout, C. S. Coffin, M. 0. Daughtry, H. L. Drake, NV. W. Durden, W. C. Faulkner. D. (i. Fazin, J. D. Fritz, K. L. Fitzpatrick, C. B. Fort. L. II. Gaissikkt. J. f. Gurley. 11. 0. Hawkins, R. B. Harris, R. NV. Hailey, T. B. Hiksck, J. I). Hill, R. M. Hodgson, X. I . Ivey. B. S. Kf.mp, (,'. C. Kirby, J. I . Kiser, T. P. Lanier, C. F. Martin. F. A. McRainey, M. McMui.lin, T. L. Methvin, O. K. Moskowitz. A. XOKVILLE, H. S. Rothschild. J. H. JtOUKKE, J. NV. Roetii, F. S. SoWTELL, K. S. Slaughter, J. It. Skinner, C. NV.Company “D” OFFICERS Robert I). 0’Callaghan................................................Captain Thomas D. Matson’...............................................First Lieutenant 1 . C. Bkooks...................................................First Sergeant Miss Lou Morton.......................................................Sponsor SERGEANTS Anderson, W. D. Fiizpatrick, H. V. Mann, J. W. Dasher, H. G. . Miragua, E. A. CORPORALS Bradley, V. Hodgson, F. W. Kennedy, H. T. Cobb, w. F. Johnson, T. '.I. Nix, E. M.PRIVATES Arenowitz, T. Goettingbr, C. Baskin, T. I. Goodkum, J. T. Babcock, 11. J. Gi-thman, S. Bird. F. M. Howard, K. V. Bridges, E. II. Haiskiei.d, H. B. Brown, F. B. Hand, S. B. Bush, P. D. Henderson, W. Bkoyi.es, X. A. Hodgson, R. D. Causey, W. L. Hubert, M. A. Cai.i.oway, I,. S. Johnson, T. M. Cooper, G. 11. King, G. H. COX, J. T., .Ik. Lamb, W. L. Crandeu.. D. S. Lewis, S. I.. Conger, G. 1). Miller, P. D. Campbell, S. D. Mays, B. P. Dasher, H. G. Munn, E. K. Dasher, S. L. Maxwell, J. A. Dubbekly. B. D. McGaiiee, R. C. Duke, C. B. B. McWhorter, T. Easley, F. B. Nickerson, X. D. Evans. G. B. Spicer, J. P. Flanders, G. F. Walker, S. E. Faremon, C. 11. Wilkes, X. C. Ganus, S. A. ROYSTON, 0. A. I--JCompany “E” OFFICERS • Raymond W. Martin....................................................Captain O. B. Roberts.............................................Pint JAcutenan . Robert L. Hay............................................Second Lieutenant A. A. Morrison................................................First Sergeant Miss Lavina Harvey...................................................Sponsor SERGEANTS Stokes, T. L. Vaughn, F. J. Summrhouk, C. W. J’ acock, W. II. Quaktekman, K. A. Bond, I). B. CORPORALS Wimbkki.y, ( K. McMukky. W. M. Wright, A. P. Sanford. C. S. Middi.ehkooks, W. T. Ai.den, II. S. West. J. H. PRIVATES Bailey, H. (I. Patten, G. D. Bailey, M. ( Pullen, K. If. Bowen, K. P. Reese. R. B. Brock, W. G. Reeves, J. F. Bridgers, .1. L. Rogers, W. M. Bryant. P. Ji ED WINK, J. F. Brigiitwbll, T. J. Skakoy, A. H. Clovin, T. D. Siiij’I’, W. H. Davis, T. J. Slack, C. M. Dozikk, L. L. Smith, A. S. Glaze, X. Smith, B. R. Hakgrett. W. T., ,1h. Stanley. .1. B. Keli.ey, T. G. Steinberg, D. Kenny, C. B. Sutker, X. Levinson, S. R. Swift, K. 0. Longing. J. W. Stewart, T. M. Lufbokrow, K. X. Walker, J. M. Mallard, W. Ward, L. B. Martin, L. V. Watts, G. R. Moss, B. C. Welch el, II. 0. McDonald, D. B. Westbrooks. L. McFarland, D. W. WlER, J. B. McDowald, J. I . Wiley, C. R. Nix, R. M. Williams, B. H. Nall, 0. W. Williams, W. 0. O’Neal, B. P. Young, R. V. JCompany “F” William D. Heaton William B. Disuro J. C. Haglek, Jr Miss Elizabeth Harris . . . OFFICERS Butlf.r, M. A. Davidson, W. H. SERGEANTS Garrison, H. L. Highsmith, E. Hickey, R. L. McLemore, I. 0. Broadnax, M. J. Cox, C. E. CORPORALS Dart, F. C. Durden, C. R. Groover, T, G.t PRIVATES Bailey, C. B. Bell. S. K. Gaines, J. E. Gokpain, F. M. Blalock. E. , Groves, W. 11. Bkoadhukst, 0. M. Hargis, H. W. Brooks, i). w. Herrington, P. G. Bi kkekield. C. H. Hill, T. W. Carson. J. B. Harris, II. T. Clarke, M. L. Haneyton, V. G. Cokdkay, W. E. Hamm, W. G. Collins, I). A. Hendricks, G. S. D 'Antioxac, .f. M. K. IIillis, G. R. Darden, H. Hamrick, I. C. Davis, A. B. Howell, M. E. Davis, C. II. Inman, R. I. Davis, S. C. Nowell, J{. L. Drexel. R. J. Ridgeway, G. H. Durden, K. V. Sheppard, C. A. English, A. H. Sparks, G. Elliott, J. L. Styles, B. W. Flake, T. J. Tyson, G. C. Field, L. C. Varnedob, J. A. Fain. F. H. Willis, E. R. Fix»yd. W. E. Willis, O. S. WlLSOX. .T. B.Ravings from a Hospital Ward (He Galled Ills Heart the Ke l Flower) If I could rise from off my couch and lift my spirit far To gaze serenely on the land of yon west sailing star. My view would center on a hill, a little hill I climlied. When every lioating of my heart to a sweet answer rhymed. I know I shall never return, hut God! I '«! like to go And hear the wind ujKm that hill with rillets soft and low, And in between the silences of shadowy hope and fear The words the white-pines whispered like a promise in my ear! And I would walk once more around the house upon the hill Through a long autumn silence where the nuts are dropping still, And apples plumping from the trees deep in the goldenrod, Or where the dahlia hangs its head iu the deserted yard. And there above Her scented hair a humming bird I d see, And close against Her flushing cheeks a homing honey-lice; While as we loitered in the swing, a chipmunk nutting by Would seem to hold the world and us all in one little eye! And She would read mv poet's plea once more with lover's eyes. Then shyly lift them to my face iu misty autumn-wise: And 1 would stretch my arms to Her and open wide my heart As one who welcomes to his home and takes the good man's part. And She would give her hand in mine like lives that link together, And joyously the two of us descend to Care's worn tether, Until at last upon the brink of a quiet lily pond, We'd pause to dream of A ready and all that lay beyond. But God! to think we’d never climb that Hill of Happiness If I came down with Her again to ask the world to bless! 1 think then, Lord of Dreams and Dust, I’d pray the fairy fate Of those old Lovers on an Urn who could not love too late! And She would ever read my words and I would never know Our paths divided at the foot to graves where we must go, And I would ever fancy that the white-pines whispered truth And She and I should wander through the Sapphire Land of.Youth! And God—But I’m a-dreaming, just a dreaming as 1 must Of my crumbling “castle” ashes sprinkled o’er with mortal dust, And it isn’t that I'm living from that cuuuing Boche's blow, - If you write “ The Red Flower’s withered in his Dust ”, then she will know! B. S. IveyYoung Men’s Christian Association OFFICERS Wallace 1’. ZachrY........................................................President C. M. Candler, Jr....................................................Vice-President T. L. Stokes, Jh..........................................................Secretary Francis J. Vaughan........................................................Treasurer John W. Jenkins...................................................General Secretary If. J. SteGEMAN...................................................Physical Director CABINET John W. Abney.................................................................Bible Study Richard T. Baker............................................................Mission Study Robert 1. Allen.................................................Jteligious Meetings K. W. HigHSMITH..........................................................Membership E. A. McWhorter..........................................................Industrial Service Will M. Crane, Jr......................................................Boys' Work Fred W. Bennett................................................................Sick Visitation II. S. Hastings..............................................................Social F. J. Vaughan...............................................Conference Delegations ADVISORY BOARD Frank A. Lipscomb..........................................................Chairman John White Morton R. I . Stephens W. 1 . Zachky E. R. Hodgson R. E. Park F. J. Vaughn David C. Barrow J. R. Fain John W. Jenkins-Y. M. C. A. Activities l'l’H the coming of the S. A. T. C., a unit of the Army Y. M. C. A. -I I was established on the campus. The entire Domosthenian building was used as a social gathering place and the I'niversity chapel was used for programs. Among the various amusements offered may be mentioned the splendid moving picture shows given twice each week and the delightful musical entertainment given twice each week in the chapel by the talented young ladies of Athens. in the distinctly religious work much good was accomplished. One of the most important features of the Association work was the series of addresses put on each Wednesday evening. Speakers of great ability were brought from various parts of the South to address the students on the fundamental principles of Christianity, morale and |x rsonal service. After the disbanding of the S. A. T. ( .. the Young Men’s Christian Association organized along the lines of regular student work. The regular Advisory Hoard and Student Cabinet of the V. .M. C. A. took hold of the responsibility of promoting Christian activity among the students. The Promotion Committee was composed of about sixty workers who met each week at the City Y. M. C. A. to discuss and plan the work for each successive week. The War Work Council, however. continued such aid as was necessary. Mass athletics was instituted at the expense of the War Work Council. An athletic director was sent with the necessary equipment. A special instructor in boxing gave a ten-dav course on the scientific side of this sport. This met with the hearty co-0|x»ration of the boys, resulting in a boxing contest which created much excitement. The most important program of the year was a scries of seven lectures given by Mr. .1. Stitt Wilson, of Berkeley. California. “Constructive Christian Democracy" was the theme of these addresses. Mr. Wilson was a most interesting speaker and the messages made a strong appeal to the large numbers that heard him. He had spent his life wholly in studying the social and economic problems of not only America, but of KurojK . ns well, having lived for several years in London, Berlin and Paris. The I'niversity of Georgia is to be congratulated on being the only college in the Southeastern States so fortunate as to secure the services of Mr. Wilson. Jt will continue to he the purpose of the V. M. C. A. to promote higher Christian living among the students of the I'niversity of Georgia. The entire cooperation of both students and parents in making this high attainment possible is earnestly desired. Promotion Committee at Weekly Meeting MEMBERS J. W. Abney II. S. Al.DEN R. I. Atl.EN V. D. Anderson K. T. Baker W. H. Beck F. W. Bexs'ett Edgar Blalock C. R. Bohan'OS' J. L. Bridges G. M. Broadhukst (j. M. Candler, Jr. W. J. Carson J. B. Carson B. r. Cheney W. F. Cobb G. I). Conger C. T. Conyers H. B. Cox W. M. Crane. Jk. H. G. Dasher T. J. Davis W B. Disbko K. A. Edwards R. L. Fitts H. V. Fitzpatrick C. II. Foreman J. G. Gay X. D. Hall W. G. Hamm H. V. Hargis. Jr. D. M. Hastings II. S. Hastings K. W. Highsmith G. D. Hillis II. W. Hosch C. B. Ingram A. T. Levie X. G. Long H. S. lXWPER G. T. Mann E. E. Martin L. W. Martin II. A. Maxey J. A. Maxwell J. W. McCkaney R. M. McGahek 1). W. McFarland K. A. McWhorter 0. R. Methvin I . I). Miller X. D. XlCKEKSON E. M. Xix R. I). 0’Callaghan F. G. O’Rkar H. C. Orr K. J. Overstreet Arthur Park J. H. Park T. I . Reatlle John Rigdon W. K. Rivers L. D. Robertson C. S. Sanford C. H. Sattekfiei.d J. Sibley J. H. Sims L. R. SlEBERT B. It. Smith G. C. Smith W. I . Smith W. II. Stephens C. I). Stewart F. H. Stewart T. L. Stokes, Jr. C. W. Summerock A. M. Thornton F. J. Vaughn W. H. Walker C. W. Wheeler J. J. Wilkins, Jr. E. C. Wimberly P. B. Wingfield W. P. ZachryFRESH MAX HIBLK CLASS. FIRST METHODIST CHURCHLines (To l e revised—Somewhere) Our Life is passed like some impassioned | ocm The Laureate of Onr Little Day composed, Too short and painful for a pleasant proem To Immortality when it is close !: A little song like that within a sonnet : A little dream that sleeps iu opium: A little cloud with raiulxjw hopes upon it: A little bubble where all colors come: A little something that the Master moulded While saddened Heaven was at war with Hell: A maiden effort that the Critic scolded. Complaining to the Lutist, Israfel ; —A little failure that the Fire burns When Death, cold Critic, crushes it iu urns. B. S. IveyPandora Boards Since 1886 VOLI'MK T, 1SS6—Editor-in-Chief, G. X. Wilson, K A- Business Manner, W. B. Cook, A T ft. Associate Editors, W. K. Wooten, X A E; McDaniel. X 4»; C. F. Rice. X t : C. IL Wilson, K A; W. A. Speer, I A 0: F. F. Stone. I A 0: K. T. Meador. A T ft; M. B. Bond, A T A; W. S. I'pshaw, a T A; R. S. Move, l T A; I’. L. Wade, 1 'I A; A. W. Wade, X X; W. C. Brown, X X. Volume II, 18X7—Editor-in-chief, G. F. Rice, X l . Business Manager, J. W. Daniel, K A- Associate Editors, T. W. Reed, I A 0: G. Waters, 1 T A; W. J. Shaw, X X; II. F. Milner, A T ft; A. L. Franklin, A T A- Volume III, 1888—Editor-in-Chief, Albert Howell, K A. Business Manager, A. W. Griggs, A T A. Associate Editors, W. L. Moore. X A E: T. R. Crawford, A T ft; F. W. Coile. X X: Lueien L. Knight, X 4 ; W. M. Glass, A T A. Volume IV, 1800—Editor-in-Chief, John D. Little, X A E- Business Manager, W. K. Wheatford, X X- Associate Editors, F. E. Callawav, K A; S. J. Tribble, 1 A 0: J. 6. Crawford, X X; w. W. Ellis, X 4 ; W. L. Stallings, A TAj W. X. Smith, X 'F; K. A. Cohen. X 4 . Volume V, 1892—Editors-in-Chief, J. F. Ix wis, X 1 : L. L. Brown, A T ft. Business Managers, W. E. Christie, X X: W. T. Kelly, A T A. Associate Editors, J. C. Kimball, X A E; Roy Dallas, «1» A 0: .1. R. Lane, E A X: K. W. Frey. X 4;. Volume VI, 1898—Editor-in-Chief. Harry Hodgson. K A. Business Manager, F. G. Barfield, X A E. Assoviato Editors, C. R. Xisbot, X h: X. B. Stewart, A T ft: A. O. Halsey, X X; IE A. Alexander; E. G. Cabaniss, 1 A 0; F. G. Johnson. A T A; Eugene Dodd, X UL • Volume VII, 1894—Editors-in-Chief, C. R. Tidwell, AT A; Xoel Moore, X A E. Business Managers, Paul L. Fleming, X I»; John I). Stelling. A T ft- Associate Editors, L. D. Frick, X X; W. P. Harbin, XV; H. Brown, K A; George Beckett, l A 0- Volume VIII, 1S9.)—Editor-ill Chief, W. A. Harris, X ! . Business Manager. J. J. Gibson, A T A- Associate Editors, H. II. Steiner, X A E; J- W. Morton, K A; W. W. Chandler, A T ft; W. L. Kemp, X X; J. T. Dunlap, HO; IL V. Black, X 4'; J- T. Smith, Non-Fraternity. Volume IX, ]S9ti—Editor-in-Chief, Pliny Hall, K A. Business Manage , J. G. Pitman, 1 A 0- Associate Editors, M. M. Lockhart. X A E; J. B. Connelly, X 1»; Fred Morris, X N; C. H. Ilolden, A T A; H. V. Black, X V; T. A. Xenl; R. B. Xally. Volume X, 1897—Editor-in-Chief, H. G. Colvin, X A K. Business Manager. It. E. Brown, A T ft. Associate Editors, F. L. Fleming, X 4 ; J. W. Spain, K A; Harry Dodd. X 4'; P. S. Smith, 1» A 0; A. L. Tidwell, A T A; IL I-ovejoy. X N; W. B. Kent; J. W. Hendricks. Volume XI, 1898—Editors-in-Chief, Harry Dodd, X 4'; Hugh White, X X- Business Manager, J. C. McMichnel, K A- Associate Editors, C. H. Black, X «I ; E. E. Pomeroy, X A E; C. Westbrook, A T A; J. T. Dorsey. I A 0: H. R. Perkins, A T ft.Volume XII, 1899—Kditors-in-Chicf. Garrard Glenn, X A K; A. P. Adams, X «1 - Busi-ness Manager, P. K. Johnson, X M;. Associate Editors, J. B. MeCurry, K A; W. S. Blun, A T Q; F. K. Broadnax, A 'I' Si; W. K. Watkins, X X; I). G. Heidt; J. W. Mason. Volume XIII, 1900—Kditors-in-Chief, Archihald Black shear, K A; Fair Dodd, X M'-Business Manager, F. E. Broadnax, A T Q. Associate Kditors, F. I’. Calhoun, X I ; E. P. Shannon, t A 0; F. G. Tapper, X A E; J. P. Gardner, X X; William Davis; E. II. Hamby. Volume XIV, 190] — Kditors-in-Chief, E. P. Shannon, I A ©; -I. 1). McCartney, X A E-Business Manager, Jack Banks, X M'- Associate Editors, P. A. Williams, X X; V. H. Bullard, ATQ; It. G. Stephens, K A; I. M. Putnam, K X: W. D. Hoyt, X 4;; James L. Sibley. VOLUME XV, 1902—Kditors-in-Chief, Frank II. Barrett, X A K; Sterling H. Blackshear, X 1»- Business Managers, J. K. Jordan, A T Si: M. W. Lewis, X 4 - Associate Kditors, C. I). Bussell, I A 0; I. S. Peebles, X X; M. S. Johnson, K A; H. M. Fletcher, K X; Dewald Cohen. Volume XVI, 1903—Kditors-in-Chief. G. Dexter Blount, K A; Franipton E. Ellis, «!• A 0-Business Managers, J. Benton High; Claude W. Boyd, X X. Associate Editors, Marion II. Smith. X A K: Hugh M. Scott, X «l»; Preston Brooks, A T £1; W. G. England, X 4'; Marvin M. Dickinson, K X; Sidney J. Xix, U P L. Volume XVII, 1904—Kditors-in-Chief, L. P. Goo lrieh, XX; L S. Hopkins, Jr., l» A 0-Business Managers, H. M. Blackshear. A T Q: G. W. Nunnally, X 0; J. B. Gamble. Associate Kilitors, J. 1). Bower, K A; Koderick Hill, X A E; Wailes Lewis, X 4(; W. B. Shaw, K X: W. O. KoWrts, U PL; R. X. Burt. VOLUME XVIII, 190')- Kditors-in-Chief, A. L. Hardy, K X: V. B. Moore. X 4 . Business Managers, Roderick Hill, X A E: C. P. Pratt, A T ft. Associate Editors. II. W. Telford. I' P L; T. G. Stokes; A. 11. Carmichael, X 4'; W. O. Marshburn, «I A 0; J- C. Upshaw, X X; Art Editor, O. II. B. Bloodworth, Jr., K A. Volume XIX, 1900—Kditors-in-Chief. W. O. Marshburn, I A 0: Lansing B. Lee. X A E-Managing Editor, II. L. Covington, K A- Assistant Managing Editor, J. 11. Brad berry, U P L. Art Editor, J. G. Mays, X ML Associate Kditors, It. S. Parker, X J ; G. A. Green, A T ft; W. B..llambleton, X X; E. B. l nml ert, K X: J- R. Turner. Volume XX. I9i 7—Kditors-in-Chief, Phil W. Davis, Jr., l A 0; J. K. MacDonald, X 4'. Business Manager, T. K. Scott. Art Editor, W. A. Grillith, K A- Assistant Business Manager, II. M. Wilson, X X- Associate Kditors, W. T. McCaffrey, K X; W. G. Brantlev, Jr., X A E: J. If. Xeisler, U P L; It. S. Parker, X «1»; T. S. Winn, A T ft- Volume XXI, 1908—Kditors-in-Chief. S. O. Smith, d A 0: W. C. Henson. Business Manager, R. P. King, X A K- Assistant Business Manager, l . I.. Rogers. Art Editor, H. G. Cannon, A T ft- Associate Editors, J. B. Harris, X «I»; S. K. Morton, K X; C. C. Brooks, X N; Lanier Branson, X 'J': Roy Strickland, 1 A; G. W. Glausier, II K A. Volume XXII, 1909—Kditors-in-Chief, W. II. Johnson, K A: James Montgomery, X 4'-Business Manager, 1 . L. Rogers. Art Editor, J. B. Weir, Jr., K X: It. F. F. Jtevson. Associate Editors, J. M. Walker, X A K; K. M. Brown, X «I ; W. It. Holmes, l A 0: Frank Clark, Jr., A T Q; C. C. Brooks, X X; C. F. Pekor. V P L: O. P. Beall.Volume XXIII, 1010—Kditors-in-Chiof, 11. Abit Nix; John Moore Walker, X A E- Business Manager, R. L. Campbell. Art Editor, Hugh King Allen, £ . Associate Editors, Eugene S. Taylor, K X; Hughes Spalding, X 1 : 0. M. Gresham, A T Q: Aubrey Matthews! X X: Robert Cunnning; Henry Newman. X 4 : Fred Allen, I» A 0: Rol ert I . White, K A; Corbin C. Small, II K A. Volume XXIV, 1911— Editors-in-Chief, Evans V. Heath. A T Q; Arthur K. Maddox. Associate Editors. George C. Hlanton: 1 01 0, F. Hrock: .1. E. Deadwyler, K X; J. II. Foster; Malvern Hill, X N: W. S. Jones. X X; Henry Newman, X 4;; W. J. Northen, Jr., l A 0; Howell It. Peacock, K A; II. I). Russell: C. S. Small. II K A: 0. A. B. Sparks, X A E; Boykin C. Wright, X l . Business Manager, Howell Brooke. Assistant Business Manager, E. V. Carter, I A 0- Volume XXV, 1912—Kditor-in-Chicf, Marion B. Folsom, X X. Associate Editors, R. R. Childs; Thomas X. Powell, A 0. Art Editor, James B. Wright. Business Manager. H. I). Russell. Assistant Business Manager, H. S. Langston. Volume XXVI, 1913—Editor-in-Chief, Robert Hill Freeman, A 0- Associate Editors, Jumes M. Lynch, A T Q; 8. Turner Brewton. Business Manager, I). A. Russell, X X; Advertising Manager, Henry II. West, A T A. Art Editor, Edgar L. Pennington. Volume XXVII, 1914—Editor-in-Chief, David Knox McKamv. Associate Editors. John I). Wade, X X; Edgar R. Pund, A T A- Business Manager, Henry 1). Russell. Art Editor, Aaron B. Bernd. VOLUME XXVIJI, 1915—Kditor.in-Chief, George Stevens Whitehead. Associate Editors. Thomas S. Candler; Louis Lester, 1» A 0- Business Managers, William II. Key; D. K. Me-Kainy. Art Editor, Ross W. Coker, X X. Volume XXIX, 1916—Editor-in-Chief, Robert Callaway, A T Q. Associate Editors, William Henry Quarterman, Jr., A T A; Benjamin H. Robinson. Business Managers. Frank A. Holden. I» A 0; Joel B. Mallet, A T Q- Art Editor, W. A. Griflin, X X- Volume XXX, 1917—Editor-in-Chief, John Hniand Carmieal. Associate Editors, William Osmoml White, X X; Francis Otoy McClellan, X 4'. Business Managers, Neil L. Gillis, Jr.; J. William Powell, «l A 0: Gilbert Xanier Chcves. Art Editor, Charles M. Tanner, Jr., A T A- Volume XXXI. 191.8—Editor-in-Chief, Mack Matthews. Associate Editors, Alfred Blalock, X X; J. R. Bowden. I» A 0- Business Managers. A. S. Bussey; L. B. West, «1 A 0. Art Editor, Chester W. Slack. Volume XXXI1, 1919- Ed it or-in-Chief, Walter Jo Whitehead, A T Q. Associate Editors, J. C. McDonald; J. W. Abney, L X A. Business Managers, R. V. Harris; R. G. Dickerson, Jr. Art Editor, Chester W. Slack.The Georgian y conformity with the action of other universities, “Georgia” suspended J the publication of its literary monthly for the first term. The S. A. T. C’. demanded a conservation of energy, and patriotic spirit demanded a conservation of paper. During these later months of readjustment it has been thought unwise to resume publication, but next year we shall again have The Georgian with us. The University has always been proud of its literary monthly. For years past The Georgian has maintained a uniform standard of excellence. The students have recognized this by their hearty support; other colleges have recognized it by the generous commendation they have accorded it in their reviews. Literary interest at "Georgia" may he confined to a limited group, perhaps, but in that group it is intense. The literary material has been of especially high quality. A number of the alumni who have shown conspicuous ability, received their first encouragement from The Georgian. We have in the student body at present others who are bound to do even better. Probably never before in the University lias there been so much literary activity of the best sort, and this at a time when there was not the encouraging hope of publication to foster it. A goodly amount of material for use in next year’s magazine is already on band. Next fall The Georgian will again make its regular appearance, and from present indications its standard will be even higher than before, and its influence broader ami richer. W. II. Heck, Kditor-in-Chirf Red and Black Staff William H. Beck, .Ik. W. McKenzie Dallas . George T. Mann . . . Jj. J. Trotti Thomas L. Stokes . . H. 0. IIoscii Business Department P. G. Vinson J. B. Carson H. W. Geiger T. J. Davis Assistant ('ircnlatian ManaavrGeorgia Agricultural Quarterly Staff W. G. Owens...................................................Editor.in-Chicf P. W. Bennett...............................................Associate Editor F. J. VauGIIN..............................................Associate Editor Ktta Coclough...............................................Associate Editor G. C. Daniels..................................................Local Editor H. S. Loopek................................................Exchange Editor Business Department 0. B. Ingram.................................................Business Manager A. M. Thornton.....................................Assistant Business Manager C. W. SummekoUR....................................Assistant Business Manager II. V. Fitzpatrick Circulation Manager4b I'll TITLK PAGIv to this section has given the reader who is not acquainted with the nature of the I’nivcrsity publications a vague idea of their purjioso. These publications arc all strictly student publications. Thk Pandora is the I’Diversity Annual as you will undoubtedly gather from this issue. Tiik Ukd and Ki.ack. the pride of the student body, is a weekly paper edited under the auspices of the Athletic Association and dealing with strictly current lmp|)enings on the campus. Tub Gkohgia.v has been for many years the outlet for the expressions of the pent up emotions of ambitious literary talent. While the last and by far not the least we have 'I'm: Acsuicri rr UAL Qiartkuly dealing with current problems for the farmer as seen by the scientific student of Georgia Agriculture. University of Georgia |r%lNPEREP by tbo presence of the Students’ Army Training Corps ;it the J W rniveraitv last fall. “Georgia” did not enter inter-collegiate football. U Football was played to a small degree by tlie men enlisted in the corps.. C the most notable game being that between the Army and the Navy. The main thing to notice about this game was to bring out the presence of good football material at the University, which will Ik? moulded into shape next fall when “Georgia” once again is represented by eleven warriors upon the gridiron. The basketball season was n successful one. “Georgia” has been famed during the last few years for the basketball team that represents it upon the court. We broke even with A. A. C.. our most dreaded rival. We shall have a good manv of the varsity and scrubs to return again next year and the season should be a successful one. As for baseball, although it is early to make a forecast and all dope may be Inter upset, it apjjears that we have a team that should he Southern champions. If it keeps up its present pace we can with confidence say that it will surely l»e a factor which must be reckoned with before tlie awarding of the championship. A new phase of athletics has been introduced this year at the University, namely mass athletics under the auspices of the V. M. U. A. First we had the l oxii)g tournament, in which featured many good bouts. We have a nunil cr of basketball and volleyball courts upon the campus and the chance to get needful exercise is being eagerly grasped bv the majority of the students. rl bis phase of athletics should aid to produce for “Georgia” winning teams in the coming voars. Athletics is the wholesome and developing phase of college life, the phase that incites interest and love for one’s Alma Mater. It should be encouraged to its fullest extent and all who are physically qualified should indulge therein.Basketball % % the loss of one of the greatest centers of all time. Alfred Scott. M I L k about whom the hnskerhall team had for the last two years literally "U 1 K lmilt itself, the 1911) season ojamed with not so bright prospects as had that of 1!)1S. Another fact made the outlook seem a little dark. The Athletic Association did not provide a coach for this year's live. However the last matter was soon mended. A coach was found at our own doors, a member of the famous 1918 aggregation. Kennon Mott, already recognized as the best guard in Southern circles. Then the team came, and the outlook brightened considerably. There "ere three places tilled as they were last year, both as to personnel and as to ability. Cox. for three years star forward, was captain of this year's five. Pound, the same s| oedy and accurate player as the man who blasted the Atlanta Athletic Club's hopes in the first game last year, was back at his position at the other forward. Mott increased the reputation he had made as a guard by his wonderful work this season. Scott's successor was found in Billy Anderson. As a meml er of last year's stpiad Anderson had received a portion of the great center's basketball spirit, for he plays with that ease and careless skill which was so marked in Scott. He filled the place creditably, (’beeves, the other new man at guard, made an excellent partner for Mott. They co-operated beautifully, with the result that the defensive game this year was practically flawless. Praise is due to Satterfield, who proved an able player whenever sent into the game, and to Owens, who filled Mott's shoes in the greater part of the last contest with the Atlanta Athletic Club. At the beginning of the season it seemed that the wav was going to he rough. A close game was lost to Auburn on our own court, and later another was dropped to the same five on their court after a hard trip. Then the old “Georgia" spirit was revived. The Macon V. M. C. A. was twice defeated. The strong Birmingham Athletic Club team went home beaten. The great test of the year, the supreme fight, came at the end of the season, and for the first time in three years the ‘‘Georgia"-Atlanta Athletic Club series was a split, the “Bed and Black" taking only one game, that in Athens, while the Athletic Club took the one on their court. This game decided the Southern championship and closed the season. In spite of the fact that the championship, our prize for the last two years, was lost, the season was on the whole satisfactorily successful. Great credit must be given to the men who began with difficulties and yet built up a team which missed the Southern championship by a hair. For a moment we might look forward. The Varsity will return nwt fall to a man. and with Mott as captain, and the other four, or those who can prove themselves better, fighting the good old fight, we predict that the Southern championship will again be brought back to Athens by the team of 1920.Basketball Team, T9 Arthur II. Cox..............................................................Captain KEXXON' Mott..................................................................Coach Arthur Cox . . . i „ .. ........................................................concords Merritt Pound . .[ W. I). Anderson ...........................'.................................Center “Buck ’ Ciieeves f _ , m r Guards Kexxox Mott . . ) Ci.aude Satterfield.........................................................UtilityGeorgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Basketball Scores, ‘19 . 20 Auburn................................-5 . 51 Macon Y. M. C. A...................20 . 31 Clenmon ..............................12 . 22 Auburn................................35 . 30 Macon Y. M. C. A...................33 . 30 Birmingham A. ('......................12 . 27 Atlanta Athletic Club................22 . 15 Atlanta Athletic Club................32 241 201Baseball Team, T9 Stkqeman............................................. . Davis.............................................. Davis................................................ Mize................................................. Hancock.............................................. Cody................................................. M A NO I'M........................................... ITiilpot............................................. Moore................................................ Sattekpiei.:......................................... Cranford ............................................ Mott................................................. McWhorter............................................ Pound ............................................... Harcrett............................................. Heaton............................................... Whitehead............................................ . . . Couch . . . Captain . Third Base . Short-stop Second Base . First Base . . Catcher . . . Pitcher . . . Pitcher . Left Field Center Field . Bight Field . Bight Field . . . Utility . . . Utility . . Manager . . Manager Baseball KOBGIA'S" baseball team this year, ably captained by “Wlutey Davis. apjK ars to l e one of the best teams that ever represented the -Old lied and Black" upon an athletic field. “Ital" "»«go. star catcher of the Cincinnati “Weds . coached the team until the time when it was necessary for him to report to his club for spring training, ife has founded the nucleus for what we believe to be a pennant-winning team. 11 is work has been ably taken up bv Coach Stegeinan. Our schedule contains this year games with the most imjjortant colleges of the South. There are twenty-three games to he played, thirteen of which are to bo played in Athens. T’pon first call for practice eight letter men of last year turned out. The usual amount of new material reported and among the bunch was found excellent material. Mize, recently discharged from the army, came back ami is once again at his old position at short-stop. Among the Fresluncn on the team are (Jody, first base; Mangum. catcher, and McWhorter, right fielder, all of whom are excellent performers. 'This team composed of an air tight infield, a dependable outfield, and the battery composed of J’hilpot, Moore and Mangum. should uphold with honor and praise the records established by the different nines who have worn the ‘‘Red and Black’’ in former vears.“Whitey”, Ferris, “Dick”, and “Chief’ These four gentlemen compose our ‘‘million-dollar" infield—third, short-stop, second, and first, in order named. All excellent and fast fielders, and not at all weak with the stick. In order to get on base with this infield on the job the ball must be hit where it cannot be reached. Good! That'. , this infield nil over. r-“Salt” and “Jimmie” The two original “tar-buckets", never been known to drop a ball. “Salt" holds down the left field area and “Jimmie" the center field space. Both are old letter men and have for the past three years proven themselves valuable assets to the “Georgia” team. They together hold the distinction of being an outfield battery, “Satt" pitching and “Jimmie" receiving. They will work in the Virginia games.“Mack”, “Country”, and “Phil” The invincible battery of our team, who have, up lo this point in the season, not lost a game and have been stored on but a few times. “Phil” is left-handed and his chief hobby is catching sleepy ball-players off at first base. .He has wonderful control and a plenty of ‘‘jazz . “Mack ', the boy from Chattanooga, is a dependable pitcher, being amply possessed with good control and nice curves. Both are there with the stick. “Country" is a good, steady catcher, having few stolen bases chalked up against him. He is also a healthy swatter, holding second place down in the percentage of hatting average.Baseball Schedule, ’19 Mairli 21 March 22 March 2S March 20 April 4 April 5 April 7 Clenison Tn Athens April S April 11 April 12 . . . April 15 April Hi April 17 April 23 April 24 April 25 April 26 May 3 May 4 •Mercer May 9 Tech Mav 10 Tech May 15 (16) . . . May 17 Tech Who’s Who At Georgia Most Poim i.au Student—Dickerson ami "Doc” Whclchel tie for first place. Satterfield and Philpot running strong. Proudest Corporal—('apt. Thwcatt unanimously elected by the Freshmen. Biggest Liar—John Strother noses out again with K. ('. Wimberly a close second. Biggest Bootlicker—“Bill” Beck first. “Bob” O’Callaghan second, with Bernstein running a close race with Frank Harrold for third place. Biggest Eater—Conger and Clelders elected without opposition. Bagly third. Ugliest Freshman—Class distinction rules out Whatley and Berman. M. L. F. Cox wins on the strength of his hat. Most Conceited—Abe Calhoun and F. V. Jackson and Duff Palmer in rapid succession. Handsomest Man—“Doc” Whelchel. (He parts his hair in the middle.) Biggest Spout—Phil. Cohen without a doubt. Most Despkuate Lover—Midnight Postofficc Club. Hardest Boner—"Sleepy” ltudolph polities and through the medium of the G. 0. P.’s, wins over Tom Stokes. Wittiest Max—MacDonald unanimous, with "Jerry” second. Best Athlete—“Whiter” Davis. Strongest Max—John Iiigdon first; “Puss” Whclchel a close second. Biggest Hot Am Artist—Scattered vote. Dickerson. Strother, Cohen and Gelders form a strong quartet. Best Writer—Beck, Bernstein, Dallas and Stokes in order named. (Constitution reporter too young.) Best Orator—Harris. Candler and Miller, in order named. Laziest Max—Pcckcrwood Bond. (Xo opposition.) Biggest Freshman—Flake first. Cotton second. (Xo comment.) Biggest Politician—Philippic Xo. 3 gives it to Dickerson; Xo. 2 mentions John Conyers. Most Popular Occupation—Attending S:30 class. Most Popular Song—“Sacred Chant to the Grand High Mogul.” Biggest Grafter—Wallace Preston Zachry. (Another Atlanta boy.) Biggest Nuisance—I ott, of Douglas, first; "Boll-Weevil second. Hardest Boy—Little “Aleck” first; William Disbro second; “Blockhead” McWhorter third.Bkst Sinoki: Wilson first; Ktl McMichael second; Whatley third. Most Basii ki i. “Shyh ck" Bagiev of Columbus. Biookst Sissy—First place: The t v Frank's—Harwell mid llarrold; William Ifnmm second: “Freddie" Wcbl a professional. Biockst Fkkak -“Big Ben" Brown first; Simon Morris second: F. W. Pugh third. Bkst Lawyer—TIkj firm of Cranford Vinson. Worst Knockki:— Lux et Veritas. Most Soi.kmn Man—Judge Chci sling. Biookst Jokk—The Military Department. Prkttikst Man—Oherdorfer and “Kazzey" Mann crimp the whole works. Bkst Port—Over ”C" Ivey first; (I. II. McWhorter second. Biookst Tioiitwai)—Jos. A. McCord. Jr.: William I). Hooper. Jr.; C. Lott, of Douglas, in order named. Swkktist Boy—The “Frank’s" Syndicate again wins; “Freddie" Webb second. Lorm-sT Man—(Menu Dickerson first: Allen Talinage second. Biookst IIr.nt—Xall and Walker overtower all. Most Practical Man —1». V. Harris first: John Stewart second. Most OnscutK Man—F. B. Kaslev. of Tunnell Hill. (5a. Biookst Fisii—'I’he men who stayed for Reserve Commissions. Pkoidhst Siiavk-Taii.— Brigham Young, Billy Hooper and the two Frank’s again. Bkst Boon Shot—I Mu I pot. Most Porn.Ait Coi.i.kok—Brenau. Shorter and Old College in order named. Biookst Ijoafkk—I . W. Bond. Biookst Bonkhkau—Alex King first: W. II. HriHin second. Biockst Cocntijyma.n—Bill Beck first: L. (L Fields second. 'I’wo Freshmen vote for Dickerson. DulT Palmer also gets two votes. c 1»kst M rsina x—“ I’ess". Most Brilliant—Heymau first; Alex King. Bill Ball and Bill Heaton get a few votes (one each). Most Poitlai: Profkssor—S. V. Sanford. Most I ni’oim i.ak—Oh 1 how we wish we could print it. However, it is unanimous ( ) Most Poim i.ai: Co-Kn—Miss Majette.The I. B. F. Club Motto: Misery lores com tuny Count: Pea Green All communications to this club should l»c addressed to the Grand High Ruler and written on blotting paper. No s] ecial color necessary, but pea green preferred. At the first meeting of this new social club of the University, the following articles of constitution were adopted by unanimous consent: The Constitution of tiie 1. B. F. Article 1—Be it known that we. desirous of forming among ourselves ties that time (nor nothing else) can tear asunder, have met and constituted ourselves into an organization to be known as the “I. B. F. Club’’. Article II—Be it further known, that some of us are victims of our contemporaries; others of chance; while others are the children of circumstance. Article 111—All members will be required to attend all meetings attired in rain coats. Article IV—Finally, as a common cause has united us, it shall be the purpose of this organization to repay, with our small and meager means, those who have so generously and with good faith and foresight placed us in position to become members of this, the 1. B. F. Society. Immediately after the adoption of the constitution the temporary chairman called an election of officers, with the following result: Xooky McCord—Grand High Ruler. A1 Jolson Ilarrold—Comedian. .1. Pierpont Stewart—Business Manager. Boss Dickerson—Assistant Business Manager. Bunk De.larnettc—Chorister. liooney Hill—Interpreter. Other membeis elected into the society were: I . P. Cohen, Harmon Caldwell, Caruso George Daniels. After the election of officers, the Gram! High Ruler called upon some of the brothers to give quotations, 'flic following brothers rcs{ oiidod with these meaty lines: Brother Ilarrold: “Politics is the best policy.” Brother Dickerson: “Even though the sun shines, we arc still wet.” Brother Cohen: “A rolling stone is worth two in the bush.” After the applause had subsided, the Grand High Ruler ended the meeting with the following poem: “Oh! What a grand sensation, If we could bring ruination Upon the leaders of the organization Who put us in this situation.”“As We Go Marching ■September 2 ‘»th: Phinizv passes through Athens on the way to the army ami is taken into the Sphinx. October 1st: Here marks the beginning of the reign of Thweatt I. October 2nd: Freshman sergeants reign supreme. October 4th: "Flu” quarantine begins on this date. November 1st: Denmark Hall, the Second, completed. Colonel Snclling is required to sell two hogs from the stock of the Denmark Farm. November Oth: Quarantine lifted. Smiles adorn “Pop's ’ face. November 11th: Armistice signed. Midnight parade through Athens. November 15th: McDonald, Slack and Dickerson buy a Cadillac and make their usual trip to Gainesville. Thanksgiving Day: S. A. T. C. goes to Atlanta for the day. Dickerson makes his usual trip to Gainesville. December 12th: Captain Thweatt dismisses his school for boys. Petition passes and boys leave for home, riding on the two-cent rate. December 12th-Januarv 2: Everyone sleeps through reveille during this period. Holidays enjoyed. .January 2nd: Paid made on the Octagon. Furniture disappears. January 3rd: Seventy-five “shave-tails” return to college, fully adorned with their service stripes and medals (Ileyman). January 7th: Paxdoiia election. Usual sorry statr elected. Large Mug- wump vote polled. January 7th: Y. M. 0. A. charters a table at the lieanery, gaining privilege of reduction for the weekly “hot-dog” supper. January 8th: Non-fraternity man gets proctor’s place in one of the dor- mitories. January Oth: Garbage can barrage on the room of the proctor of Old College. January 15: Aeroplane appears over Academic Building. Professor Stephens gives his “Math” class a five-minute respite. January 20th: Two men honored by admission into Alpha Gamma Club. Public initiation at basketball game. January 21st: Lieutenant Bethune. of the Fourth Platoon, arrives. January 22nd: Brigham Young seen without his uniform, cross and crescent. January 2(»th: Candler Hall goes to 'cs| ers cn masse. Dickerson unpre- pared gets shot. February 1st: Dean of the Normal School runs into Freshmen. Emerges smeared with paint. February 2nd: Dean Sylvamis Morris speaks at Vespers. Lawyers adorn front seats. February 3rd: Politics disappear from the Glee Club. February 4th: Polities reappear with renewed vigor in the Glee Club. February 4th: General Order No. 1 makes its appearance. “Vigilantibus non donuientibus, vigilantes subvenit.”February oth: Pan-Hellenic Council issue.- edict. February 7th: Vigilance Committee issues General Order No. 2. Freshmen interview lawyers. February Sth: Captain Thweatt forbids red caps as part of uniform. 1 M. Same Day: All Freshmen apjwaj with uniforms and red caps. February KMh: Flake. Ynrnedoe and Norville join the Graveyard Club. February 12th: 1’hillipie appears outlining its policy. February 14th: Fverylvody tries to get out a I'billipic. Clee-Thalian Club dublH'd. February loth: “Sleepy” Hudolph and “lied” Cranford make trip to Clover-hurst. February 20th: Dallas at last makes the Sphinx; also Candler, another At- lanta boy. February 22ml: ‘‘Xookie” McCord. ‘Sni| ey” Lott and “Billy” Hooper get together and spend a dime. Cause: National holiday. February 24th: “Bunt” Harris refused pcimission to lead at Vespers. February 20th: “Boll-Weevil" signs contract to remodel Co-Op. Advises the installation of lock boxes. February :10th: Tom Xcihling fails to have a date on this date. March 22nd: Baseball practice begins. McCov goes out for pitcher and the stock of the team goes above par. March 3rd: "Faz .ey" Mann takes the Tabernacle Crew to Costa's for its annual outing. March »th: Lloyd Morris fails to get to the Beanery iiftcen minutes before the doors are to open. March (5th: Phillip Cohell brings forth his Glee and Mandolin Club pin. Hxported to buy a new car soon. March Tth: Columbus Guards, under the leadership of “Goat” Bagiev, defeats Old College live. March Sth: Colonel Snclling visits the Beanery and fails to make his co-operation speech. March !Hh: freshman goes to iaehrv to excuse his Beanery absences and claims his money back for each meal he has missed. March 11th: “lied" Cranford. Fd Mc.Michael. Weid De.larnettc bloom forth wearing their vests of many colors. March l ltli: '1 lie military department, under the leadership of the Country Club, holds a «1 rcss parade. March Tth: Many Freshmen are embarrassed by Mr. McDonald causing them to remove their shirts in the presence of the Lucy Cobb girls. April 1st: Panooua goes to press. Kditors are tired out and desire the much-needed rest.THE GUARDIANS OF THE PEACE A Mellow-Drama in Three Acts By Albert B. Bernstein DRAMATIS PERSONAE Mayor Judge Chief of Police Freshmen Cop8 Maud, the Ticket-SellerThe Guardians of the Peace ACT I Sckxk—Office in city liall of small college town. On the wall arc pictures of Abraham Lincoln. Sherlock Holmes. Tv Cobb, and September Morn. In center is large desk-table covered with books, manuscripts, newspapers, also a copy of Ilcarst’s Sunday American—and other trash. Around the table are seated the mayor, the judge, and the chief of police. Mayor—Well, what's to be done? The treasury is empty. Dog-gone that crap game! The fire chief pocketed all the city’s funds. 'Flic fat slob! What are you two staring at me for? Why don’t you suggest something? Judge—J—er—er— Chief—Ah—umm— Mayor—Shut up! both of you. You’re as empty as the treasury. Where are we now to get money for our cigars? (Scratches head and goes through mental gymnastics of thinking.) O! 1 have it. The city can issue bonds. What d’you think of that for a good idea? Judge—According to the State Code. Volume XXI! I, page 13. line 2, second word from left, each municipality has the legal right to issue bonds—and 1 think it a most wonderful plan from every point of view, legal as well as— Chief (interrupting)—Wall, as fer me. I think it’s a durn good idee to issue bonds. Mayor—Xo. it’s not. Dad blame it! We’d have to call a bond election first and the issue would never pass with all these tight-wad college professors voting against it. Judge—Certainly not. According to the State Code. Volume XXIN', page 14, line 3. third word from the right, the municipality must have an election before issuing bonds. Therefore your suggestion is impractical from the writs of non-com pus-mentis. habeas corpuscle— Chief (again interrupting)—You were wrong, you’re right about that. It can’t Ik? did. (Pulls out cigar and lights it.) Mayor—Aha—a gross violation of rules and regulations. Chief, in view of the authority vested in me. 1 command you to throw away that weed. Chief—Yassir. (Continues puffing and blowing rings of smoke.) Mayor—Chief!!! (Cigar drops from Chief’s mouth automatically. Judge makes dive for it. but Mayor steps on his hand, takes away cigar, and places it in his own month.’('Inrtf—By link, my Inst sccgnr has wont. ami. hy both barrels of the donhle-barroleil cannon, wo ve got to get some coin. CJosh Almighty, at last I've had a real thought. You know the jail house right outside, don’t you? Well, it's been empty since Methuselah was a squab. Let’s rent it out. as a poolroom or a millinery shop. Judge—Chief, will you ever acquire enough brains to entitle you to be called a plain fool? Are you not cognizant of the fact that we must have a jail to lodge the policemen in? Hear ye, for 1 will speak. 'Ion summers ago. 1, mv honor, made a ruling, forsooth, that any Freshman caught painting the water tower out there behind the jail, would be subjected to a fine of one hundred dollars. Now, the next Freshman you catch will make a grand total of one. Chief—Wall, seeing as the Freshmen usually come about three hundred strong, we decided that a little paint wouldn't hurt the old tower anyway. Kind of keep it from leaking, you know. Mayor (throwing half inch of cigar out of window)—Well, well, it takes fools to squabble over ideas and wise men to utilize them. Let me sec. Freshmen. jail, treasury. Freshmen outside, jail empty, treasury likewise. Freshmen inside, jail full, treasury likewise—pockets likewise. Kurcka! Chief, how is the Fniversity's team getting along this year? Chief—Fine. Mayor. I'll bet you two to one on them on tonight's game. Confound it all. we're both busted. Mayor—After the game is won tonight the Freshmen will surely celebrate. Call out the entire force and jail one of them hy hook or by crook. Chief (turning pale)—By the roots of the tree that owns itself, there arc only ten men. on duty tonight. How can we capture a Freshman? Mayor—You lock up a Freshman tonight or I'll have you locked up. Judge—Fine! All the college youth are overflowing with gold. I will fine them a thousand dollars bv citing the procedure in the Ecclesiastical Incorporeal— Chief (interrupting)—By the ghost in the church across the street. I'll pinch the whole blame Freshman Class if you say so. Mayor. (Jumps up from chair. lea} s to front center of stage, pats himself on chest, pulls our red handkerchief and shines his badge.) ACT II Scene—Exterior of moving picture theatre. Across front of theatre is stretched a huge canvas sign: TODAY—WILD AND WOOLLY 'I’ll ED A S. BABA in “WHEKK ABE MY C1IABMS? ’ (NO CHILDREN' ALLOWED.) (Enter Cop swinging night stick.) Coy (singing):“1 wonder whv. 0 why, 1 really wonder why? When a cop is near a burglar he's near-sighted in one eye. But you can bet he don’t need specs to sec a can of beer go by. I wonder why. 1 wonder why?" (Turning to tickot-ollioe)—JIollo. Maud, how about my seeing you home safe tonight? Maud—1 am so sorry, blit the Chief has already offered his services. Previous engagement you know. Try again. Tec-lice! (Knter second cop.) Second Cop—Sh-hh— First Cop—Well. I ain't said nothing. Second Cop—Sh-h-h-h— First Cop—1 heard you the first time. Second ('op—P-s-t. listen. Orders from higher up. If the Freshmen celebrate tonight, we've got to arrest one of them. First Cop—What! Are you sober, man? My wife wants me to quit being a policeman. I think I’ll resign right now. Fr-cr— w-whv don't they call out the Home Guards? (A loud crash is heard. Both officers dash around the corner of the theatre, where they remain quietly for a few minutes.) Second Cop (coining back in front of stage)—Come on out. Mike; it’s noth- ing but a busted tire. First Cop (eemrging cautiously)—Are you s-sure? Say, Bill, what makes you so brave tonight with all these Freshmen out for a big time? Second Cop—I'll tell you. Mike. 1 heard from the game just before I came here. The first half was already over and the score was 33 to 0 in favor of the visitors. 1 don’t believe the Freshmen will raise much cane this night. First Cop—Hardly; the danger is all over, thank goodness. Ah, I wish they would come ahead anyway. I'd like to teach some of these fresh kids a lesson. (Again takes to swinging club.) Second Cop (also swinging club)—Mo, too. (The ringing of a hell is now heard very distinctly.) First Cop—isn't that the chapel hell? Second Cop—1 believe it is. What can we do? (Blows on whistle. Both run aimlessly around stage. Finally they meet in center of stage, throw their arms around each other, and weep.)(Kilter Chief.) Chief—What ho. me brave lads. The University won the game 34 to 33 and the whole Freshman Class will be here soon. Pll call out the preserves to stop the jam. (Blows whistle.) (Enter eight policemen in eight, different kinds of uniform.) Eight Cojn —Avc, aye, sir. Chief—Mv men. here are your orders. The Freshmen arc going to rush the show tonight, and you’re going to lock one of them up or I’m going to Bogart and recruit a new ] olicc force. (Shouts and cheers of approaching Freshmen are heard. Chief pulls out Ingersoll.) Er—ah—urn, well bless me, if 1 hadn’t almost forgot my date with the Mayor. Do your duty, gallant men. (Exit Chief. Enter throng of noisy Freshmen.) Freshmen (in chorus)—To Hell with Tech, to Hell with the Sophomores, to Hell with Hell! First Cop (to Second)—Bill, here's the four hits 1 borrowed from you the last time wo arrested a man—about eight months ago. 1 want to get square with the world. Second Cop—That’s awright, Mike. I ll call it square. Look down there! 1 believe 1 see a crook a couple of blocks down the street. Let’s go get him. First Cop—No use trying to run. We couldn't get through that crowd and if we did the Chief would fire us. Second Cop—Why didn’t 1 join the army instead of faking an exemption? Itig Freshman (height 0-foot 3-inches, weight 11)0 j»ounds)—Come on fellows, let’s step in these hulls’ faces and rush the show. First Cop—Let him talk. He isn’t doing any harm. Wait till he docs something. Second Cop—Er—er—boys will l»c boys, you know. (Big Freshman takes club, badge and cap away from First Cop.) Freshman Class—Kill ’em! Chew ’em up! Eat ’em alive! Second Cop (to other Cops)—I-el’s not worry over trifles like that. Wait till they rush the show. First Cop—Hood evening, young gentlemen. So glad you won the game tonight. Dig Freshman—Let’s go. (Bushes through Cops and enters theatre.) First Cop—One man doesn’t make any difference. 1 him stay.Lillie Freshman (about ( 0 inches Inll. weight 105 pounds), jumps up on box facing Freshmen, bis back to Cops)—Fellows, listen fellows; lets not start a rough-house. Let's go on out to Lucy Cobb. (First Cop thcreii| on swats little Freshman upon the head with blackjack. He drops to ground. Second Cop applies the handcuffs. The other eight Cops grab the Freshman by bis various limbs.) First Coii—On to jail with this desperate criminal. Other Co is (drawing revolvers)—Clear the way! Clear the way! Freshman Class—As you were! Nothing doing! Hold 'em in the road! Soak 'em! Smash ’em! Ix?t him go!!! —???!!! ACT J11 Sckxk—Front of city jail. Two massive swing gates arc opened. On each side of the gate is a barred window. In the doorway arc the .Mayor, the Judge, and the Chief. Mayor—Aha. prisoner in sight. Chief, run to Jem’s, buy a box of OM Virginia Cheroots, and charge it to the city. Judge—1 suggest that you also purenase a pail tilled to its capacity with beer at the expense of the municipality. Chief■—Them's my sentiments exactly. (Exit Chief.) . Freshman Class (from distance)—Take him away! liescue him! Down with the Cops! Those guns can’t shoot! Take 'em away! (Enter Chief in great haste.) Chief—J couldn't get to Jerry’s. There are a thousand Freshmen down that way. They wouldn't let me pass. (Enter ten Cops trying to drag little Freshman to jail door. They arc followed by Freshman Class.) Lillie Freshman—ltclease me or I shall report you to Dean Dudley. Freshman Class—Don’t let them lock him up! Tear ’em down limb from limb! Let's burn the jail and have a bonfire! Judge, (to Mayor and Chief)—Mcthinks it is more in accord with our official dignity that we retire into the inner recesses of the house of confinement. Mayor—Shut up and get out. of my way. Chief—0 feet, you have saved me oft before, don't fail me now.(The three dash into the jail. The Cops drag their prisoner inside, 'l’he entire mob follows them into the jail. A Cop closes the gate. The key is heard to turn in the lock.) Xoisc from within. Hang, biff, kill 'em, soak 'em! Cot me go. I! !!!— Help. help, murder. Call an otlieer! Turn him loose! Whoopee! (Jive him an upper-cut! Hit him one for me—!!!------- ! ! !!—Hip, hip. hooray, rah ! rail! (The gates open and the Freshmen emerge. One Freshman carries the jail keps with which he locks the gates from the outside.) Froth man Clots (in chorus) : "All hail!' All hail! ............ W'e are the hoys of the city jail! (The Freshmen paint the front of the jail red and black. One paints up a sign: 1 o Hell with Tech and the Police Force.") Judge (projecting head through the bars)—I hereby hold you individually and collectively in contempt of court according to the State Cede (Here a bucket of red paint lodges upon his head and silences him.) Mayor (from within)—Chief, you are fired! Chief (also within)—Who cares? I've got a job offered me by the Ag. College. Lillie Freshman—Here, unlock these handcuffs. (1 he Freshman "ilh the keys does so.) Are we downhearted? Freshman Class—Hell, no! (Curtain goes down in disgust.)TOUR BOOK ? — WHO IN HiuT » ASKED FOB. A BOOK — DON’T YOU | KNOW TH0T BOOK HASN’T HOO ( j TIMC TO GET MERC YET ? Vou OUST ORDERED IT LR T ( “N4L5.PTEMBER. . IT ON OU' MAIL DELIVERED WEfKlY wp oMtAuiRpexa SHUT »np a tvcwwi BON'! spit on ftw f VOOR , TtALLE CR, CtClIVICr. YOU PotKITS MCIUQCO. _____"■» «v o« I CORN IpURVTcRi a»M00N »vc «CL TC WHO ENTCR HERE (X»M K»1 LSSUifc tUCMM « LlCO»»CC TT M VRuCRTlRCJ, COOP PRICE ■PRCvfltu « « v »H HHWftlfU K, 'j TOO HWi to OOinK! |«" PLERSE »iW to SM «» 931 rolOJOAH vss to a « i»n S OS TO IOOOULT 'Athens, (ieorgia. March 11th. 15110. From: Your ) rivato nephew. Private 1. B. Dense. S. A. 'I'. ('.. I', of (hi. T : Vncle Sam. Washington. (!n. Subject : Money. 1. My dear I'ncle Sam: I guess you remember me being: in tile S. A. T. ('. lure at the 1 Adversity of Georgia for 1 had to line up and sign mv name and send it to you two or three times a day. Yes I have recovered from what Colonel Phil fed us at the mess hall. 1 dont know why they call it a mess hall for we shore did have to keep it clean. 1 see by the papers you are going to give us $(» for getting out of the S. A. T. (J. It shore is worth it. Mil said that the only good that it done me was lcantin how to peal spuds and do my own scrubbin. hen you send it dont sav nothing bout it to Pa cause he said if 1 get it he wont send me no more money for three months. Please excuse the way my discharge is done up cause these shavetails what done it was from Plattshurg and of course you couldna expected no better out of them. You know. I bet it takes more money than Colonel Phil takes in at the Bcanerv every month to pay oil- these hoys. Ma says I ought not to take all f it you being so hard up with the war n‘everything, but you see I am takin Fresh math under Professor Stephens and 1 need this to buy stuff at the Co-op so as to keep a hoot-lick with him and Insides the Y. M. ('. A. is going to make a big hot-dog drive and besides you are a good old uncle to give us all this spendin cash. . Well I Tide Sam when 1 get the $ •( 1 11 write you a long letter and tell you how economically (I learnt this from Prof. Dozier. this is one of his idiosyncrasies I learnt this from Bob Parks)) I spent it. Yours till the money comes home. 3. Phase send cash. I had rather have cash they charge exchange on checks at the Co-op. Dont send any of the cash to l’a. Your affectionate nephew, 1. B. Dkxsk doesn't want us to. dosn’t want us to.Bandoline Club We, tlu undersigned, having a mutual purpose to cultivate our hoary cranial growth, in order to constitute ourselves more perfect beauties, hereby by these presents, do ordain ourselves an exclusive hand to be known as the ‘‘Bandoline Club”. Colons: Vaseline blue and sky-blue pink. Mono: ‘‘We look swell.” (.Editor's Note: I.ike -----------!) YELLS Ifev diddle diddle. The eat and the fiddle. We part our hair in the middle. Fluffy cream. Huffy cream. Three rousing cheers—BANDOLINE! Sparrow! Jaybird! Hat! and Thrush! Creasy is our Comb and Brush! Seldom ever are we seen Without cur comrade—-BANDOLINE! MEMBERS “Frederica" Webb—I resident. “Fashion Shop' Palmer—Chief I fair-Dresser. “V. M. 0. A.v Joiner—Advertising Agent. “Teacher's-]'ct” Popper—Critic. “Youthful” Campin')}—Manicurist. “Emmet tv Smith—Member.Conclusion Many long hours have been spent in endeavoring to make ibis thirty-second volume of Pandora a true representation of student activities at the University of Georgia. Ilow far wc have succeeded, remains to be soon. In the composing of the material for the book, we have undoubtedly made mistakes, hut we hope that these will be overlooked and that the book will meet with the approval of the student body. We take this opportunity to express our sincere appreciation to those who have aided us in the compiling of the material fur this book. For art contributions we wish to thank Messrs. Carson. l)e la Vega. Slade, Jloseh, Ililev, Xiehling and Gilbert. For literary contributions wc wish to thank Messrs. Bernstein. Professor Ingram. Ivey. McWhorter. Jones, Long. Book. Zachryand Stokes. We wish especially to commend F. J. Ball for the exceptionally good work that lie has done for us. To Mr. T. S. Smith, of the Blosscr-Williams Company, is due the credit for the make-up and the publishing of the hook. Our advertisers have made this hook possible. l»c-memher them. Thus endeth the thirty-second volume of Tim Pandora. BOAJiD OF KOI TOPSG3 EETHE STATE NORMAL SCHOOL, Athens, Georcia Forty-six officers and teachers, ten buildings, seventeen departments of instruction. The home life courses are among the strongest in tiie South. Domestic Arts and Sciences. Manual Arts, Agriculture and School Gardening, Instrumental and Vocal Music, Physical Culture. education for efficiency and happiness in the home. Write for catalog. JERE M. POUND. PresidentDELMARS LUNCH Quick Service We serve the best the market affords at all times. Run by Americans Our prices arc reasonable 146 Clayton Street ATHENS, GEORGIA YEARG1N WILLIAMS, Proprietor Open from 6 A.M. until 12 A..M. We appreciate the patronage of the student. They will find us willing to serve them in all capacities pertaining to an up-to-date jewelry establishment. BRANDT’S Jewelers, Optometrists Insurance Building Absolutely Reliable raining Time means denying yourself many pleasant things. It never bars out Coca-Cola. The leading athletes and ballplayers in the country endorse it. In training quarters or on the field they drink it for the refreshment and benefit they have found it contains. Delicious — Refreshing Thirst - Quenching THE COCA-COLA CO. Atlanta, Gft. r V Ibis U txncrn Kt »n Arrcm ibiatc of Coca-Cc "ICE CREAM CIGARETTES SODA CIGARS COSTA’S The Finest Soda and Ice Cream Fount in Georgia Manufacturers and Wholesalers of Ice Cream Commercial Bank of Athens Conveniently located on College Avenue near campus This bank is the depository of the Athletic Association. Cultivate the habit of paying your hills by check. We are handling a large number of students’ accounts and will handle yours to your satisfaction. Jobbers of Confectionery and Fountain Supplies PALMERS When Drugs and Drug Store Goods Arc Wanted PALMERS Should Be Your First Thought DRUG STORE GOODS DRUGS, GIFTS PALMERS DRUG STORES Three Convenient StoresAfter Drill and After Games Come to Headquarters drugs cigars M. W. CIGAR CO. Phone PATRICKS 194 Clayton Street CIGARS. CIGARETTES PHARMACY PIPES, TOBACCO SODA PHONE 88 Get the Returns from all the Games Here LIGHT LUNCHES SODA SANDWICHES ATHENS PARLOR MARKET For a Good Meal Go To Dealers in NEW YORK CAFE Fresh Meats of all Kinds POULTRY, FISH and With Prompt and Courteous Service and the Best Things to Eat OYSTERS Georgia Boys Welcome Phones 1095-1096 175 Clayton Street Corner Clayton and Lumpkin Sts. ATHENS, GA. ATHENS, GA.IRIVERSIDE MILITARY ACADEMY GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA In the heart of the foothills. Healthful location, splendid equipment, efficient faculty and intellectual environment. A Military School ranking in Class “A”, with a unit of the R. 0. T. C., having a Lieutenant-Colonel, L. S. Army, as Commandant. An ideal place for your hoy. For catalog address SANDY BEAVERS, President Gainesville, Ga. Q-ROOM HILLEY JONES COMPANY Barbers BILLIARDS, CIGARS COLD DRINKS, Etc. Neat, Clean, ljp-to-Date Service Three Shops Your Patronage Appreciated 288 Jackson Street Sou. Mutual Bldc. Basement L. A. Shop, 185 College Ave. ATHENS, GA. "‘Style, Service, Sanitation” BATHS, MANICURINGDon't Fail to Visit HERNDON’S BARBER SHOP We solicit your patronage and if you give us a trial we guarantee to do the rest to your satisfaction. Always ready to serve you 66 PE CHTREE STREET GEORGIA MILITARY ACADEMY COLLEGE PARK (Near Atlanta), GA. J. C. Woodward, A.M., President Offers to young men opportunities and advantages unequalled for preparation for college. A distinctive Military School of national reputation, splendidly equipped and offering standard courses of study under skilled instructors. A member of the R. 0. T. C. with every government privilege. For catalog address GEORGI Y MILITARY ACADEMY Collkck Park, Ga.GEORGIA MILITARY COLLEGE A Preparatory School ranking among the best. Located in one of Georgia’s historic towns. A splendid faculty and excellent equipment. A distinctive Military School. A member of the R. O. T. C. Ranking in Class “A”. Every advantage for college preparation offered to our students. Write for catalog. Milledgevili.e, Georgia J. H. M ARSH BURN, President Millkdcevillk, Ga. THE McGRECOR THORNTONS COMPANY LIGHT LUNCHES SODAS and ICE CREAM CIGARS and CIGARETTES STATIONERS PRINTERS BINDERS Office and School Supplies Holman Buildinc ATHENS, CA. 321 Clayton Street ATHENS, GA.CENTRAL BANK TRUST CORPOR ATION Four per cent interest paid on all savings deposits Candler Building ATLANTA, GEORGIA THE UNIVERSAL CAR Sold at C. A. TRUSSELL MOTOR COMPANY ATHENS, GEORGIA THE KING-HODGSON COMPANY FANCY GROCERIES Everything for the Table Quality and Purity Our Motto 151 CLAYTON STREET JOHN WHITE MORTON, President THE NATIONAL B ANK OF ATHENS ATHENS, GEORGI A DIRECTORS John White Morton M. R. Welch C. M. Snellinc John W. Welch R. E. Morton C. H. Piiimzv W. T. Bryan W. T. BradshawBERNSTEIN BROS Furnished most of the club houses and students’ rooms Victor Talking Machines and Records Broad Street ATHENS, GA. Compliments of STRAND ELITE THEATRES The New Store We have all that is newest in young men’s suits. Our goods are bought and shipped to us every day, insuring you the very latest. ASKIN CLOTHING COMPANY Oi.d Rest Room ATHENS, GA. MANHATTAN CAFE HOTEL LANIER Georgia Boys Welcome The Macon Home for At All Times Georgia Boys II e Guarantee Satisfaction T. VV. HOOKS, Proprietor 0. J. BROWN, Proprietor MACON, GA. Collece Avenue ATHENS, GA. We Cater Especially to College Men “SOCIETY BRAND” CLOTHES In styles that help define a good physique “NETTLETON” and “FLORSHEIM” SHOES Superior qualities, coupled with style—a combination that will give you the utmost satisfaction HATS and FURNISHINGS In keeping with our Clothes and Shoes R. S. THORPE SONS Style Headquarters 66-70 CHERRY STREET MACON, GEORGIAHASTINGS’ PLANT SEEDS Catalog on Request H. G. HASTINGS COMPANY "The South's Foremost Seedsmen” Atlanta, GeorgiaSome Advantages of Drauglion’s New System of Bookkeeping Double Entry Made Easy 1. Time and labor saved—many bookkeepers say: “Fifty per cent." 2. General trial balance can be taken in fifteen minutes, with ten thousand open accounts on your books—three days’ work under the old system of bookkeeping. 3. Errors located without using key figures or slips or doing any checking or other additional work while posting. It is a complete system of bookkeeping. 4. Statement of the business can be given in ten minutes, with ten thousand accounts on your books, showing the amount due the business on open accounts and the amount the business is due on open accounts—about six days’ work under the old system. 5. Only system of bookkeeping that will at all times show a correct statement of the business. GRAHAM-PITMAN SHORTHAND We teach the Graham-Pitman System of Shorthand, which is written by President Wilson and by over eighty-five per cent of the official court reporters of the United States. We also teach Touch Typewriting. For full information address DRAUGHON’S PRACTICAL BUSINESS COLLEGE Peachtree Arcade, Atlanta, Georcia We also teach by mail. Ask for our home study catalog.Correct Furnishings For Discriminating Men It is here you will find the most authentic fashions in finery for those who would keep step with the trend of the modes. Rare conceits in shirts, neckwear and all the other needful accessories for men who want the newest and—the best. TERRY, BROWN TILLY 116 PEACHTREE STREET. ATLANTA A ext door to the Piedmont Hotel The patronage of its customers is appreciated by this institution, where GEORGIAN HOTEL officers and employees endeavor to give personal attention to the business of the individual. “Finest Hotel in Georgia” AMERICAN Absolutely Fireproof STATE BANK M. P. O’CALLAGHAN, Manager OFFICERS Jso. J. Wilkins, President ATHENS, GA. W. C. Jokdax, Vice-President Howell C. Erwin. Vice-President R. W. Sizlk, CashierSENIOR LAW STUDENTS What arc you going to do when you graduate? OPEN A LAW OFFICE? If so your Georgia Law Books should he your first consideration. A set of GEORGIA REPORTS VAN EPPS-AKIN’S AND STEVENS INDEX DIGEST PARK’S ANNOTATED GEORGIA CODE These sets are more necessary than your ofTice furniture Write us now and let us have all arrangements made by the time you graduate THE HARRISON COMPANY LAW BOOK PUBLISHERS 42-44 East Hunter Street ATLANTA. GEORG IAEUGENE V. HAYNES COMPANY DIAMONDS 73 Peachtree St. ATLANTA, GA. DAVISON- NICHOLSON COMPANY Ladies’ Suits, Coats, Capes Dresses, Millinery, Dry Goods Notions, Hosiery, House Furnishings DAVISON-NICHOLSON CO. ATHENS, GA. Besides VICTROLAS RUBBER STAMPS a nd We make RECORDS STENCILS and SEALS Mandolins, Violins, Cornets Also Metal Ukuleles, Guitars, Banjos and Band Instruments CHECKS Latest Sheet Music BADGES Player Rolls PLATES In fact Call on us when you need anything of this kind “Everything Known in Music' Write for catalog DIXIE SEAL PHILLIPS CREW STAMP CO. PIANO CO. 32 North Pryor Street ATLANTA, GA. ATLANTA. GA.FITFORM KW— YOUR STORE AND OURS This store belongs to us, but it’s no good to us unless it’s your store, too. To be your store it must contain the clothes you want to wear; it must be arranged for your comfort and do business in a way satisfactory to you, having and holding 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. WINGFIELD, CHAMBERLAIN REED The Shop of Quality The Law of Ruling Decisions Made as Easy to Find as a Word in the Dictionary Twenty-three Volumes Now Ready Covering the Titles from Abandonment to Sales (Complete Sample Page. Gladly Sent) The Lawyers Co-op. Publishing Co. Rochester, N. Y. New York City: 55 Liberty St.CHAFLN BROTHERS Distributors for Visit the STEPHENS SALIENT SIX NEW ROOF GARDEN Largest Storage Place ami Garage in Athens 14th Floor Everything for the Automobile Open Day and Might ANSLEY Repairing and Rebuilding HOTEL 168-70-72 Washington Street ATHENS, GA. ATLANTA, GA. Ask the Man Who Owns One -PACKARD- MOTOR CARS AN1) TRUCKS H. B. ODELL, Dealer 541 Peachtree Street ATLANTA, GA. 652 Third Street MACON, GA. 2131 Avenue A BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 377 Broad Street AUGUSTA, GA."TS£a PHOTOGRAPHS This Annual Were Made By FREDERICK J. BALL COLLEGE AVENUE ATHENS, GA.PRINTING CATALOGS BOOKLETS FOLDERS BLOSSER-WILLIAMS COMPANY ATLANTA. GA.


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

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

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

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

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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