University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 466


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1924 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1924 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1924 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1924 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1924 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1924 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1924 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1924 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1924 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1924 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1924 Edition, University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 466 of the 1924 volume:

GENERAI L.IBRaR (JNIVER5ITV Of C, a AT H £ N Ap uUP V V( m 4qENERAL y nivehs'TV library I? I o AC RTe- .Cling i CUCKt V%0 ROV NEU Mot 36 25Jffnrrumrit HE Board of Editors of the 1924 PANDORA submit this book to the Student Body, Alumni, Faculty and friends of the University, hoping that it may deserve their approval as a true record of student activity and interest during the college session. Perhaps some of the customs of former years have been abandoned. but we have endeavored to preserve those traditions which have endeared the University to the hearts of its Alumni throughout the years of the past.HE OLD ORDER must go: things must change. We cannot linger long in the glamor of college days: Perhaps we would wish to hesitate under the protection of these old walls. It would be pleasant to live over the early April mornings when the Campus becomes a living spirit under a symbolic mantle of moist green: to again walk by the Chapel when the first cool nights have come and the wan light of the Hunter's moon through the autumnal trees blends with the invigorating sensation of the metallic air to bring haunting fancies. They arc not long.—the days of cheering multitudes, of footballs spinning high in the purple dusk: not long when the dawning warmth of spring brings the sound of dance music through the calm night, or songs, enthusiasm and laughter over a sun-washed campus. Faces, voices, impressions.—the colorful ambitions of youth! Those memorable days when unexpectedly we glimpse new realms which, though seen in distant vistas, have a charm which beckons to us irresistibly! Soon they will be reminiscences. Perhaps we would remain a little longer in the shadow of the ivy-covered walls. We arc just beginning to see. Our vision is a little unsteady from the sight of new. strange things. But. “The moving finger writes: and having writ. Moves on." We. too. must go from the old buildings, down the shady walks and out into other phases of life. We hope that we will take with us. from our Alma Mater, at least a vague feeling that there are many worlds beyond the horizon that bounded our sight when we came.—and a desire to investigate these places, where, perhaps, there may be Freedom. Beauty, and Honest Satisfaction. When the older order changes, there comes a tinge of sadness with all the joy of adventure. Possibly it is because we always have the future but we cannot again possess the past. Yet memory, like a silver cord, will link the feelings, fancies, and impressions of the old days with us. and the years will wear the obscurity from the really fine things that we found here. We say goodbye with sadness, for we arc leaving bright things behind, yet we feel firm ground beneath our feet and the future has a lure.'Farewell! a word that hath been and must be. A sound that makes us linoer—yet. farewell  Hou,’ charming is divine philosophy. A'of harsh and crabbed as dull fools suppose  I he trees, and shrubs, no longer budding seen. Display the neu:-grown branch of lighter green  'Abandon hope, all yc ivho enter here.  Knowledge comes but wisdom lingers And linger on the shore.” .’.V -» IUI1K . State College of Agriculture " • ! ’• Simmons, Lawrenccvlllc. i- G. Coi'ncii., Aincricus. I)ri»ix.Y M. Hcgiier, Danville. I .AM AItTINK .1. IIARIIM AN, Coinilicrc -t«hn .1. Brown, Atlanta. !'• M. Cater, Waynesboro. J. J. Conn re............... T. NV. UEKD................. A NIIRKW M. So cue.......... James J. Connkr, Cartcrsville. J. B. McCcrry, Athens. Geo. Gilmore, Sandersville. John A. Gaston, Greenville. F. T. Kino, Hartwell. N. H. Ballard, Atlanta. ............1 resident nf the Hoard ...........Secret nr if and Treasurer ..................Assistant Secretary University of Georgia Governor CumMii Wai.kkr, Atlanta. It. It. Kcsrei.l, Chairman. George K. Goner, Marietta. Henry l . McDaniel, Monroe. Wm. E. Simmons. Lawrenceville. James B. Nevis, Atlanta. Alexander A. Lawrence, Savannah. J. It overt Pottle, Albany. I.. G. Col’NCii., Americus. Henry It. Goetchcs. Cohimhus. Ci.ark Howell. Atlanta. Lloyd Cixvelano. Griffin. Joseph M. Brown, Marietta. Marco I . McWhorter. Athens. K. It. Barrett, Gainesville. W. H. Fleming, Augusta. W. !•;. Sikmans, Waycross. Didijcy M. Hcghes. Danville. Hco11 J. Howe, Athens. H. C. Krwix, Athens. Harry Hodgson. Athens. George Foster Peamody, Saratoga Spgs., N.Y. Nathaniel K. Harris. Macon, fiit'iiamii B. ItrssELL, Winder. Peter W. Mei.drim, Savannah. A. S. Hardy, Gainesville. B. S. Miller, Columbus. James J. Conner. Cartcrsville. Kxocii H. Calloway, Augusta. Wm. K. Thomas. Valdosta. J. I.. Iaiworn, Bowdon. N. 11. Ballard, Atlanta. A. It. Lawton, Savannah. T. W. Heed, Secretary and Treasurer.FACULTY David Crenshaw Harrow, 1,1..IX,..........................................................Chancellor Charles Mkkikr Snki.unc, A.M., Si .I)............................. ’resident uf Franklin College Aniikkw McNaikn Socle, H.S.A.. F.K.S.A.. I.I..IX, Sc.I). I resident of the College of AyricuUure and Ihe Mechanic Arts Emory Die Witt Alexander, H.S.A.......... Mrs. Emory DkWitt Alexander.............. IIaynk Coker Appleton.................... Thomas Lynx Asiiury, H.S.A............... Stanley George Hackman, Captain. Infantn, Assistant Supervisor Itchahilitation Work . . Instructor in Itchahilitation Section ..................Farm Crop Specialist . . District Supervisor of County Ayenls Issistanl Professor of Military Science and Tactics ......................Idjunct Professor of Forestry ...........................Professor of Mathematics ...........I s so date Professor of Dairy II ushandry ...........................................Illustrator ...........MiHedye Professor of .Indent Languages . Assistant Stale Sufirrvisor of Ayricullural Clubs .............Field Ayrat in Ayricullural Fnyineering . . . . Instructor in Stenoyraphy anti Typncritiny ■ 'K..........................Instructor in Chemistry ....................Idjunct Professor of Agronomy ..................Professor of llankiuy anti Finance ..............District Supervisor of County Agents DuPre Harr kit. H.S.I ............... David Francis Harrow, l’li.l). . . . Frederick Wii.i.iam Hex nett. H.S.A A. Laura E. Hi.acksheak................ W'ii.ijs Henry Hocock, A.M., I.I..D. William Hhadkord. A.H., M.l). . . William Earle Hhoacii. H.S.A. . . George Marion Hroaihii'rst. H.S.C. Charles Joseph Hrockmax, A.M., C Daviii William Hrooks, H.S.A. . . Robert Preston Hrooks. IMi.D. . . Walter Scott Hrown. H.S.A. . . . Brcce Lamar Hcrcii, Major, Cavnli Assist ant Professor "f Military Science and Tar ties • . . Associate Professor of Veterinary Medicine ...............Associate Professor of Forestry .......................Librarian of the I'niversity ........................Teacher in Practice School .......................Director of Extension Work . State Supervisor of Vocational Home Economics Walter Clinton Horn hart. Thomas Dearborn Hcrleioii Duncan Huknet............ Susie Hurson, H.S.H.E. . . James Philander Campbell. Epsie Campbell. H.S. . . .. . Associate Professor of Physics Prof tutor of Agricultural ChemistryThomas Scott Holland, A.H..........................Associate Profenor of Romance Languages W11.liam Davis lloorr.R. A.M................................................Profettor of Latin Groroi: Alkxandhr Hutchinson, Ph.D. . . Professor of Philosophy and School Administration Milton Prkstox Jarnaoin, H.S.A.. Sc.I)........................Professor of Animal Husbandry Jons Wilkinson Jknkins, A.M...........................Professor of Business Administration Jam km Aramcs Johnson, ll.S.A.........................District Supervisor of County Agents Jamks Guyton Johnson, A.M.................................Associate Professor of Economics Rohkht Wali.ach Jonhs, D.V.M.......................Associate Professor of Veterinary Medicine Roves LaFayhttk Khknhk. U S.A..............................Associate Professor of Horticulture Ciiarijis Howard Kki.logc, B.S.. M.S.A.............issocinte Professor of Animal Husbandry Johkpii Krapka, Jr.. Ph.D...................................................Professor of ' .oology Julian Gordon I,idi»:i i., B.S.A................................Field Agent in Steins Industry Marion Wavnk Ixiwry, B.S.A.. M.A......................Associate Professor of Soil Chemistry Mas. M. W. Howry..........................................Instructor in Rehabilitation Section Joski’H Lustrat, Bncli. cs Lett.. Officer r. cailvinif, l,ctt. D., Professor of Romance Languages ..................Field Agent in Cheese Production ..................Food and .Xutrilion Specialist ..................•Issociate Professor of Hot any District Supervisor of Home Demonstration Work ................Professor of Germanic Languages ................................Professor of Late ..........Social and Physical Director of Women ...............Instructor in Romance Languages .............Field Agent in Poultry IIusbandry . District Supervisor Home Demonstration Work M.Hort...................Professor of Horticulture ......................Field Agent in Horticulture .............Instructor in Rehabilitation Section . . . Professor of History and Political Science Ijko IIartland Mari.att.......... Susan Mattiikws, H.S............. Julian IIowki.l, U.S.A. . . Mrs. I .hii.a R itchik Much. .... John Morris, A.M................. Sylvancs Morris, I.I..B.. LI..D. . .Martha A.H............ Hrhhman Ciikynk McCi.crh, A.H. William Corns McCoy, H.S. . . . Rosa McGkk, B.S.H.K............... Thomas IIi'iuiarii McILvrrox, B.S., IIadkn Mayo McKay, H.S.A. . . . Paulinic McKixijcr................ John Hanson Thomas McPiihhson Rohhkt I.toox McWiiortkr. A.M. Ai.ereo Witherspoon Scott. A.H., IMi.I)....................tutorial Professor of Chemistry Hum ( Scott. H.S...........................Issvi tale Professor of Institutional Management Jri.ic.H Im'cene Severin', DA .M.................Issocuite Professor of Veterinary Medicine LaFayette Miij:s Siieeeer, H.S..............rlssociate Professor of Agricultural Education Frances Sim pson, H.S.1I.K...............................................Xu trilion Specialist Iauis Ihvinc Skinner. H.S.A.........................hist riel Superrisor of County Agents Mrs. Katie I .ani km Smith..............hist riel Supervisor of Home Demonstration Work Lewis Hoy Smith, H.S.F.......................................Adjunct Professor of Forestry Charles Mkrckk, A.M.. S:-.I)...........................Professor of Mathematics Hohkht Mi rray Socle, H.S.A..................rlssociate Professor of .Agricultural Chemistry Herman James StegemaN, IMl.H.................Associate Professor Physical Education for Men Roswell Powell Stephens, IMi.I)..................................Professor of Mathematics Joseph Spencer Stewamt. Ped.I).............................Professor of Secondary Education Charles .Morton Strahan, C. mid M.K., Sc. I)...............Professor of Civil Engineering Chari ks Wii.i.iaM Scmmekocm, H.S.A........................Editor. College of Agriculture Paci. Tahor. H.S.A., M.S.A. . . Associate Professor of Agronomy, in Charge of Farm Crops James KaI.pii TiiaXTOn, A.H......................Adjunct Professor of Romance Languages Cl.UTO.v Mii.tox Tctn.E. H.S.............................................Instructor in Physics Preston Carl I’pshaw. Jr., H.S.C. . . . Instructor in Economic Geography and Accounting Stkpiikx (Ymmins I'PSON, LL.H.............................................Professor of Laic JoilX Doxai.d Waiie, IMi.I)................................Associate Professor of English Roosevelt Pkcyn NVai.kkr. A..M............................................Professor of English Charles Walton, 1st Lieut. Infantry, I’. S. A., Assistant Professor of M'ditarg Science and Tactics Frank Ward, H.S.A............................................................Cotton Specialist James Kiiwin Ware, Lt. Colonel l S. A., Retired. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Walter Preston Warren, A.H., I.I..H.......................................Assistant Registrar Knisnx Collins Westhrimik, H.S.A................................Farm Management Specialist John Taylor Wheeler. H.S................................Professor of Agricultural Education Henry Clay White, IMi.I)., Se.I).. D.C.L.. I.L.D.. Professor of Chemistrg and Terrell Professor of Agricultural Chemistrg Cecil Norton Wilder, H.S.A., M.S.A. . . . Associate Professor of Agricultural Chemistrg Rorekt Camming Wilson, IMi.G.........................................Professor of Pharmacy James IIerkert Wood. H.S.A.................................Professor of Poultry Husbandry Thomas Jackson Woo iter. IMi.I)., I.L.I)...............Professor of Philosophy and Education Ralph Stewart Wooster. H.S........................Adjunct Professor of Poultry Husbandry James IIeyward Vorxo, H.S....................................Adjunct Professor of ChemistryPANDORA Student Council Alton Hunch........................................................................ J. II. Fhkkmax...............................................................Vice-President Wai.tkh G. Onimm........................................................Secretary-Treasurer W. Coiah’itv Cahtkk T. It. I •"’ WlU.IAM Fl’I.CIIKK V. (I. .loll NSTON SllKI.Hr I . I.ANGSTON Ki.i. I.anikn S. .1. SlIlHI.KV K. I . Wr.sT M. S. Vko.maxs On March 3. 1919, the present system of Student Govrrniucnt whs instituted. The purpose whs to encourage h more hrntlierly feeling und deeper love for the t'Diversity, to promote 11 greater und h finer "Georgia Spirit." mid to provide a wiiv for handling the various problems that confront the students, collectively and individually. The administration of Student Government is carried on by a supreme ruling body, the Student Council of the I’nivcrslty of Georgia. This council is composed of twelve Seniors elected annually. Kaeii department chooses its own representatives, of whom half are fraternity men and half non-fraternity men. From this thoroughly representative group composing the Student Council are elected three officers: President, Vice-President, and See rot ary-Treasurer. The duties of the Student Council arc the formation and execution of all rules and regulations governing the conduct of the Student Body. Any action of the may he rescinded by a two-thirds vote of the Student Body. Student Government has now Im-cii in operation for five years. During this time the Council lias gradually gained the confidence of the Student Body. By carefully and conscientiously striving to work for the best interests of the students, the Council lias made itself respected. In tin election of members of the Council, the element of politics is eliminated as far ns possible. In this wav able men are chosen. Kach successive Council, by building on the foundations laid hv its predecessors, contributes to the system of Student Government by making it more just and more effective; thus a new tradition of self-government is being gradually established.OKKICKKS Miss Matii.iia Calloway t‘rr i(lent Miss Annie Kaiiiie Weir Vict-Pre.i'uienL Miss Hose Bi’.sii Secretary MKMBKHS Miss Margaret Agree Miss Mary Fergeson Miss Bessie Barr Miss Boi.i.y Iti’tii Bowers Miss Ci.ara Bright PANDORA Senior Class History H. for a Plutarch or an Herodotus,—to Ik entrusted with the task of writing a history for the Senior Class of 1921! Or for a Homer or a Milton, to sing its deeds! lint alas and alack, the poor historian has none of the talents with which the aforesaid renowns were gifted. Hence you must hear with her as she tries to unfold to you the deeds and glorious accomplishments of the well-known class of ’2k Four short years ago. we made our first appearance at the University, feeling as if we "owned the world”.— for hadn’t we just graduated from high school? It wasn't very long, however, before we were made to realize how utterly unimportant. how worthless, how unsophisticated we were. Why, we weren’t even good enough to walk under that famous arch! So we passed our freshman year, utterly humbled and belittled. As sophomores, we spent all our time trying to impress upon the faculty, the student body, and particularly the freshmen (in this case, another kind of impression as well) how much knowledge we had acquired. There was absolutely nothing that we didn't know, absolutely no subject on which we could not intelligently converse, etc., etc. Oh, there was no doubt about it—we were wonderful!!!? As Juniors, we could do nothing but labor with terrible obstacles along the rockv roads, working for that piece of sheepskin, which seemed to be further and further off. On Sept. 22. 1923., our life's dream was realized. We were Seniors, think of it. Seniors! It was forcibly impressed upon us that we were to set an example of gallant manhood and gentle womanhood for the “youngsters” coming up. It was a burden indeed, but we tried to live up to the task. How proud we were to read the notice which Registrar Reed published to the effect that rcr, us, the Senior Class of 192 1 was the best class which the University had yet graduated. Do you wonder to hear that all Senior vests were buttonless, and all Senior co-eds hatless. for weeks afterwards? The class of '24 has justly been nicknamed the "Flu Beta Kappa" class, for it has had more Phi Beta material than any other class in the University since 1785! Just a word about the various types of men and women that this class Imasts. There are some. who. when they came to the University could not recite before an audience without a peculiar feeling in the knees. Now they arc well-known orators. There are others who, four years ago. knew comparatively very little of the science of football. Now they are renowned athletes,—even members of the All-Southern. Have I sung our praises too loudly? I think not. We have accomplished much, and arc justly proud. What we are to accomplish in the future, in a large measure depends on the training we have received here. On June 18 we were scheduled for our last appearance at our Dear Old Alma Mater! Our last appearance yes. but not. we hope, the last our Alma Mater shall hear of us. May our lives be a fit monument to the ideals with which she has inspired us! Historian. mSenior Class Officers V. G. Cooper.....................................................PrffUhnt Hytiikk............................................ V ire-1 rn'utrnt M. A. Reeves...........................................Secret ary-Treamtrtr 11. M. Jarkeii........................................................Vott Husk Bush........................................................Historian(. ii aki.ks Hu in: Mi's A N OK SOX, A.B. Moron, Georgia. I’lii Delta Theta; Phi Kappa. Sphinx; Gridiron; Senior Hound Table (President); Junior Cabinet; Thalian; Glee Club; Senate ( President) ; Scabbard and Blade; Pelican; Header of Instrumental Club; Debating Council; Phi Kappa Key Circle; Secretory Y. M. A.; Cracker Staff; Pan Hellenic Council; Freshman Impromptu Debate; Freshman Annual Debate; Sophomore Declamation; Junior Oration; Intercollegiate Debate (Vanderbilt); Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa Shepherd is a character, as all of his friends will tell you. He is what most lx»ys aspire to la , but which few attain. II is gracious manner, his pleasing personality, and his undoubted intellectual ability have made him a man respected and idolized by his friends. No task is too small, no sacrifice is too great for him in the cause of friendship. If success follows him in tlw “Great Struggle" ns it has in his college days, another great man’s name will go down to posterity. The University loses a leader, a man of the highest character, and alaive all a modest gentleman. “•It a tunn thinkrth in hi heart, to i he’’John I.kk Axihcmon, B.S.A. —Andy." Winterville, On. Drmostheniau; Agricultural Club. Stock Judging Tnmi, ‘23; Vice-President Saddle and Sirloin Club; Cotton School Debate, 24; Square and Compass Club. “Andy" is a native of Clarke County and proud of it. lie is an rxnmplc of the sturdiness of North Georgia stock, having lx en experimented on for three years at Wintcrville by the State College of Agriculture and exposed directly for four more years at the College itself. He is still living to tell the tale. lie waited until his Senior year to wrest the debating crown from the veterans of the platform, so that he might take part in the Cotton School Debate. Strange as it may seem, for a gentleman of Ids pulchritude, John I ce is still “fancy free" and a power against co-education. We await with much anticipation the tremors which are sure to he felt when he makes his appearance on the gridiron of Life. Go to it, Andy! We are ail for you! "The ileterminnlion In succeed is (he first step toxenrd success ” Dorothy Katiikmxk Harxktt, A.M.Kd. ••DoT’ Athens, Georgia. Chi Omega; Pioneer; Math Club. Here is one of the l cst pals for those who are fortunate enough to l e numbered among her friends. To the casual she may appear reserved and indifferent, but don’t let the first impression, or even the angelic look in the picture nltove deceive you. She is neither. However. Dot Iwlievrs the world is full of opportunity only awaiting one's determination to seek it out and make use of it. “Psychology Shark" is one of the favored few who can make and keep up a “rep" for scholarship without studying. and moreover, attain lieyond the usual in everything without the least indication of industry. As varying as the four winds, in her moods, she holds through all a steadfast l»elicf in the efficacy of concentration as applied to all things under the sun. .lust put sympathy, wit, comradeship, originality, and fun together and you have "Dot it." A true friend and a good sport. "Anil nine abide I h fnilh, hope ami lore, these three, hut the ijrentest of these is lore.”I-oris Nkkhk Bktts, B.S.C. ••Hette. Athens, Georgia. Pi Kappa Phi; Demosthenian. Sopliomorr Debate; Annual Impromptu; Junior Orator; Champion Debate; Demosthenian Key; Vice-President I)e-mostbenian; Debating Council Ki-woomics Club; I'-eonoinies Club Debate; Scnhbnrd and Blade; Second Lieutenant K. O. T. C. Infantry. 19 22-23; Itegiiucntal Adjutant It. '(). T. C. Infantry, 1023-24; I Alliance Prnncnise; Pre.slunan Club; iteportorial Staff Bed and Black. Betts is an Athens product, and a representative one. lie entered the University four years ago with the spirit to pet all that was cominp to him. This spirit of mnkinp pood lias predominated during all these years. He has foupbt a pood, clean battie all the way through. He is a hard working scout, possessed of a modest, friendly disposition that has won him many friends. lie has passed up his work most creditably and found time to engage in other college activities, making an enviable record in debating and military circles, ns the al ovc list will bear witness. It is conservative to sny that Betts will make good in whatever field he chooses to follow. "Ilrtiin. and Hull is a good combination. but if you mil choose between the two—leave off the brains.” Johkimi Si-hic.o Bkai.i., B.S.A. “Farmer.” Atlanta. Georgia. Pi Kappa Phi; Agricultural Club. Alpha .eta; Georgia Naturalists; Treasurer Georgia Poultry Scientists. “Fanner Beall" rode into town in the fall of 1920. Atlanta claims that he is n genuine son. as is her custom to claim citizens of worth, but the truth of the matter is that he was born in Cumln-rland. Maryland, many long years ago. This lad has the rare quality of thinking long before speaking, and then sticking to his decision. He is quiet, easy going, and makes the kind of friend that lasts. "Farmer” has developed into a perfect “Chicken Fancier" during his four years, having divided his time between Co-Kds and real poultry. It Is said that he knows more alnuit fowls than Win. .1. Bryan knows nhout monkeys. He has sought few of the so called “College Honors." but his work has been consistent, and he has succeeded upon a sensible basis. Farewell old man. luck to you! “If not, why not”Haknktt Wiii.iam Hi.kcki.kv. H.S.A. "II leek Clayton, Georgia. Si ma Chi; Delimit heninn. Agricultural Club; Alpha ' .eta. To those who know him liest lie is Hlcck." “Week" has a vast number of friends,— and few have been more deserving of friendship than he. To lie numliercd among his friends is an honor nikI a privilege. Few men are gifted with the common sense ami sound discretion with which Harnett is endowed. His ability to exercise these faculties is a most valuable asset, and attracts the attention of all with whom he comes in contact. When Ilekataeus said: “He who knows how to speak knows when to speak also." his deserpition of Harnett was perfect. During bis four years in college, “Week" has stood on an equal footing with the most brilliant of his class. Cudouhtedlv he is one of the liest informed men in school. His great love for friendship, his literary attainments ami his scholastic endeavors, have proven him worthy of his family traditions. We feel sure that he will find success in life. “There it more t lory in a grent failure than a tinall turrett."' Ki.ixanktii Moss Hon ora ant, A.H.Kd. “lAltha.” Athens. Georgia. Chi Omega. Pioneer Club; Women's Glee Club; President Chi Delta Phi. If Pandora chose to tell you all the many things she found out about this girl, (you reinemlier Pandora's curiosity) well, it would fill a great deal more of the I took than could be afforded even to this pleasant subject. Vet we will trv to mention a few of her charming qualities. A good sport, an A-N o. 1 student, a lender full of pep for all occasions, a girl so capable that ill addition to her work she finds time to conch others, and a personality characterized by smiles. All these things we say about KlixaU-th Hondurnnt. It is easy to say the si1 things, they will probably l e applied thoughtlessly to many people in this Iwok—but it is a different matter when they are really meant. We wish for you many fine things in life, Kliz-abetii. and we feel that we cannot lie disappointed. All r.iccess and happiness to von. Wll.I.lAM I.KSTKK HoOXK. D.V.M. •‘Dan." Huxley, Georgia. Agricultural Club. |)nn is a man who wishes to make friends with every one. lie once decided he would get on good terms with one of his instructors and brought him a string of birds. As a result he Came very near being kieked out of college. He is self-educated in some lines ami has had experience in almost every field of life, including some experiences in the World War. lie believes in looking out for himself and giving the other man the snme chance. In Dan wc have a lover of men, women and dogs. Wc arc nfrnid to sav which lie likes best, because lie is human he has his own ideas and beliefs. Some things arc natural, others are acquired, and still others arc the gift of Cod. Dan. we wish you every happiness that one can have in life —business success, friendship, power. And. nlmvc all, that deep sense of satisfaction that comes only through some really worth-while service to humanity. “Look out for yourself a the other man icill not do tine for you.’’ May Howk.v. U.S.C. Quitman, Georgia. Chi Omega. Chi Delta Phi; Associate Editor of Alumni Record; Phi Kappa Phi. You would not recognize in this Senior with all the proverbial dignity, the frivolous freshman of two years ago. Then it was the care-free, happy, light-hearted air; now it is the gentle, feminine dignity that charms us. You would hardly think that slender, lovely Nellie May was molded for the “cold" and “cruel" business world. Yet. for three years wc have seen her, a zealous student of commerce, capable of doing well whatever she undertakes. In a contest once Nellie Mav was selected by the judges ns the Co-ed with the prettiest, frankest, most winning smile. Our Alma Mater is proud to send forth one more daughter who has the will to do and to dare, and the courage to smile bravely thru life. She will take with her not only the best wishes for every success, hut also the complete confidence of all her friends. “To a ralimit heart there it no discouragement.” Cl. AH A Fl.ORKNCK Hnioht, A.D.KlI. Flipped, Gn. Alpha Gamma Delta. Women’s Student Council; Mnth Club. When so many of us have exchanged ear lion dioxide for oxygon n certain number of years and then left a little pile of ashes on the earth Clara will have lived and died. Hut liesides the usual mere trail of smoke that marks one passage into the fiery regions, Clara will have left behind her a living path of growing flowers. She is a teacher. Into this world where the strongest survive, and the weak hardly see the light of day, she stands nmid that little lot of humans who sow and never reap, hot the fruits of whose planting supplies that vitnminc that gives us civilisation. Though she has only attended the I’nivorsity of Georgia one year, Clara Bright has left behind her a record of which sl e will I very proud. In her career as a teacher, she will doubtless shape the plastic juvenile minds after her own ideals. It is to our schools that we must h»ok for a higher civilization. •'dive In (hr world I hr heel you have, anil the her! will come hack to von." Ci-aco Vinson Brows, A.B.Ed. Union City, Georgia. Dcinosthcnian. It is a pleasure to write alwut a man who has so earnestly striven for all the development college can give. Dominated by the highest ideals, guided by the determination to attain them, he has thrown his whole soul into his college work. He has laid n firm foundation for future achievement. Nothing is more valuable than a sincere friend, or more admirable than a truly honest man. Brown is tmth of these, lie is kind, but firm; industrious, but sympathetic; actively busy, but cordially friendly. Regard leas of whether success crowns his future undertakings, this we know: He will nttain what is better than success, the satisfaction of work well done, of a life well lived. Then cheers to him. and praise to him, Whose life is so heartv and hale; So here’s to him, and raise to him Your glasses of Adam’s ale. "Some crave fame, hut for m me hr able to deli err the pood . Kstiikk Bran. A.B. Athens, Georgia. C'lii Delta Phi; President Pioneer Club. 2f; ' .ndiac Club; Sophomore Dcclamu-tion; .Fonior Georgia Cracker Staff, '23; Georgia Cracker Staff, '24; Women's Glee Club. Although she’s the youngest of us nil. Kelly is the first Co-ed to blaze the path in literary and forensic activity. This is positively against her nature, for, after knowing Kelly for three years, the harassed writer had come to the conclusion that tlie only prediction that can !«• made with absolute certainty concerning her is “She will always he ’late." Kelly’s peculiar method of reaching class is to tear madly across the campus, and her favorite mode of greeting is a breathless, “Has the 1h II rung?” Somewhat idealistic, and much more radical. Kelly's chief dissipation is to engage in heated arguments with any and everylanly on any and every subject. Seriously, Kelly is a thinker, frank and unbiased. Here’s wishing you great achievement in your journalistic work at Columbia. Your Alma Mater is expecting great things from you! "Jt pease, Hone je suis." Kdwahd Bnowx, PIi.G Summit-Graymont, Georgia. Demosthenian. President Senior Pharmacy Class. Mark! I.adics and Gentlemen. “Deb” walked from Twin City to these high mountains of ours to enter into a fellowship which will never he forgotten by his friends. Summit-Graymont should In- proud of this medical wizard, for the credit he reflects upon his place of aliodc is of long duration. Druggists have the general reputation of being as likely to pour sodium cyanide Into a flask (and indirectly into the mouth of an unsuspecting customer) as they are to eat a good breakfast, but, mark, this lad knows his “stuff." He will make himself an outstanding character in his field and will break all records. As "Deb" goes through this hard life and toils through the miseries thereof, we feel assured that he will look bnck upon his happy college days and will receive an incentive from them to go on. His highest peak of success has not yet been attained, so watch him climb. '‘Hr xcho xcorks for humanity -eill sneered.” . tlions, Georgia. Sicilia Delta Tail. Pioneer Club; Tliallan Dramatle Club, 23, '24; Sce-Trcas. Student Government Asswiation of Women, '21; Winner of Psychology Prize Kssav, '23; Siwnsor of Company C Infantry, '24; See-I' Women’s Glee Chili, '21; ! .’Alliance Praneaisc; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa. Kosehiish came to us from Brcnau, and took spell a liking to the old campus that she decided to finish here. They say that Beauty and Brains are not found together, hut our specimen is a living denial of that wise crack, one of the women. And with it all she finds time to Ik acknowledged champion dancer of the class of "21. Our Brightest Girl is one of the most sociable hu-mniis we've ever met, and whenever there's a crowd, there you’ll find Hose, busily engaged in talking, ller cheerfulness. willing helpfulness, soeinhlencss, ambition, anil unending energy have made her one of the liest liked girls on the campus, and we wish for her the success which is her due. hr fare has duns 1ml m mi can man do attain Horn: Bran, A.B. “ lloitrhnsh" Koiikht Kov Bctxkn, A.B.S.S. Powder Springs, On. Koliert U. Butncr, otherwise Inhelcd as “Doctor," came into our midst in the fall of 11120, following a preparatory course at I.ocust Grove Institute. Wc can not say of Hoy that he i.s a boner, nor can we say that he is one of those preferring a bed of ease, lie has l»een a typical Georgia man, never gushing forth with spurts of brilliance, but always living in hope that today is an off day with the Professor. Hoy's maneuvers have been strategically carried out with reference to the members of the fairer half. Iii fact, he has shattered hearts from the tony waters of the Oconee to the grass sod campus at the Normal School. We will not undertake to predict the "Doctor’s" attainments lest all predictions fall short. Wc can safely say, judging the future by the past, that he will succeed in whatever line he takes up. May your future be marked with the greatest success. Old Friend. May your future achievements never suffer by comparison with your brilliant past. uI lire not in vii relf, but a portion that is around me’, Hi'hkht I.aFaykttk Ui'tts, B.S.C. "It nek’’ Dlnirsville, (icorpa. Demosthcninn; Ag Club. Delta Sigma l ij Vieo-Bresidcnt of Kconnmic Society; President Beonomies Society. “Buck” migrated from tl»« Metropolis of I'nion County—Blairsville—four years ago. He is reputed to have been no mean follower of the fairer sex during his childhood days, hut alas! -la: has tasted deeply of the hitter cup, and is thoroughly convinced that he is justified in making the statement that, “deceit is women, the phantom of dreams.” It has never been his policy to devote his time in an endeavor to attain a high degree of proficiency in the national collegiate pastime of "playful prevarication,” commonly known as "hull shooting.” hut he converses readily on any philosophical subject. “Buck" has made an enviable scholastic record. He is a student in every sense of the word, llis (piiet. unaffected, and pleasant disposition will reap him success in whatever pursuit of life he may chance to single out. “He not excited lip some short-lived success, nr depressed mid mode miserable In some eqoolhi short-lived disappointment” Makv Francks Carmiciiaki., .A.B.F.d. Athens, Georgia. .Mary graduated from the State Normal School in 19 2 2 and decided to try her fortune at Georgia the next Fall. She is now alauit to receive her diploma as a symbol of the good work she has done while here. She will leave college with many other things besides the diploma and what it stands for not the least of these will he the lasting friendships she has made and the delightful memories of happy undergraduate days. Mary enters into her work with tile right spirit and without boasting, hut she accomplishes what she sets out to do. With her love of work or play, of nature, and of children, we predict success for Mary either as a kindergarten teacher or as h home-keeper whose house will show that she has spent much time making it beautiful. Whether at this or in any other life work, we know that Mary will give her liest efforts to humanity. Wc wish her every happiness. '•(land nature and good sense are ever joined ” Wai.tkk Coiui'itt Camtkii, Jk., A.B. “Skip." Atlanta, Georgia. Chi Phi; Phi Kappa. Associate Editor Pandora; Student Council; Alnlmiua Intercollegiate Debate; Alternate Anniversarian; Winner of Junior Orator’s Medal; Senior-Junior Impromptu D.cbatc, s28-''24; Freshman Impromptu Debate; Freshman Debate; Senior Hound Table; Junior Cabinet; Thaliaus; Hiftads. Glee and Instrumental Club; Phi Kappa Key Circle; Cavaliers; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. ,2'2-‘28-‘2t; Sergeant Cavalry; Georgia Scrcnaders String quartet; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Sphinx. By the simple sobriquet of “Skip” is he known, but this is certainly not indicative of his character. He never skips a friend and never skips Ids duty. Coming from Atlanta in ’’21. unheralded and unsung, he soon began his accumulation of friends and honors, and during his three years connection v ith the I'nivers-Ity he has been mop' than successful in l oth undertakings. He is industrious, conscientious persevering and posvsser an amiable disposition. What else could Ik necessary for a true gentleman, :.:»ch ns he is, to achieve success in any undertaking? Sam i ni. Antoine Cahti.eik-.e. A.B. “Sam: Athens, Georgia. Phi Kappa. Freshman Prise; Junior Cabinet; Senior Hound Table; Scabbard anti Blade; Second Lieutenant Infantry Cadets, 22-‘23; Captain, ’23-24; Machine Gun Expert; Phi Kappa Council; Glee Club; Golf Team; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Cadet Major Infantry. Revered by his classmates, feared by his professors, Sam Is a student of rare ability, lie stands out ns the most brilliant in a class that, in the opinion of the University authorities, has the smartest group of men ever graduated here in one class. Isn’t that something to l)C proud of? The future holds much promise for Sam. He has an insight and keenness not often found, together with a thorough adherence to the sound gospel of work. It cannot Ik said of Cnrtlcdge that he numliers bis friends bv his ac-uaintanecs. No one with firm character docs that. But Sam has main real friends. Everyone admires his genuineness and reSjK’cts bis ability. He is guided by the noblest ideals and lives according to the highest principles. : “Know xchnl you know, but knoxc xchot you don't knoxc.” (IJamk Until CiiAitiN. B.S.Ag. "Jack." Madison. Georgia. Dnnosthcnian. President Agricultural Club: A glum Club; Gridiron Club; Snlldli' and Sirloin Clul»; Joe Brown Connallv Post, I). A. Ws W. V.: Red and Black Staff. '23; MemUr V. .M.C. A. Cabinet, 21, 22, 23; Sophomore Debate, '28; Champion Intercollegiate Debater 23; Agricultural Club Key; Agricultural Council; Delegate to Student Convention of I). A. .’s W. at Minneapolis, Minn., 28; Student ln-sructor in Animal Husbandry, 24. Jack is a veteran of tlie World War. Georgia 1 icing bis home State, he decided to come amongst us for bis College career, and it lias l ccn a career tiiat any man who has ever been through this institution would be proud to have. Not a single honor that the Agricultural College could give passed him bv. When “dressed up" for “parade,” Jack looks like a Bulgarian Colonel, bis medals are so numerous—the only difference being that in Jack’s ease, the medals mean something. Only one thing besmirches the character of this affable gentleman, and that is. he is n professed woman-hater. otherwise we have with us, Ladies and Gentlemen, a man that has left bis named carved in granite, as it were, on the minds of those who know him. “For him xchit ditenrer hit errors and correctt them, there it n i reat rc card.“ Ci.aciu: Ciiaxck. A.B. Grnvmont, Georgia. Demosthenian. Gridiron; Georgia Naturalists; Square and Compass Club; Economics Society; Wilcox French Prize 1023; Student Assistant Department of Kumance Languages; Phi Beta Kappa; American I .cgion. Claude completed his first year at Georgia lieforc the World War. IIc enlisted and gave the best years of his youth t » his country. After the Armistice he was attached to the American Commission to negotiate Peace, the Hoover European Belief, and was on the staff of the Inter-Allied High Commissioner to the Near Fast. He returned to Georgia in the fall of 1921 to take up his books once more. Since that time he has l»ecn a student in the highest sense of the word. With liecoming modesty lie has avoided publicity and prominence, but the logic of events has pushed him forward anil placed him among the acknowledged leaders of his class. Kind nnd generous toward everyone, always loyal to his friends, unflinching and efficient in the (icrformnncr of every duty, unselfish thru and thru, he is every inch a gentleman. "ModerationJuki. Chappei.i., 11.S.A. "Chap." Americas. Georgia. Demosthcninu; Ag Clul . Indies and Gentlemen, here is a fellow from Amerieus. Georgia, who is without a doubt a Ladies’ Man. He came to the University of Georgia with only the intention of ohtnining a it.S.A. degree. lie not only accomplished this, but also acquired more friendship ninong the students (especially the Co-eds) with the least effort on his part than any fellow in the University. Very few people on the campus realized how much political power Joel had. When the race ln gan to warm up. Joel got husv ami the political worm Iwgan to turn. For more than one successful candidate he was the | owcr behind the throne. To his patient persuasive jwrsonnlity this is largely due. He finished the diffieult Ag course in three and a half years, made a good record while doing so. 1 Ic leaves to take up the profession of teaching. Joel, we wish you the same success in the future that you have had while in the University. Hoyt Nki ox Chick. ll.S.A. “Chick Monroe, Georgia. Demosthenian; Agricultural Club. "Success depends upon one’s ability to sell something, so speak or write, don’t try to keep it a secret.” Hoyt, tieforc entering college, prepped at Castle Heights Military Academy, Lebanon, Tennessee. In the fall of 1920 he made Ins debut at the University and after the two years of hard work in the regular course in Agriculture, he began to specialize. The arguments of Dan Cupid proved too strong for Hoyt at last so I c entered the matrimonial world, and is now at home to his friends on Han- cock Avenue. Hoyt is in more than one sense a man of hooks lie is a Iwok agent. This is much to his credit, for he has, thru the entire four years, earned the expenses of his education. We wish you luck, Hoyt. You arc a diligent worker, and should soon make a name for yourself that will reflect credit on your Alma Mater. May success crown your efforts, and may your perseverance and diligence receive a fitting reward. Ci.ikhwu Wantiirn C ii.i.iu, ll.S.A. •■cuff:’ Mennsville Georgia. Demosthenian: Agricultural Club. Square and Compass Club; Aghon; Georgia Naturalists; Horticultural Club; Scabbard and Blade; First I.irutenant 1 922-23; Alpha ' .eta. Smiles greet Cliff where’er he ventures. The echo of his hearty peals of laughter reverberates throughout the expanse of the Oconee. He commands company and gets it. for be has injected more good cheer into the t’niversity than anyone who has graduated during the past four years. Cliff can well lie called the l»cst nattired member of the class of ‘24. Mcansville has indeed produced n son of whom site can laiast. not only as a dispenser of happiness, good cheer, and optimism, but a producer in the truest sense of the word. He has l ccn one of Dr. Mcllatton’s star performers for some years and has ntmic for himself nn enviable record. He hopes to make “Collier and Son. Producers of Fancy FllK. rtns,'r the standard of | crfcctinn within a few years. Cliff, accomplished bull artist, horticulturist, and all round good fellow, you leave us with a feeling that wc have known a man reallv worth while. Indies, an eligible BACHF.LOK. “The father af success it xcork, the mother it ambition, amt the oldest ton it common tense.” IleavKV M., III., il.S. “Clerk.” Augusta, Georgia. Chi Psl. It bodes .Scholarship; Kditor-in-Chief. Pandora; ’Varsity Football Team; Captain, Track Team; Georgia Cracker Staff; Vice-President Pan-Hellenic Council; Gridiron: Senior Hound Table; “G” Club: Senate Club; Pelican Club; Phi Kappa Phi; Sphinx. “Clock” came to Georgia from Princeton in the spring of 1922. During his short stay he has achieved the la-st I amors in school. When a student excels in the classroom as well as on t 1m athletic field it is a sign of faithful application and great steadiness and strength oj mind; when he convinces the people who know him most intimately, that he thinks vigorously ami independently, and always sanely, along lines so various as to imply tiie widest range of interest—when he convinces these people, and most others, that they could not bent down their affection for him. however they might try, when lie does all of this.......well, this is what “deck” does. As a fitting climax of his achievements he has been chosen as Rhodes Scholar. This is the greatest honor that can be conferred on a student of an American college. “Hearts are tlusl, hearts' lores remain.”Mantua Kkmkcca Ci.akkk, ll.S.H.E. Cornelia, Georgia. Thalinns; Women’s Glee Club; Homecon. Murllia. a worthy follower if the Martha «»f old, finds her greatest joy in willing service. So faithfully and ably has she a| plied herself to her college duties that in one brief year she has been able to win the coveted reward,—a degree from the University of Georgia. Prior to her matriculation in this institution, she received n Home Economics diploma from Georgia Normal and Industrial College at Milledgcville. After that for a few years she rendered excellent service in the Home Economics field, laith ns an Extension Worker and as High School teacher. Her high achievement is in the culinary art, in which line may she continue to shine until some gallant swain persuades her that “lie may live without love, He may live without books. Hut civilized man Can not live without cooks." “Smile. ami the world t mi lee irilh you." l.t'Ki.ixt: Coi.mkr. H.S.H.E. •Lurt:’ Jefferson, Georgia Alpha Mu; Phi Kappa Phi. Here’s the easy going optimist from Jefferson -always peeping on the bright side of life. She has a cheering smile for everyone and her friends are numbered by the enrollments of students and faculty. In classes, she says but little, but when she does talk, she speaks wisely. She is n steady worker, earnest and straight-forward. The Freshmen declare she is a “shark" in Physics, but the Seniors say she is a "Josh" in Chemistry. Purl's favorite expression is: "Why must studies conflict with one's College career!'" Her keenest ambition is "to l c tall." Her never failing sense of humor and the spontaneity of her wit are outstanding traits. Her fellow students wait in suspense. “While she winds up the watch of her wit, to see where it will strike." l.urlinc, our best wishes are really unnecessary, for you will attain whatever you strive for in this world. ••Character is the ilimmiml that erralrhee ex’erif other etone."IIroil Yasuri.i. Cook, B.S.A. ••Dor." Cook svi lie, Gfurgia. Dcmnsthcnian. Agricultural C’lul), Bed and Black; Broke Club. “Ooc,” hs lie Is called by the laws, blew In soiuetiinc aland the fall of 19 21, whence, nnlanly knew. Of late the secret has leaked out and we hare it from a reliable source that “Hugh Y," as the ladies call him, conies from Cooksville, Heard County, Georgia. The hero of this sketch came to the I’niversity ns one of our World War Veterans, and has left a record behind him of which one slamld be proud. He hns never tnkrn a conspicuous part in any movement but his cautious judgment and deliberative conclusions have made him a valuable asset to any undertaking, lie has been a steady but far from an over-xealous worker and therefore will leave our midst as many have done before him. “Our subject,” believes that a chair is made to sit in, and that those with cushions arc preferable. It l choovcs ns, therefore, to leave “our subject” snug in the chair of case well armed to meet the wiles of the world. “Let erery man be occupied, and occupied in the highest employment of which hie nature it capable, and die with the consciousnett that he hat done hit hetl:• Mary Ei.i .amktii Coxokm, M.A. Conky Athens. Georgia. Mary Klixalieth entered in her Junior Year in SeplemlxT, 19 22, with a successful career and a record lmck of her of ticing fully capable and qualified for l»e-ing a sclmol "Marin,"- one to the manner Imrn. In all her class work she has been prompt, faithful, and a tireless and efficient worker. Such jRTsevcrancc together with sincerity and absolute dependability leads to success in any line of undertaking. Her ambition stands as a shining light of inspiration to her fellow-students. "Conky, the Punctual," makes some record two degrees in two years and two months without an absence or ft class cut. Her love of History ami English, her experience as n traveler, her gift ns an interesting and instructive lecturer. make it easy to imagine Mary Elizabeth Conger in the time to come, standing licfore large classes of students, lecturing ns instructress in English or History. -Fnc things are impossible to diligence, and skill.” Kohkht Kmc Cook, D.S.C. "Hobby.-Cottonwood. Alabama. Dcinosthcnian. Freshman Club; Kconomics Society; Second Lieutenant Cadet, 22 and 23; First Lieutenant mid Battalion Adjutant, 23, and 24; Alpha Kappa Fsi; L Alliance Frnncaisc. Four years ago there came a lad from Cottonwood, Alabama, to Athens, who was destined to Iwconie a wearer of the -red cap” on the Georgia Campus. Of course there were many good schools in Alabama, but “Bobby" had his heart set on the licst, so he come to the University of Georgia. He came here with business on his mind, and as lie goes into the world he cl Mioses it as his profession. He has, of course, at times felt the pierce ol ('lipid's arrows they all do. Bobby has made (piitc an impression upon all’ with whom he has come in contact, nnd his friends join in wishing for him, as he goes into the battle of life, a victory like unto that of Alexander the Great. We feel sure that when he is done there will be no more for him to eompier. "The loud mire often scores but eery seldom convince .” .I»:sw: Wootkx Cooio:k. B.S.A. Armuehee, Georgia. Demosthcnian. Freshman Agricultural Scholarship; Agricultural Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Alpha .eta. Mr. Jesse Wooten Cooper, a product of the city of Aniuichce. Georgia, came to the University in 1920 and joined the ranks destined to become the Senior Class of nineteen-hundred twenty-four. Cooper prepared himself for college at the Seventh District A. and M. School at I’owder Springs, Georgia. He was an outstanding student in every phase of school life while there, nnd. since coming to the University, even tltough handicapped by the necessity of having to earn expenses while in school, he has made a record anyone should lie proud to leave behind. In the Freshman year, C'oO]K r won the scholarship offered by the Agricultural College to the Freshman having the highest scliolnstic standing. This gentleman has a winning personality nnd has a great many friends in college, hut those who know him best are prepared to appreciate him most. -H7ien you coll attention to the other frHole's faults, just remember that you are exhibiting one of your oxen."David Wane Coppingur. D.V.M. -Cupp.’’ Atlanta, Georgia. Agricultural Club; Veterinary Club. Copp whs l»orn in Hit mountains of Tennessee in the town of McMinnville. After s|H-mliii{r nine years of his life in these bills bis parents decided tint i‘. would be liest to get the little fellow out in the open where lie might see the sun rise and set. So in 1899 they moved to Atlanta, Georgia, where "Copp” entered the Formwalt Schools. Statistics show that lie was a model pupil. On May 92, 1917, just after Unde Sam decided definitely to lick Germany, he enlisted in the Army. He served with the Ninth F.ngi-ncers Mounted, during the war. and was honorably discharged on I)eeenil»er 21, 1919. lie was an excellent soldier for his country. Copp, you arc a little man with a great big warm heart. You are firm in your decisions, yet always open to conviction. To know you is to bt your friend. We feel that you will succeed and Ik a credit to your Alma Mater. ‘'Honesty, se If-}H t session, determination. kindness, and confidence are the fundamental factors for an honorable merest.” Wai.tkr Gkrai.ii C’oopkr, Jk., A.B. '‘Coop.’' Atlanta, Georgia. Demosthcnian; Ag. Club. President Senior Class; Associate ialitor Ited and Black; Secretary-Treasurer Student Council; Freshman Debate; Sophomore Debate; Junior Oration; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate; Dc.nOs-theniau Key Council; Gridiron Club; Senior Hound Table; Junior Cabinet; Campus Club; Vice-President Y. M. C. A.; Junior Delegate to Southern Federation of College Students; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa. Walter Gerald Cooper, Jr., entered the University in 1920, following a brilliant career at Boys’ High of Atlanta. Amply endowed with |H»isc, dignity, and charm of manner, Walter has succeeded in every phase of college life without wavering in his devotion to his high ideals. He is a hard and consistent worker, a scholar in the true sense of the word, a true and loyal friend, and a gentleman of the very highest type. His classmates have rewarded his leadership in college activities by placing him at their helm in his Senior year. "Xothimj is so conycnial as a clear conscience.” •Iambs Pioti’iikm Cox, A.B. "Governor' Canton, (irorjri . Dcmosthcnian. Clinni] ioii Debater; Intercollegiate Debater. “Governor" blew in from somewhere in the wilds of Northwest Georgia September, 28, with thirty hours of tentative credit and a great determination to finish college in one year. He seems in a fair way to do this ere the summer school of 24 has passed awnv. His pet study is French ami till the wee hours of the morn he traverses the fields of French literature. 11c is a bright Ihiv and will let neither time nor effort stand between him and accomplishment. He isn’t much to look at from a standpoint of avoirdu|K is, but a great deal from the standpoint of blond curls and blue eyes. And he may have some weight in a debate. He has had little time to cultivate the social graces since coming to Georgia, yet he has made many friends who wish him much success. This isn’t good-bye with Jim-inie; lie is coming hack to take a shot at law. "Manhood i abort all riche , overtops all title , ami character i (treater than am career Lkmcbi. Knox Cox, ll.S.hd. "L. •:. • Blue Hidge, Georgia. Agricultural Club. Adjutant of .1 in Brown Connally Post I). A. V. of W. W Out of the Blue Hidge Mountains with their bracing air and pure water came "I.. K."t a pure man. During his Imyliood days he attended school, farmed, and taught school. Just as he had every wheel set to drive down to Georgia the ambitious Kaiser upset his plans. During the summer of 1918 Lemuel went over-seas and while in infainry action he stopjied aliout fourteen pieces of flying shrapnel. When Discharged from the I . S. Army Hospital lie came to the I'Diversity with the spirit to make good. During these five years lie completed two years of High School, and four of College work, making grades hIhivc the average student. "I.. F..” has done much and snid little. The adage, “What you think today is what you Mrc tomorrow," holds true with him; for during his lioyhood days his one dream was to l»ccomr a great teacher. “L. I :.", may success Ik yours. "He that ehutteth hi lip i e teemed a oian of underetandimj; and a xchote-some tomjue i a tree of life.'' Sam.ii: Fanxik Daniki, A.B. “Sallf Daniclsville, Georgia. Alpha Gamma Delta. Chi Delta Phi; Pioneers; Zodiac; Hoineeon; Cosmopolitan Club; V. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2.1. 21; Secretary House Council, 22; Vice-President House Council. 2t; It ifie Team, 22, 28; Girls Basketball team. 20; Girls Glee Club. 21. In the Fall of ’10 a quiet but observant big Freshman of verdant hue entered Georgia from the sequestered voles of Danielsville. From her list of honors we see that she has Itccome a “chninpcen” at tennis and other sports. As for her scholarship, she didn't hesitate to make Chi Delta Phi. Pioneers, and Zodiac, and took time also for her “Y" work. In her Soph and Junior years, satire and argument were her prevailing modes of warfare, but Senior year finds her in n more softened mood, with a kindliness of judgment for her neighbors’ frailties and a sweetness of disposition which has gained for her many friends. Georgia, though proud of her handiwork, is loath to sec her go. We wish for her the best of success and a long life of happiness. •‘.Vo fool, «o fun.’’ Leonard Parker Daimsy, B.S.A. ••Pete” I loincr, Georgia. Dcm os t Ik-i linn. Agricultural Club; Horticultural Club; Georgia Naturalists; Alpha Zeta. Mr. Leonard Parker Dailey came to the Inivcrsity in tin- fall of 1920. His native home is Homer, Georgia. Dailey received bis high school training at the Berry Seltool. and as the Iwvs from Berry have the repuca..on of making good in all lines of work, he lias not proved an exception to tin- rule. During his stay at Georgia. Dailey has gone alHiut his work in a quiet, unassuming way and has made a very creditable record. He is one of the fellows who would not be discourogrd in securing an education, and lias made his expenses while carrying on his regular college work. Iiis major work has been in tin Horticultural Division, and he has chosen Landscape Architecture as his life work. “Pete” Dailey, as he is known by his closest friends, has a bright future in his chosen profession. We lielieve in you, Pete! •'Cheer Mi), kitl! you'll come out oil right, for the nearer the dawn the darker the night.”James Fletcher Cox. A.B. "dnrtmnr" Canton. Georgia. Demos thou inn. Champion Debater; Intercollegiate Debater. “Governor” blew in from somewhere in the wilds of Northwest Georgia September. ’23. with thirty hours of tentative credit and a great determination to finish college in one year. He seems in a fair way to do this ere the summer school of 21 has passed away. His pet study is French and till the wee hours of the morn he traverses the fields of French literature, lie is a bright Imy and will let neither time nor effort stand Wtwccn him and accomplishment. He isn’t much to look at from a standpoint of avoirdupois, but a great deal from the standpoint of blond curls and blue eyes. And he may have some weight in a debate. lie has had little time to cultivate the social graces since coining to Georgia, vet he has made many friends who wish him much success. This isn’t good-hyc with Jimmie; he is coming buck to take a shot ut law. “Manhood is abort all riche , orertoj) all fille . and character i renter than any career." I.kmckL Kmon Cox. B.S.Kd. • L. Kr Blue Kidgc, Georgia. Agricultural Cliih. Adjutant of Joe Brown Connolly Post I). A. V. of W. W. Out of the Blue Ridge Mountains with their bracing air and pure water came “I.. K.”, a pure man. During his boyhood days lie attended school, farm-eel, and taught school. Just as he hail every wheel set to drive down to Georgia the ambitious Kaiser upset Ids plans. During the summer of BUM Lemuel went over-sens and while in infantry action he stopped nlamt fourteen pieces of flying shrapnel. When luschiirgcd from the L'. S. Army Hospital lie came to the I'nlversity with the spirit to make good. During these live years lie completed two years of High School, anil four of College work, making grades alaive the average student. “I.. F..’’ has done much and said little. The adage, “What you think today is what you are tomorrow,” holds true with him; for during his Imyhood days his one dream was to become a great teacher. F..’ may success he vours. "He that shntleth hi liy i esteemed a man of underttandiny; anti a wholesome tonyne is a tree of life’’Lko.vako Pahkkk I), B.S.A. ••PttS’ Homer, Georgia. Demosthrnian. Agricultural Club; Horticultural Club; Georgia Naturalists; Alpha ' .eta. Mr. Leonard Parker Dailey cainc to the I’niversity in tbc fall of 1! 20. His native home is Homer, Georgia. Dailey received his high school training at the Berry School, and as the boys from Berry have the rcpmai.on of making good in all lines of work, he has not proved an exception to tin rule. During ins stay at Georgia, Dailey has gone aland his work in a quiet, unassuming way and lias made a very creditable record. He is one of the fellows who would not he discouraged in securing an education, ami has made his expenses while carrying on his regular college work. His major work has been in the Horticultural Division, ami he has chosen l.andseaj c Architecture ns his life work. "Pete” Dailey, as lie is known by his closest friends, has a bright future in his clmscn profession. We believe in you, Pete! “Cheer m », kid! You’ll come out nil right. for I hr nearer I he dawn I he darker lhe night.” Fannie Daniel, A.B. ‘’Sally” Dnniclsvillc, Georgia. Alpha Gamma Delta. Chi Delta Phi; Pioneers; Zodiac; Hoinccon; Cosmopolitan Club; V. W. C. A. Cabinet, ’23, 24; Secretary House Council, '22: Vice-President House Council, 24; Itifie Team, 22, 23; Girls Basketball team, 20; Girls Glee Club, 24. In the Fall of ’1!) a quiet hid observant big Freshman of verdant hue entered Georgia from the sequestered vales of Dnniclsvillc. From her list of honors we sec that she has become a "champeen” at tennis and other sports. As for her scholarship, she didn't hesitate to mnke Chi Delta Phi, Pioneers, and Zodiac, and t« k time nlso for her "Y” work. In her Soph and Junior years, satire and argument were her prevailing modes of warfare, hut Senior year finds her in a more softened mood, with a kindliness of judgment for her neighlwrs’ frailties and' a sweetness of dis|M sition which has gained for her many friends. Georgia, though proud of her handiwork, is loath to see her go. We wish for her the best of success and a long life of happiness. "Mo fool, no fun” Ai’vkmc.m: d'Antignac. Jr., B.S.C.K. •• I 'i’ll M»” Griffin, Georgia. Sigma Clii; Dcmosthenian. Fre.-Ounnii Cliil : Sine nml Tangent; Biftnd Clul»; Athletic Manager ’28-'2V. Auvergne, nr “Venus,” as lie is called nlxmt the eaui| iis l»v tlmse wlm arc dose to him, is truly a man, worthy of the distinction lie has won for himself in college circles. As Auvergne passes from the portals of the 1’nivcrsitv lie carries with him n host of friends. During his four year stay with us he has proven himself truly a great I my. Cool headed at times when those almut him were in dismay, Auvergne has never lost sight of his aims. Now that his stay is finished his degree is lint the material tribute of his work. In this man we find one of the happiest combinations possible,- an unselfish nature, a good mind and plenty of determination. Through close application and the consistent performance of bis duties Auvergne will graduate as one of the best men in the school of Engineering. He will carry with him the liest wishes of every man in his class. “Mnn if a mini bus lost out I rtf in if In fintl a short cut to tureens." Ai.khkii I.kk Davis, B.S. “Doris’’ Home, Georgia. Dcniosthcninn. Sophomore Debate; Debating Council of the University; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate; Hod and Black Staff; President of Dcniosthcninn; Deinosthen-ian Key; Champion Debate. Gentlemen, we have with us one of the hardest working of all the men whose likenesses von see among these pages. Davis hails from Home, and he is the noblest Homan of them all. He has finished a four year course in three years and at the same time worked on the outside to finance his stay with us. lie lias not always made the highest grades perhaps, nor was he blessed with athletic prowess, hut Davis has been consistent. He has taken an interest in college activities, debates, and publications. We hate to see him go, hut when he is battling against the odds of the world for some “sweet little thing' we wish for him health, wealth, love, and happiness. Georgia loses a good mnn, hut our loss is another's gain, for at some future time, not long distant perhaps. Floyd County will proclaim him among her favored sons, “I -.till ihi ice , if I strive Unearth, anil aid m»t feilmc men in utlainimj ever nobler ends.”Theodor : K«mwk.v«i.t Day. B.S.A. “Hon up" Dougins, Georgia. .Agricultural (Mill . Student Council; President Athletic Association: JH ruh F H»thall. ‘20. 21, 22; Varsity Football, 23; Gridiron Club; (i ( |uh; Square and Compass Club; Agh-on; Ciiiii| iik Club; Ilortleulturnl Club. •‘ftooac is from the eitv of Douglas, the borne of the athletes. The 5-yard run lie made against Auburn stuio| cd him as a true soil of bis home town. To know Itoose is to love him. He well deserves every Ivonor that has Ihtii bc-stowed upon him; he lias worked his way from the liottom. A truer heart never heat beneath a more manly breast, lie commands the respect of all that know him. for he has always entertained and lived up to the highest ideals. In bis short stay here he has made his ladyhood dreams realities rather than mere hopes. It is unnecessary to mention his love for the ladies; he loves them all. “Itoose,” athlete, lover, big-hearted chap, we love you. and want you to l r careful. “Herxevf ranee i the prie of merest.” Harry I.kk Death. H.S.C. “Oh, Death r Covington. Georgia. Kcononiics Society. Harry came to the University in a very undecided state of mind because he had not received n favorable response from the Registrar to bis request that be l e allowed to pursue the course leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Commerce ami in Agriculture at the same time. After tossing a coin to make bis decision, he registered for Agriculture. After one year, he decided that the result of his toss was unfortunate, and for the past three years he has pursued relentlessly the subjects leading to tbe (‘onlinerce degree. Death certainly l c-lies his gloomy name, llis sunny disposition lias made many friends for him among tbe students and faculty. He luis given evidence of ability and diligence In mastering tbe detail work encountered in secretarial studies and accounting. as well as in all of bis college work, anil we predict for him deserved success in the commercial field. “ Works of t fniu ran he hrouyht forth only hy enenjy an l indue try." C.v  !) ; $»: Donai.osov, H.S. ’•Jack’’ Summit, Georgia. Demostbcninn. Scabbard nml Made; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate; Cadet Major Cavalry; Vice-President Demosthenian. Mere is a man who can not find the word “impossible in his dictionary. Years ago, while still in his "teens’ Dessc acquired n thirst for knowledge, which, with his love of higher learning, and loyalty to his early ambition to tie an alumnus of Old Georgia, has landed him in the front ranks of this year’s graduates. Me has accomplished ill three years, what it takes an average man four years to do. He liegan with his class in 1020, and although Ids college course was Interrupted by a year’s absence, he has finished with his classmates. lie is quiet, modest, dignified, and unassuming, lie goes the even tenor of his way and pays as he goes. Dessc has devoted his college years almost exclusively to the pursuit of knowledge, content with the assurance that honor and fame come to him who nets well on his part. We predict that the future will show that he is right. "IVhnt hiu t do. i nil that concern •nr; mil what the jirofile think.” A .'IK. 1.1A UoHNBI.ATr, H.J. Athens, Georgia. Sigma Delta Tail. Zodiac; Phi Kappa Phi. A vivacious smile, a cheery laugh, a winning personality, a deep understand-ing, fair to behold,—you have liefore you the living image of Amelia. She is the enilHMliuieiit of all that is pleasing in woman, and of the reason why co-education is becoming so popular at Georgia. She was the first of the fair sex at the I’nivcrsity to study Journalism, ami from her class-room records, it can l c seen that woman’s sphere is everywhere. We look forward with pleasure to reading some work from her pen. She holds one distinction,- in spite of keen competition, that is "chnmpioness" latc-comcr in history classes. Her record has never lieen equaled liefore, and doubtless, it never will. We hate to bid you farewell. We will miss you on the campus. Student of writing, may the Hook of Life hold for you many First Kditions, and as many successes. May every page la filled with happiness. “So much to do; o little done! Hut when ifover, the victory i xcon.” Hknnakd M. Dorn hi. att, 11. S. C. I’.. "Jake" Athens, Georgia. Tail Epsilon lMii; Phi Kappa. Freshman Impromptu Debate; Senior Impromptu Debate; Lieutenant, Cavalry I'nit It. O. T. C.; Captain, Cavalry I'nit It. (). T. C.; Scabbard and Hladc. Gnw, O Fair One, on the “great-hater’’ of your sex! And licware lest you lose vour heart to him. For lie is the one tliat you eouht easily admire, -modest, unassuming, true as steel, and in every word a man. “Jake” has made quite a reeord at Georgia as a sjieaker and a military man. As Captain of “C" Triaip he has made it n successful leader. He will always he rememlicrcd for the stunning footgear he wore. When not on parade he was even spick and span enough to wear his “classy hoots". The acquaintance with such a man as Her Hard is what makes life worth living. ltememiier, Jnkic, we shall never forget you and will rememlier you always as a gentleman in the true sense of the word. We are for you, -and we know you will succeed. " jiff girett to yon on It ichal t on t ive to Ufe:r Anxabi'.i. Downv, A.B.P.d. “Dootz" Commerce. Georgia. Phi Mu Chi Delta Phi; Secretary V. W. C. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council; Girls’ Rifle Team. Dootx came to us in the fall of 1922 from Agnes Scott, possessing qualities of self-assurance, independence, dignity, and ability. Consequently she immediately assumed and has retained command of our hearts and admiration. She was initiated into Phi Mu fraternity and has ever liccn one of its loyal assets. Due to her scliolastie standing, her personality And ability, she was taken into Chi Delta Phi, an honorary literary society, in H 23. Her natural wit and charm are but two of her many attractive qualities. She possesses « gift for “arguing" and asserting her rights that has been unequaled. Easy going, yet determined; indifferent, yet dependable; austere, yet sincere;' dignified, yet “peppy”; merciful yet just; popular, yet not conceited, she naturally holds a place in our lives which cannot lie filled when she is gone. Wc are wishing for you the best that life holds. "To be, not In teem; to Jo, not to dream.’'Aixm.imi Kdwahii Dmkxki., D.V..M. “Drey'' Tifton, Georgia. Dcmosthcnian; Agricultural Club. Veterinary Club. Alpha ' .eta; Gridiron; glwn; Kdl-tor-in-Chief Georgia gricnlturist; Lieutenant-Colonel It. O. T. Phi Kappa Phi. Ladies and Gentlemen, here he is.—n product of the blossoming, fertile plains of South Georgia. "Drex" came to the Classic City four years ago direct from tlie Second District . and M. School and avowed his intention of liecomiiir a Veterinary Surgeon. He has fulfilled his intention and is now a very efficient saver of souls. Not a preacher; not a missionary; not an M. C.; not a shoe cobbler; imt. -a Veterinarian. When Drcxcl came to Athens he possessed much of the chlorophyll typical of the freshman, but lielicving in diligence, and economy of time, be zealously applied his energies to his work with early results. He is the second memlier of the Drexel family to hold Editorship of the Georgia Agriculturist, and the third Editor of this paper in the Inst six years coming from the Tifton A. ami M. School. You arc on the right road, “Drex”,—push on. " » axjiiring to til to in the JIull of Fame, tricore of ordain men t to the I fall of I-'lame.'' Yik Dowiiy, H.S.H.K. “Willie lie Commerce, Georgia. I lomccon Club. Although last year was her first, Willie Vic has won a host of friends that sincerely regret the parting words which must come in June. You can reason with her if you have the time to spare, the wit to understand her, or the brass to try to bluff her. She is not only a most excellent student in the narrow sense of the word, but at times shows that she does not confine her thinking to tcxt-lxxiks. Willie Vie lias been blessed with her full share of the quality known as grit. No task is undertaken that docs not receive all her untiring efforts, and is satisfactorily finished. Her favorite study while here has lieen Freshman Drawing, and her favorite expression is, “Anyhow, I don't know anything about it, myself." She has a friendly way ami a pleasant smile which bid fair to win her every success in her after life. “Hrcnote right i right, to follow right were wixdom, in the corn of cirnnn- lance .” Wh.i.iam Van Ki'ikn Kiiwarim, 1LS.A. •nnr Griffin, Georgia. Pi A'oppa Phi; Drmosthrniun. Freshman Cluli; Pan-Hellenic Council, 28. '21; Agricultural Club. Yes. folks, this bid came from the city of (iriffiu to our Northern Clime. The credit he has reflected upon his place of abode is outstanding, mighty, and worthy of recording. His keen sense of humor has estali-lishcil itself to a marked extent in the minds of his friends. Hill possesses certain traits of personality that have won for him a place of distinction during his four years stay here. When Bill wades through the vile mires of the bitterness in life, and throws his head, feet, and all to the four winds his friends should rest assured that he will la- beginning on the paths of success that destiny hns laid down for him. As Hill bids his class farewell, there is an assurance that the world, humanity, and civilization will profit by his success. Power and happiness to you. old man. and may Wall Street Ik -ware if you direct your efforts against it. "To strive, In seek, to find, «» not to yield." hl.AlIK I ikvwaiiu Kxmcv, i . ,M. "deeche” Clyo, Georgia. Deniosthcnion. Captain Cavalry I nit; President Saddle and Sirloin Club; Agricultural Club; Veterinary Club; Plea Club. The hills of I InlKTsham gave to Georgia the wonderful Chattahoochee, but it was left to the swampy marshes of Kf-fingham to produce Kxlev. It was hard for this salt-water Geechc to forget the language of his childhood days and learn to speak Kugllsh, but after four years of effort we present to you the finished product. Ills line is so deadly and his aim so sure that he numbers his victims hv his female acquaintances. The difference Ik tween Gecchc and a great many other Sheiks is that be not only fans the flame of love within them, but he meets their every need as well. What we like most about him is his unwillingness to quit in the face of disappointments. He came here handicapped in a great many wavs, hut hv determination he has overcome the last obstacle hiuI now stands ready for a successful career. "He silent and safe; silence never betray yonS'11 ashy Brio: Fast, A.B. ••iimuijf nr Athens, Georgia. Phi Kappa. H ji ml. ‘21: Junior CMhinet; Senior ltniiml Table; Scabbard and Mimic; Cop-tain Iiifmitry It. (). T. C.: Cro'S-Country Team, 28; Treasurer IMii Kappa. 2V; K.lijah (‘lark I). A. It. K »say; Walter It. Hill Prize in KthicH; .foe Brown Con-tiallv Scholarship in Georgia llistorc; Bert Michael Junior Scholarship; IMii Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Champion Debate, 2-1; Track Team. ‘21. Another product of Athens High! From his long list of honors it can l e seen that he was active ill the University. Mainly went in for everything: Athletics, scholastic honor', military fame, and literary laurels. Though a consistent loser in ten consecutive oratorical try-outs he does not regret his associations with IMii Kappa. I nst Commencement lie wnlkcd off with almost every prise in tin- catalog. His amiability, his frankness, coupled with his sterling character and high ideal' have made him n well known figure on the campus. Such versatility must of necessity find an appropriate reward, even from a reluctant world. “Surt’eMa i I hr bride of Endeavor Jussi: UrssKi.i. Farm. D.V.M. “l-'urr“ l.avonia, Georgia. Deinosthenian; Agricultural C'luh. American lA'gion; State Commander Dept, of Ga. I). A. V. of W. W.; Alpha ’ .eta. Due to injuries incurred in the sen ice, Farr was sent by the Federal Board for Vocational Kducation, to the University of Georgia to complete his education. On Septemlier. 1921. lie entered the department of Veterinary Medicine and by the end of his Sophomore year all entrance requirements were off. September. 1928. he registered Senior and will complete his work December 1921. He was ejected Commander of the State Department of Georgia Disabled American Veterans of the World War at the State Convention held in Atlanta, March, 1923. lie is also n manlier of the American legion. Due to his student activities and rank as a scholar in his department lie was elected to nicmlicrship in the Fraternity of Alpha ’ .eta in Novcmlier. 1928. I .nek to you, Karr. The world is open to vou. Wo are watching you and ex-lied you to bring credit upon yourself ami your college. “Think not I ha I zchru a friend flora if on n furor hr r flier la one from you••To trirr. to seek, to find, and not to fid.” - V" i 'Vii.i.iam Van Bi-rkn K»wariw, B.S.A. ■■Mir («riffin, Georgia. Pi h'lt i m Phi; ltrmoxthrnian. Freshman ('liih; l,iin-Hclli,nic Council, 28. 21; Agricultural Club. Vis. folks, this 1ml mine from tin city of Griffin to our Northern Clime. The credit lie Inis reflected ii]hiii hi.s place of jiImkIc Is outstanding, mighty, and worthy of recording. 11 is keen sense of humor has estals-lished itself to a marked extent in the minds of his friends. Mill possesses certain traits of personality that have won for him a place of distinction during his four years stay here. When BUI wades through the vile mires of the bitterness in life, ami throws his head, feet, and all to the four winds his friends should rest assured that he will lie lieginning on the paths of success that destiny has laid down for him. As Bill hills his class farewell, there is an assurance that the world, humanity, and civilization will profit hv his success. Power and happiness to you. old man. and may Wall Street 1k -wnre if you direct vour efforts against it. Si.aiu: Hkvwand, D.V.M. “(leeche'’ Clyo, Georgia. Demosthcnian. Captain Cavalry Cnit; President Saddle and Sirloin Club; Agricultural Club; Veterinary Club; Plea (’lull. The hills «if llalx-rsham gave to Georgia the wonderful ChottahoiK'hcc, hut it was left to tlie swampy marshes of Effingham to produce p xlcy. It was hard for this salt-water Gccchc to forget tlie language of his childhood days and learn to speak Knglish, but after four years of effort we present to you the finished product. His line is so deadly and his aim so sure that he nuni-Ihts his victims by his female aetpiaint-auees. The difference between Geechc and a great many Other Sheiks is that he not only fans the flame of love within them, but he meets their every need as well. What we like most about him is his unwillingness to (put in the face of dis-ap|H intments. He came here handicapped in a great many ways, but by determination he has overcome the last obstacle and now stands ready for a successful career. "Hr xilrnt and »aft; xilrnce Merer betray you.’’ H. xi y Hri-ck Fax't, A.B. 'Iintuit nr Athens, Georgia. Phi Kappa. Band, 21; Junior Cabinet; Senior Bound Tabic; Scabbard and Blade; Captain Infantry It. O. T. ( .; Cross-Country Team, ’23; Treasurer Phi Kappa, 24; I'dijall Clark I). A. B. Kvsav; Walter B. Hill Priw in F. tides; Joe Brown Con-nnllv Scholarship in Georgia llislorv; Bert Miebael Junior Scholarship; Pbi Kappu Pbi; Pbi Beta Kappa; Champion Debate, 21; Track Team, 21. Another product of Athens High! From bis long list of honors it can lie seen that he was active in the I’niversity. Handy went in for everything: Athletics, scholastic honors, military fame, and literary laurels. Though a consistent loser in ten consecutive oratorical try-outs lie does not regret bis associations with Iffii Kappa. I.ast Commencement he walked off with almost every prize in the catalog. His amiability, bis frankness, coupled with bis sterling character and high ideals have made him a well known figure on the campus. Such versatility must of necessity find an appropriate reward, even from a reluctant world. “Surer . is Ihr hritie of i'tuirnvor .luil ,urk hul o mrf tor's i lrom." Jwwk Bisski.i. Farm. D.V.M. ••Furr" Lavonia. Georgia. Deniostlieninn; Agricultural Club. American Legion; State Commander Dept, of Ga. I). A. V. of W. V.; Alpha Zeta. Due to Injuries incurred in the service, Farr was sent by the Federal Board for Vocational Kduention. to the I’niversity of Georgia to complete bis education. On September, 1921, lie entered the department of Veterinary Medicine and by the end of his Sophomore year all entrance requirements were off. Septendier, 1023, be registered Senior and will complete his work December 1924. He was elected Cominaudei of the State Department of Georgia Disabled American Veterans of the World War at the State Convention held in Atlanta, .March, 1928. lie is also a member of the American legion. Due to bis student activities and rank as a scholar in his department he was elected to mcmlicrship in the Fraternity of Alpha Zeta in November, 1928. I.nek to yon, Farr. The world is open to vou. We are watching you and expect you to bring credit upon yourself and your college. ''Think not I hul ichrn u frirtul tins i oo u furor hr expect onr from you in return.”C iihoki) Kcukxr Kahha . A. I). "(feraldine'' Drwmiii, (icorgia. I’lii I c lt i Theta; I’hi Kappa. (iirr Chili; Cavalier Club; (icorgia Cracker Stuff. Although “(iernlelinc’’ bits not sought scltolastic honors hr bus set u murk for consistency (lint otlirrs would do well to (iiudutr. This statement is attested by the fnrt that ho bus rnrrird off two degrees in four yours. Along with his studying ho bus also found time for other college Activities in ;i sooial and literary wav. Possessed of a wonderful voice, "(icraldiuc” truly lives lip to his nickname, lie made the (ilee Club in easy fashion, denial, carefree, happy-go-lucky, and yet withal a thoughtful seriousness aliout him, he is the ideal “I’nivcrsity Man.” “(iernldine is thinking seriously of corralling another degree lieforc he gives up his laaiks for the sterner tasks of life. There is no doubt that he will get his I’ll. I), if he decides to study for it; for it is his nature to finish everything that he starts. Verily, lie is a scholar and a gentleman. “ « the heet you ran an yon nee it, anil pray that you liaren't inherited defective eyesight.” Athens, (icorgia. Alpha (lanimn Delta; Zodiac; Student Assistant. Isn't it grand to be an Athenian! We cannot help hut love Leila May more Im-eaose she was horn and bred in a college atmosphere. ••Fears” i rather conscientious, so she started early in life to do her work well. She went through Athens High, graduating with honors. She then chose to spend the next two years of her life at (». N. I. ( ., where she made great records in both home economics and in showing the teacher how to do things. “Fears” came to us in the autumn of 1922, and started to work specializing in accounting. Besides lieing a wizard in this field, she has also attained recognition as an orator. She lays down such colei facts before you which you cannot hesitate to accept. Leila May, as you leave to enter the business world we hope the training you have had is just the beginning of your career ami that you will reap the rewards of hard work and diligent study. "Do your best and let the other felhnc do the ivorryiny” Daoma l.KAK Fm yi», H.S.A. Home, Georgia. I .a mix la Chi Alpha; Agricultural Club. Freshman Scholarship Prize. 1915: Uog-crs Kssay I ri« . 1928; MciiiIht .Alpha ' .eta. Fiord mine to Georgia in the fall of 1015, entered the Freshman Class, had his hair eut. joined a fraternity, went out to S. N. S.. and still found time to work. He dropped out to go overseas, and when he eame baek no handieap was great enough to make him lose courage and give up a eollege degree. Through-out his entire stay in college lie lias been a eon sis tent winner of prises. Tin tablet u|mui which his record is written, while not so flashy as some, i; of the kind that never tarnishes or grows old. It is safe to predict that he will till his mission well. He deserves great credit for the persistence with which he has gone after a eollege education. Such jiersistemv will stand him" ill good stead when he encounters the trials and tribulations of life, and with it we predict his arrival in the harbor of success. ••To aheap trirr far that which it icorlh while." I ri li" Wayeros.s, Georgia Sigma Chi; Dcmosthcnian. Delta Sigma Pi; Assistant Athletic Manager. 22; Member of Glee and Instrumental Club, 28, ’21; Assistant Leader Instrumental Club. 21; .Manager football team ‘28. “Irish came to the I’Diversity a “little Imy” and during his first year lived the life of such. Me returned in Scptein-Irt. however, a young man with much ambition and a definite purpose. Way-cross High Scliool boasts of “Irish" as her son. There he won quite a reputation for himself as all athlete and a student. Since coming to Georgia, however, his activities along those lines have been confined to a three year course in managership, reaching a climax last fall when hr accompanied the Georgia Bulldogs to New Haven ns manager of the football team. In the student Ixidv are many who really like George. His sunny smile, congenial disposition, and sincere enthusiasm for anything s|M»nsored by his Alma Mater endear him to all who know him. Irish will reflect credit to the school he loves. ’.I word warm from the heart en riche me or another.’' Gkokck Thomas Fi:sio:smax. B.S.C. John Hii.ton Pmkkmax, B.S.C. " Uirketf" Forsyth. Georgia. Dcmostheiiinn; Kconomics Society. Beta (ionium Sigma; Gridiron; Alpha Kappa Psi; Junior Cabinet: Scalilmrd mid lllndc; President of Dcmostheninn; Vice President Student C'nnneil; Campus Club; Business .Mounter Pandora; Senate Clul ; N'iee President Junior Class; Student Assistant Sehool of Coiniuereo; Captain Cavalry '22-'28; P!»i Kappa Phi. It is unnecessary to dwell on Hickey's scholastic and ] olitical conquests—liis appalling list of honors speak for themselves; hut it is his magnanimous personality that we are so vainly attempting to describe, i I is nature, like his massive frame, is hroad and well nigh all-enveloping. As one of the Business Managers of the Pandora he has proven his worth in the commercial world, yet even amid the sea of figures, had checks and multitudinous worries concomitant with that office, the spark of philosophy blinking now and then proves that his thoughts were not hound in the tedious, constricted path that the physical part of a Business Manager is forced to tread. Mickey is well prepared for his battle of life, and we are strong in our Ixdicf that he will not fail. • . firotninr intuit is a debt unfutid.’’ Athens, Georgia. Sigma Chi. Sine and Tangent; Knginccring Society. Well, Joe is a local product, and we are proud of him. He has elected Knginccring as his life work and expects to build his own ladder, or bridge, or whatever one uses in climbing to fame and success. He can keep a transit line on the map fairly well, hut when lie starts ‘’slinging his line" to the weaker sex lie flies clean off the globe. Well, Joe. go to it. we are for you; just remember that it’s the way you show up at the show down that counts. You have made many friends at Georgia who are confident that your smile will he as effective as your instruments in this anomalous existence. Life is too complicated to he resolved hv any means more mechanical than a charming personality.Wli.MA.11 I.. Fi'USIII'M. A.II. “It ill" Delia Tnu Delta; DeiiHWtlieiiiaii. Scabbard and Blade; Captain “A" Company Infantry; Itcportorial Staff Bed and Black; Delegate Student Confederation Y. M. C. .; Track Squad. It is difficult to (five an idea of a very fine man with scarcely a hundred words. It is almost impossible to do him justice without using phrases which, through false association (in Pandoras and other College publications) with mediocre men. have lost their significance and are Ih:-coming commonplace drivel. In spite of this we hope our works will carry some meaning when we sav that here is one ot the very few people in whom we have felt discriminating intelligence; a mind free from the dead formulas which sway so many; and a rare hunger for the finest and best things in life. It "'ill seem hackneyed when we say he is a true gentleman, that he really feels all there is in the word "honor." that he is sensitive, understanding, unselfish and sincere. But that can not keep it from 1 icing true. “Hope lit a tcilllmf clave, despair if fret.” Hki.k.v («ihhs. A.B.Kd Social Circle, Georgia. Chi Omega. Picture to yourself a fair young maiden reclining at ease in a rocking chair lie-fore an open fire ami building air castles until she falls to sleep only to dream aliout those cherished castles. Then you have a pretty good idea of Helen Gibbs from Social Circle, who is the personification of everything that the name of her home town suggests. Always smiling, she is the very essence of sociability and has thereby made a friend of every one with whom she has come in contact. Helen came to us from Breiiau and has spent two years at Georgia, principally in Pcalwdy Hall, where she has fitted Ik r.self to teach the youth of Georgia and to bring the future citizens up in the way they should go. Kcmcmhcr your motto, Helen, and here's hoping that in the near future all vour dreams will have liceome glorious realities. Success to you always. “biff if made of ilrea tn ; civilization m Ovill an dreamt: never break the ijuld-en chain that bind i aur dream .'’Krkii Mark Gorcaix. H.S.A. "(lorn” Snvamudi, Georgia. Agricultural Club; Phi Kappa. Sophomore Debate; Cotton School Delude; Ag-Kconomics Champion Debate; Sophomore Deelnlimtlun; .lunior-Scnior Impromptu; V. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1921-22; Capt. It. - attached Troop H; Ag Club Debating Council; President Ag Club; Chemistry Club; Square and Compass Club; Ag. Club Key; President Agricultural Club; President Square and Compass; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. ••Cora” is versatility jMTsonificd. A man that can find tile wherewithal to pay bis monthly board bill and go through college at the same time, besides taking a far greater part in the life of the I’lli-versitv than the average student, surely deserves one's admiration and esteem. .Many able debating teams have fallen before his onslaught of words words that fairly batter one's ears to shreds and convince far la-fore bis speech is over. “Gora," you have determination, inexhaustible energy. and a well defined notion of what is right. It is useless for us to wish you success—you are nearly there now. •' 'hr varri tl tint if of notn in (•• -Hhtntee I hr hrriloi r of hi or nr rut ion a a filling trial t to I hr next.'' Atlanta, Georgia. Chi Phi; Phi Kappa. Senate; One Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Golf Team; Tan Sigma. Hack in 1919, in the days when the word sophomore struck terror to the heart of every Freshman, Chubby migrated to Athens from the “New York of tin- South," and donned the red cap for the first time. With the exception of a year and a half when he U-enme an habitue of Old Nassau. The licndcx-vous. etc., he has Ih-cii with us ever since. Chubby's favorite amusement is “the game they play upon tin links," at wlieh he is quite an adept and ix frequently to be seen roaming over bill and dale in pursuit of tin small white |M l|ct. But in ia-tween times he has found time enough to satisfy l)r. White, which proves that he is capable of coping with the cruel world. In spite of Chubby's pleasure-loving disposition, be can be serious when oernsinn demands, and we predict great success for him when lie steps forth into the business world. "Shire life i not millet , Irf n t njot lift while it la t .'’ Mary IIati.ikk Okay. A.H.KiI. “Mari Urtuj' College Park. Georgia. .Mary Gray w«s left an educational orphan at tin death of her Alma Mater. Cox College, and eaine to Georgia for adoption in September, ISK18. She i a good student, conscientious and untiring in her effort to master every day’s prol -leins. Her original mind insures tier against any great difficulty in the philosophical side of her studies, ami unflagging determination has enabled her to master their technicalities. If there is a reward for the faithful, that reward will Ik- Mary’s. It is no uncommon occurrence to find her spending Saturday afternoon in the Botany l.ahoratory. She has enjoyed the lighter diversions of college life, hut never at the expense of her real work. As ill her school work, so in her life work she conquers daily the tasks life brings. It is with interest that we send her out into the world from whence she came to lend the youth of Georgia into the ways of knowledge. “Whatsoever a won soteelh, that shall he also renii.” Mack IIai.i. Ghikkix, A.B. '•Mark” Douglas. Georgia. Deiuosthcuiun. .lunior Cabinet; Senior Bound Table; Phi Beta Kappa. Mack Hall Griffin, conscientious worker, loyal friend, scholar supreme. Douglas, the South Georgia dome of Coffee County, cannot claim Herodotus or Gil-derslecvc as native sons; but here’s a classical genius of whom she’s proud. “Mack" prefers to master the ramifications of one Greek verb in true Bocock fashion rather than the whole gamut of IValnidy Hall psychology. Though a philologist at heart, he hasn’t failed to shine in all his work at college. When the whistle blows, “Mack" is always there to help Georgia win. Kre this you have noted that lie doesn’t blare a trumpet Iteforc him as he follows the modest, even tenor of his wav; and may Ik you are guessing what sort of voyage he is mapping out for himself. But be assured that his sail on the Sea of l.ife will be a credit to his Alma Mater. The Haven of Success Ik your port. “Mack".Fkkm .Mark Gorkain, B.S.A. "( ora” Snviimmli, Georgia. Agricultural Club; Phi Kappa. Sophomore Debate; Cotton School Debate: Ag-Kconomics Champion Debate; Sophomore Declamation; Junior-Senior Impromptu; V. 1. ( A. Cabinet, 1921-22; (‘apt. It. 2 attached Troop B; Ag ("Inti Debating Council; President Ag Club; Chemistry Club; Square and Compass Chib; Ag. Club Key; President Agricultural Club; President Square and Compass: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. “(lorn" is versatility ] crsonifiod. A man that can find the wherewithal to pay bis monthly board bill and go through college at the same time, besides taking a far greater part in the life of the I'ui-versitv than the average student, surely deserves one's admiration and esteem. Many able debating teams have fallen before his onslaught of words- words that fairly batter one’s ears to shreds and convince far before bis speech is over. "Gora,” you have determination, inexhaustible energy, and a well defined notion of what is right. It is useless for us to wish you success -you are nearly there now. ••The xarret! thil'l of man ix to nhanee the heritage of his tinieration ax a fittimj • stale to (hr John Wiii.iam Grant. Jk„ B.S. “Chuhli't" Atlanta, Georgia. (’hi Phi; Phi Kappa. Senate; One Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Golf Team; Tan Sigma. Back in 1919, in the days when the word sophomore struck terror to the heart of every Freshman, Chubby migrated to Athens from the “New York of the South," and donned the red cap for the lirst time. With the exception of a year and a half when he became an habitue of Old Nassau, '1 he Rendezvous. etc., he has been with us ever since. Chubby’s favorite amusement is “the game they play upon the links," at wl ich lie is quite an adept and is frequently to Ik seen roaming over hill and dale in pursuit of the small white pellet. But in between times he has found time enough to satisfy Dr. White, which proves that be is capable of coping with the cruel world. In spite of (’hubby’s pleasure-loving disposition, he can be serious when invasion demands, and we predict great success for him when he steps forth into the business world. “Since life ix not mil lex , lei ax enjoy life while it laxtx.”Many Uati.ikc Gray. A.U.Kd. “Mtiftf firiii '’ College Park, Georgia. Mary (I ray was left an educational orphan at tin death of her Alma Mater. Cox College, and ealne to Georgia for adoption in SepteinlHT. She is a gianl student, eonseientious and untiring in her effort to master every day's problems. Her original mind insures her against any great diffieulty in the philosophical side of her studies, and unflagging determination has enabled her to master their technicalities. If there Is a reward for the faithful, that reward will Ik Marys, it is no uncommon occurrence to find her spending Saturday afternoon in the Botany Laboratory. She has enjoyed the lighter diversions of college life, lint never at the expense of her real work. As in her school work, so in her life work she conquers daily the tasks life brings. It is with interest that we send her out into the world from whence she came to lead the youth of Georgia into the ways of knowledge. •‘ll’Art jorrer a mmi swcelli, Ihof x mM Mack Hai.i. Grifkix, A.B. “Mark" Douglas. Georgia. Demosthenian. Junior Cabinet; Senior Hound Table; Phi Beta Kappa. Mack Hall Griffin, conscientious worker. loyal friend, scholar supreme. Dougin ., the South Georgia dome of Coffee County, cannot claim Herodotus or Gil-derslecve as native sons; but here’s a classical genius of whom she’s proud. "Mack” prefers to master the ramifications of one Greek verb in true Bocock fashion rather than the whole gamut of IVuImkIv Hall psychology. Though a philologist at heart, he hasn’t failed to shine in all his work at college. When the whistle blows. "Mack" is always there to help Georgia win. Kre this you have noted that he doesn't blare a trumpet before him as he follows the modest, even tenor of his wav; and innvbc «: " ' Kk»:i» Mamk Gomvaix, B.S.A. ••Corn“ Savannah, Georgia. Agricultural Cliil ; Phi Kappa. Sophomore Dclmtc; Cotton School Dc-hatc; g-l conoinics Champion Debate; Sophomore Declamation; .lunior-Seni r Impromptu; V. M. C. A. Cahinct, 11121-22; Capt. It. 2 attached Troop B; Ag Club Debating Council; Tresident Ag Club; Chemistry Club; Square and Compass Club; Ag. Club Key; President Agricultural Club; President Square and Compass; V. M. ( A. Cabinet. "Gora" is versatility | ersonified. A man that can find the wherewithal to pay bis monthly lainrd bill and go through college at the same time, besides taking a far greater part in the life of the University than the average student, surely deserves one's admiration and esteem. Many able debating teams have fallen before his onslaught of words--words that fairly batter one’s ears to shreds and convince far before his speech is over. "Gora,” you have determination, inexhaustible energy, and a well defined notion of what is right. It is useless for us to wish you success—you an- nearly there now. “7'he rorretl (lull of man ix to enhanr the heritage of hi generation or a filling trial - to the next.’’ Jons Wiii.iam Chant. .la.. B.S. “Ch ahhg" Atlanta. Georgia. Chi Phi; Phi Kappa. Senate; One Club; Pan-1 Icllcnic Council; Golf Team; Tau Sigma. Bnck in in the days when the word sophomore struck terror to the heart of every Freshman. Chubby migrated to Athens from the “New York of the South.” and donned the red cap for the first time. With the exception of a year and a half when he Itecnmc an habitue of Old Nassau, 'i he Itcndcx-vous, etc., he has been with us ever since. Chubby’s favorite amusement is “the game they play upon the links.” at wl icli lie is quite an adept and is frequently to la seen roaming over hill and dale in pursuit of the small white pellet. But in lietween times he has found time enough to satisfy Dr. White, which proves that he is capable of coping with the cruel world. In spite of Chubby's pleasure-loving disposition, lie can la- serious when invasion demands, and we predict great success for him when lie steps forth into the business world. “Since life ix not end lex . let ox enjoy life while il lari .”Mahv Kati.i»t Guay. A.IUW. “Mnrif (Irrtf"' ('ullip' l n rk. Georgia. Mary Gray was left an educational orphan at tlu death of her Alma Mater, Cox College, anil came to Georgia for adoption in September, She i- a good student, conscientious and untiring in her effort to master every day’s problems. Her original mind insures her against any great difficulty in the philosophical side of her studies, and unflagging determination has enabled her to master their technicalities. If there is a reward for the faithful, that reward will Ik- Mary’s. It is no uncommon occurrence to find her spending Saturday afternoon in the Botany laboratory. She has enjoyed the lighter diversions of college life, but never at the expense of her real work. As in her school work, so in her life work she conquers daily the tasks life brings. It is with interest that we send her out into the world from whence she came to lead the youth of Georgia into the ways of knowledge. '•W’hutnnrvi-r a mini nincrlh, (hut ."hull hi- a Inn ruin.” Mack IIai.i. Gnimx. A.B. •‘Murk" Douglas. Georgia. Deinostlienian. Junior Cabinet; Senior Bound Table; Phi Beta Kappa. Mack llall Griffin, conscientious worker. loyal friend, scholar supreme. Douglas. the South Georgia dome of Coffee County, cannot claim Herodotus or Gil-derslceve as native sons; but here’s a classical genius of whom she’s proud. "Mack prefers to master the ramifications of one Greek verb in true Bocoek fashion rather than the whole gamut of Pent aide Hall psychology. Though a philologist at heart, he hasn't failed to shine in all his work at college. When the whistle blows, “Mack” is always there to help Georgia win. I re this you have noted that lie doesn’t blare a trunqiet before him as he follows the modest, even tenor of his way; and maybe vou are guessing what sort of voyage he is mapping out for him olf. But be assured that his sail on the Sea of I.ife will lie a credit to his Alma Mater. The Haven of Success he your port, "Mack”.FlOSSIK Ai.MKIIA HaIKSTOX. B.S.H.IS. Atlanta. Georgia. Alpha Mil; Associate Kditor of Georgia Agriculturist; Secretary llomccou Cluli. A sterling girl ill the true sense of the word, with a heart of gold. She came to us in the Fall of 1921, direct from the Normal School. Since she has been in college she has been a good student, hut not a hookworm, by any means. Wherever she goes, she is generally in a big hurry, blit usually gets there. "Fliss" as she is known by her friends, will stand up for what she thinks is right, ami fight for it. She has a great number of friends and to know her lietter is to appreciate her friendship more. She is never too busy to play a prank, or lend a helping hand. Iler generous nature ami sympathetic spirit, combined with the iiImivc mentioned qualities, go to make her attractive to the extreme. “Fliss," we know that you will meet life .squarely, and will he successful in whatever you undertake. "'Tit Hi Hr t noil you’ll do, xcnleriny last year's crop .'’ Fsit.n Kvknkttk Ham., 1J.S.A. Bowman, Georgia. Agricultural Club. Square and Compass Club; Georgia Poultry Scientists; I). A. V. W. W. Reared in the hills of northeastern Georgia, he started Ills career as a real "dirt farmer, but laid it aside to help I'ucle Sam whip the "heinies . After this he decided to raise chickens as a life vocation, so came to us as a poultry student. His present ambition is to produce a breed of liens that will lay two egg" every day in the year and he tender enough for eating after a long life of laying. “I’nele Rim Chaffin tried to inoculate him with the Rneillus Politicos, hut it failed to take (sec Gnr-fain for further particulars.) A steady and hard working Imv, F.spcr will do his very Ix-st toward making u success of any undertaking he may attempt. He is fnithful to anything that tends to the l»cttorment of Georgia and has shown by conscientious, faithful and untiring effort that bis ambition runs high in tlie agricultural world. "Just one lu te of nrcrss is much belter tluiu a mouthful of defeat." N'kwki.i, M a tens IIanii.tos’, B.S.C. “Jill! 11.1 7" Thnmasvillc, Gn. l’lii K(i] ]hi; Lambda Chi Alpha. Golf Team, 22, 2.1, 24. Julius T. Imila from tlic l ine Barrens of TIioinasviHc, where corn pone and ’possums reign supreme; hut these two articles must make excellent brain food for he has the added distinction of being a three year man. ‘'Julius '1"' sometimes known as “Ham" has for two years been a member of Georgia's Golf Team, and as such was instrumental in their winning the Southern Intercollegiate team trophies in 1923. It hns been rumored that lie was persuaded to take up the game because he heard a member of the fairer sex say “he looked divine in Knickers." Be that as it may, it hasn't Interfered with his ability to win trophies. As you leave to conquer the world of finance, and the heart of some fair damsel. carry with you enough of that satisfaction. that comes with having done your task well, to assure prosperity. Carry with you our sincere wish that Fortune may shower her choicest blessings on you. “Thin worth doing at all, are worth doing well." I.aBrco: .Montimkk IIaxaiia.v, B.S.C “Lefty" Sigma Nu; Demosthcniaii. Freshman Club; I.’Alliance Franeaisc; Economics Society; Alpha Kappa l’si. This young man. “Ix'fty", native of Dothan, Alabama, possesses all traits of a man. He entered the University four years ago, and from that time I ins taken life seriously, I waring in mind that all play and no work ruins the best of men. He has also kept the fact in mind that the reverse of this js equally as bad. “ia fty" is a great fellow personally, and, although he is quite young, he has the level head on him of a man in his forties. He posssesses much poise and that old ability to think quick in a pinch. Being a demon with the holies is not the half of it, for he has by his wonderful disposition won many life long friends among his fellow students. There is little use to predict success for “Lefty.” for be has it by the handle on a “down hill drag.” “Life i» your wake of It what you will.’’Ii. aani.i Miiroan IIknmin, PIi.G. ' llarrolil .1 Winder, Georgia. Clieinixtry Club. Ilnrrold, although Jiot receiving long »»nght sheepskin this yaer. is not .1 freshman among iis for hr was here in anil "17, hearing the rail to arm? Ihat I’urlr Sam sent out. Ilnrrold left the university mul entered the service at Camp Wheeler. After staying there for several months lie was sent overseas where he saw many months service and he truly proved a liero. It was in tin service that he first rolled a pill, administering first aid to the doughboys that were not so lucky, lie served several months in the A. K. K. as an amhiilancc driver. On coming hack to the States he decided again to take up his studies at the university in the Pharmacy department. Good luck to you, Ilnrrold; in the field von have chosen, may vour success there la- ns great as the success you have had in your visits to l)r. Wilson's class room. We arc for you, Ilnrrold. Kkmx IIahorktt, II.S.C.K. ••' 'icin’’ Tifton. Georgia. Kappa Alpha; Kngincrring Society. Sine and Tange lit; lliftmls; Glee Cluh; Georgia Four Quartet; Captain Motor Transport Corps; President Kiigineering Society; Phi Kappa Phi. This is the only man of our ncipiaiii-lance whose heart lias never skip| rd a heat during his four years in Athens. It is said on good authority that some one in South Georgia lias kept it all I lie while. This hasn't worried Felix much, though, and his record is an enviable one. According to one who knows, he spent more time on music than on work, and lie sings the Sextette from l.ucia with the facility that von and I would try to sing America. Withal, he has led his class in engineering for four years in addition to carrying much work in other departments and lias found time to develop himself into a military genius. Truly, a mini's college career has lieen successful when he has proven himself a musician, a scholar, and a gentleman. The last waits for you. Felix. "S' owf rilhrr at Ihr toft nr bottom — hr Ihr hr ! or Ihr lenrrl.”Ncwnan. Georgia. C'lii Phi; Chi Kappa. Freshman Impromptu Debate; Alternate Freshman Debate; Sophomore |)cc-Inmation; Tan Sigma. The eitv of Ncwnan, Georgia, musl l e situated ill a very “Hilly” section, because for several years, at short intervals. varied Hills have descended upon ns from that fair city. The subject of this sketch has bleu with us for three short years, yet he has Ailed a niche in our lives that will seem conspicuously empty when he is gone. lie has v wart as big as his frame, and that is saying something. On the few occasions when he has been able to neglect his pursuit of a degree long enough to devote any time to forensic pursuits he has shown marked ability as n speaker. Although he is far from being a ten-hound it is rumored that more than one feminine heart will he broken by his graduation and departure. Wellborn Hill is a true gentleman and will make Georgia a fine citizen. Our best wishes go with you, Web. “lie a the wood; it tee till, kmne nil, mill i'rl I ih’iiI." Alton IIoscii. M.A. (iainesville. (5a. Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa. President Student Council; IMii Kappa Phi; Meta (■amnia Sigma; President V. .M. C. A.; President IMii Kappa Literary Society; Freshman Impromptu Debate; Sophomore Debate; Sophomore Declamation; Senior Impromptu Debate; Champion Debate; Virginia Intercollegiate Debate; Phi Kappa Council; Phi Kappa Key; Keonomies Society; Student Assistant in Keonomies; Associate F.di-lor Med and Black; Kditor V. M. C. A-Handbook; Alpha Kappa Psi; Kreslunan Club; Miftads; Senate; .lunior Cabinet; Cadet Captain Troop A; Captain Scabbard and Blade; Pistol Team; Business Manager Tbnlian ; ('.ridiron; Sphinx. The nlaive record speaks plainly for itself. Words can add little to actual deeds, but our class takes this opportunity to extend to Alton its sinccrest wishes for future success and to place on him its deepest confidence. Mindful of his innumerable good qualities and capabilities, his frieims smile- at this they know that a liet-ter one is to come. So little ilmte «» much to tin.” past record, sine gnat 2VS i mHampton' McN’kki.y Jarhki.i., A.B. “Hump" Athens, Gn. Sigma Nn: Pin Kappa. Pistol Temn; Rifle Team; First Lieutenant It. (). T. C.; Editor-in-Chicf Georgia Craeker; Nominee for Itliodes Scholarship. Wonder of wonders! Here is n person who has wit nnd restraint enough to avoid being a ladies' man, without the psemlo-aseetieisin of a self-styled misogynist; a person who can see in women Something akin to human heings. Hampton has graduated from the University of Georgia in three years and has still taken occasion to think, to write, and to discover that a library is of some use other than as a repository for defunct parallels. Without resorting to the hy-|H erisy of cultivation, and without shamming a false conviviality, he has still made friends who are able to appreciate tliose qualities, which, though esoteric, are none the less attractive. Hampton has written serious verse, has read widely, has developed a poetic imagination. has, in short, achieved as near to a lilieral education as is possible for college men. Above all. he has lived up to the ideals of straightforward manliness. "To follow right for right i right, ierrs icimloiu in thf rrorn of conurquriire." JoSKPII (ill.I.MAN jAKKKM . B.S.C.E. "Joe” Athens. Georgia. Pistol Team; Rifle Team; First Lieutenant Cavalry; Engineering Society. It is not cleverness that produced the great buildings, bridges, and the railroads. It was hard, consistent, and intelligent work. Joe is a man that combines an aptitude for work with unfailing good humor and a truly generous disposition. His sincere enjoyment of a good joke ami his lively enthusiasm, for anything, have made for him close friends among his associates. If you want to see a football game fought and won, watch him. No player on the field works as hard for victory, nor suffers so keenly in defeat. Here you see that moving Georgia spirit that has made our student laxly famous. Luck to you, Joe. nnd may you be as good an engineer as you have been a student. You will leave behind you, when you fare forth into the world many friends whose best wishes will follow you wherever the vicissitudes of life may take you in the years which are to come.Lyons Harnkit Juki., ll.S.C. •• ,. nr Atlanta. Georgia. Phi Kpsilon P»: Phi Kappa. Giro Club; Senate; Pan-Hellenic Council; KrcshniHii Club; Kconomies Society; University Scrcnndcrs. Another one of our three year men who besides making the Commerce course in these tliree has made most of the important clubs of the University that have to do with social life. Soon after he entered in the fall of 1021, l»is talent as a musician was noted. He contributed for that year and the next two years to three of the l est Glee and Mandolin (Mohs in the history of the University. That this talented and brilliant voting man will make a big success in his later life ns in college is the sincere wish of his friends. It is even more than a wish; they feel sure that all the line tilings prophesied by his college record will come true. With his charm of manner, his optimism, and his ability to make real friends, we feel safe in predicting happiness for him in life that will equal his success. ••Mali 4 the worltl n Utile heller off for hiirilitj the ftrix'Ueye of livimj in it." ilowARii Livk Johnson. Ph.G. " .ore” Wrightsville, Georgia. Sigma N’u. Cavalier Club. All hail to Wrightsville! I ove is his middle name and believe me lie sticks to his name. He is a demon oil the dance floor iis well as in the class room. He is one of the most jMipular young men in college, and has made many honors during his stay here. We do not have to comment on his looks for you can see he is a sheik by his picture. He will continue his study of medicine in Augusta next year, so if you need a good Doctor don’t miss this chance. We all would certainly like to know why he makes so many trips to G. S. C. W. Say. l ove, just what is the attraction- All the luck to you in the broad Held of vour chosen profession. We are quite assured of your success if you continue your studies in Augusta as you have at Georgia. ,1KWKHSOX !$XO«K»: OIINSTON Canton, Georgia. Sigma N»; I'lii K«|»|»;«. Freshman Club; Tlmliim Dramatic Club; Alpha Kappa INi; Senate Club: C'.lti- Club. 21. 22. ’23, 21; Assistant header (Her Club. 23: header (Her Club, 2t; Georgia Four, 21; Srr.-Trrus. l’an-Mrllrnir Council, 21; F.conomics Six-iety ; Gridiron Club. “Wliole-licartcd, true-hearted, faithful and loyal." Wluit more iambi In said of anyone: It is as near as we ran come to portraying Brooke. We rise by the tilings that are under our feet: by wliat we have aeeoniplisbed of good and gain." So take a rare ambition with unrivalled energy, put them into a highly esteemed character, and you rail see bow Brooke has risen in our ranks. Brooke lias held many positions in the I’nivcrsity, and throughout the performance of them Inis shown that competency and ease of execution that distinguished him as a leader. Me is also one of those fortunate persons who create an atmosphere and yet have a personality that is singularly sensitive to the temperament of others. "There i.« aflCuy life for a lix'hnj one." Hahhis .foxes. II.S.C. Athens, ( ill. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon; I’lii Kappa. .Senate Chili; Delta Sigma l i; Captain Georgia (lolf Team; President of South' ern Intercollegiate (lolf Association; Kconomies Society. Harris hails from Athens, hut reecived his initial “kick-off" in edueation at F.pis-eopal lli li School, Alexandria, Virginia, where he made an enviable record lioth in athletic and scholastic lines. Although Harris is only a three year Ilian he has maintained his good record in college, and in addition has become a leader in social and golf circles. He puts an almighty wallop behind his golf club as has been demonstrated in golf tournaments in which Ik- has participated, lie has proved his ability as a leader by piloting to victory the (icorgia (lolf Team in the Southern Intercollegiate Tournament nt Knoxville in 1023. Those who know him can scarcely resist the influence of his magnetic personality and there is no doubt that Harris will achieve, ill his journey through life, the phenomenal success which his sterling qualities insure. ■• .V"ii nianaye to kf'r‘i your men re pert, you needn’t worry about that of other .'’ Hunky Aiton .Ionks. A.IV “liiy Jane ” Sale City. Georgia. Demosthenian. Freshman Clilb; Alliance Frnncaise; Math Club. “Big .lours" is one of those steady, quirt, unassuming fellows whom you can depend upon on all occasions. He does not advertise his abilities or boast of his learning but when results are to he weighed and achievements measured, lie is always among those present. Modesty, dignity, integrity of elm meter, and unalloyed hard work arc some of the qualities which have won for Alton a permanent place in the confidence and esteem of his fellow students. One of his noblest characteristics and greatest assets is his loyalty to his friends. Optimism pervades his whole personality, ami aside from the fact that he is to take up dentistry ns a profession, the term ‘Mown in the mouth" can never be fittingly applied to him. We feel sure that with his habits of consistent work, his tendency to look on the bright side of things, and his unfailing determination lie will meet with success. ".let well thy i art.”JoSKIMI Mahmktt Jonk.s. A.B. "1 1111 lint ’’ Cairn. Georgia. Phi Delta Theta; 1 1 1 Kappa. Tlinlian Dramatic Club; Sophomore Dcclaimcr; Basketball Squad; Truck Squad; Senior Bound 'i'able. .foe came to the I'nivcrsity of Georgia in tlic fall of '21 from Kmory. 11 is scholastic standing from that time until lie finished last Summer is one that would make any scholar proud. In fact, the figure looks more like a dollar’s worth of German marks than a Senior’s average mark. But figures don’t lie, and .Foe's record stands as one of the highest in recent years despite the fact that he finished in two years, after his one year at Kmory I’nivcrsity. .I »c finished ahead of his class in last Summer School, and immediately took up the study of law at Harvard I'nivcrsity. He will, however, receive his diploma along with his regular class in .lime, 10 21. .Judging the future by the past, it is not too much to predict that Joe will make a wise and eminent jurist, of whom Georgia can he justly proud. "Deterrent nbxtarlrx loxe their force xchrn ambition ix the ilrivintj force." I.n.a Jonks, B.S.H.K. “Tiny'’ Parrott. Georgia. Alpha Gamma Delta. Vice-President Homecon Club; Senior Representative of Girl’s House Council, 1024; Women’s 1’an Hellenic; Girl's Glee Club. When l.ila graduated from G. N. I. she had a purpose to do something great. This she realized in 1022 by coming to Georgia. It did not take long for Georgia to feel Kiln’s presence, for she soon announced on the campus her platform - To make a maximum record, and this she has done on minimum work. N'o-liody ever sees l.ila lame, hut every-IkkIv knows she gets hv "On High." To do this requires the qualities of quick perception, excellent memory, indomitable will, and a healthy supply of "nerve lihri". These she possesses to such n degree that there is nothing she cannot do, from mastering in three hours a term's work in Hawk's Chemistry, including eighteen Amino Acids, to edging her way through the fast closing door of the Cafeteria at 8:1 A..M. l.ila can do anything, anywhere. She holds success in life in her hands. "To thine oxen xelf be true; thou canxl not then be falxr to ant man."ItoiiKicr Bki-o: Junks. A.B. "U. J.” Macon, Georgia. I'lii Delta Theta; | |,i Kappa. Senate Club; Host Drilled Cadet. 21- 22. “B. .1." is one of those hard workers who has tItroii);h consistent effort completed his college course in three years. He is destined t« he a lawyer, and a good one unless "II signs fail. Bruce has a fine personality; he is quiet and gentlemanly, just the kind of person to invite confidence. Me has many friends who will miss him when his college course is over. B. .1." is not a ladies man though let it he said here that it is from choice onh ami not from necessity. When and where he does ‘‘.step out lie is ranked above them all. a position for which all of us envy him. lie appears to l c also a lover of travel, or is it business? Anyway, he keeps the rails hot between Athens and Macon. Bruce seeks for the best and if things are given in this world in proportion to worth. In "ill receive the best. "Ur not nfraiit to tail no.” Gkohok 11.miius Kino. B.S.A. "Kin ft” Ag Club Saddle and Sirloin; Georgia Natural- ists. Ili-rc is one l ook agent who admits that his success in life was not garnered by traveling the dusty road with his satchel in hand. In fact, his utterances are so belligerent toward the book agent business that we dare not quote him. During his absence from school. King contributed materially to the upbuilding of the State by teaching. His ambition still runs along the lines of education, and in order la-tter to equip himself he is majoring in Agricultural Kducation. In spite of the fact that King's dome is as void of hair as a snake is of hips, he is quite a ladies man. It is very doubtful if he will be found traveling the highway of life alone very long after he has finished his course here. You have chosen a good work, and may you some day realize more than a material success. "It tlort not in to worry. milrtt you worry for pay.” ■ IOSKI'I I Wl 1.14 AM Kl.lXC Atlanta. Kdltor-in-CMef Georgia Cracker; As-socillJe Kditor Pandora; Gridiron. Now lure is .something different, ft person, alas, who docs not “numlicr his friends by his nccpiaintanccs." who docs not depart tin- University with lofty ambitions and induced visions of success, and whom “to know” is not necessarily “to love!” Poor youth, if he he so extraordinary, it is to Ik1 feared that he is a dirty radical even a menace to the common weal! Could it just l»e proved now that he hail ever seriously written poetry, ami that lie did not go to Sunday School Imth plausible suspicions deportation would Ik ton kind a measure for such unprecedented iniquities. The culmination of his sins is really unmention-nblc: he thinks much, and has ideas not ideals, mind you -a strange four pan in this convcntiniialixcd iicighlwirhond. Hut •Iih is a literary asset to the t'niversity, without being a debater or dcclaimer; a scholar without reclusion; and even a gentleman, in spite of his not upending damn's ami not having ideals. Wii.i.iam Tavi.ob Kmc.iit. B.S.C. “Chicken"’ Quitman, Georgia, f.ainlida Chi Alpha; Deiuosthenian. Alpha Kappa Psi; Cavalier Club; Kronouiics Society; Kditorial Staff of tli Commerce News. Here is a son of whom Quitman can well Ik. proud. Imbued with n hnppv disposition which lias endeared him to the hearts of scores of friends; frank, loyal, and generous to the core, lie has well merited the honors which thev have seen fit to liestow upgn him. ns an indication of their friendship and esteem. During his three years' stay at the University be has completed the whole four year course in Commerce. Until Christ mas of his last year, he was firm in his determination to seek his fortune in a foreign clime, but Dan Cupid knocked at his door and sent a whole sheath of arrows into his heart. Under these conditions he will have to remain with us. A g«KKl student and the best of fellows, his friends wish to him fortune's kindest smiles, and rest sure in the belief that he will eventually carve bis name upon the ball of fame. “Men zcho worry ami briny up Inrye fa mi lie e ore of more rerrice than (host rcho only lalk about population."SlIKI.RY PHKSTON I.ANT.STOX. B.S.C. "Sheb" Monroe, Georgia. Sigma Alpha Kpsllon; l l»i Kappa. Student Council; As wlnlo Kditor Pandora; Vice-President Reonomics Society; Senate Club; Drum Major, 21. 22; Freshman Cluh; Delta Sigma Pi. It there are any men in the I’niver-sity more widely known and more agreeably known than Shclhv we miss an official guess. Coming from Monroe, Walton County, to study the theoretical side of business, having l»een previously experienced in the practical phase of it. lie has succeeded nobly in his efforts. During his stay in college he has licen a steady student and a man to whom others look up. 11 i ability of making friends is shown not only by the number that he has in college hut also by the number of them in Athens. He K an ideal male Cleopatra in love one week and out the next we are wondering who his next victim will lie. The business world holds a great future for this young genius of Commerce. When he does get started, look out Henry Ford. "I.tnj well the foundation upon which u life Worth of imitation ma; be built.’’ F.i.i. La.vikk, B.S.C.K. "K" Metier, (’icorgin. Dcmosthcnian. Student Council; Math Club; Kngineer-ing Cluh. For four years Metter, Georgia, has mourned the loss of one of her foremost citizens. “K Lanier's ambition to lie-come an engineer was responsible. As will Ih‘ implied from his philosophy of life, he has made his visits to the Co-ed Barn and his calls on the fair sex frequent. It may lie that some fair little damsel has mercilessly snared his heart at some unsuspecting moment— alas! Who knows? At times his eyes are dreamy, and his actions seem passing strange. Still we lielicve that “K" will la- a good provider and whoever she may Ik- will be indeed fortunate. “K" has an uncanny ability to make friends wherever he goes, and it is no small numlier at the Cuiversita-. Georglac who wish for him the la-st of luck and the kindest smiles of fortune as he goes forth to battle against the odds of destiny. "What I Xi'ant a Home good advice— on lane to be naughty, and yet to be nice."NVii.iia.'i McKixmcy Lanikn, B.S.C.K. “liiir Metier, Georgia. Dciuosthciiian. Sine and Tangent; Engineering Socic IMIW AMII I'KRCIVAI I.AWTOS. J«., li.S.C. Savannah. Georgia. Kappa Alpha; IMii Kappa. Alpha Kappa l si; Sophomore Debate; Sophomore Declamation; Junior-Senior Impromptu Dehate; Senior Itound Table; Economics Society; Cavalier Club; Assistant Editor Southern Drawl; Instructor in Commerce; Heailv-Writer l rixe, 1923: I’lii Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma. In the two and a half years Ed has been at Georgia he has accomplished more than the majority of us have in four, 't his is shown by the fact that this year he was chosen student instructor in Economics. lie lias also won fame as an essayist, debater, and orator. How lie has found time to take part in so many college activities and still have time to read voluminously and write for the various college publications is a mystery to the rest of us. He speaks Eng-lisli, II parle franca is. et hahla cspanol. cl iino as bicn as Taut re. lies ides doing all this Ed has made many real friends who are confident about his future, because Ed is of tin- material from which success is made. ”Satire' lay jwi w« ; hut l‘m too tlircreel To run untuck and lilt ot oil meet.” Hill came to Georgia in 1920 ns a freshman, inspired with the thought of some day taking bis place among the leading engineers of the nation. He lie-came a disciple of "Little Charlie ’, who, by eureful grooming has made it possible for Hill to peer over the brow of the bill into the laud of bis desire. It is true that Hill started as a chain-mail. Imt lie has risen from the ranks, and today he is one of those upon whose brand shoulders the future of the nation’s engineering rests. Of course Hill has liis weaknesses but who wouldn’t when Mother I’nte was so kind as to tempt him with the fairest of the fair? It is rumored that be will not long remain single after commencement. To know Hill is to be acquainted with a good fellow and a true gentleman. He always has a smile for everyone lie meets. "hnnyer lurkr in trothlen put hr while fume comer to thore who feur not to ten Ik in rei ittnr unexplored."ClIAHI.KS 1 1 1.1A N I.OVVOHN, I1.S.C. •• Toolir" Carrollton, Georgia. Dcmostheuian; Keonnmics Society. Delta Sigma Pi. This rosy checked youth elaims Carrollton as his native heath and this metropolis may eonsider it an honor to have such a son. Tooth first set f M,t on the I . of (I. campus four years g:’ and since that time he has liccn a familiar personage here. Mis friends are numWerrd l»v all who have had the pleasure of knowing him. Me has taken an active interest in his college and has lent his efforts to all her activities since he first donned the red-cap his freshman year. Tooth has also tieen very attentive to his studies during his four year' here. His record is one to Ik proud of. It is the result of ability and diligence combined. We are all sure that Tootic will have a career in business just ns brilliant as Id' record here. He got out with the la-'t wishes of all his friends. “Tlit wort! mn't hut no tUtrr in a niuu't roniho nrg." Jo.VOTIIAN l.CCAS. IU. " Luke" Savannah. Georgia Agricultural Club; IMii Kappa. Sipiare and Compass; Ucd and (Hack Staff •_»»; The Drawl Staff 2t. After his assistance in dethroning the Kaiser, and after touring the Southeastern States appraising manufacturing plants and inspecting vegetable oils and liigli explosives, “l.ukc” dropped anchor at the I'niversity of Georgia. lie Siam decided to learn the art of penning his tlmughts. and to accomplish this end lie plunged into the pool of journalism and by degrees has become thoroughly saturated with the content of this stygian pond. Press, beware! When this scribe in the making is turned out into your fold the whole journalistic profession will la revolutionized. Jonathan is a very unusual man in many respects. During his three years sojourn at the I’niversity he eomph te l one year’s work at the College of grieulture. and a four year course of Journalism. He has neither aspired to political ambitions nor has he envied those who obtained such honors. We wish you success Jonathan, though our wishes are unnecessary, for you w||| succeed in whatever you will to d i in this life. “If noil nion run ronrinrr tut I hut uni wrong, ghiillg will I rhnugt, fur tttk the truth." c- VTiio.mas Howard Mkhritt. U.S.A. “Tommy" Mikdii, Georgia. Dcinosthcnian; Agricultural Club. Georgia Cracker Staff, '23; Pandora Staff. '23: Georgia Agriculturist. Southern Drawl, "24; Kditor-in-Chicf of Hcil anil Black. 21; Captain 23; Colonel, 21: Scabbard and Blade; Georgia Naturalists; S;i l llt mid Sirloin; Georgia Poultry Scirntiots; TIim I ions; Aghon; Gridiron; Junior-Senior Impromptu Delude, 24; Captain of It if U- Team. 24; Winner of Cracker Short Store Contest, 23. Parmer, soldier, aetor, author, artist, caricaturist, journalist, orator, liuinor-ist, defender of science, leader, accomplished holm, and even lover, lie has contributed materially Imth with pen and brush to every one of the student publications at the t'niversity, his greatest accomplishment along this line liciug the founding of the "Southern Drawl.” Tommy has never had to resort to polities for the honors he has obtained, hut he has acquired them, as his name indicates. through sheer "Merit”. " IV hen I lir, I :com In leave my nul on tin- earth, rslriuliny anil yroiciny. Maxmki.ii I.cxi). H.S.C. “May" Athens, Georgia. Phi Kappa; Kconoinics Society. Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi. Stop! l.ook! Listen! Cast vour eves, look. gaze, la-hold. view, scrutinize, examine, ope your gleaming orbs! and you will see one of the gifts of the gods. This is one of the most bashful and unassuming students on the campus. .Max-field is truly a .student of the old school, completing the four year course in three years and is now looking for new worlds to conquer. He will make his mark in the world ami leave a very deep impression thereon when the world becomes older bv a half century ami we are enabled to look back upon the life history of this man. No doubt we will note accomplishments which are not present in the life of the average man. The Cni-versitv of Georgia has Wn enriched by the presence of this gentleman from the classic city. Go to it. Max. we arc watching you and wishing you every sue-ClIANI.K Ol.IVKK Mll.LKN "Toot air" Macon, Gii. Alpha Tail Omega; Phi Kappa. Varsity Basketball, ‘24; Major K. O. 1 . C.. -J; Captain Scabbard and Blade. While at the I'niversily of Georgia, Tootsie hns always impressed the people with whom he assoeiated with his friendliness, his good humor, his generosity and unselfishness. To those who knew him. hi pleasant laugh was ever agreeable. ever attraetive. Charming and unspoiled, always ready to play, he never outgrew tin irresponsible days of his freshman year. Kven to this day he takes part in hazing freshmen with all the zest of the lustiest sophomore. Tootsie's effervescent laugh. Ins sheer good nature, have ereated, if not always hordes of prostate admirers, at least a favorable permanent impression. To have played with him and listened to his sparkling wit is a pleasure: to have seen the lovable nature under his huffoonry is ehnrming; and to have known his friendship for four years is a rare privilege and a delight not lightly to la- forgotten. May Fortune's smile l e ns affable ns vour own. .Tank 7a:nin Mii.ik.h, B.S.A. •m. z.r Toonishoro, Georgia. Agricultural Club. Vice-President of gricultnral ( Wit); Secretary of Agrieultural (bib; hirst Lieutenant It. (). T. C. “Shorty” is one of those steady, ipiiet, unassuming fellows who can always l»c counted on as a loyal friend. He is of the kind that gradually work their wav into the hearts of their fellow men. Not only has he proven himself a desirable associate but he is without a doubt a man who stands ready t«» lend a helping hand to whomever might call upon him. Besides being popular with his male friends. “.I. .. is very much in favor with the opposite .wx. Ilis industry and determination have I wen the chief factors in his very successful ami progressive college career during the four years that he has been nt tIm University, lie is not an honor until in his studies but he has shown that he has known how to do good work consistently am] all of his friends feel safe when they predict for him success in whatever he undertakes. ijnoil line o’ Hull, harked I,, information. tjaet a Ion; vat ” Mu . I.kii.a Hitchik Mizk. B.S.H.K. Commerce, Georgia. Alpha Mu. “Sister l.cila" came “off tlu" from her job of pushing her twenty-four counties onto the Imiul wagon of progress, as a District Agent in the Agricultural College Kxtcnsion Service, and in one year’s work together with her credits from the (i. S. W. C. (ami various short courses here ami elsewhere) she has not only obtained her diploma but has graduated with honors, in spite of the fact that her motto is. “Never do today what you can put off till tomorrow." Tile outstanding feature of her Georgia career is the fact that she shot la»th "A plus Dixon" and Prof. Tuttle for KM) on examination. Another evidence of her brilliancy is that when called on for a report which she had not prepared she made such a noble and agile effort that Prof. Proctor did not "compre the situation, but passed her up for “perfect". Wo wish her happiness and success in life. “I'll not hmiijr an inch.’’ Wji.i.jam Artiii'n Minor. .Ik.. B.S.Ag. "Minor” Stone Mountain, Georgia. Agricultural Club; Dcmosthcnian. Alpha ' .eta. Arthur Minor is a substantial representative of Stone Mountain. Majoring in the serious pursuit of an education, he has not neglected to minor in the just as useful occupation of learning to know people. Mis four years of college have lieon full of consistent studying, self-supporting work, and friendship-making. With a winning personality he has acquired a few real friends and in addition a wide circle of pleasant acquaintances. Vrthur’s striking characteristic is his pure and unalloyed unselfishness. Ills considerate regard for others is remarkable Iwcuusc it is so whole-souled and perfectly genuine. The future holds much for Minor. Ilis high scholastic attainments, his knowledge of human nature. his initiative and energy, his habit of tackling every task with vim. are sure to land him at the top. "Mi unefnlnesn in Ihia 7corltl in measured hi IIn■ i ood ran do oiliern.” .Jamks Zkni's Mii.i.»:k, B.S.A. •m. ir CltAHI.KS Ol.IVKK .Mll.LEH ’•Tootsie" Macon, (Jo. Alpha Tail Omega; Phi Kappa. Varsity Basketball, '24; Major H. O. T. ('., ‘21; Captain Scabbard and Blade. While at tilt t’niversity of Georgia, Tootsie lias always impressed tile people with whom he associated with his friendliness. his good humor, his generosity and unselfishness. To those who knew him. his pleasant laugh was ever agreeable. ever attractive. Charming and unspoiled. always ready to play, he never outgrew the irresponsible days of his freshman year. Kven to this day he takes part in hazing freshmen with all the zest of the lustiest sophomore. Tootsie's effervescent laugh. Ids sheer good nature, have created, if not always hordes of prostate admirers, at least a favorable permanent impression. To have played with him and listened to his sparkling wit is a pleasure; to have seen the lovalile nature under his liiiffoonrv is charming; and to have known his friendship for four years is a rare privilege and a delight not lightly to be forgotten. May Fortune's Millie be as affable as vour own. Toomsboro, Georgia. Agricultural Club. Vice-President of Agricultural Club; Secretary of Agricultural Club; First Lieutenant It. O. T. C. “Shorty” is one of those steady, ipiiet, unassuming fellows who can always be counted on as a loyal friend. Me is of the kind that gradually work their way into the hearts of their fellow men. Not onlv has he proven himself a desirable associate but he is without a doubt a man who stands ready to lend a helping hand to whomever might call upon him. Besides being popular with his male friends. ‘ J. is very much in favor with the opposite sex. Ilis industry and determination have been the chief factors in his very successful and progressive college career during the four years that he has been at the University. He is not an honor man in his studies but lie lias shown that he has known hmv to do good work consistently am) all of his friends feel safe when they predict for him success in whatever lie undertakes. f i OOil line o' Hull, hacked hr information, lines a lomj TCrtjy." ''h.i.iam Aktiii'k Minor. .Ik., H.S.Ag. “Minor Stour .Mountain, Georgia. Agricultural Club; Dcniosthrnian. Alpha eta. Arthur Minor is a substantial representative of Stone Mountain. Majoring ■» the serious pursuit of an ('duration, hr has not neglected to minor in the just as useful orrupation (»f learning to know people. His four years of college have lH rn full of consistent studying, srlf-snp]H rting work, and friendship-making. With a winning personality he has acquired a few real friends and in addition a wide circle of pleasant acquaintances. Arthur's striking characteristic is his pure and unalloyed unselfishness. 11 is considerate regard for others is remarkable Itccnuse it is so whole-souled and perfectly genuine. Tbe future holds much for .Minor. His high scholastic attainments. Ids knowledge of human nature. his initiative and energy, his habit of tackling every task with vim. are sure to laud him at the top. •'Mi HAtfulnr in thin icorhl in inia -iirnl by Ihi yooil I can da other .” C'l.AKKNi'K AllNA MoOUV, D.V.M. "Dui an" Dcmosthciiian: Ag. Club. Veterinary Club; Siddie and Sirloin Club. “Dugan." as !:«• is familiarly known, filtered the I niv r 'ily to study tin- gentle art of rolling pill-, l»ut after a year of that hr derided that his nature craved more action. Accordingly, lie took up Veterinary Medicine as a study. Momly. by virtue of the fart that he has attended three summer schools, is finishing his course, a regular four year course and requiring more hours for graduation than any other course in college, in three years. Despite tin- fact that In is red-hruded. “Dugan" has a good disposition and a friendliness which has made him numerous friends not only among the hoys hut among the Co-eds as well, lie has I wen a cousMcnt. faithful and hardworking student and should do well in his life s work. His ability to remember the action of certain drugs has I wen phenomenal. By worl ing hard and always keeping in mind that "the bull is mightier th-tn the hull t," you will surely succeed. The best of hick to you. “Dugan". "I.el me live in a hoiixe hi the tide of the rood and he a friend In man."John Bkown McCakty. B.S.C. "Mar" Dalton, Georgia. Kappa Sigiini; I'lti Kappa. Delta Sigma Pi; Senate Club; Freshman Club; Commerce (’lull. Possessing the old iiom dc plume bv which so many men of great wealth and position are known, and realizing the mistake he had made in attending the would-be muelily renowned tcelmieol institution by wliieh Atlanta aspires to make Georgia famous. "Mack joined the fold in nineteen twenty-one, a sophomore in credits but a freshman in experience. In his hot pursuit of commercial knowledge lie has managed to grab the tail. With that inalienable tenacity, characteristic of all "Macks , and his fleetlicss of foot being increased by a few years of practical experience in the business world, we are confident that lu-will overtake and subdue that creature to his own advancement. "Mack” has a very friendly disposition and is well liked bv everybody. He has made a good record while here and we expect to hear great things of him some day. ••That! art e’en a. junl a man u ere »»» couvertalivn coped withal.” 1.013 11 I ON NIK M CSOKOVK, B.S.C. "Man ’ Momerville, Gn. Delta Tan Delta; Demosthenian. Gridiron Club. Alpha Kappa Psi, President Kconoinics Society; Manager Bns-ketball Team; President Junior Class; Vice-President Athletic Association; Business Manager 1921 Pandora; Senntc ('lul»; Freshman Club; Pen Hellenic Council. Mary should indeed la- proud of his record at Georgia. He lias been a vital part, at some time or other, in every phase of campus life. On several trips of the teams of the Bed and iilaek. lie has been present. Always at the stands. Manager Mtisgrove would greet you with a smile. In the classroom he commanded the love and respect of both students and professor. At social gatherings he was always numbered among present. n irresistible personality has won for him a host of friends. The fairer sex are inclined to bestow favor; and affections upon him; and in many ways and at various times. I-ady Fortune has smiled upon him. Von cannot kc p a good man down, and I.ois Blonnic Mus-grove is headed for a star. Ll'TIIKR Ci.acdk McCom mo ns, B.S.C “Mac’ Grecnsinm), Georgia. Pemosthcnian. From the little town of Greenslmro, “Mac” took u|» his stakes several years ago and set out for the “Classic City” to become a student at Georgia, “llow’re yon get tin along with your work" is his favorite query, hut you needn't repent the question to him. for it's live to one that lie just shot the Professor up for a ten. "Nip" is the kind of man who is always smiling and has a never-falling good humor which has endeared him to us. Since his Freshman year, no matter how dreary the outlook. Ik has always brought sunshine with him. It is to Ik regretted that “Nip" has never had any love affairs. “Captain Billy” says, "The longer they wait, the harder they fall.” If this is true. "Mae" is certainly due for a terrible hump. As a good sport and true friend, the kind who would lend you Ills last cent, you'd look a long time iiefore finding another “Mae". May lift-hold many pleasant tilings for you. as your affable nature deserves. “Knoidrdge is of wore value than riches.” Cll.MI1.KS Cjckro MeCl'TCIIKOX, A.B. •‘Mac’ Franklin. Georgia. Pi Kappa Alpha; IMii Kappa. In search of new fields to conquer, Charlie came to us this fall from Dali-lonega. Truly, he has conquered our hearts | v the friendliness of his personality. and won our admiration through his sincere and steadfast loyalty to purpose. We cannot know what the coming years will yield, hut we hope. Charlie, as we follow the marks of your progress in the sands of time, to some day find vour name burned on the wall of the Hall of Fhiih . Although you are a new comer, you have truly In-come one of us. We have Iteen honored to welcome you; we have been proud to claim you as a classmate and as a friend: and. as you sally forth on the great adventure, "Life,’’ armed with the gift of our Alma Mater, wherever you may go. and whatever you may do. you la-ar the best wishes of t!ic class of 24. " What's icorth tlointf at all is xcorth iloimj xcrll."John IIowahii McCikhke, Jh.. A.H. "I’ncle John" Tullmtton. Georgia. Alpha Tail Omega; l l»» Kappa. Tali Sigma; l Alliance Frimcaise; litie-cancers; Pan-Hellenic Council; .liililor Cabinet; Senior Uomul Tabic; I’nivcr si I y Delating Council; Gridiron Club; Business Manager of Bed ami Black; 1 1(1 Beta Kappa. Willi the graduation of “Cndc -lolm our I’niversity Iom-k, to «y the least, one of her most valuable sons. During tla- four years that lie lias been here, lie has lieen an active participant in main college activities has distinguished himself in the classroom and out. 'flic honors written laoieatb bis name hear testimony to the achievements ami successes which arc his. These things demand the res-j cct ami admiration of the world, but we, whose privilege it has been to live in close association with him for four years, have conic to love him for himself. Mis |M rsonality ami strength of character have won for him friends wherever he has gone. ‘• Jmimuc rii hi i ritjht, to fiyhl for rif hl tcere xcixilom in the morn of con-Kct urncf,'' Boston. Georgia Dcnin.sthcniun; Hconomics Society. We present for your approval George McKinnon, who hails from the town »f Boston, hut assume' no responsibility for the famous Baked Beans and the Tea I'artv controversy. Me appeared on the campus in the fall of l!»21. right out of the Southwest Georgia hanking circles. Me has made a good record in the class room and has lieen a favorite among his many associates. Our Itcro has not confined his endeavors to the campus alone, hut has attained ipdte a lot of notoriety as well as a remarkable reputation with the Athens Police Force through outside activities. Me has donated liberally to all the campus welfare societies and has also contributed bounteously to the many punch laiards that have floated into his path. George, for that is his cognomen among the Co-eds. is noted for his never-missing attendance at the Colonial and his untiring devotion to the Strand. We predict for Me a life full of success. “irZwf o.i iircil to l e anti ten tint comfort me." Ki.oy McLknikis, D.V.M. “Far Bluff ton. Georgia Dcmosthcniau; Agricultural ( lub. Saddle ami Sirloin Club; Veterinary Club; Square ami Compass Clult. This gentleman is none other than our fricrnl “Fat who ImTicvcs in standing bc-himl the gun front of a male, lie iH-gan Ills college eareer l»V turning in a falsi fire alarm ami lias kept up the false alarm part of it for four years. Many of his savings are axioms, lie de-uioiist rated that a “Good run is I letter than a had stand.” bv departing frmn the lieuten path of l.umpkin Street for the safety that was afforded by that portion of his boarding house whieh lay lie-tween the floor and the ground. Fal is a very fastidious person for he has Ih-cii known to travel eleven miles for a par-tieular brand of hair-eut. and even with opportunity within his grasp la- has heeii known to suddenly change his mind and decline that for which his soul hail yearned. Because of laek of space his most harrowing experiences cannot he related here. “Hr n K’linlr innn for one thing nt n time.” . gricuimrai t. lull. The handsome “geek” you see portrayed alaive in all his glory is none other than our old delight fill, jolly, reliable Puss. As a joy spreader and a joke puller. Puss has taken the rag these last four years, lie tells great stories nhout Ills ability to pitch wheat, and his line has got the majority of college hoys thinking he is a famous diameter of course there is no doubt of this. Puss js n swamp alligator from the little town of Woodbine, Georgia. He entered the Klcvcnth District A. and M„ and made a great record at that worthy institution. As nil athlete Puss demonstrated illimitable possibilities, lint due to an inherited tendency to accumulate avoirdupois, and an opulent training table, he never did quite reach his best form. He very much regrets that he was not iHirn fifty vears earlier, when the colossal, gigantic, iiccfv steam roller type held undisputed sway, without the semblance of a challenge over the gridirons of history. •• ’ 'hr mi) ri u I of geurmtinn of I hr futnrr orr of more iin iorlnnrr limn onr our of lining."Doxai.ii Kraskk Okr. A.H. D" Athens, Georgia Phi Delta Theta| Phi Kappa. Not many men who have done ns niueli ns Donald has in lii.s four-year sojourn here have made so little fuss ahout it. lie has gone ahout his work in a quiet and unassuming way; hut there are few courses of a hroad cultural value that are not on his credit card with n jrood grade attached. !! • Is not a “jolly gixxl fellow” a man that gives his hand to anyone and his heart to none, lie is. however, ns true ami lovable a friend as one could want. In Donald you find a splendid example of the type of man that inherently shuns anything false and insincere. His ideals are high and he has the manhood to attain them—we regret that there arc so few like him. In this age. it seems that few strive to Im- true to themselves. Happily, Donald is an exception. '• Why rare for fame, if you (la a fete thing well, or one the bett you can.” J. W. OVKRSTIKKT “Hiir Sylvania, Ga. Phi Kappa; Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. Hill came to ns from Annapolis, where he completed three years of diligent study and he is now claimed hv Georgia as one of her sons. A goodly amount of sunshine that Hill has in his personal equipment has won for him a place in the hearts of all who know him, and they are many; both male and female. In social affairs lie is the idol of his friends. In his studies he is one of the most brilliant men in college. A man devoted to Ins study and sincere in his purpose. We predict for him no less achievement than his ambition demands. Hill is quite a busy man hut nevertheless lie always finds time to slip off to I.ucv Cobh. There certainly must Ik some attraction out there for Hill for he has licen out to all the receptions; he is rather strong for the fair sex. Truly, everyone who knows him can best sav, “this is the man after mine own heart.” "Labor, laughter, and love ”Cl.IKK I’.VNTONK, B.S.C. "Punuie” Americas, Georgia Sigma Chi; Dcmosthcninn. Senate; Biftud: Delta Sigma 1 1; Grid-Iron; '(•" Cluli; Varsity Base-ball 21---; Square mid Compass; Economics Society. "Me enme; he saw; he conquered." Not an empire, gentle render, hut a place in the heart of every lover of sports: for "Fannie" has endeared himself t° friend and foe alike, lie possesses that unmistakahle quality of genuine sportsmanship. .Modest in victory, game in defeat. the name of Clifford Pantonc deserves a niche in the Hall of Fame at the I’niversity and truly has he earned it hv his untiring and ceaseless efforts to give his all for Ids Alma Mater. "The noblest Homan of them all." All-Southern Ills freshman year, Fannie performed even more brilliantly his second year, and paved the wnv for Georgia's first Southern Championship in many years. 'Hie same determination so characteristic of him on the diamond, applied in the business world, eon bring only huge siuress for one who has been faithful to his trust, weighed and found worthy. John I.ksi.ik Bank Kit. B.S.C.E. "Ilit h Puck ft” Wliighnm. Georgia Deniostheiiian. Engineering Society. Try to Ik calm while you l«H»k upon the countenance of this young gentleman from Whighum, Georgia. During the four years we have known "High l ocket" we hove tried to locale his town nil , all in vain. From all reports it is a town of the fair sex. and bis popularity there is no less than around a certain place in thelis. which In frequents to the delight of the ladies therein. Nevertheless, lie states that la is immune from the charms of women. Being handsome Is one of the least of his merits. Coder the tutelage of “l.ittle Charlie" he has acquired many of the fundamentals of Engineering. Civil and otherwise, and we arc sure that wherever he goes from here he will be successful. He is a great talker among his friends, hut calm and reserved around strangers, lie is a congenial and dependable lad, and an all round good fellow. Our best wishes go with you Barker. • .1 future not surras in money but in f rinnh." Hanoi it Tki.mjki Pattkhson, ll.S. Athens, Georgia Phi Kappa; Kconomics Societv. Freshman Club; Scabbard and Blade; I try n n Prize '23; Crawford XV. Prize, 23; Captain Troop A; Cadet Colonel. After finishing Alliens High Selmol, Harold derided to finish his learning by entering his State I'niversity. During his four years in eollege, liesides winning eoiuitless nuinhers of friends, lie has shown an nnnsnai combination of ability ami hard work. His ability to lead men is shown hy his marked success in the It. (). T. where lie holds the rank of captain. Always conscientious, and at the same time cordial and friendly. lie holds the respect of everyone he conies in contact with, from the lowliest freshman to the most learned senior. As he leaves here to delve further into the field of knowledge he takes with him a It. S. degree and an A. M. almost finished as a symbol of his seriousness of purpose. May you have the l est fortune in all your undertakings, and may success and vonr ladv love smile sweetIv on you. “(}. K. I)." "Infill Hi xcilhiml brfiullh in no! yootl measure." Atlanta. Georgia. Homecon. Chi Omega Alpha Mu; Women's Student Council; President House Council, Y. XX'. C. A. Cabinet; Thalian Dramatic Cluh. At a glance, one would hardly think that this demure young maid was equally proficient in the culinary art and in guiding the destinies of the Student Government of Soule Hall over a smooth year of progress; hut so she is. During her two years’ stay at the I'niversity, Bessie has lieen seen spending quite a hit of her time around the genetics department of I-eConte Hall, hut we have not noticed that she has begun the process of evolution yet. In fact, one would feel quite safe in saving that no matter what degree of success she may attain, whether it he in the Thalian Play or later in the broader walks of life, that she will remain unspoiled bv it; and that she will meet success and adversity alike with the same quaint little smile. XX'c wish her success and hope tl.J.t every happiness will he hers. •‘.XVi Zar In lamjh nor In cry. bill to mult-ml n ml." Wll.I.lA.M Krill. KK PlIII.I'OT. B.S. "Hilli " AugustII. (i;i. Delta Tail Delta; I’ll! Kappa. Freshman football team 21; Freshman elul»; Varsity foot Stall; (I elnli; Senate ('lull. The more or less handsome features here reproduced belong to none other than William Klildkc Philpot. A long name for such a short and simple fellow. Well. vc think Billie docs suit him better. “Billie's" check comes from Augusta, his prep “dip came from A. It. ('.. and his special deliveries come from all parts of the country. In spite of hi-size. Billie’s pluck and perseverance won for him a football (i this year. It might casually Ik mentioned that lie is graduating in three years, ami that, in spite of his many activities outside the classroom. he has made some very creditable marks. All joking aside, folks, Billie has made a jrreat many friends and a great record at Georgia. We believe that he is destined to do hip things in this little old world. Fhancis Dow oi k Pikhce. B.S. "Doodle" I'arrolI, Gcrogla Phi Delta Theta; Phi Kappa. Thalian.s, 22, 23, 21; Secretary and Treasurer of C'uvalicrS; President Alpha Omega. “Doodle Blip." though small in stature, fills a hip place in the hearts of his friends. Through his smiles and pleasing manners he has won many friends. “Bug." though not an intellectual genius, has stood well in his classes, ami his professors respect him as a man who has done his doty. "Doodle’s" place will Ih hard to fill, for a liner, nobler gentleman has never entered life from the doors of the I’liivcrsity. As an actor, he has made many beautiful girl- wish they were the heroine in the many love scenes he has entered into on the stage, as well as otherwise. When Parrott sent this young man forth, it settled beyond a doubt tin- question whether this thriving town should ever be on the map. Whether as a surgeon who performs miracles with his instruments, or as an actor whose histrionic ability astonishes the world. Doodle is fated to make his mark. ’ mncledfle is irouil I hoi he hoe learn-r l no hiiieh; leimliini is hunihlr Ihal hr km lies no more.”  Amy ( rii.MAS, A.B.Kd. "A my" Athens, (in. ('hi Omega Amy is the khul of girl to whom flattery is an enigma. There is nothing of the veneer, or tinsel about her. Her ideals are of the highest nnture, ami she has strength of chnrneter to live up to them, with an accompanying hreaclth of mind that enables her to "get tin other fellow's viewpoint" She is emblematic of all that is best and highest in womanhood. True to her convictions; true to her friends; just when a judgment is to lie made; and dependable when needed. She is a rare combination. We are proud of her as a classmate and as a friend, and the I'niversity will always Ik glad to claim her as its own. We cannot forget you. Amy. hut will often wish for your happy, contagious smile. And though the tide of crieumstaiicc force us to opposite ends of the earth, memory of you will In- cherished in our hearts a an ideal. We wish you every happiness and success in life. Carrollton, Georgia Dcmosthcnian; Kcononiics Society. Gridiron; Delta Sigma l i; (I Club; Varsity Baseball. 21, 22. 25. Pat has for three years caught about the most consistent brand of baseball ever seen here on Sanford Field. Ill fact the |Hisition behind the hat has been so well taken care of that the fans have quit worrying nlmut it. I’at docs not excel alone in baseball. He has faithfully attended to his studies, .uul it can truthfully he said he has as many friends ns any man in school, in future years when the afternoons Iwgin to get warm in Spring and the crack of hat ami hall is heard oil Sanford Field. Georgia will miss Power in tin catcher’s box. No matter how those in the stands may feel about it. his services will still not Ik lost to his college. We are sure he will then l»c reflecting credit on the Bed and Black in whatever he dmoxex for his life work. “Ilf icIni rfspfftf himuflf Idll earn Ihf rr pec( nf all Ihr icorlil.’’ •Iamks A.nuhkw Powkk. B. S. ('. ••Par Ci.ankxck Mosks B.S.A Ai.kkht Hai zin. B.S.C . “Heathen" Savannah, Georgia Phi Kappa; Economies Society Circulation Manager Southern Drawl; Freshman Club; Phi Kappa Phi. Pause a moment in your pc ram hula-lions through this volume and gaze with reverent awe at the image of the one who is looking at yon from the top of the page. Named after the king of tohaeeolan hjs person resembles the caricature of tin- famous beef trust. Hut praise the fates that lie is also possessed with an abundant supply of brains as beef. The gods never in their whole history were more satisfied with any creature of their handicraft than the specimen shown alnive. The sun has never set on such a remarkable individual in all of its travelling through the heavenly course. When the shades of night have fallen and the sun has gone to rest for the night, the moon comes out and looks down upon this person and lands its head and cries for shame. “Some cart- for Ihr 1 lories of (his world: and ome sitjh for (hr Profihefs Paradise lo route: Ah, (tike I lie Cush mid lei (he Credit •(o, nor heed (he rumble of Ihr (list on I Drum:’ I.ineolnton, Ga. Deniosthenian Cotton School Debate; Associate Editor of Agriculturist: Treasurer of Agricultural Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Square and Compass Club. ’C. M." as he is known by his College chums, hails from I.ineolnton. lie entered the Inivcrsity four years ago to continue his studies in the field of Agriculture, after having graduated from the Tenth District A. and M. School. Besides being a Indies' man, Clarence has a number of male associates. Mis smile and warm handshake have won for him a host of friends. In class work, Clarence always stood well. He is a good worker. No task ever seems to hard for him to tackle. By his efforts, he has made a record that anyone should l e proud to claim. As a further evidence of his ability we credit him with the honor of having defrayed his college expenses by his own initiative. With this in mind, we prophesy for him great success. I.tick to you. Heed. "The res fieri i ou Imre for yourself will determine (he res fieri others Imre for i ou.”Mii.i.aiii , hSOI.II Ukkvks, IJ.S.C. "Trthli " Zchulon. Georgia Alpha Tim Omega; I hi Kappa. Tail Sigma; Kcmunnics Society; I .’Alliance Krancaisc; Buccaneers; Cavaliers; S«t. and Tron . Junior Class; Src. ami Twis Senior Class; Asst. .Manager Athletic Team 231; Manager Baseball Team, I.rciK.v Kmkhson Uokkrik, A.B. " hurifH" Dallas, Georgia Demostheniau; Kconomics Society. I.ueien Kmerson Itolierts is from Dallas, Georgia. For the last three years he has worked conscientiously and now will he rewarded with his A. II. degree. I.ueien is well known among the representatives of the female contingent of the t ’Diversity. Lately he has grown a mustache and has learned to "trip the light fantastic toe,” much to the delight of the Indies. Aside from these virtues our hero has many others hut space forbids us to mention them. Ilefore coming to Georgia. Itolierts was professor at Sweet Water Creek Academy, in Paulding County. We can safely predict a great future for him in this profession. There is some chance, however, that he may change his mind, so don’t lie surprised if some day we hear of him fighting for "mountain dew" in Congress. Hut Ik that as it may. we feel sure that Itolierts will do well in any line of work he may take up. We send him off with our best wishes. “Ai» ounce of ‘Hull' in of wort- valut’ than a pound of ‘Hour’ ' "Teddy’s” philosophy of life is peculiarly appropriate, for it is characteristic of him. that when he thinks a thing is right, lie’ll say so, and not before. During his eventful sojourn here, he has done full justice to his work, hut has not been unmindful of the fact that a taking personality is one of man’s most valuable assets. This view of life has won for him a host of friends. While not endowed with a talent and physique so necessary to athletic prowess, he has striven unceasingly for the lieucfit of the varsity teams and was amply rewarded in his Senior year by being made student manager. It may Ik said of Reeves that he is persistent without lieing obstinate. This admirable quality will assure his success in the future. ••)’ »» urr muntrr of Hu- unxpnktn word l,ul ll't■ fpokrn tconi in nutxlrr of on ' Wii.i.iam Shknckr Hikkwki.i., B.S.A. “Crock" Savannah, Georgia I.iiiiiImIii C'lii Alpha; Demostheninn. First Lieutenant M. T. I’. Corps; Drawl Stuff; Freshman Cln! ; Spanish Cluh; gricultural Club; Captain Company "IF ; Social F.ditor Red and Black, 34. ‘ An understanding study of Spence will reveal a character wnich is the physical einlMidiiuent of Ills motto. Steadfast and loyal, tried and true, he has made many friends and no few feminine admirers in his four years stay at Georgia. Honors have come his way hut lie has not sought them; they are rattier the result of his earnest endeavor which will ever Ik recognized and admired by those who know him. lie is possessed of a character rare as a jewel, with only one black spot upon it, which is a certain episode occurring in a coal house. Siiencr has not climbed the g hill four years in vain. He is destined to make a mark in this world, and to continue to hold a large place in the hearts of his friends. For one of such steadfast character, the world holds many rewards. ••Hr not shaken from thy purpose, either hy the plaudit of the mob, or the uhu e of the envious." l.KOSAKI) Rominson, B.S.C.F.. "Robbie” College Park. Georgia Delta Tau Delta; Flu Kappa. Sine ami Tangent; Member Rifle Team; Pistol Team; Vice-President Athletic Association 21. He has a sweetheart in every port. The inmates of the Indies institution at Mllledgcvillc hojiefiilly await his arrival, |kt Ford, ever so often. When he strolls nonchalantly out Milledge Avenue, the whole and entire student body, including ............"of Lucy Cohb, appear rn masse to gaze upon their prince charming. To the heretofore common belief that no man can Ik a "sheik" and a scholar, simultaneously, we here take issue, and cite a living example, in the person of this man. He leaves with an enviable scholastic record. When America’s greatest engineers arc listed in the proverbial "Who's Who." the name of Walter Leonard Robinson will Im among those present. To know him is to love him. to have his friendship is an asset, and to lose him is to suffer an irremediable loss. More power to you, “Robbie." “Ever xcilhin the strife of your oxen thouyhts, obey the nobler impulse."Fhkukkick I.0NKN .0 It r s :i.i., Ja.( A.B. "Count’ Atlanta, Georgia I’lii Kappa Tin usual recommendation to the world must needs he revised to fit this rare variety of Homo Sapiens, for Fred is most decidedly untypical and individual, bitie. His quirt, unassuming manner and his very admirable habit of never flaunting to the world bis many virtues has placed him high in the esteem of all those whose good fortune it is to know him. IIis inborn consideration of the pleasure of others and indeed his every manner bespeaks him as a true gentleman. His nature runs rather to the profound, we are prone to think, for he is ever found prying into those abstract subjects which go by little observed or entirely unseen by the average college student. Surely this inquiring nature with the innate perception which is his will lead him to fame some day. Fred, you are a man worth knowing, hut most of all. you are a MAN. The l»cst wishes of all go with von. "Maki every foilnrt a tttppiny lon to f HCCt X.” Athens, (ieorgia Delta Tail Delta; Phi Kappa. Sine and Tangent; Scabbard and Blade; Vice-President Senior Class; Historian Junior Class; Captain It. O. T. C., •id; Manlier Rifle Team. 22. 2.1; Individual Prize Drill. 21. “Ted” has seen most of the lands where the American flag Hies hut Georgia is his choice of them all. Four years ago Col. Ityther was ordered to the I’diversity, and “Ted" enrolled as a student. No native born son las ever been a more loyal supporter of Georgia; for loyalty is the keynote of his character; loyalty to his school and to his friends. His sincere good fellowship has won him a host of friends on the campus, in Athens, ami last but not least at the Co-til Barn. Social activities. Imwever, have occupied hut a small part of his attention as his high standing in the Hugh icering department shows. Computing the interchangeability of the center of percussion and the instantaneous axis is mere child's play for Ted. Should war come. Lieutenant Fen Icy Ityther will be readv for the battle.Marion Dwiuiit Saniikrs. B.S.A. ‘•Dor” Decatur, Georgia Dciiiostheuiun; Agricultural Club. Business .Manager 1921 Pandora; Cutn-jmis Club; Sine and Tangent; Agriculturist Stuff, 23- 2l; lied and Black Staff, 28-'2V; Aghnn. To those who know him, nothing need Ik said; but those who have not had tin pleasure of In-coming intimately acquainted with him could learn much from observing this determined and steady worker. lie has shown great ability and has found time to demonstrate his versatility in many ways. Me is the kind to practice, not preach his convictions. Sincere, unrelenting in purpose, and successful ill attaining his ambitions, lie has not allowed the higher and finer things of life to Ik- neglected. If he has Ik-cu your close friend, you may well consider yourself a fortunate person; for, once you la-come that, you may rest content in the realization that he will la- true to your confidence. He has done what was expected of him. and ns lie goes out on Life's Highway, lie carries the giaal wishes of a host of friends. •• molIrr not if our i.i horn in a thick i ard, if our in hatchrd from a 7con’. t(JO- Ho.mkk Itkvnoi.os Saxkomii. B.S.C. “Cutie” Athens, Georgia Chi Phi; Phi Kappa. Freshman ('lull; Secretary of P.conoin. ics Society; Georgia Cracker Staff; Delta Sigma Pi; President of Cavalier Club; Vice-President of Keonomies Society; Bed and Black Stuff; Financial Manager of Athletic Association. Young Sanford entered Georgia in the fall of 1921. and he is graduating with a degree in Commerce in three years. Some stepping. It is rumored that lie will eventually enter the ministry so it is obvious why he took more or less of a business course. "Cutie" did his High seltooling at Athens High, where lie smashed feminine hearts galore. He's a woman hater now, though, and hasn't had a girl in many years. “Cutie has won many honors since he has la-en at Georgia, and has made countless friends on the campus. He is very versatile. Ix-ing a diligent student, a close observer, an athletic manager and a social lion when he wants to “do his stuff." He will always have our licst wishes in his battles again-t old man .1. John Life. •■hrI me lire in a honur hi the ride of the road anil hr a friend of num.‘ Cvmis Nkwtun Siikakkk. B.S.C. I.adrangc, deorgia Alpha Tail Omega; Phi Kappa. Senate CIul»: Delta Sipnia Pi; Fresh-iiihii Club; First Lieutenant Troop B; Economics Society. “C’vrus tin drcnt.“ Here is a mail who has dour justice to liis name. He is a conqueror in every way. Forsakinp school after graduating from one of our most prominent preparatory schools, lie decided to po into ousiness. He Siam saw, however, that he had made a preat mistake and so came to our fair city. He looked the place over and then started talking, lie has kept it up and has literally conquered our learned faculty by an uncanny ability to say the right tiling at the right time. An everlasting flow of the well known “hull" has carried him through every tight place, but lie has always had the stulT to hack his talk up. “Cv” is essentially a doer, and wo feel sure that he is going to do his part towards making this world a hotter place to live and work in. "You can't remodel the putt- the future it onh your to anticipate—hut note i our time to xhapr a ice xeill." Woodvillo, deorgia Engineering Society: Phi Kappa. Scabbard and Blade; Sine and Tangent; I nontenant Cavalry, "28-'21; Captain Cavalry, From l.oenst drove Institute in the fall of 1 2() there appeared on the campus a young man aspiring to become a civil engineer. He tackled the job in his old Irish fashion, and has stuck with it through exams and other periods of depression. This young man also aspired to become a soldier as well as an engineer and is well known for his success in the cavalry unit where he has won the title of being one of the liest horsemen and leaders in the cavalry. Now, kind readers, before continuing, allow me to present to you the subject of my many words Italph Benjamin Slinw of Woodvillc. deorgia. better known to all of us as “Bed." His record speaks for him and although he may soon be gone from among us his deeds and influence will remain with us for years to come. ’•It itn'l to much -.chut ter make, but hoxc it i made.’’ John W'inton Sihkkt. Jr. B.S.C.K. ‘'Johnnie" Augusta, Georgia I.iiiiiInIii Chi Alpha; I’lii Kappa. Sine aiul Tangent Engineering Society. May we not take a giiodly share of pardonable pride in presenting Johnnie! Augusta will | well to claim him as a native son in the future, as she has done in the past, for it is rumored that this learned young engineer is going to seek a larger field to reap the harvest of his lately acquired knowledge. He has achieved the happy medium of just the right amount of work and play necessary to make a real college education. He has a University career filled with pleasant recollections and few regrets. I)ame Fortune smiled upon you, "Johnnie,” when she east upon von ability and good looks, coupled with a sense of humor. (live the world the best that is in you and success is yours. We wish you happiness, full-rounded happiness.— the joy that comes with achievement, and the satisfaction that comes with lofty ideals. "The icael nl of otl da ye is the day when ice hare not Innyhed." Stonkwam. Jackson, D.Y.M. Plains. Georgia Demusthenian; Ag ('lull. Live Stock Judging Team. 1923; Secretary Georgia Agricultural Club; Champion Debate, 1SKM; Student Council; Ag-hon; Saddle and Sirloin; Georgia Veterinary Cluh. Ladies and Gentlemen, this is none other than Stonewall Jackson Sandy Shirley. Unlike the great mail who bore the same name. Stonewall Jackson Shirley has devoted his time to the pursuit of peace and happiness. Sandy Shirley. who possesses that sandy colored curly hair is the pride of the Veterinary Division. He qualified for the title of “Sheik” by ail unusual exhibition on the sand table. For his untiring efforts to successfully storm the Barn he has lieen elected Knight of tile Garter. Sandy is a good student, a debater who Is above the average and a good all-round fellow. Me was selected hv his fellow students to represent his department on the Student Council, which attests to the fact that he is held ill high esteem bv those who know him well. " ‘Tie icier to think ichol yon e ieak, ratlin■ than at all timee eoeak what non thinkrDavid Hankow Snki.i.ino, A.B. •• ire" Atlwis Georgia Sigma Alpha Kpsilon; IMii Kappa. Freshman Cluh; Cavaliers; Thalia ns. Dave, as In i familiarly known, °r sometimes Dean Jr., is a product «»f the Classic city, anil it should hr proud to call him so. Hr is a three yrnr man and has dour well in his studies des-pitr a strenuous schedule. In the various college activities hr has taken an active part, lie has "cut quite u figure especially on social occasions, «s mcinl crs of the fairer son are very easily captivated hy his good looks and easy going manner. A quiet, unassuming fellow. Dave has perhaps as few enemies as any man in college. He intends to pursue the study of .Medicine at Harvard I’nivcr-«itv,' and we predict for him a great future in his chosen profession. Then, after breaking all the Indies hearts '» sight, we helirve it is his intention to settle down to tin simple life in some sequestered "love nest wliere two hearts licat as one. Here's to you, Dave. •‘.Vo ntlnir»r i in rain. It re-curd ir in the ilnimj. ' C’abi. Spans. B.S.C. “f’y" Dalton. Georgia Demosthenian Basket-hall squad. '21; Track squad '21. ’22 '23. The I'nlversltv is judged hv the outside world in accordance with the type of men she turns out each year. What a man is after he leaves college will he attributed in some degree to the instruction. the guidance, and the general development he received from his Alma Mater. We truthfully say that we are glad to send Carl out as a representative hv which his College can la- judged. Spann has enjoyed the distinction of living President. Vice-President. Secretary. and Treasurer of his German class. (He is the only student in it.) lie has taken a very active part in athletics ever since he entered college. In the past three seasons he has worked diligently with the track squad, and this Spring his friends are hoping to see him rewarded hv winning the Varsity G. He decided to try basket-hall his last year in college and surprised all his friend hv immediately making the varsity squad. •‘Truth mill xinrerit; rest et ual in f rirndxhip.” Okhtrcdk Kknkstink Stitii, A.B. "‘Stith" Vida I in. Georgia l lii Mu. President V. V. C. A. 2i; Chi Delta Phi; Pioneer; Zodiac; Student Council, •21-22; Captain of KM Team. 2 ; Delegate to Blue Itidgc Conference 22, 2»; Hiding Class 23. 21: Women Pan. Hellenic Council, 22. 2«; Sophomore Class Historian; Phi Heta Kappa. If vc had to choose one word that would describe "Stith without a moment's hesitation We would Say "enthusiastic. ' Since her arrival at the University her pep and enthusiasm have found outlets in every conceivable sort of activity. It has almost reached the point where Stith has to rum someone to run the I’niversity while she is taking a vacation. Her long list of honors is indicative of the high esteem in which she is held by her fellow students. Stith's sole interest in the opposite sex lias manifested itself either in comradeship or Hero-worship,—Sanford Kidd being her Shrine. A strong character, a fun-loving disposition, and ability, combined with determination will carry Stith to her goal in life, no matter where she may seek it. “The rricart! of 'work ix wore rcork." Atlanta, Georgia Dcmosthcninn. Business Manager of Agriculturist; Freshman Club, '20-’2l; Pressing Club. Itcd came to us in the fall of 1020 with the determination to accomplish two things, namely, get his degree and make some lasting friends. He has more than succeeded in both of these ambitions. His friends here are too numerous to count, and he has done well in his work. As a ladies man. Itcd is “All-American" material. He is always in demand with the fair sex. As a student. Hed has for four years Wen one of the lending men in his class. He has made n very high scholastic average, and has taken an active part in most of the other major college activities. As a |a»ll-ticiun Hed has few eipials, having been selected as the "Sheik” of Candler Apartments. Itcd stoutly denies "politicking" for this place. We predict for Iteil the same success in life that he has enjoyed here. I.nek to you oh I fellow, we are pulling for you. “Determiiidlioii ami I'ailh in (Soil will win for iiiii moil.” Wll.MAM TaTK, A.II. “inn" Wim.iam Ghaxukhky Tauakkkmo. li.S.A. “Biir Savannah. Georgia Lambda Chi Alplm: Phi Kappa. Sophomore Agricultural Dehate; Cotton School Debate; Y. .M. C. A. Cabinet 22- 28; President of Agricultural Cluli; Debating Council; Horticultural Club; First Lieutenant Cavalry; Scabbard and Blade; Aghon; (iridiron Club; Ag. Club Key; Cicorgin-Florida Inter-Collegiate Debate; Georgia-Auburn Inter-Collegiate Debate. "A gentleman of sterling character" no words could he better fitted to describe Hill, and Ih sure to take them in their full sense. A man of ability, honor, and determination, he well deserves the laurels he has won during his four years at the Cniversity. lie believes that Agricultural F.uginecring is the profession of the future, and after listening to Ills convincing discourse on the subject you will Indieve so too. Me has the good will of a host of friends, coupled with a ready wit, real ability as a public speaker, and the knowledge that comes only with experience. ••]le who live without folly i not to -cite at he think .’' Fairmounl. Georgia Delta Tau Delta; Phi Kappa. Freshman Club; Sophomore Declamation: Junior Oration; Senior Impromptu Debate; Phi Kappa Council; See.-Trcas. Debating Council; Phi Kappa Key Circle; President Phi Kappa; First Lieutenant Cavalry Corps; Scabbard and Blade; Pistol Team; Treasurer Y. M. C. A.; Track Squad; Captain Cross-Country team; Junior Cabinet: Senior Hound Table; Gridiron; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa. If 1 were asked, “Who has gotten the most out of Georgia during the last four years? ’ 1 would answer without hesitation. “Bill Tate." The boy who came here four years ago is now a man. and a man in the truest sense of the word. He has taken part in every college activity and has attained marked success in them. Mis scholastic record is an enviable one: on the debuting floor he strikes joy into the hearts of his colleagues and fear into the minds of his opponents; and his record as a long distance runner shows what intelligent training will do. “Bear your defeat without bit ter nett."Wkhh Tatcm. B.S.A. ••Web Kensington, Georgia Square and Compass Cluli; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Ag ("lull. Slop, gentlemen, and listen. Imt for your own akc. don't look, for you might hr frightened. But let not his countc-mtiK’c disturb yon, for a hotter fellow you'll never run neross. He knows u» eoneeit. ingratitude or hypocrisy. lie’s just a doggone good fellow and he always meets you with a grin. Big Vrh ’ strutted his stuff for some fifteen months overseas, and when it was all over he found himself to he the possessor of many sears and that his physical arrangement had hern worked over and Iniilt on a different plan. Since the war, “Big Tatum" hns spent his time in the pursuit of knowledge and he has an excellent college record to his credit. This is the kind of man upon whom the stability of a nation rests, willing to die in time of war and willing to work in time of peace. Here's to you, “Big Boy"; may the soils of Walker serve yon well, and we hope and predict for you a future glowing with success. ••What think I utter, unit sfieml my mtilire in iin breath." u Co:«hk;i: Townsknd. B.S.A. “Qearife" Kite, Georgia. Agricultural Cluli. Student Instructor Department of Poultry Husbandry. '28-‘24; President Georgia Poultry Scientists. 23. Attention, fellows, while I inform those who do not know it of the record of this gentleman who hails from Kite, Georgia. Hearing the call to arms in I! I7, he eotdd not resist, and soon he was across the Pond fighting his country's battles in No Man's I at ml. Returning from the fields of France he made his way straight to the Ag. Hill. “George" is n leader in the Ngrieultural Department. For four years lie has proven his ability to master the proli-iems of college life. The calmness with which he meets his daily tasks places him among the minority whose quick mentality creates thoughts which crowd the tongue for expression. His example as a student has hern an inspiration to his fellows. The highest Impes for vonr success shall ever he present in the hearts of your fellow-students. "Do ijour best at all times, tine ran never tell U‘ho is wntehintj.”Andkkw .1 ackson Tkawick, D.V.M. •Heir Linton, Georgia. Dcmosthcninn; Ag. Club. Alpha ' .eta; Aghon; Winner of One Year Scholarship in ’20; President of Saddle and Sirloin (Midi, 2 ; Veterinary Club. Ited Trawiek, the man who is thankful for what nature gave him, possesses phvsieal eharms which cannot l e adequately expressed hv mere spoken or written words. Hi accomplishments are very much like those of that long. lean, lithe and strong character in the “Persian Kitty." Me has the experience to hand out. Ited is an honor man hut not a book worm. Mis field of activity has been a wide one, bis endeavors extending from the garnering of college honors to an active participation in the conventional lighter diversions of society. Me has been victorious in every encounter with one exception. This came when he attempted to take the “Little Ited Men" into camp. Mis pleasing personality, which enables him to make friends and hold them, and his ability to deliver the goods in a first rate manner lead us to predict for him a most successful career. “Take xchat Xature (fires you and hr thankful far it.” Athens, deorgia. Alpha ' .eta; Freshman Alpha ’ .eta Proficiency .Medal; Vice-President Ag. Club; Horticultural Club; Phi Kappa Phi. S-s-s-s-sh, look (Oh girls, observe that walk and the haticrdnshcry, will you?) yes, it’s Ited himself —chemist, statistician, agricultural economist, embryo pedagogue, etc., etc.! Certain sophomores might have handled this lamb more gently in the shearing season three years ago had they divined that this innocent youngling would don the cap and gown and receive the sheepskin even with themselves. Ited has made it in three years, with an enviable record to his credit, not only for scholarship, but for general camaraderie among his fellows in his sojurn at Georgia. Cnafraid of work, cheerful always, endowed with a capacity for clear thought and research, what can we predict for you hut— "u road that leads away to prospects white and fair.” Ited has always been popular with his classmates and leaves behind him a regretful memory, a fragrant perfume, a wailing strain of a violin.(fKXKVIKVK Tl'CKKH, B.1I.S.K. “Jenny I’" WHIiemston. S. C. Chairman liinisi and Booms, ‘211 and 2H Y. W. ('. . . Cabinet; Homecon. From tl.c Palmetto State via the State Normal School came “Jenny V” t«» Georgia in 22. Her many friends at the Co-ed Barn and the Home Keonomies Faculty have put out the good work that "Jenny VV calorics all produce energy f«»r other people. From bust of dawn until enrfew toots at Soule Hall she may he seen dashing from one good deed to another, always helping a friend in need, and that too with a happy smile as if .she really enjoys being allowed to help. With this disposition and her (■eorgia training, one would prognosti-eate with ease that she will make a noble helpmate for some enterprising South Carolinian who desires real quality in his partner for life. Whether she has ever thought of the following words or not, they express what her friends think of as having been her motto; “I’ll help you whether you need it or not.” “Clrasp (-very opportunity; heed not xohtil others may soy.” Klberton. (icorgia. Chi Omega; Homecon. President Homecon. When we first learned that Jim Turner was to attend the University and stay at the “Co-ed Barn” the girls were all thrilled over the prospect of having with us a co-ed of the male sex and looked forward to seeing a dashing young fellow who would probably Ik a football star. Imagine the surprise over beholding a typical “female of the species' who was to take Home Keonomies and who excelled in all lines of domestic art. During her two years' stay at the University, she has made hosts of friends who cannot forget her frank, hearty disposition. We predict for her a successful career in her chosen profession, and if this independent young woman ever succumbs to the wiles of a designing mcmlier of the male sex, lucky will he the man. Here's to you, Jim, and may you find in life the realization of every ambition; and friends who will appreciate you as do your college mates at old (Icorgia.Kau. Vikitas, B.S.A. "Italjd,” Hio dr Janeiro, Brazil. Agricultural Clnl». Georgia Naturalist; Georgia Poultry Scientist; Cosmopolitan Club; Southern Drawl. Knt noted to our hospitality l v our sister state of Smith America, Ralph eaiue as a gentle reminder of the love we lose when we fight for selfish ends. The refinement of a high society, the culture of Ftiropc. and a virile 1 ait ill tein-|HTnmcut showed us a rare example of the passing days of chivalry. Refinement was the essence of his nature. I.ove of music, art and girls was where it found expression. Adaptation was bis own private miracle. t’nder the estranging appellation of “foreigner" he suddenly lost his hair, mixed in with the rest, and became a Georgia fellow. First holloing, then hazing, loafing, and then leading, he passed through the regular four years of college life simply as one of the bunch. Ralph leaves now for Brazil with the hearts of n group of close friends, the admiration of his critics, and many smiles from his "(leorgia Pearlies." “Love mm not milke (he xcorld [! round, hut il make me yo round the xcorld.” John Tkacy Wai.kkm, B.S.A. “ Trncy ’ Shcllman, Georgia. Demosthenian. Georgia Poultry Scientists; Saddle and Sirloin Club; American Ix-gion; Agricultural ('lull; Keouomies Society. Tracy was with us la-fore the war; and, after serving honorably and faith-lully through that tumultous conflict, he came back home with the Millie old love for his (’Diversity. Most every one in school (including the ladies) has received that pleasant smile and cheery greeting of his. lie is known from one end of college to the other for that trait of character. And, truth to tell, he has a friend for every smile that he has given. Tracy has all the ipialifientions requisite for a successful life, and with a personality as pleasing as his, and the natural gift of making friends, we are all expecting great things from him ill life. And so may life give you, Tracy, the happiness which you always try to give to others. With your debonair insouciance you can hardly fail to accomplish whatever purpose you may conceive. '■ Word without action is like smiliny at a xcoman in the dark.” Vioi.a Wahii, A.H.ftl. “A r Sugar Vnllcv, Georgia. A linn bails from a city that has g»uu down in history as a habitat of tilings sweet, especially Georgia peaches and we find ImMIi her name and her “patriae urlts” adinirnhly suited to her nature. In addition to being fluids. Alma is one of the lies! students we have among the Co-eds, and is a convincing argument for co-education. She claims a championship too: She has never cut a class since entering college. “Al" is l v no means lacking in the famous characteristics of Co-ed ism.—the ability to vamp, and sooner or later, all of us have succumbed to the merry twinkle of her eye, and the magnetism of her ]»ersonality. ltut the main reason we all like Alum and predict for her n brilliant future N that she is an all round girl, a loyal co-ed. and a real friend. “To be rather than to seem.” Gkokc.k IJkitain NVai.tox, B.S. “Shorty” I iamilton, Georgia. Demostheiilaii; I .’Alliance Francaise. George It. Walton, better known »s “Shorty” came to the I’nlvrrsity in Sep-temlter, and has made an enviable record hs a student. During his four years at Georgia he has made many friends, who will miss him when next September rolls around. Shorty is from Hamilton, Georgia, lie is a hard, conscientious worker, always doing his l est. He is now going to Ik rewarded with the coveted bachelor of Science degree for his consistent efforts throughout the past four years. Shorty will leave Georgia with many things liesides his diploma, however. He will take away the memory of many happy college associations, the lasting regard of his friends, and a truer perspective of life than he had when he came to us. We expect to hear great things of him in the near future, 1 treatise a man of his personality ami ability will not be denied. Shorty, your friends wish you every happiness in life and predict for you a fine success in your chosen work. ••To obtain tiireest throuyh the ftur-rait of the wot I worthy ideals” :cr:i:rna PANDORA Hkxky 1 .atimem Watson, Jk., B.S.C. ‘■Tody’ C'oIiiiiiImis, Georgia. Kappa Alpha; I’lii Kappa. Fro Cliih; Pelican Club; Senate Club; Pan-Hcllcnic Council. 1923-21. “Tody" came to (Icorgin four years ago and since the first Freshman Club dunce, has Iwen recognized as a man among men. Kven the debutantes admit it. He has Ix-cii the outstanding so. rial lender at college and it is going to la- hard to And another to take his place. Kvery boy that knows Tody likes him. and the girls full for him on all occasions. It is stated on good authority that “he never fails". Tody has made ns many real friends as any man in college, ami at the end of four years of association many of us can sav that here is a man truly worth knowing, lie is possessed with those qualities that draw you to him. and those who know him "best are confident for his future success and happiness. Tody, we all wish you the best of luck. With your rare personal magnetism you should have no difficulty in cracking the husk of life. “Defeat i.« only for him xcho accept Josiira I.anikk Watson, H.S.C.K. “Joth" Statesboro, Georgia. Demostheninn; Sigma Chi. Sphinx; Gridiron; Captain Baseball Tram, 21; Basketball, 23; Senate Club; “G" Club. Behold what the placid little city of Statesboro hath given to a fond world. Oh, sleep on somnolent commonwealth for thine bus lieen a rich yielding to old “Georgia". His is a golden personality, his is a geniality that has made him friends without number. Friends that have avidly groujicd around to hear his soothing, gentlemanly voice, pour forth platitudes, friends who have gone away the gayer for a few words of counsel ami witticisms from "smilin' Josh". Josh's scholastic pursuits have been confined to “I.ittlc Charlies" ever proficient department. Wc do liclievc that Fortune will bring her reward in fullest measure to the feet of a man who has been universally a friend of mankind. Our athlete entered in 1920. after a proud Georgia Military College had sent him away laden with coveted honors. His four letters in baseball, his one in basketball, and oh. so much more, justify the faith of his mates. “Accept thy t ood fortune xcithout pride, re i n it xcithout reluctance.”  Sarah Parks Wkkms. H.S.H.K. Athens, Georgia. Chi Omega. Alpha Mu; Hoinccon. With a sunshiny smile, a ready Inugl and plenty of energy, Sarah has enm hi tied good scholarship with outside interests, and has made her two years at the I’niversitv pleasant for herself and for her friends. Though she is just that height that is nearest a man's heart,she is mighty independent. We helieve that life has nnieh in store for her, Isitli in the wav of material achievement and in that more satisfying thing called happiness. At hasket-hall games you have seen her At games of foot-l nl! and Imse-hall too. She’s a jolly good | ersou to he with, When you feel rather tired and blue. She has made a success at Georgia, In classes she has won a high grade. Hut this has not kept her, not in the least. From living just a sweet unselfish little maid. “If tee aheay fare (he fiuixhiue, (hr rhadoxc icill fall behind Hem Ki.anioax lJ.S.H.K. "Mr. Jo" I .aG range. Georgia 1 lomeeon. Coming to us from (i. N. and I. C. and nlamt “stcen” dozen Summer Schools. Ituth hrought lots of good ideas with her. She has set us straight nlniut just hits of things such as the length of a string and Ann’s age. The best information she hrought, however, is about the weather. She never misses that guess, for she says nothing. “Virtue has its own reward,” so we are on the lookout for great things in her career. Already her “youth" has returned! Her lienutv is of the fairest, and her wisdom never faileth. Her “H. S. H. K.” will la- honored for it will follow the name of It uth Whatley. Hath -just Huth—always the same, dependable-—when you want her she is there -jolly, serious lovable—she’s always your friend. "The purest treasure mortal times afford is spotless reputation." Count on Huth ami win. The tcai( ain’t tunny Hal don't you fret Cheer » honey IIV yet (here yet.Rosemary will leave behind her nn indelible memory of a good disposition, a happy-go-lucky air, a big heart, and a ready smile. She is in every way a “good sport.” When vc l cgin to analyze these generalizations, however, wc are at ruck, for there are so many places from which one enn start. First, she was initiated into IMii Mil fraternity soon after her arrival. It wasn't very long lie-fore her friendships extended way heyoml the circle of her frat sisters to all the girls and Ik vs on the campus. Having among her other attractive qualities that of being a good dancer, she rapidly l c-canic a favorite. Due to her personality and Iht ability ns an actress she was taken into the Thnlian Dramatic Club, and starred in the play, “Mrs. Temple’s Telegram." She was one of the first members of the Girls’ Glee Club, which was organized in January, 1921. "Cut today! For tomorrow they way cut you.’’ Agricultural Club; Horticultural Club. In the fall of 19 20, there came to us from Jackson County, a robust, handsome young man, who had done his hit in the late war. "Dude,” ns he soon came to Ih called hv his many friends, came for what he could get that would aid him in furthering the cause of humanity. He was an excellent student. Although he did not seek honors, he leaves the shrine of this institution with an Ixmor that means more than all others; that is, the friendship of all who knew him. His ability is shown by the fact that he is getting his Masters degree in four years. As he goes out to take up his work of aiding his fellow-man, and shaping society towards ever nobler ends, we bid him Godspeed, and look, not for failure, but the crown of success. The reward of such altruism is the knowledge of a life well spent. “To live, not for 7chat I can yet, but for xehat I can do.” 2 John Wiiitxkn, “Johnny” . tlnnt.'i. Georgia Chi Phi; Phi K Stkvkx Ai.kkko Wilkox. II..I. •‘Steve" Kgypt, Georgia. Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa. Drawl Staff; gricultural Clllh. An able student, a conscientious worker, and a well read man—that, ladies and gentlemen, describes Steve. He is willing to make any sacrifice in order to attain a worthy end. He l»elieves that one gets out of a thing only that which he puts into it; and in consequence, everything that lie undertakes, from the simplest to the hardest task, always received the same careful preparation. His ambition is some day to sit in the 1‘nlted States Senate. Anyone who, before knowing him, might think it an idle dream, would realize if they met him that he is likely to reach his goal. His ambition is a laudable one, not the vaulting ambition that o'erleaps itself. It is character 1stized by that steadfastness of purpose that he has exhibited so well during his college career. May he find a sufficiency of wealth, favor in his true one’s eye, and a life full of ?ood deeds. “lien! happine come only lo him who perform hi duty’’ appa. Pan Hellenic Council, 1923-21; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pelican Club; Senate Club; Sigma Tan. ‘Twas a bright Septemlwr morn of the year 1920 when Johnny made his npponranee at Georgia, bereft of all his golden locks and adorned with the scarlet headdress. For four years he has done hi work faithfully and prepared himself for the life ujam which he is now nlamt to enter. Though very diminutive in statue, lie’s a wonder when it comes to action. Short, wiry, active, and full of life Johnny is a good all round athlete. Besides doing well in his scholastic work and being one of the mainstays of his fraternity in football, basketball, baseball and track, he has also taken a part in the social life of the I’nircrsitv and has made for himself a laxly of close friends who will stand by him through thick anti thin. Johnny is a man of sterling character and extraordinary ability. We hate to see you leave us, anti our best wishes go with von. Jolinnv. Manning Stkvknh Ykomaxm, B.S.A. "(iont'' Dawson. Georgia. Sigma No; Dcmosthcnian. Student Council; President Horticultural Cltd ; Ag Club. The idnivc more or less liandsomc you up man is called “Goat” not because his countenance resembles that of n Hilly, but l ecause he growls and •'mans” like the domestic animal when peeved. "Goal" claims Dawson as his home, but he spends most of his spare time around Cornelia, Georgia, where his father owns jin apple orchard and where, it is said, a very interesting young lady lives. Goat iias distinguished himself in many ways at the University, chiefly as a most conscientious member of the Student Council during his Senior year. He is n very diligent student, n good sport, and an "nil round good feller" personally. Although he has lieen studying agriculture and horticulture and poultry it is rumored in some quarters that lie will eventually wind up as a stock broker. Hut whatever trade he chooses, we feel sure of his success. The l»est wishes of his classmates at Georgia will always follow him. Maybe he’ll be a Circuit •Judge like his father. Who knows? Xki.i.ik Gakiutt Yoi nc., A.B. "Stir Athens, Georgia. Chi Delta Phi; President Zodiac Club; President Math Club, 1923-24; Treasurer Pioneer Club; Secretary Math Club; Phi Kappa Phi. ()! lovely Nellie, it’s you 1 love the liest! If fifty girls were round you. I’d hardly see the rest. He what it may the time of day, the place he where it will. Sweet looks of Nellie, they bloom before me still. A beloved classmate, an admired student. and a leader in all activities, Nellie has gone joyously forward carving her particular niche in Georgia's Hall of Fame. Between studying for an A.H., writing a math thesis, and teaching Kebabs, she has found time to lieemne President of everything but—the “G” club. Yet, if in the future she aspires to the athletic, who can deny that she may attain even that. When 'he has left Georgia for a wider field the impress of her personality and the results of her achievements will remain an inspiration and an ideal for those who follow her. "Make tvtru minute count."I’llll.l.l'l’ Sl'ACK, 3°C. “PiUirranIhro nix.' Sing Sing; Mali Jong. Pressing Club; Indian Club; Country Club; Policeman's Club. Although Philltip Space is the title bv which this gentleman is listed on the Registrar's I moles, his host of friends call him affectionately Pitheennthropus. Mis good looks are only exceeded by his charming personality, which is only exceeded by his speaking ability, which is only succeeded by his sheiking propensities. Mr. Space registered in the University together with his brother Philhip More Space and, though their stay with as has in-en short, they have already laconic the most prominent and popular mcmlmrs of their class. These boys number their friends by Mr. Dudley's absence list and are delicious and refreshing. We predict for Space a large place in the world and prophesy that he will Ik found everywhere. To know him is love him, and to Ik numbered among bis friends is a tiling of lieauty and a joy forever. Although you are leaving us, Philhip Space, you will remain in the heads of most of us. Ci.M-m: Ram ii Yoexoiu.ooi), H.S.C. Jlnl th’’ Augusta. (la. Phi Kappa. Industrious, persistent, ipiiet, unassuming—these epithets 'hould give one a graphic impression of “C. Ralph.” This Augusta hoy has been at Georgia only two years, but in this short time has worked sufficiently bard, and amassed enough credits to obtain bis diploma with the supplementary aid of a final year's work at Columbia. Unlike some, Ralph has not attempted the sensational and lias been satisfied to remain in that sphere which is free from pseudo-fame and notoriety. For this he is to be complimented. Do not grasp the conclusion that Youngblood lias contented himself with a position of mediocrity, as just the reverse is true. In refraining from self-exaltation, Ralph lias made many friends, and, at the same time, has done a brand of work of which lie might well Ik proud. Ilis good records in bis classes exemplify the type of work he does in all tilings, and presage success mid service to be imminent.PANDORA A fittiny and a seemly thiny, this tree; Its rootx comminyle icith the earth and r ain Its sustenance; its limits reach out to rain Inti sun for life and stn-nyth and majesty : lint yrorcth is store, and forced it cannot he, And if this slender trunic, these branches fain Of air anti sun would fairer yrorcth attain, They needs must struyyle tony and constantly. And such a fledyliny tree has every one Within his mind. Its limits may not reach hiyh, Xor deep its roots, for f rorcth has just hey an; And it must constantly he nourished by A liberal openness to rain and sun Or perish—dead, althouyh it do not die. Hampton M. Jamkrli mmraSrr PANDORA Senior Law Class History their pilgrimage to the lofty shrine of the law. Today a small part of that original number approach the Temple of Justice prepared to perform its noble rites, and to do the work of the lawyer, which is so attached to everyday life and the conditions that make life worth living as to receive little comment and less commendation. We are prepared to receive abuse for our shortcomings and faults from the world of which we are but a part and which forgets its own errors. Inspired by the glorious past of our profession, which spoke the defiant words of independence, chose the form of government under which we should live, have always controlled the course of legislation, and in every day and time have consolidated and organized the military conquests into civil peace and order, we step into a new world. Here wc shall strive to mold the law. in substance and procedure, so that the life of the world may be made better. Wc realize that without lawyers there is no law. and where there is no law, there is no civilization. Hence our lives shall be consecrated as priests of justice that a better civilization and society may exist. Our members have realized that a lawyer must know all things because all clients are different and a lawyer must know and understand each client and his ease. Versatility has been our keynote. From the gridiron and diamond of Sanford Field to the basketball court of Moss Auditorium, from the halls of Phi Kappa and Demos-thenian to the political battlefields, and from the ranks of journalistic endeavor to the gav social world, the law class of 192 Y has emblazoned a lasting record on the annals of the University, of which, together with our high scholastic achievements, wc feel wc have a right to Ik- very proud. In passing, our appreciation is due to our faculty—Dr. Svtvanus Morris, the Dean, and Professors Cobb, Cornett. McWhorter, and Upson. By precept and example they have set our erring feet aright on the rocky path of the law. and have proved themselves a source of noble inspirations. We owe them a debt of gratitude which we can never repay, but we reduce the debt by our sincere appreciation. Wc leave the halls of Georgia enriched bv a broad preparation for life, by the inestimable wealth of friendships, and with a heritage of fair traditions to ennoble our spirits. We know not what fate may have in store for us, but our fervent ambition is that the world be better because we have lived. To this concept wc dedicate our lives. Historian.  PV ' f K Senior Law Class Officers V. D. Alux..................................................President T. B. Walton ...........................................Vice-President J. J. Bkxxktt......................................Secretary-Treasurer Emaki'kl Lewis...............................................Historian Wii.i.iAM DkI.ackv, LL.B. "hare" Atlanta, Georgia. Demostlienian. Sigma Delta Kappa; VatMlv Baseball. 22. '28, 21; Campus Leader; President Senior Lav Class; President Deluding Council; Vice-President Booster's Club; Secretary and Treasurer “G” Club; Annual Impromptu Debate, 28; Gridiron Club; Senior Bound Table; Campus Club; Counsellors’ Club; Biftad Club; Jeffersonian Moot Court; Henry W. Grady Speaking Club; American Legion; V. M. C. A.; I’.ditorial Staff Bed and Black; Bulldog Scribes. 'lliis is the I .aw School's nominee f«»r Georgia’s Hall of Fame. William De-l-ncey Allen; patriot, athlete, orator, scholar, lawyer, journalist, humorist, politician, gentleman, friend. Versatility, thy name is DeLacey. Lace, an honor man of bis class, as well as its President, has not merely participated, but lias been an unquestioned leader in every phase of college life. From the diamond on Sanford Field to the Halls of Demostlienian this man has so impressed his real worth and ability upon liis associates, that it is no exaggeration whatever to say that i.aee has more admirers and real friends than any other man at Georgia today. "A"wore your cmre; amt he honest, no! only with your fclloxc-man. hut oho xcilh yourself." Auam Lkoi oi.i Ait.xaniikh, LL.B. “Lea tin y" Savannah, Georgia. Chi Phi; Phi Kappa. Vice-President Cavalier Club; Phi Delta Phi, Counsellors; Henry W. Grady Society; Sigma Tan; Jeffersonian. It is rather doubtful in the minds of his contemporaries just when the Leaping Lcojadd made Ids presence known at the I’niversity. He did not seem to like the Academic Department, so lie left us to try the Old Dominion and take a (ling at law. His stay there was short, however, as he had heard what a wonderful Law Department there was here with his good friend “SiIvy” at its head. Much of the time that Leaping has spent in college has Ik-cii given over to the fair sex. We hear that one of his specialties is robbing the cradle. At the (lances we always find him. In this department he is a regular Chesterfield. Once Leap gets his love affairs out of his head he should be one of the leading legal lights of our State. May you always have the best of luck in everything. "lie xcmt 41 htxcyer, not a robber, ami nil the pco tlr xcoiulered i Francis M. A.B., 1.I..B. "Buster” Rowdon, Georgia. Sigma Chi; Dcmo thenian. Senate Club; Alternate Junior Orator; Glee Club; Phi Delta Phi; Pan-Hellenic Council; Cracker Staff; Jeffersonian Moot Court; Henry W. Grady Speaking Society. Buster's character shows strongly in Ills face. A confidence man with such a frank, open countenance could persuade Henry Ford to equip each flivver with lightning rods. A young lady of Athens once remarked that she lielievcd Buster hail never kissed a girl. We refrain from comment. Socially Buster ranks ace-high. Many of the young ladies on Milledgc and Prince will regret his passing, ami remcmlier him long. Girls, however, make up only a small part of Bird's long list of friends. And truly, those who know him la-st love him most. Buster acquired an A.B. degree in 1922. This year lie graduates from the bumpkin School. Before gracing the bar it is likely lie will spend a year at Harvard. From such a learned son. Old Georgia expects great honor and much fame. “Sincerity if the only foundation for a genuine personality and true friendship.” Joski'ii Johnston Bknnkvt, Jk., 1.I..B. "Joe” Athens, Georgia. Kappa Sigma; Phi Kappa. Phi Delta Phi; All-Southern Football 22. ‘23; Capt. Football '23; Vnrsitv Football 20, ‘21. 22. ‘23; Capt. Freshman Basketball; Vnrsitv Basketball 22. 23, 24; Capt. Cavalrv It. (). T. C.; Capt. Pistol Team K. 6. T. C.; It. O. T. C. Pistol Record ‘22: Fxjiert Pistol Medal; Rifle Team; President Pan-Hellenic Council; President Freshman Club; Bif-tads; Senate; Gridiron; Advertising Manager Glee Club ‘23; Business Malinger Glee Club 21; President Booster's Club; President "G ‘ Club; Sphinx; Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore; Junior; Scnor Class; Vice-President Student Confederation V. M. C. A.; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. All the men who played through that heart-breaking football season of 1928 will agree that Joe proved himself the greatest Captain that ever led a Georgia team on the gridiron. lie was a rare combination of athletic prowess, strength of personality, and that intangible thing called leadership. We arc sure that the same dominant spirit and aggressive personality com. bined with the truly bright mind that i -yours, Joe, will carry you to a high and prominent place in life.Wii.i.iam Axoin Brown, I.I..B. “Out” I)c vv Hose, Georgia. Demustheniun. Sigma Delta Kappa; Henry W. Grady Speaking Club; V. M. C. A.; Counsellors Club; Jeffersonian; Vice-President Jeffersonian. Gus, tlic college set of the metropolis of Dewey Hose, is a splendid example of the value of college association for “Angus dear." unlike “Gloomy Gus” of the comics, may well l e called genial Gus. Mis ready smile, his hearty greeting of good cheer, ami his love of fun have made Gus a most likable fellow and have enriched him with a host of friend. If an educated man is really one who has many | oints of contact with his fellow men, with a minimum of friction, then Gus is surely cultured, for he is at the top of this class. This handsome young gentleman has Ik ch too busy mixing with the fellows to have captured scholastic honors; but Gus is a consistent worker and has made a good record in his pursuit of legal wisdom. His aims seem to be to excel in some things, but to Ik good in all. Gus has always succeeded in this, and will continue to do so in the future. “Ahcays be true to the best that it in you.” Savannah, Georgia Phi Kappa Henry Grady S|H aking Club Vice President Jeffersonian Moot Court; Solicitor General Moot Court; Freshman Club; Vice-President Henry Grady Society. The I woks of the University of Georgia do not record a more splendid achievement than that of Samuel A. Cohen, and certainly the law department has no student of whom it is more proud. For Samuel has by his own persistent efforts, acquired an intimate knowledge of the law that others might well envy, and bv his genuine friendliness lie has made a host of friends in every department of school. Samuel's ideals have always been of the highest, and he has ever striven to Ik worthy of his ideals, living a clean, conscientious life worthy of the emulation of every one. If we could Ik as true to our friends, to our duties, and to ourselves, as is Samuel, then this old world would be happier to all concerned. Samuel, may life's richest blessings Ik sltowered ujion you and may you succeed in everything you attempt. “ believe in one Clod, one Country, and one Flay, to which pledge my whole support.”— man. rr=T Thomas Caki.yi.k Dyah. I I..B. Athens, Georgia. Demo.sthcniaii. Jeffersonian Moot Court; Phi Delta Phi. In Carlyle we find one of the most substantial members of the class of 24. 11 is type is not that of a flashy Ceilin', hut rattier that of a reliable man who is ] osscssod with an abundance of common sense. While not conspicuously brillinnt Carlyle lias never failed in a subject and his marks arc excelled by few, if any, memliers of the class. It would hardly l c correct to say of him that be is a student, for in reality be is already a lawyer, and a finished lawyer. capable of gracing the bar of any state. To speak of Carlyle’s scholastic attainments would certainly cover only a small part of bis achievements, lie lias proven himself worthy of the strongest of friendship and truly lie lias amassed a host of friends during his stay at the t’nlvcrsity. Carlyle has woven himself into our hearts and it will he a sad parting on Commencement Day hut it is with greatest assurance that we sav that we feel sure that we shall always consider it an honor and a privilege to Ik called his friends. “Worry not over the future, the present it all thou Inlet, for the future will toon he present, and the present will toon he the past.'’ Hknhy Woody Davis, IJ..B. “Hull Montana’’ Camilla, Georgia. Demosthcnian. Sigma Delta Kappa; Jeffersonian; V. M. C. A.; American legion; Forty ami Fight; Solicitor-General Jeffersonian Miait Court; President Henry W. Grady Speaking Club; President Jeffersonian Moot Court. After the close of the late war. Woody, as he is known at home, deckled upon a career as a lawyer, and entered the law school of the I’nivcrsity of Georgia as the first step towards the fulfillment of this ambition. Ilis success in his legal studies is shown l»v the fact that in his second scholastic year In- was one of the few out of a very large class to pass thr State Par examination. During his stay here in the I'Diversity lie has experienced laitii sunshine and thr sorrow of life; lint fair weather or foul, his hearty greeting and friendly smile have ever been the same. Hie many friends he has won here at college, appreciating both liis legal aptitude and sterling character, prophesy for him a life full of success and happiness wherever he may go. “Strire, hut deal fair with your fellow-  r f. - Wii.i.ia.m Marcus l-'ri.ciiKH. Jm., I.I..B. •‘Hill" Waynesboro. Georgia Sigma Alpha F.psilon; Phi Kappa. President Sophomore Ijiw Class; Pelican Club; Vice-President Senate Club; One Club: Glee Club, 23- 24; Pan-Hellenic Council; Student Council. In tile year of lftiO “Hill came to the I’lilversitv from Ins domicile in the little town of Wayneslmro. His "|ierinancnt wave" and "dominating ways" immediately gained him many friends, especially among the fairer sex. lie has lieen an nitstanding social leader and worker, which has gained him untold popularity. Deside his social activities, he is one of the outstanding men in his class, having been President his Sophomore year, and making a high average in his work, lie has a winning personality which will lie of intrinsic value to him in his after life. He is always ready to recognize the good qualities in ail acquaintance, and rather lenient toward one’s weaknesses. As “Bill" leaves his Inrgc circle of friends to take up his life’s work, we nil look forward to and believe in his success. “Lay xcell the foundation; that others may ritxc the structure." Tiiomas I.itti.i: Gi.knn, .fa., 1.I..D. “Lefty" Savannah, Georgia. Delta Tail Delta; Phi Kappa. Freshman Club; Jeffersonian Society; Counsellors Club; Freshman Impromptu Debate; Class Historian. 19S3; Cracker Staff Vice-President Jeffersonian Debating Society. Tom leaves us with the same smile which beamed over his countenance, when a great big, rough sophomore, in the fall of twenty-one, relieved him of his locks, and he Itegan the battle with a clean pate as well ns a clean slate. When he turns from us to face the cold, grim world, his determination to win shall not Ik without reword. His smile, never to Ik erased, is a characteristic symlml of future greatness. A poise, never lost, is the first notch in the ladder leading to the heights of success. He means harm to no one, hut has abundance of "Irish” for those who wish him ill.— so for the benefit of the writer’s posterity, good health and happiness and because we feel it a conscientious duty to lie honest, we predict a future of unlimited success and honorable wealth for our lieloved friend. "Let a man contend to the uttermost, for hie life's eel prize, he ichat it icill." ''i kxc»: Monrok Grayson. LI..B. SavHiinali, Georgia. "Ppu Alpha; Phi Kappa; Jeffersonian Moot Court. . ‘G” Club; Gridiron ('lull; Oih Club; •Viiato club; Barristers; Vice-President «n-IIelle,iie Council 1922-23; Scrub Pootball, 1920 21; Vursitv Football, 1922-28. A fter attending I be t’nited States •Military Academy at West Point, and Georgia School of Technology, Spence came to us in the fall of 1920. His schooling at these different institutions has given him a broad view point which is noticed by his associates in all that he does. Spence’s prowess as all athlete is not exceeded by his good looks but it pales lieforc his ability ns a lady killer. Although Spence claims Savannah as his home, one of the greatest handicaps that could he placed on him, he has shown that he is fit to tight and has passed over this and other hindrances that have I»ccn in his way until now he finds himself ready to flv away from the top of the ladder of collegiate attainment to make his way higher into the Halls of Justice. ■ Smile and the xcorld Mini I tit with you; Ctep on (I yon weep atone.’' Wii.i.iam Thomas Harvky. I.L.B. “lloppy " Columbus, Georgia. Sigma Alpha Kpsilnn; Phi Kappa. Senate Club; Pelican Club; Bifind Club; Square and Compass Club; Glee Club; One Club; Phi Delta Phi. “Happy" is a scholarly and accomplished gentleman. Modest and frank by nature, hr is by turns as thoughtful as Socrates, and as merry as Bacchus. But at all times he is tjie life of the party with Ins engaging manners and irresistible wit. This latter characteristic has brought him into prominence as the end-man par excellence on the minstrel troupe of Georgia's Glee Club. During bis two years at Georgia, spent in the study of Law, “Happy" has proved not only a diligent student, but also an athlete of no mean ability and a veritable stormy petrel at debate or at “bull sessions". A Past Master at repartee, his sparkling humor and ready wit make him at all times master of the situation. “Happy” is going to be a lawyer. and in bis characteristic manner, will become a good one. “ You ore not what yon think you ore. Iml what you think, you ore." I-ortx IIm.mas, “Lou'r Atlanta, da. Tan Kpsilon l lti; 1 1 1 Kappa Jefferson -Moot Court. I-on came to us from tin Capital City, as one can ascertain l y Imiking just miller liis picture. We have no doubt that in future years as he stands licforc a jury pleading his ease, he will win it as he has won the admiration of his professors for his per severance and consistency, and the love of his class-mates by his good nature, frankness, his care-free disposition, and friendliness toward every I a»dy. Indeed, he is a warm friend, standing ready to help a pal in any possible way and to lend his sympathy when he cannot help. We know that I.on will carry to the legal profession the good nature and splendid ability that he has displayed in college. A true friend ami a sterling gentleman, that's I-ou; and the ladies will add to this, we know. Our friendship will ever Ik with you—I-on. We predict a fine success for you in your work and real happiness in your life. "To live ae y fatly a I can, To be, no matter where, a man.’’ .losei 11 Conkn Hkstkk. U-.ll. “Joe” Savannah, (Icorgia. Sigma Nu; Phi Kappa. Jeffersonian Moot Court; Henry W. (Irady Speaking Club; Phi Delta Phi; Senate Club; Charter Mendier Pre.shm.m Club. This stalwart son of Savannah came to the University from the Georgia Military Academy where lie distinguished himself Imth as a student and a prince of good fellows. While at the University Joe bus won many honors. He is a line student, having delved deep into the magnitudinous intricacies of law with much success. In addition he is a social lion of repute, lieing one of the lK st and fanciest steppers in college. Joe has all the qualities a lawyer needs, to make a success, and we take pride in saving that he will make one of the best lawyers tin University of Georgia ever graduated. Here’s to you, Joe; may you and vour magnetic personality and ready smile continue to lie the dispeiler of blues in the future as in the past at Georgia. ". mient rex optinine pari a at; ailverxae prohant.--------- Prosperity beyetx friend ; advert'd y proves I hem.” “A good sense of humor is rather to he chosen than great riches." Kjiancki. I.kwi.h, I.I..B. "Manny" Savannah. (irorpin. Jeffersonian l aw Debating Society Dcmosthcniun President llcnry W. Grady Speaking Club; Solicitor-General Jeffersonian Moot Court; lied mid Black StafT; Critic of DciiiostlK'iiiiin; Historian Senior 1 At w Class. In tlu fall of 1922 “Manny,” of the state of Chatham, entered the law .school; and now has accomplished the difficult task of graduating in two years, lie not only completed all the work in this short period of time, hut also graduated with the distinction of ln'inpr one of the honor men of his class. liis life and conduct here have been of such a nature that it must compel admiration. Quiet in nature, reserved in speech, and dignified in hearing, he has won more permanent friends than are usually allotted to a college career. With his natural endowments, a brilliant mind, the gift of expressive oratory, and a rare capacity for making friends, his future |»oth in life nnd at the bar should Ik- filled to the brim with success. “Manny," your friends arc looking to you and are expecting you to accomplish the great things for which you are prepared. "Do jut-lice, lore mercy, walk humbly with thy Ova.' Wll.I.lAM Ciik.vaci.t Mcnday, Jr., I.I..B. “Mir Atlanta. Georgia. Sigma Nu; Phi Kappa Henry W. Gradv Speaking Society; Jeffersonian Moot Court; Gridiron Club; Biftad Club; Cavalier Club; Tlialiaus; Itc.scrvc Pitcher, Baseball squad, 1923-24; Kditor-in-Chicf. Ked and Black, 1923-21; Associate Kditor Southern Drawl, 1921; President Junior Class 1922 '23. William Clu-nault Monday, Jr., -and there has never been another like him. For three years, lu- has l cen an indispensable factor in every phase of college life; as a student, delving into the mysteries of legal principles, ami as nil athlete nnd a newspaperman, putting his very soul into his work. Because of the regard in which he was held by his fellow students. Bill was elected President of the Junior Class and Kditor-in-Chicf of the ltcd ami Black. Itieli in humor, rare in wit, nnd lovable in nature, faithful to a trust, true to a cause, and loyal to a friend,— that's Bill; and may lie spend Ills life amongst friends who arc deserving of such as he. -••Pr- • Cani.ton K. Naums, A.I)., LL. B. "C. A'.” Dublin, Georgia Dcmosthcnian. Sigma Delta Kappa; Freshman Debater's Medal; Sophomore Debater's Medal; Sophomore Deelnimer; Champion l)e-hater; Annual Impromptu Debate, 21, 22, '28, '24; Alternate Intereollegate Debater. 21, 22, 28; Amiiversarian; Member Debating Council.'22; Honorary Memlter 24 Demostbenian Key; Jef-fer.soniau Society; Henry W. Grady Speaking Club; Agricultural Club; Freshman Class Historian. 19; Solicitor-General Jeffersonian Moot Court; Walter II. Hill Philosophy 1‘riw; Junior Cabinet; Lieutenant Cadet Corps. ‘21, '22; Reserve Commission lT. S. Army, 24; Business Manager, “The Geor-gian" and “(leorgla Cracker.” '20. 21, '22. Business Manager Pandora, '22; ssistant Athletic Manager. 21; Athletic Manager '22; President Deniostheninn; Grid, iron; G. (). P. Council; Virginia Inter-Collegiate Debate. Carl's friends here are as numerous as his achievements. To know him better is to appreciate bis friendship more. During bis time here Carl has always fought for what he believed was right. Here's our best to you. “C. K.” May von carry on as gallantly hereafter as von have heretofore. “ Knmciny what In mi; , when. and how In at it, in manV yreatfet" Ciiamiks L. Pauoipit, I.I..B. I aili f" Atlanta. Georgia. Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa Henry V. firmly; Captain Cavalry It. (). T. ('.; Pan-Hellenic Council; Counsellors Club; Football Squad. 1922; Sophomore Debate; Alternate Junior Oration; Vice-President Freshman Law Class; President Jeffersonian Moot Court; Counsellors Key; Phi Kappa Phi. Ladies ami Gentlemen. Behold—a student. orator, politician, tcahound, and athlete, ami an indomitable fighter withal. Very few pi-oplc can claim the honor ami distinction of possessing such a variety of arts, but “Pudge" possesses all of these and more. For three years he has enjoyed a reputation as the outstanding lawyer of Doctor Sylvie's law school. He manifested his zeal and determination by passing the State Bar Bx-amination after bis first year of law, and by his work on the football field Inst year. He has succeeded in all of bis undertakings, and is particularly noted in certain circles as a boxer. Loved by bis friends and feared by bis opponents, be has won much fame ami many honors during his four years at college. We feel sure that one with his ambition ami determination will never be defeated, and that he will become a lawyer that Ids Alma Mater will be proud of. "Fiyhi la thr end—if fierchance beaten, admit it, Itnf try ayttin Tiiomas B km max Wai.tox, .In., IX.B. "Tom" Washington. Georgia. Alpha Tim Omega; Phi Kappa Tail Sigma. Instrumental Cluh. ‘22; Viee President. Senior Class; Vice President and President Jeffersonian .Moot Court; Buccaneers; Cavaliers. After coming to Georgia and spending one year in the School of Arts, Toni turned his attention to the study of the Law. Since that time his efforts have never failed to hear fruit, and throughout his whole college career he has been recognized as one of the most promising men in his class. Possessing that magnetic personality, which is so much to he desired hv all men. he lias made for himself a laist of friends. True to his convictions, he has stamped himself as a diligent student, a loyal friend and a Man. Tom, our very heat wishes will follow you throughout vour life, and should the wheel of Fortune turn in the way which you so richly deserve, your life will lie « mc of happiness and boundless success. '•To thine oicn elf he true; and thou cans! not then he false to any man'’ llt'HTON Hroii Hamsky, U..II. "Top" Statesboro. Georgia. Henry W. Grady Speaking Club; l)e-mosthenian. “G" Club; Counsellors Club; Square and Compass Club; President of Jeffersonian Debating Society; Baseball ‘23-'21; Freshman Football. 21. “Pop” leaves us after three years, and during that time no one has lieen able definitely to determine his age. It is understood it ranges from 17 to 28. but the exact year is not known. Pop receives a degree in law and will retire to his home in Statesboro, where he will proem! to inoculate the judges with the overwhelming knowledge of law which Dr. Svlvanus Morris has pounded into his head. During his junior year in College. Komscy made his spurs as a regular right fielder, playing a great brand of ball, lie batted over .4(H), being one of the leading hitters in Southern College hall for the season. Pop is a fighter from the word go; judging by the grit and determination which he showed on the baseball field, and if he will apply the same kind of grit and determination to his legal profession he is sure fo make a success. "Judye not your future hy your poet, hut he determined, true and faithful. Let Honesty he your vratchxcord. Truthfulness your daily companion.“Fii.i.more Space. F.O.B. “ i pi derm is" Pod link, (in. Bacchanalian; Philoprogenitive. MciiiIht of Georgia Co-op, Tennis Court; President of Tennis Court, Vig-ilnnee Committee, Mrinl»er of Mental Blank Cartridges. Ernest Prescott West, 1.1 11. Wriglitsville. Georgia "Let every man occupy his uirhe; I xcill fill (he rest ” Dcmosthcninn. Henry W. Grady Speaking Club; Mcni-lier Student Council. From Wriglitsville, Johnson County. Georgia, hails the Honorable “B. I’.” He has proven that he has the ability to piny an important part for humanity's sake, and the old home town slam Id feel proud of him just as his fellow-students of the l.mnpkin I .aw School. Opportunity prevailed and he applied himself in accordance therewith. He has satisfied the requirements of the Department for three long years and is now ready for the great commencement of life’s bnt-t les. West is a hard worker and a deep thinker, and has a knack of solving prolv-leins and a method of disposing of them in a sensible way. When the Law Department was called upon in P. 23-21 to select a man to represent them on the Student Council "West" was the man for them. ‘Nough said, lie’s a man amongst men. S|K ed on your way, K. P."’s have law and order. You have the l»cst wishes of your many friends. "He sure you are riyhl. (hen yo ahead." I.ike his brother Phillup, this gentleman registered in college to make the l! 2t Pandora possible. His singleness of purpose is only equalled by some of our athletic marvels. Although most of his friends agree that he’s a peach of a fellow, a few have admitted that he was the apple of their eye. and some have duhlicd him a lemon but these ill-natured people are probably cynics. Both Phillup and Fillmore are generous lioy.s whose minds are pure and simple, and whose lives are as an open InHik (blank l ook). It is these two Im vs who have liecomc famous in the movies as the “Great open Spaces.” Fillmore has one fault—lie’s a woman hater. This is explained by the fact that modern grils do not like to have much Space about their dates.LIST ABsenrTi X Junior Class History T scans hut a fortnight ago since the class of '!') ceased to wear red ca)»s. 'rime has never hung heavy on the members of the present Junior class at the University of Georgia. And vet it is just one year hence that they will go out from the walls of the old institution to sail upon the stormy sens of life. During the last three years many have, for various reasons, migrated to other institutions of learning, and sad to say. some have forever dropped by the wayside. From the class of ’2. 5 have come many leaders in athletics, scholarship, and forensic activities at the University. On the gridiron and on the diamond, the Junior class has helped materially in bringing the Southern championship to Georgia. And we might say in passing that the Junior class was the last one able to furnish men eligible in their Freshman year to give “their all” to the glory of the school on the gridiron, diamond, and cinder path. Probably the greatest gridiron battle Georgia has ever fought was in our freshman year Georgia 7, Harvard 10. It will never l»c forgotten. One slight turn of the hand of fate might have changed the story of that day. Our hovs who were on that team fought hard and contributed much to the fracas in Cambridge that da v. But it is not altogether in the realm of athletics that the class of ‘2- has excelled. If perchance a passing stranger mav walk into Dean Dudley’s office in the far and distant future, and chance to look over the annals of the University for the years 1921-22. 1922-28. 1928-21. lie will learn that lessons did not go unlearned, contributions to the publications were numerous, ami that the competition in speaking was keen. In fact, among our number is the first Co-Kd ever selected to win in a speaking contest. .Many of the "fairer sex." too. have been listed on the editorial hoards of the University publications. All told, we are well pleased. We shall not have passed along this way in vain. We have helped ourselves, and prepared ourselves to help others. And it is with reluctance that we dare to think that when another June has passed the ties will be broken, and we will have to use the wits that we are sharpening for ourselves. Historian.II. C. Ehkkiiahdt Junior Class Officers .... President . . I'irc-Prcsidrnt Secret ary-Treasurer ............Historian II. R. Johnson J. V. Tati m Miiidi.emkooks. II. 1«...............Fat on ton Mitchell, Mitciikll, Frank Klijaii . . . Biedmont Mullen nor '. Krma Doha .... Athnt Mohan-, Dorothy Joskttk.................Atlanta, Joskihi Brown, Jr. . Columbus Mote, John- Hvlon.....................MouliceUo Mckkay, Wii.i.ik Slater .... Auyusta Myemsox, Imvix Fiiii.ii'.................Athens McAllister, Birdie........................Cairo McCitciikox. Charles Cicero . . Franklin McI.r.XDON. I.i'cith Blake.moke . . . Sasser NcNkkr, May Yoxge .... Tamna, Fla. Gay, Owen Kowahd............................................Garfield Graxatii, Ivkr Hkxny.........................................Atlanta Green, Calvin 1)............................................Moultrie Gkkkn, Lewis Ckovch .... Ft. Valley Green, Tiiomas Fitzgerald, Jk. . . Athens Groover, Frank Clayton . . . Quitman IIaCooi), Iaiwkry Taylor ..... Athens Hailey, Ktiiki. Ki.ixahktii...................................Athens Ham.. Ai.ick Byhek..............MilledyeviUe Hancock, James Harold.........................................Athens Haxcox, Kditii................................................Shiloh Harhin, Moment Maxwei.i.........................................Home Harley. James Blackshkah . . Way cross Heatii, William Fhatt, Jr....................................Atlanta Hendricks, Kuna...............................................Metier HcsmaNIM, Bex Howard .... Waycross 11 l M i’ll keys, WII. I.IAM Komekt . . Moultrie Ivky, Nannie Johnson, Green F...............................................Mon I ice Ho Johnson, Henry Bradley . . . Auyusta Johnson, James IUti’s.........................................Dalton I,a Boon, K.mii.y Mi’i.i.iken .... Athens I .a mar, l.fcics. Jr.........................................Dawson I.axc.kohd, Howard . . DanielsvHle I.aramore, .1 t’l.K’s B., Jr...............................lAiGrumje I.owe, Cl. A VO William . . . Buena Vista Maiiimix, John Bernard .... Conyers Marsh am.. Alexis A..........................................Atlanta Martin, Hoi.mes, Jr. . Gainesville Melton, James Kverett . . . Ocala, Fla. I I lllll »• Tl I V" I t ill Oil'll I If II l .'lO Ml it I I Abney, Horace Isiiam.................Athens Ai.xvtt, Tiiomas I.anier . . . Savannah Atiion, Virginia Kaslky . . Walkinsville Baker, Charles IIchert . . DanielsvHle Beer, Kiiwix.........................Athens Bei.ciier, I.ko William . . . Bainhridye Bi.ackweil. Knnest G.................Athens Blovnt, John William. Jr. . . . Savannah Boi.ey, Kvei.YN.....................Athens Bowers, Folly Hvtii..................Athens Bi’kgk, Margaret....................Atlanta Bvtler. Jacom Johnson................Athens Byrd, ' .eke.............Burnsville, A’. C. Caldwell, John Mans, Jr.............Auyusta Caliiocn, James Vii.lakii .... Atlanta Callaway. Hamilton St. Clair . . Athens Cantrell. Gertkcdk Ki.i.ington . . Athens Center, Florence Gladys..............Athens ('handier. Isaac Vivian . . . Commerce CMil'll, David I.owe.............Greensboro Coi.mert. Harriet Kmxahktii . . Ben field ('ocrie. Simon Xaiihkn .... Greenville Cox. James Fletcher..................Canton Craig. Henry Bikiseyei.t............Auyusta Crenshaw, Fatkick (’crtis, Charles Arthi'r...............Xtal Davenport, Hen a Katherine . . X or cross Davis, Winnierkii Jordan.............Athens Dean, George Comrirr . . . Colleye Bark Dickey, Knnest Gimsox . . Baltimore, Md. Dornhi.att, Ai.iiekt Jri.ics.........Ilhens Dkexei., Frederick Charles .... Tift on Kmkkiiakdt. Homer Christian . . MayseiUe Kchoi.s, Ada Bernice.................Baxley Kt.l.ts, Hctiiereord I.ii’scomh . . .Atlanta Kvirr, Tmov England .... Bocky Face Fengi’son’, Mary Iaiivia............iuyustn F«xm:. Walter, Jr...........Atlanta Forrest, I.cke Astei.i...............Athens Frederick, Feliier James . . Marshollrille Frederick, Sinclair A. . . Marshollrille Fry, Byakd Owens...............Clurkesville Gallaiieh. Klmeht William . . Montezuma Gardiner. I.isi.i: Sears.............Auyusta McNeill, James Kinnard . . . Neiaon, I.ucius Henry . . . . 0 1, Frederick Wu.i.ia.m . . Owens, Auburn Caurkli.k . . Owens, Donovan................ Parrish, Wii.i.iam Brantley . Alice Winn . . . . Pendergrast. John Heidt . . Powers, IIknky Waller . . . Randall, Foy Ci.immn . . . Kiciiarik, Paul Nettleton . Richardson. Samuel Lumpkin IIernkrt 1L . . . Howland, Dorothy.............. Hytiikr, Dwic.iit Warren, .Th. Sanders, Karl Irvin .... Scoggins. Hoy Thomas . . . Seay, James I .ester.......... Shores. Hersciiel Henry . . Simpson, Florence Alice . . Slater. Frank Joseph . . . Si.auoiiter. Garnett Fain . . Smaiia. Touey George . . . . Smalley, Hoiiert Harris . . . . A uyu la . l ub! in . . A then .In on I a . A limit a II rookie I . Allien Reynold . . Rome . . Elza . A thru . . Rayle Col inn bus . Allien . . Allien Knoxville . AIhen . . Liclog . . Rome Ellenzcood Savannah . Alhen •. Griffin Lincolnian Smith, Herman Burton Smith, Saraii A. ... Southern. William Hoke Stokes, Morris I.ayton . Straiian. Mary .... Riilnam, 't. Uaxckin i i1le . Chamblre . . AI Ian I a . . Allien Tanner, John Wesley . . . Tarraoano, Sarah............ Tatum, Jeuuenson Wright . . Tayior, Nicholas James . . . Tavi.or, William Walter . . Tillman, Thomas McKey . . Tinker. John Minton . . . Truslow, Virginia J.ouise . . Turk, CijOyw................ Turner, DeWitt Camp hell . ., Thomas I.eon .... Vason, Sue Heid............. Veai.e, William Horace . . Ward. Georgia DeMay . . . Whitaker, Hosemary Stevens Whitehead, Thomas Hii.lyeh Wikhms. Charles Frederick . Wier. Annie I.aurie . . . . Woody, Oscar................ Carrollton . . AI Ion I a El. Caine Hazlehurst Arab, Ala. . I ’old ns to . . A Ihejit Caine rille Commerce Largo, Ela. . . AIbony . Madi nn 'atkin rille . I' illniiOW . . Elberlon . . A then . Savannah . . Athens . AcxcorlhHistory of the Junior Law Class HE sublime Achievements of the Junior (Mass, ns recorded in this brief sketch, will no doubt astonish the casual reader. He will l c overcome with admiration when lie is aware of the brilliancy of their career. After perusing this page bis mind will be filled with surprise and wonder. From the towering mountains in the North to the sea-washed shores in the South came the sturdy sons of Georgia, stepping upon the campus green on a bright September morn in 15)22. There was ease in their manner and dignity in their step. The students at large were dazzled at their Parisian style, and they soon became the sports of college and strictly gentlemen of leisure. Throughout the year they have maintained this reputation with great honor to themselves and to the University. Hut not to Georgia alone is the credit due for such noble gentlemen. Texas. Florida, South Carolina and Alabama should be mentioned as furnishing the class with worthy members. There is no walk in the realm of college life upon which the lawyers of 1925 have not entered. In the society halls they have proved themselves to In debaters and orators of the highest ability. Through their untiring efforts the literary societies have been given a new impulse, and interest in oratory has been revived. In the field of literature also, they have won many laurels. Hut although occupied with deep and intricate subjects, still athletics have not been neglected. Hotll the football and baseball teams have drawn valuable players from its members, the very mention of whose names is calculated to elicit applause. In the world of society every one knows what a prominent stand the lawyers have taken, their presence having been indispensable for the success of the gaieties occuring during the college year. Hut above all other matters their propensity to sleep stands out in bold relief. At the same time, however, they have occasionally been students in the strictest sense of the word. The Class has performed all of its duties well, carrying out the time honored custom of the Law School to a letter. The history of the Law Class of Nineteen hundred and twenty-five clearly evinces the fact that ere long when all go forth with their diplomas there will l e no dearth of great men in the State to occupy the offices of honor, and to battle for the cause of justice. I orientJunior Law Class Officers L. H. rttideal Kimtii Horst:............................................Vice-President T. C. Dksmahk......................................Secretary-Treasurer T. R. Fkkhy..................................................HistorianJunior Law Class Roll Ama:n, I.kHoy............... IliK, Osmond Hkimkrt . . . Bosarth. Frank Ai.rkrt . Bkkkii, Hkhhkrt Bov . . . . Brooks. Cu'xmk.............. Brown, Lawhcno: Vrioht Brown, Vkrnox Wkavkr . . Brvant. Daniki. (Irkk n . . CaRTKR, Hohkrt !.. P........ Dknmark, Thom.vs C. . . ., Gkomgk Fmkdkrick Kmxo, IIouskal . Flktciikh. John Ha.mii.ton Plorkxck. Hohkrt Sithc.kon Cii.ass, Jamks Francis . . . CJOWKN. CltARI.KS I.ATIMKR . Griffith, Hci'krt Bain . . . IIatchkh, Aijmix I.kk . . . Hki.mi.v, Israki. Clinton, Jr. Hoi.moav, W11.1.1 k I). ... Hocsr, Kdith Ei.izahktii . . Jki.ks, Frkkman Napikr . . Johnson, Martin Latimkr JoSKLOVK, IsADOKK A.XRON . . Kirkland, Dkppisii, Jr. . . Mii.i.kik'.k, DkBi.ois . ... . Mii.lkdgk, StanU!v ...., Oscar Francis . . . McClure, Frkkman Chkvnk O'N'kai., Marvin Hichard, Jr. Odom, John Duncan . . . . PkARSON, Cl-AUDK W.......... Pk.rrv, Terrell Kainf.y, Jr. Powell, Ci.arknck I.kk . . . Sakkoi.d, Hohkrt Earle . . Smith, Judson Bum . . . . . . 7’oih mi, Fla. .............Darien .... Lad range .............A then .............A then .........AI Inn In ...........Shellman .... Commerce .... Statesboro . . . . dainesville .... Savannah .............Tift on ...........A uiiu t a .... Savannah . . . . Drunsxcick .... Dacha nan . . . Wright grille .... Savannah ...........Jeff ereon ............Winder . . . Hau-kln grille ..............Athene High Sprint , Fla. .... Sartmnah ............Athens ..............Athens .... Columbus .... LaFayette ........... Savannah .... Columbus ..............Augusta ............Sylvester ............Augusta .........I’id alia . . . . Drunsxcick Sophomore Class History .1) TIME is still a-flving, and the Sophomore class has gathered its rosebuds while it may. Enrollment started in the middle of September of '23, and soon the Registrar's books held the names « ( the largest Sophomore Class ever assembled in the University of Georgia. Nor has it been in mimliers alone that our strength has lain. This class of men is prominent in all college activities: students, athletes, speakers, writers, the usual social lions greatly increased in numbers, and all round good fellows—whatever that means. In the Sophomore Class of this year may be seen an admirable example of the new seriousness of purpose characteristic of the modern college man. It used to be that a family mortgaged the house to send a boy oil to school so that acquaintances might point to him with awe and say, “He’s been to college." Now a college has come to mean much more—it means now a real broadening and assimilation of facts, not for the sake of facts alone, but for the sake of the ideas that arc born as a result of the thoughtful perusal of the facts. We hope that we may be able in the future to do as much for our Alma Mater as she has done for us. We must not forget when we take our place as citizens of the state of Georgia what a power the University has been, in spite of equipment insufficient to promote her ends. We must remember that by our efforts Georgia may rise to the greatness of which she is capable. This class has produced many men of whom the University may be proud. May they give to her all that she has given to them, so that the chapel bell may always send its peals across the time honored sod of the University Campus. HistorianSophomore Class Officers President Hkkhkrt A. Stkjcki.anu Secretary-Treasurer J. V. Johnson Historian Sophomore Class Roll Al.KNANDKR, I.rCH.t:...............Comnierre, John Daniki...........Latta, S. C. Ai.ijin. Wai.tkr Stkpiik.n .... Z.ebulon A X I) K RIMIN', Hokkrt KiiWAHI) . . . .In unlit, Wii.mam Cii.knx . . . Cummin l.rciUR Ashi.kv . . FUenton. S. C. Hakkk. FkgoY.......................Hoys ton KaRKIKIJI, UoHKKT K., Jm...........Valdostll Hahgkron, V. K., Jr............Springfield Hahksiiai.k. Mary Kijxabktii . Washington Hass. Kiiwakd . . . Milledgeville Hakkn. Kitki.................Coin in bin, S. C. Hkai.k, Ciiari.ks Rkrxanii . . . Savannah Hkki.axii, Dan Sri.i.v..............Reynolds Hku’Hkn. Donotiiy Kkkii...............I thru s Hki.iiixo, Morris Gihiimon . . . .Ingusta Hkxnktt, Ai.ti’s Hokkrt...............Athens Hknson, Hkrtiia Makgahkt . . . Marietta Hkrky, Joskpii WllJON..............tjuitinan Hickkhstakk, Charms . . Athens Bishop. CJkokgk Norman................Athens Hishoi . Joski’ii Ki.iikr.............Ilhens, Hkrtka.m Siiinky..............I thru Hoi.ton. Wayi.anii Ki'gknk . . . Carroll HraU’.vkr. J mks Xkwton, Jr. . . .Atlanta Hnkk.n. Hanky Daviii, Jr. . . Way eras Hriikaks. Anna Dkank.................Sargent Hnown, Lkwis Fkarck...................Athens Hkowx, Haikono Fnaxkmx . . . .Athens Hi'NRoiTiiis, John Hknhknt.................I la Hynk. Jamks .... Waynesboro Ca.mphkm.. Daviii Stanikv .... .Athens Cam 100:1.1. Jamks Daviii............Atlanta Cancii i„ (Skoruk Si.ahk. Jr. . . . Sarannah Carroii., J.lCY M...................Fairburn Caktkh. Hknson .... Fiber ton Cari-tiikrs. Hoiikrt Sampi.k . . Statesboro Chammkns, Akiiy Homkr .... llotcdon Ciiaxdikr, Jamks Hktiiki................Hall Chapman, IIattik Mak . . Cave Spring Ci.arkk, Christian II., Jr. . . . Atlanta Cl-ARKK. (aKOKOK MlM-KN .... AutJUsta CiiMK, Thomas McKi.murray . . Savannah Colorin', Cani.ton Hi.ack . . . Thomaslon Coijrin, Jamks Hyron.................Valdosta Comkm. Francks Kiixarkth . . . Athens Cook, Francks l.rcYi.r...............Athens Cook, Mykr Scssman .... Fitzgerald Cook , Oscar Thomas.................Host an Cotton. Ciiari.ks . . West Faint Cmankonii, Hokkrt IIkwitt .... Sasser Crawkoro. It CRY...................I.aronia Crawkorii, Thomas I 11 imp . . . .Augusta Crotch, C11 aria'.s . . . Orilla Cr.Miirs. (tKOKOK Warrkx, Jr. . . Athens Cl’RRV, KmxaHKTII..............Alliens Il'A NTIONAC. Mr.NROK. 10: Mkrk . . .(Sriffin Davidson, Joskpii (Jtkntin . . Ft. Valley Davis, I .a Fa ykttk . . Clarkesrille Davis. Marc.I'kritk...............Comnierre Day, John Miiton....................Douglas Dkaimvyikr, Tiicrston Aihknt. . .Athens Dkan. Jkssk Joki....................Athens Dknnis, (Janr S..............Cosby, Tenn Diktx, Krnkst CaKI...................Athens Doan. Frank Macrktii, Jr............Augusta DoiiknTY. Chari ks I’.. .Dorchester. Mass. Jamks IIamii.ton .... Siloani Dowdy, Mattyk......................Commerce DrKWRY, .11'DSON Hanrkii.....(f riff in Dt’MAS, DrFris, Sktii Ki.ROY .... Warrenton Krnkst, Daviii I.kwjs. Jii...........Athens Katun, Jamks I.i.ovd . . . Viola. Tenn. Kiiwahiis, Ciiari.ks Hkacii . . . Sarannah Howards, Watkins..............F Hi jay Kiiwarhs. Wiii.iam Hoqikmork . .Dan-son Kijikr, Sara..........................Athens Fain, Ci.akknck Sa.miki............Ringgold Fanning. Jamks (’...................Thomson Kant. Iam'Isk Lksi.ik................Athens Fargo, Ciiari.ks Ci.ank.............Augusta Farmkr, 1.1.0yii.....................Martin Fkii.kk, Kihvin Jacob..............Savannah Fkxnki.i.. Samcki. Wkisiokk . . . Augusta Fi.kmistkh, Ciiari.ottk (i. . • . Cartersville Formks, Jamks Lacritx .... 'aldosta, Wii.i.iam Thomas . Milledyeville Franki.ix, GoRihix A.................Fulaskiw. Fkankun, Sarah Diinotiiv FnIDKRICK. HaROI.II 1.1.0 YU Frikh. Ai.vaii II.......... Fim.ikh. Wai.tkr Ai.hkrt (Sakii. Grv Tavi.oh . . . . Garnkr. Mm.i.iakd I.ctiikh Garmktt. Maiimix Cookkr . Gaskins. .Ions Ul'M.OCK . ( ll.AIII S. (’ll ANOI.KR BaI.KCOM (Junx. HknhV Uohk.htson Goodwin. Tiiomas Wright Gordon . David............. Grant. Bishop Praxki.ix Gray. John Wii.i.iam . . Gray Tiiomas Stkphkn . Grikmn, Axxk McGaha . CiHlKKlN, .1 ONI'.S 1.1 i: VKM.VX ('•NIKKIS. U All'll HdWARI) . Griggs, Khskst I.kk. .In. . Grisk.r. Bkk . . . (ii'NiiY, Wii.i.iam Cobh . . Gcyon. Mosks, .Ih........... . . . Atlanta ... I "illalia . . A • . . .It Ilf Ilf . . Demon-el .... Dublin . . Lotjnnvillr . . aehx'ille . . Melnlyre .... AI hf mt . . . A ii if u.i tu . . llrunmeirk . . . A thru Uruufort, S. (’. . . . A ii; UK to . . . I)rrut nr • JffffrtmnvUh . . . . littxliil ..........-Ithene . . .Xuehville . . . . II'rrne Marianna, Flu. I, Howard Watk.rman . Ham.. Frank IIkbximix . • • • Hahims, David Hahhv • • • Hardman, Wii.i.iam Hknhv . Hanchktt. I.kstkm ........... Harris. John Wii.i.iam. Jr. • Harris, Katik................ Hakvk.y. Harris Ghaiiam . • • 11atki kid. Gkorc.k. Haikokd . . Hay, Jamk.s Wiiiis, Jr. • • • Hkaii. Hch.k.rt Vaxiidiaii . • Hkad, .1 a AIKS Crittkxdkn . . Hknsi.kv, Hrnkst Ai.hkrt . . • i II'.RIOT. Gkorc.k W., Jk. • • • Hiciitowkr. Howard Acc.cstcs lloiM'.KS. Cl.AVTOX Hai.i-h. Jr. • IloiRJSON. F.liw A HI) UkGINAI. • 1 loWK.1.1. TllAHI'K • • I, Wll.MAM McKlXIXV . Hihm'kr. Chari.ks Hkrty . . Hosoi, John Hamii.ton. Jh. • Higgins, Many Sik. .... Higgins, Wii.i.iam Cam. • • • John Aut ueta l.tid rantjr . Dalton Com merer . Tift on . AI hr nf . W’rrnr . . J akin M on I if r I In . . DaIIof . At hf nf . Athene 11Ilf Hf to Sarannah . S fmr la . Ii riu fan . .Ithene . Tam im ItflfMOllIf . .It hr Ilf luinrrrillr . .Ithfnf . . Oliver . Dalton Junks, Pratt Fi.mkr . . JoNKS, H Al l'll Junks, Kiciiahd Mondkcai Kamknsky, Fkk .... Kknnkiiv, Jamk.s Attaway . Kn. Patrick, Ciiahi.ks McCohk Kii.Patrick, Martin Howard Kim .y. Maruahkt Amaniia (’leaneuter, Fla. Ilaronton A nifiifta . AI hrnf . At hr iif I.AXIH.KV, Akchik....................La Fayette I.AWI.KSS. T. F.. .Ir. . . 1-ill ft Oranije. A . J. 1.KVIK. Marsiiai.i. Chaiis . . . Montezuma I.kwi.s, Howard I.oyd..............(irrmifliora I.itti.k. Francks Hi.ixahktii . . . S uirtn 1.CCKKY. Jl’IHSK Cl’RTIS..............I III Ilf la Marion, Oi.ivk.........................Itlanla Marsiiai.i., W. H.. Jii...........Itrynohle Mkii.. Cahi.ton Nk.wton .... Athene MkIIRV. K ATI I I.KK. N Jk. N.........I the Ilf Mintkh, Hiciiarii CiIDKON . . . Hamilton Moon. Ciihisti.nk.........................Hiram Mihirk, Andhk.w Ck.cii.................Illiriif Momcock, John Cihii'KR. Jr. . . Sarannah Morton, Gkorc.k Morton. Jamks Wiiitk, Jk................It hear Mci.hkrin. Fhii.ii Anthony . Aiiijiifta Mrs ho, IIknmy Smith....................,Ithene McAhtiich. Chari.ik Hit.knk . . Co rile Ir McDorman. .......................I he nr McKov, IIkkhkrt Ai.kxaniikh . .Xrxenan .McI«i:xihin. Ci.arknck Dckwooii . Surfer McKak, Uohkrt Hknkv . . . Ml. Vernon McUak, Jk.rny Jonks .... h'iiuh-rloii Nash. Mai.coi.m.........................Atlanta Nki.son. Tiiomas M. Jr..................Ilbiimj Nixon, Gwinn mx o Nrm:. Ciiahi.ks Wavnk . . . IHuirevillf Ncnnai.i.y, I Iron 1 kxdi.btox . Atlanta Odom, I.kk.........................Lynne Oiivkr. Warrington M., Jr. . . i'aliloeta Orr, Miiton.....................Ithene Owk.NS, 111'HK.KT Bond..........Canton Parkkh, Ai.ton Brooks........Milieu Patrick, Jamks Hi kv.........Athene Patton, Norman Hawkins .... HallAugusta Mystic Athens Sylvester tunesboro Perkin . Henry Koscoe, ,1m. Perry, Celia............... Perry, Evelyn.............. Perry. John Koi.h . . . Pittmanx, Dim............. Pumi, Kmma Elizabeth Poe, Harry................ POWERS, COOPER........... Prisaxt. Myron Isaac . . Steiner. Pinckney A inton . Stephens, James Iaiuis . . Storey, Nell Marie . . . Stkangwakd. Wim.iam Sit.i.iyan, Herman Perry . . A ni net a Sate City Sale C’liy King stand (laffney . Atlanta . Vidulia Quit man . A11 a n y . . Athens . . Tiger . . Martin Thomasrille Columbus . Atlanta Carrollton . Ill her I on . . Athens Tai.maik'.k, Marian Grace Tayi.or, Dudley Hilton . Thomas, Ezekiel Frei • Thomas, Robert, Jr. . . . Thomason, James David Tuppkr, Samuel Yoer. hi Turner, Charles McNeil Turner, Clikeord Turman Tuttij!, Mrs. Ki.izarktii S. Randall. I.okkn ('heater..............•tthrns RANlKH.i'il, George llut'ORD . . . Italian Randolph, Joseph Donald . . Jefferson Rankin, Harvey Walter . . Illaekshear Randolph, Milton Fit . Cheltenham, Fa. Dean Johnston . . . Atlanta Richardson, Cheeord Noi.en . . Atlanta Russell, Thomas S.. Jr...............Savannah Van Valkenbuko, Chase . VanHoutkx, John Gibson . Decatur Holing broke Sale, Fred Link............. Salter, Josey James . . . Sanders, Mae Belle . . . Sankohd, Harold W. . . . Sati.ok. John Boris .... Sen walk, Otto William . Scott, William Thomas . Sec.kkst, Rohkrt Taylor . . Seymour, John Henry, Jr. Siiattuck, Horace DeWitt Siiippey, Edwin Frances . Simpson, William Harris Sledge, Lamar Cork . . . Smith, Ai.i.en Nichois . . Smith, John Sherman Smith, Samuel Boswohtii . Sneli.ino, Albert Minor . Spence, Hiram Warner Stanley, Hugh Smiley . . Stanton, Valentine L. . . Starling. Charles Houston, Statiiam, John Claude . . . . Atlanta . . Dart ore . Knoxville . . Atlanta . Columbus . Savannah . . Iriffin hat I range . Fiber ton LaFayelle . . Athens . . Athens . . Athens Illaekshear Dowersville Chattanooga . . Athens . . A Ibany . . Athens . Way cross h. . Decatur . Leesburg Wade. Lillian Louise . . Waxklbaum, Edgar Arthur Wkbh, James Vernon . ., Harry Leslie . . Wesley, John Marvin . . Westerook. Jesse I...... Wheeler, Bichard Albert Whitehead, Carl Tiieo. . Whitney, Monague A. . . Wilson, James Hunter . Wilson, Robert Kemp . . Winslow, Thomas Edward, Womack, William Thomas Wright, Donald P. ... Wright, Harold Marshall Wrigiit, Ivy Wilson . . Wright, John Harrison . Wychk, Murray Ellis . . . . Columbus . . . Macon . . A rlington . . . Atlanta . Lumber City ...........Ila . . Savannah . . (Jainesrille . . . Augusta . . Covington . Thomasrille Jr. . Decatur .... .1 Men • . Commerce ... A ugusta Oallatin, Trim. . . .Vacoorhee . . Lad range Young, A lured Ernest . Young, Frank Marion Young, William Cogiiell . Winder LaFayette A ugusta First Year Law Class Officers l re iilenl V ice -1 re.v illi'it t Secrclurif-Trra.ntrcr I). F. Fontkr ll islorinii History of First Year Law Class K started the long journey from the attentive apprentice to tint of the starving voting lawyer, whose only shelter is his conspicuous but unnoticed shingle, filled with enthusiasm. Our clipped heads were only marks of respect to our jealous mistress and our crimson "cowls” only a means to make out penance known. The trials and tribulations that beset our paths were many, but we were immune from all these since we were inspired by our high, noble and uplifting calling. No space that could be allotted would be enough to graphically dcscril c the sanguinary encounters that took place at the 'I'OL’It HII.l.S OK BLA( KSTONK.” Let numbers won out and the ramparts of the tyrant were eventually taken. The activities of the members of our class were many. When we look back we see how kaleidoscopic the scenes of the first part of this three-act play were. We mixed Blaekstone with other things than midnight oil. and heeded other voices than that of Justinian. However, our stern mistress demanded her pound of flesh when we wandered too far from the harkening call of the elmpel bell, for Law starts its Deity among her apprentices. We are not quite aware yet just what it is all about, but with the counsel of our faithful professors we shall soon shoulder all of our responsibilities and carry on. even after we leave the portals of our Alma Mater. If the glories of the class of '27 could be gathered together in one long line and paraded before the eyes of the inhabitants of this classic city it would make the greatest of Censor's triumphs look like the Senior parade. Wo will now say farewell. But you shall hear of us many times before we throw our dusty derbies into our trunks, give our nifty canes to an ardent admirer, place our diplomas under our arms and start our initiation into the cold world championing the rights of all suffering Humanity. it suffice to sav that it was similar to pushing lambs into a slaughter house, but our ini orin iiK lit K I.A N I), Kohkht N'axdkvkstkm Lawrence. Fred Koss . . . . , Levy. Dorothy ll». ............. Manitv, James Howard. Jh. . . Natiiax. A iik a iia.m Aaron . . Neki., Wii.i.iam Mayson . . . Ai.mand, Amciiik Mii.tos . . Akak. Morris l.omj Braxxkn, Kerry................ Byrd. Howard Dcke . . . Cai.d vi:m.. Joe, .In........ Stir in I Circle Islnnil, A’. )‘. . . d 111 ton . Million'll Collri11' Hark Suva ninth . Dallas .1 ii if ust a Sax'a n nail . .1 n.ill p Decatur Cakmicii aei., .Ia.mks Hedges . . . .11 lien Newman. Hanky I.konakd . . . . 1 iiiiii la Cakkoi i.. Davi: ICikjan . . C HAMMERS, |{ ICII AMD I.KK . ClIKMKY, JoSKl’H HkYWARD . . . Decatur . . .1 hi n la O’Byrne. Joseimi Oiiuiam, Ahthcr Seaiis . . Owens, Oci.a Wai.tem, Jh. . I’akiiam, Acstin IIkhsciiei. . . . Sarannah . . Alliens . . Albany Hast Faint Chick, Lewis Kerry . . . . . . Monroe 1'iiinA KE. James Haiiiiison . . . (! riff in Ckawkoro. Joseimi S.. Jh. . . . . . Home Kay, Wh.i.iam Tykcs . . . . . . Athens Dennis. Kohkht Siiki.xi tt . . Franklin Koc.khs, Fhxkst I’aci. . . . Dkxny, Kichahii Aiiikn. .Ik . . . Home Koss. James Caki.os Dckekv. Kakks I’kc.ham . . Haltimore, Mil. Sack. Ika Vai.k. Jh . . A limit a Kkwin, John Canton, .Ik. . . Carrollton Sacis. Ci.yde IIknky . . . . . . Huston I’i.oyd. Jack Thomas . . Filzi eralil Ski.i.khs. .Morgan 1) Fi.ytiie, Stahkky Siiaiii . . .7 in ii la Smith. Nkwei.i. Jackson . . . Ixeynville Fokrkster. John M . . Lreslai r f Satcy, James Howakii . . . . . . Atlanta Foster, Wii.mam Ai.hkkt, J k. . . Dallas Stricki.and, IIkniikht Ai.bzrt . . . Jr sup Groves, I.ecu's C . I.inrolnlon Tatcm. Jroso.N Bkkmk . . . . Miami. Fla. 11 MI I.TON, JaSIT.M AlIKN . . .7 HI until IIakiiy Lvndv . . . . . Alliens Uakkison, Kami. Dc.nkak . . . .1 ii if n la Tayi.oh, Jack Barney .... . Darishoro Hatcher, Wii.mam Jci.ian . Wnt neshoro Tehkac, 1 Mack . . . . . . Huyton 11 Ol.I.A N l», GEORGE KkESTOX . . .-1111 11 111 Thomas, John Betts .... . H run side k Hoi.t. Dean .1 . Samlersi'ille Watson, Fani.e K. Jh. . . . . . .11 Inula Hchkht. IIknky Oiin.Jk. . . . . Harlem Webb, J. Toi.mvkr . . .Illanta Isaac, I.iii.ian Vkknette . . . Sara ii noli WiKrTKN, Iyer I.eon .... . Jail inan Johnson, Hkxky Wiiky. Jh. . . Sail hi nail Woottkn. Ji'i.ian Davis . . . . Syli'ester Johnson. Winkikiii Gkic.c.s . . . Atlanta Wyatt, I.ctiikn Mandkvii.i.k . . Franklin Kent, Frederick Mkrkh . . . . . Tift on kigi.kR. I.ctiikh Mammon . . . SavannahSt rout minds and hearts that fathom life for truth God-parents of our restless, leagu'drd state, Fostered here in i o a th, Xoic sing your praise, their voices raise To call you sacred— Monument of victories! 11 ok' often your exultant hell has told the stars Of olive garlands icon! Your silent icalls still glory in the memories Of palms hestoiccd for even greater victories. A monument—not standing long, a hundred years To fall at last a cold dead mass of stone— Your throbbing stream of life shall hnoic no end! Let flesh decay, your spirit still shall live When dissolution claims its cruel toll of man-made things. SI 3? PANDORA m History of the Freshman Class HK HISTORY of tlie freshman Class of 27 begins in the last days of September. IJ)2Ji, when over seven hundred bald-headed brothers entered upon the duties il of a college student. 'This was the largest class that had ever assembled at the University. It has generally been conceded that freshmen are inferior to upperelassmen. There inav be a good basis to these claims but surely the freshman class of ’27 showed its readiness to adopt rules, regulations, and even the old Georgia spirit. The class has had a very active part in all school activities and has distinguished itself in every phase—in athletics, on the basketball court, on the baseball Held, and with the South's greatest football team. We have achieved much success in literary societies and in other fields of oratory. The scholastic standing of the class of '27 has been above the average. There has never been a class to enter the University with such a bright outlook for the future as this class, and realizing that much dc) cnds upon us. that the future of the University, in a large measure, rests in our hands, wc are certain to strive with such tireless persistency that eventual success will be assured. Freshman Class Officers President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer IlOHKKT DoXAI.IWOXm h m PANDORA Freshman Class Roll Aliercrouibie, Stanley Karl Ac rev, Margaret Elvira Acrcc, Will Allen Adams, (‘Inmice Nntlinnirl Adcrhnld, Ilcrinmi Unit Aiken. Hurry Solomon Allen. Robert I .a Fayette, .Jr. Allen, Virginia Anderson, Julian Tlieus Anderson. John Frank Andrews, Far nest Willie Arenowiteh. Hilliard Atkinson. Itieliard Hulme Uncoil, Devereux Harwell, Junius Ketor Bailey, John Kdward Borgcron, Kverett Barnes, John Frank Barnes, Joseph Mack Barnett, Henry 1 .angston Barnett, Stephen Trent, Jr. Ilarwiek. Italph Baughn, Wilhert Joseph Beach, Henry Fair Beaeham, Jack Garlington Beaeham, William I).. Jr. Beasley, Joe Cohen Belcher. Seth Simpson Bell, Frank West Benson. Willie Mae Bentley, William lipid Birehmore, Harrison Agnew Black, David Gould Blount, Hubert Ashton Boatwright. Mordnunt Grey Boland, Frank Kells, Jr. Holey, Mildred Boone, Mrs. Delia Kennedy Boswell. James Edgar Boyd. James Emory Boyer, Mirabeau H„ Jr. Bovett. Edwin Sanford Boykin. William A., Jr. Brady. Itichnrd Douglass Brand. Clarence Harvey Brandon, Walker Inman Brantley, Linn Moline Bright well. 11. F. Briscoe, Fierce Nowell, Jr. Brock. Bonnie Brock, Jefferson Columbus, Brown, Hugh Herbert Brown, Samuel Thurman Brown. Walter Kdward Bryan, Jamie Northern Bryant. George Washington Bryant. William Marcus Burger, Ellen Adelaide Burnette, Blythe Camp, Ernest. Jr. Cannon, lioliert Blair Carmichael. Louise Carson, Marcus F„ Jr. Carter. Joseph Ferryman Cavscls, Thomas Mallard Cato, Ernest Willie Center, Eli Fark Cheatham. Hoy Estes Childs, Joseph James Clark, Allierta J. Clark, lioliert Earl (Mark, William Hamlolph Clarke, Ella Irene Clay, Alexander Stephens Clayton. William Walker Colic. James Maurice Conner, Clinton Gray Conollv, Italph Cook, James Carter Cook, lioliert Franklin Cox, Donald Cox, Spurlic Crhn, Elmer Barret Crouch, James Clark Crovatt. Joseph G. Crowley. Hoy Billups Curran, Jack Daniel, Dorothy Daniel, John Wilfred, Jr. Daniel, Young Hill Dash. William George Dasher. Howard David, Alvin Wimbish Davis, Itnfus Sterling Deal. Slot hard In wood Jr.|)ccs. John Elbert Del.aney, Harry Fentress Disiiiukcs. Bradley Lee Donaldson. Holicrt Frank, Jr. Doughty, Julia Melville Dowling. James Lemuel, Jr. Drew, William Hugh Driskell. Dorothy Dure, Leon Sehring. Jr. Khritc, Alice Gertrude Elrod, Henry Talmadge England, Baxter Evler. Williams Andrew Famhro, Elmer Fanning, Joe Ferdinand Fanning, John William Feinla-rg. Lewis Fields Charlie J. Findley, Kenson Fitts, Frvor Walker Flanagan. Thomas Carlton Platan, Stella Marks Fleming. Julian Denver Forbes. Walter T., Jr. Fowler, John Roliert, Jr. Fov, William Howard Foy, George Washington Frain, William Joseph. Jr. Free, Carl Branson Fulcher. Edwin Dent Fuller, Henry Blcecker Fullilove, Henry M., .Ir. Fullilove, William Thomas Funkenstcin. Billina Gamble, Leon Johnson Gepfert. John Randolph, Jr. Gignilliat, Thomas Hart Oillwrt, Francis Howard Gilchrist, Bessie BellePANDORA XA (ilover, Mary Goiter, Thomas Allison Goddard, George Augustus Good son, Fph Di’i't Gowen, (ieorge M illinm Graliaui, Fdwnrd Worley (iraluun, John Franklin Grant, Walter King Grayson. James Hoy Green, John Linton Grey, Walter Jacob Griffin. Carl Henderson Griffin, Penelope Griffin, Poland Harvey, Jr. Griffeth, IIo|N Hailey, I.amar Hankin Hailey, Tom Hall, James Marvin Halliim, Sarah Flixahcth Hamilton. 7.ona Hand, Frederick Harrow Harlow, John Roland Harman, Charles Kdwnrd Harper, James Bruce Hart. C. O. Hart, J. Freeman, Jr. Harvey, Thomas Jefferson. Hay, Isaac Kline Haygood. Tyler Francis llehhle. Walter L. Henklc, Henry Henley, Annie Sue Hennessey, John Joseph Herndon, Hillyer Horanee Hill. David Crenshaw Hill, Kolicrt Duke Hilton. Holmes Hitchcock, Karl Russell I lodges, Marie Hodges, Willinm L. Hodgson, Charles Heal, Jr. Holder, John Clayton Holliday, Henry Campbell Hopkins, James Russell Horton, Sidney Smith Howard, Janies David, Jr. Howe. Victor Leroy Hubbard, Frances Irene Hughes. Olio Fugene lluguley, Harrell Dallis Jackson, Rufus Collier, Jr. Jarrell, Ixirralne Bradley Jenkins, Victor Brandon, Johnson, Daniel Boone Johnson, George Marvin, Jr. Johnson. George Snvnor Johnson, James Fills Johnson, William Thompson Johnson, Voting Joseph, Jr. Jones, Buren I.. Jones, George W. Jones, Otis Warner Jones, William Walter Kain. 'rhomas Gerald Keith, John Matthew Kelly, Fugene Kelly, Mack Kennon, Howard Thomas Kilpatrick; Andrew J. King, Caleb Jewett Kingery, Andrew Jackson Lang. Gaines Barrett Langford, Avery Ijtnier, Jewell Farl Jr.l.aznrus, Max. Jr. Leach, John Lewis Lefflcr, Lee Roy Lesser, Fsther Marjorie Lester. Amy f ou Lester. Florence D. Lester, ltoliert Jasper l,evy, Morris Harry Lewis. Walton Felker Lipscomb, Fdwin Smith Loach, Chester Vernon Long. John A. Maguire, Bassett Mahoney, Joseph A. Maugham. John Marks, Thomas D. Marsh, Ralph Palmer. Jr. Mnrtin. Frank Henman Matthews, Sarah Vincent Mauldin, John Alford Maxwell. Willie Sue Mav, Fdwin Morris Meadows, Pearce I-croy Meredith, Fli .alwth Amanda Miller, David Fvans Milligan, James Manly Jr.Minnieh. Fretlrie Minnich, Willinm Rudy Moon, Fred Callaway Moore, Harry Moore, Kola-rt lx c Morrison, Howard Jackson Moss, William Byrd Murray, Charles Paul McCarty, Frank Brown McCullough. Frnest (.eland MeCutchcii, Cicero Decatur, Jr. McDade, Fdward Burns, Jr. McDonald. Calista MeKemie. Marvin McKenzie. Clovis Hightower McKenzie, John Thomas Meljiughlin, Charles K. Me.Miehael, William Stewart McPherson. Hoyt Hamilton McWhirtcr, Callic Terela Nelson, William Otis Nculwrgcr, Miriam H. Nevin, James Hanks Jr. Newton, Frnest DrlscoJ Nicholes, Thomas Laurens Nicholson, Paul Overby Noell, Willie Newton Nolan, Harwell Atkinson Norton, Virginia Jane Oslwirne Louise Bacon Overstreet. John Linton Parham. Alfred Henry Parker, A. M. Parker, Deineey Crawford Parks, William Hutcherson Parsons. Lyman Penick, I.con Terrell Penningt... Raiford Bell Persall, John Thomas, Jr. Petty, Sara Flixalwth Phipps. Roy Fugene Pirkle. Golden Aurelius Pitncr, Joneil Baker Player, Henry FdwinPANDORA Powell. Whitlow Ilnrrisou Power. John Banyan Power, John Pittman Pe.xton. IIiirisen Benton Proffitt Helen Pullen. Jewell Blnkc Quick. Edgar Whiteside Rainey, Louis Tuvnnicre Kidney. Rolicrt Anthony Raskin. Barney I.ce KatelifTr, Hugh F.dgar Heaves. Joseph King Richards, Calvus Klton Kiehter, George Hugo, .lr. It idgwav, Hugh Davis Rolicrt . (Vdriek Guy Holiertson, John William, Jr. Robinson, William Edward. Jr Rosen. Samuel Frederick Rosenberg. Irvin Itowlhnd. Grayson Candler ItufTin. Lewis Molt Sailors. Ituhv Sams. Alliert Do hi is Satterfield. Opal Jenohia Scoggins, Bruee Talmadgr Seott. Itoseoe Linder Seahorn. Itiehard Dixie Sehuaii. Tom Hill Shcliee, Lnui»c Sheppard, James Clarence Sheppard. Kirk .Sherlock. Cecil Wyman Simmons, Sara B. Simonton. Fred Hide Sinuous, Gordon Bailey Slappey, Robert Allen .SlnpjK'y, Tlieo. Aultmi Smith. Charles Buford, Jr. Smith. Horace L. Smith. Leona Smith. Mnrv Jtchcccn Smith. Will S|wnccr Spivey. Edwin Herman Spradlin. Janies Brittain Stacey, Weston Monroe Stanley, James Lewis Starr, Louis Gordon Stephens, Richard Frix Stewart, Sarah Louise Stokclv, John Burnett Story, Nero McDaniel Straus. F.dnn Strauss, Grace Evelyn Strickland. Carl Alexander .Siltton. William A liner Talair, Charles Dwight Taliaferro. John Talmadgc, Coke Wells Tanner, Civile Hampton Tanner. Rolicrt F.arl Turhurton. Islunael W. Taylor. Thomas Averett Temples. John Hudson Tharp. Orie Neal Thomas, Hue, Jr. Thompson, Jesse Bright Thompson, Ralph Sandford Thomson, TlMinias Freeman Tippin, John Newton Tinker. Margaret Elizabeth Tolliert, Ralph Harmon Travis. L. F.arl Travis. Rolicrt Pnlligaut Treadwell. Millard Leon Treanor, Helen Trusscll. Henry Allen Tucker, Clarence Lewis Tucker, William 'Iliad Tullv, Georjre Fmmctt Turner. Benjamin Clifford. Jr. Turner, Hoyt James Berry Turnipseed, Marie I’slier, Herman Anderson Vandiver, Comer I.ester. Varnedoc, Ashton Gray Vason, Cornelius, Jr. Vaughan. Elizabeth Harriet Waits, Alex Velmer Walden, Gordon Stapleton Walker. Thomas Bvne Wall, William Henry Walton. Frances Wammaek, Hoke Ward, Calvin Reese Warren, Kuhliii Adair Warren, Walter Preston. Jr. Wells. Frank Phillips West. Henry Hoke Whaltley, Snmuel James Whiten. Birdie Mae White, Joe Frank Wight, Wendell Byron Wilder. Annie Gaines Wilkinson, Henry W. Williams, Hugo Claude Williams. Ralph Watson Williamson. Fred Lamar Wilson. I a-Roy Montgomery Windham. TIhuiuis Frederic Wood. May Fmma Woods. Otis Clark Young. William Hall, Jr. First Year Pharmacy Class Braswell. Iconic It. Butler, Rolicrt .IcfT Crisp. James Allen Dunaway, William Horaee George, Joe Brown Herndon, John Walker Jenkins, Hoke Felton Lanirr, Fddie Dean Mille, Gloria O’Quinn, Evelyn Parker, George Jasper Reeves, Water Ralph Richardson. Marcella Simowitz, SamPANDORA Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Founded at the University of Alabama 1856 Beta Chapter Established 1866 Coi.oks: Royal ’nrpie ami Old Gold. W. M. Fri.oira. Jh. Hakims Joxks V. T. IIahvkv SENIORS S. P. LaXT.STOX .1. W. OVKKSTNKKT I). B. SXKI.I.I XG I IIkatii. .Ik. .1. .1. McKrr JUNIORS (). K. Mil I KK T. M. Tii.i.max SOPHOMORES Evkhktt Hakgkkux K. Bass It. A. Dkxxv L. M. Hu.tox F. II. Kkxt F. Bki.i. I.. M. Bkaxti.kv F.mxest Camp .1. I.. Dowi.ixg L. S. I)i;rr W. T. Fohhks T. M. Cassius lloWAHI) DaSIIKK W. K. Bomxsox Miiroax Ski i.khs A. M. Sxki.i.i xo II. S. ( . Syraxgward S. V. Ti'ppek, III. FRKSHMKN •I. It. FoWt.KH K. I). Fn.ciiKK J. I). Howard W. S. Mi Miciiai. R. N. Nkwtox H. F. Travis H. Yoitxo, Jh. FLEDGES J. L. OVERSTKKKT J. I.. Faxxixc C. E. IIahmax T. II. Fkhry, Jr. POST GRADUATE J. H. Wai.kkr, Jr.? ■( £ tttAPTIj ° Jand«'v' AMllS ”...... ViC." 9 II V ' — W.V ,v"' ?vnov vytOOl, Qfl ilq __ vO VM ' ' 4' clou9 470" . MARS' owv-53 A IE S' 1' X PANDORA Chi Psi Fraternity Founded at Union College 1841 Alplm Alpha Delta Chapter Established 18SHJ Colons: Pur pit and Old Cold. SENIORS II. M. Cl.KCKI.KY R. M. 1 I All III N JUNIORS T. H. White lie ad C. T. Whitehead SOPHOMORES J. P. Frazier K. I.. Griggs J. It. Hoi-kins C. M. Kii.i'athick A. J. Kii.i'atmk'k G. Jl. Nixon, Jn M. A. Wiiitney FRESHMEN Donaid Cox R. E. Donai.dsox, Jh E. W. 1C. I). H Ait insox T. N. Wiimik S. S. Fi.ytiik A. 1). Sams B. C. TritXEH II. M. WhigmPANDORA Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity E. Hern Founded nt City College of New York I9U2 Mu Chapter Established 1U1 Coi.ohs: Purple and Old Hold. SENIORS L. 15. Joel J I'NIOHS I. A. Jose love II. H. Hotiisi mi a SOPHOMORES H. S. Hou.v M. A. I,AZ. KI'S 1. Rosknukhg E. A. WaXIKIIAV.M EUESllMEN 11. AuENowmiijg EPSILON ' V£Rf am!7!  PANDORA Phi Mu Sorority Founded nl Wesleyan College, Macon, Gn., ISM. Alpha Alpha Chapter Established 1! 21 Colons: Hose and While. Fi.owkh: Enchantress Carnation. SENIORS ItoSKM AR V WlllTAKKR A nnahki.i.e Downy Gertrude Stitic Jl'NIORS W'ixii'kki) Davis May McNkkr Sarah Maddux Marian Tai.maixh: Sue Hum Vason Mary Stkaiian SOPHOMORES Peggy Baker Mei.vh.i.e Doit.iitv C11 Alt I.OTTK F I.KM ISTER I .Ot'ISK OSHORNK 1.11.i.ian Waui: Mahy Suk Huggins Marguerite Davis Marik Story Fit RSI I MEN Dorothy Daniki. Cl.Al'IIIA Fi.ANIGKN I.OKKA1NK JaRHEI.I. Mary PLEDGES M ati'yu DowdyAlpha Gamma Delta Sorority rounded at Syracuse University 190I- Fi.owkks : Jt ff roses, Counts: Itcd and Huff Grren. SENIORS Cl.AMA BRIGHT Fannik Daxikin I .km.a Mai: Fbars Li i.a Junks JUNIORS Donotiiv Moran SOPHOMORES Pkoov Hahksiiai.k Sarah Ei.ukk Emma Pi.astkk FRESHMEN Dohotiiv Dkiskkli. Magakkt Aciikk Cai.ista McDonaid PATRONS Ch ancki.i.oh 1). C. Barrow PATRONESSES Mrs. Sahaii Conn Banter'VfN V Ttn r ' '£ IlftLt Ss u? ‘•■ H ■ ' Sigma Delta Tau Sorority Founded at Cornell University 1917 Etn Chapter Established 1921 SENIORS Hose Bush JUNIORS SOPHOMORES Eli max Isaac FRESHMEN Sakah B. Simmons Mikiam Nkuhekoek Stem a Fi.atau Bl.UMA Fl.'X KKXSTE1XAlpha Kappa Psi (I rofes ion a I—Co in in errial) Dr. K. I’. Brooks PHATRKS IN PACl’l.TATK Prof. John W. Jenkins FRATRES IN INIVEKSITAS T. C. tt Ben lirsiiANiJS C. H. Baker J. B. Joiinston Christian Ci.ark W. T. Knight li. E. Cook E. I . l.AWTON M. d’Axtionac M. C. I.EVIE (J. C. Dean 1.. B. M I'SGKOVE C. B. Edwards V. C. Powers J. II. Freeman K. T. Skcrest L. M. Hanahan G. P. Sl.AlT.HTEH J. B. IIaki.ey V. E. Stanton J. A. I lose n .). S. WlllTNKK J. M. Wesi.eyPhi Delta Phi Fraternity Pounded at I’nivcrsity of Mirhijian Woodrow Wilson Inn Kstahlishcd 1922 Stephen I inox FRATKKS IN I NIVKKSITAS W. M. Friciier, Jk W. T. Harvey A. I.. Matcher .1. C. Hester F. N. Jrlks (). F. Mil.lEH I,. Ai.kxanhek .1. .1. Hex nett. .Ik, F. M. I)iki I . C. Dyar S. S. Pt.YTHE H. A. DennyKaied .1' xtTO r non r.w i Sioma Dki.ta Kappa  PANDORA] Dusk: A Reverie II 1 John I). Allen I'd It dusk, dusk and a windy sky With a moon that paces, paces, A slur-groom liv her side. Over the wide-extended horns. Wide to the sold that shivers a sigh, Itaees. races, races A tide, a shadowy, ghostly tide Thundering on, shot to the ends of the world— Down where a green-eyed dryad mourns Her mate and curses the mooli on high Sweeping tin deep, sweeping t lie vast abysses. Tuned to the rhythmic inarch of the stars And the eerie one that hisses Alone through the falling night. Gallop the ghostly train Over the shadowy plain. And the stars are waxing, waxing With a light that glimmers in cavernous haunts. With a light of a blood-red beacon, burning Ominous bright. Ominous on a Stygian headland. Hut the specters, never relaxing. Over the washes sweep, and turning Kush to the uttermost wraith-infested realms. With a crescent moon that totters I,ow in the western sky. Lagging behind, the star-groom binds His curse to the curse of the sullen dryad, And the wan moon utters, utters A moan, a weird and tremulous moan Helming oil, soughing athwart the plain. Flung to the depths, the ghostly train Lie prone while wavers a spectral horn. Wavers a horn over the black abysses. And the grecn-eved maiden kisses The ghostly lips of her lifeless lover. As the seconds hover, hover, hover Wingless, crushed by the night. I'p from the flowing plain Circle the ghastly train. Ami the stars are burning, burning With the light of wavering censers set For a spirit ceremony. Now the moon drops down, and the seconds drown Their fright as she plunges Im 1ow the line Like a pendulous minaret. Darkness hImivc where the star-groom hides Alone, where the specters intertwine In a ghostly minuet. Hut a soft wind blowing, blowing Out of the east, glides over the plniu To scatter the sinister train Where the luminous orescent rides Cnder the low hori .on. Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity I resident Secretary Treasurer H. T. MoHiikrsox I). C. Harrow W. II. Hocchk 1.. I.. IIkndkkn W. I). Hooi'KR It. K. Hark .1. l.l'STKAT C. M. Snkiiinc II. C. Whitk T. J. WooKTKII John Morris It. xi kh ox Kosk llrsii W. C. Cartkr S. A. Carti.kdgk Ci.aitik Chan ok V. (?. CoOl'KR II. II. Kant M. 11. .1. II. McGriikk (•KRTHI'IIK Si IT I Tati: J. M. .IoNKS ' Howard Dixon................. Freeman Ciikyne McCm nk . . .losill'll Johnston Bennett, Jn Ai.ton IIoscii..................... Josii I.anikh Watson .... Moments Anderson . Lvdwako McCi.ain C»cnn .... Hknvf.y Ci.ecki.ey. Ill Coi.oriTT Carter. Jn. . Sc getc . . ??r? %%%% KACL’I.TY M KM HI'HS Prof. C. M. Straiiax Coach II. .1. Stkc.kman I)eax Syi.vaxvs Moth is Dean T. J. Wooiter Prof. W. I). Hoofer Dkan H. 1’. Brooks Prof. It. I.. McWhorter Dkan C. M. Snf.i.unc. Ciianckm.ok I). C. Barrow I)n. It. K. Park I)k. II. C. White I)h. Anokkw M. Socik Dr. W. II. Bocock Prof. S. V. Sanford9Prof. A. F. Gannon Prof. C. K. Kki.i.oc Prof. W. S. Hick I’Kor. I). I). Prof. I . It. Smith Prof. C. W. Si'mmkroi'r Prof. Pai'i. Tahok Prof. K. C. Wksthrook Prof. Frank Ward Prof. .1. M. Futon I)h. Aniimkw M. Soi i.k Ok. T. 11. McIIatton Prof. G. A. Graiih Prof. W. (). Com.ins Prof. F. O. Ai.knanokk Prof. 1). W. Brooks Prof. F. W. Bknnktt Prof. L. ’. Davis SENIORS .1. S. Bkau. B. Bl.KCKI.KY C. W. Coi.mkr J. W. Coofkr L. P. Dai i ky A. K. Orknki. JUNIORS I.. H. N'einon F. C. Ohkxki. Phi Kappa Phi Fraternity I)h. Asiwkw M. .Sofia:........................................President Wii.i.iam Tatk.............................................Vice President Dr. Mil.TON I . -I AM SIC AN....................................Secretary 1)k. K. M. Cofi.tkm...........................................Treasurer FACT I.TV MF. MB F.RS David C. Barrow Prof. M. W. Lowry Dm. I). F. Barrow Dm. Joskfii Lfstrat Prof. Thor. D. Bfmi.ikoh Dm. T. II. MoHattox Prof. 1.. .M. Camtkr Dr. .1. Ii. T. McPherson Prof. It. It. Cihuw Prof. It. A. McWhortkr Dm. K. .M. Cofi.tkr Prof. V. ). Payxk Prof. Gko. A. Crarh Dr. .1. .M. Ukaiik .Miss Mary E. Crkswkm. Dm. T. W. Rf.kd Prof. I'. II. Davkxpurt Dr. C. M. Snki.i.ino Prof. F. II. Dixon Dr. A. M. Sori.K Dr. John It. Fain Prof. It. M. Sofia: Prof. W. A. Fortkr Dr. It. P. Stkfukns Prof. K. L. Griggs 1)r. S. ('. 1'i son Prof. II. M. Hkckmax Dr. J. I). Waiik Dr. I» I.. IIkndrrn Prof. It. P. Wai.kkr Prof. T. S. Hoi.i.and Prof. J. T. I)m. CJf.o. A. Hi'tciiin.hon Prof. J. II. Wool Dm. M. P. Jarxagix Prof. W. I). Hoopkr Prof. J. W. Jknkins Dr. (’. M. Sthaiiax Prof. C. F. Kkm.ogg Dr. S. V. Sanford ACTIVE MEMBERS S. A. Carti.kdok W. I). Ai.i.f.n V. G. Cooff.r M. V. 11 iodon II. M. A. W. Higimix V. (’. Oartkr C. I.. Paot.ktt Rosk Bfsii Fki.ix IIargrktt F. M. Evkrktt Matii.iia Cai.i.oway II. B. Fa XT I.FRI.IXK Coi.i.ikr (’. It. Axdkrsox A. B. Domnbi.att Wii.i.iam Tatk I). D. Scarhorofgii Nki.i.ik Yorxo I). W. Brooks Ai.ton Moscii Nki.i.ik Mak Bowen F. W. Bkxnktt Ai.hkmt Batkin F. (’. McCi.fre Maxfiki.ii Lfnd P. C. I'mhaw J. II. Fhkkmax A. E. Drkxki. E. P. I.awton. Jr. Kknxkth Trkaxor Sfsik Bfhsox J. It. Tiiaxton  PANDORA 3JC Gridiron Club Roll S. '. Sancoho Tri.ies Tai.madok W. 0. Payne II. A. Nix H. J. Stkok m a n Dr. H. P. Brooks Coach Him. W’iiitc It. P. Walker I)h. S. Mohmis Frank Hoi.dkn Coacii 0. C. Woodkckk .Morgan Bi.akk 1 C. McClure Ci. a cue Chance •I. II. Freeman T. R. Merritt W. G. Cooper W. C. Mcnday J. A. I loseii F. X. Jei.ks T. ,. Anthony T. It. Day J. W. IIOU'ARI) S. M. Grayson 1 . C. Imhaw Joe Km no I.. H. .Mcsorovk C. K. Nelson W. 1). Ai.uex J. H. Johnston Wii.i,iam Tate H. M. Cl.EOKI.KY J. II. McGehki: CuEE PaNTO.VE J. .1. Bennett J. II. C HACKIN' J. L. Watson W. G. Tamakkuk A. B. Dkexki. K. E. Watson Pat Power C. It. Anderson The Aghon Society Dr. T. II. Mac!I. ITUS' ACTIVE MEMBERS A. E. Dnkxki. A. .J. Trawickin. vvvV£ ?8lNS0t IAN' ■Fr eeY c clo MURP"' G COOP The Senate ...............Prenuhnt , ... . Virr-Prr ul nt Secretary ami Treasurer Oil. s. R. Axdbrson W. 1. Fci.ciikk. Jh. M. I.. WII BATON . HnriiKKKORii W. (). I'ikitj:, Jr. Siiki.iiy Langston W. M. Fim.ciikr, Jk. T. K. pKRRY, Jr. W. T. Harvky J1M M IK CaI.IIIH'X A. C. .Moohk J. CaKHOII. J. B. McCarty Gkohgk Morton Richard Jonks Ira Sack J. II. Smith C11 AR ITS J. O’ByRXK Ai.ton I loseII Homkrt Skghkst 1 1111.1 • Ml’I.lIKKIN J. J. Bknxktt. Jr. Fhnrst Dickky Fhkkman Jki.ks K. M. Gaij.aiikr K. M. Girr J. H. Frkkmax Ai.kms Marshai.i. Joetli Watson Brooks Johnson Jakk Biti.rr J. I). CaMI’HKI.I. H. 1.. Watson (). F. Si’BSCK Grayson Harris Junks Job Maiioxky I-’VKRKTT BaKGKHON John Fi.ktciikr W. K. Robinson Monhis Stokbs B. B. I OTSl’KICH Cyrcs Siikakkk DkBmhs Mii.m:dgk Hicharii Tot Wii.i.iam Fiiii.kot JoilX OlMIM Jambs Bhawnkk John Bi.oiwt U icii ahoson l.ois Mcsgrovb Hai.imi Wii.i.iams Chari.ii: Wbiiiks Hkncii. Ring l.KROY Ai.i.bx Max I .a .arcs Job Mkstkh C'i.airk Fkkmkkick I.yons Jobi. Lrcirs Lamar I KB JOSKI.OVK W. 1). Wight F. M. Biro I.. C. Ban dam. Fhbii Sam: Bynk Donovan Owkxs John Whitnk.rRoll of Cavalier Club I‘re.till t-iif J ’ice-Trenideitt Serreloi mid Treasurer A. I.. Ai.kxandkr W K. Dam W. I). Bkaciia.m, R. A. Hmii'st R. I). Dkaiiv H. 11. Drown R. S. Cakkl’tiikrs W. Caktkk T. M. Ci.osk •I. C’. Cook F. M. Doak Dick Dknny C. D. Edwards (’. K. Farrar T. S. Gray L. C. Gnkkx T. F. Grkkn F. C. (Iroovkr .1. II. Hancock J. D. 11. 11. H (’SHAKOS V. I . 1 Ikatii A. 1.. Hatchkr 1’. A. IIkniikhson, Jk I. . 1 Iakc.hktt II. I.. Johnson W. (!. Johnston F. II. Kknt M. E. Kilpatrick W. T. E. I . Lawton J. L. I.KACII C. W. Lowk C. II. Martin Stan i ky Mii.lkogk J. W. .Morton. Jk. W. C. Min day 11. A. Not ANIL I . W. M. Oi.ivkr, Jr. Marvin O’Nkai. J. 11. Fiiikarkk F. I). PlF.RCK E. W QlfICK M. A. Rkavks W. K. Robinson H. R. Sanforii W. I. Sennci 1. 1). II. Snkmino H. S. Sta n iky V. L. Stanton ( V. Stranokwako C. W. Tai.maimk T. M. Tillman I . C. I'PSHAW T. II. NVai.ton E. K. Watson W. 11. II. I.. Wesijsy T. K. Winsi.ow '?6frH poh ' SB v 7_ PANDORA Homccon Society Dkank Briir-.ks Kmii.y I. a Boon Bkrtha Bknson Oi.ivk Marion Pkooy Bakkr Saha Madocx Bl.YTIIK Bl’RNKTT Will.ik Sck M.wwki.i. Mrs. Broach Ki.i .ahktii Mkrkihth I’oi.i.v Itimt Bowkrs Miss Mktton Copt Kvki.yn Mrs. Mirk Mrs. Bki.i. ViRdiNi a Norton Mattik May Chapman Bkssik Farr Ki.i.a Ci.ahk Sarah Pktty M ATI IJ)A CaI.I.OWAY Mattik Hioc.kway Martha C’i.ark Dorothy Uoiviand Ia'CH.k Cook Ukhkcca Smith I.trunk Coi.i.ikr I.kona Smith Francks Comkh I.Ol’ISK SlIKHKK Gi.aoys Ckntkk Marik Story Wl 1,1.1 K Vik Dowiiy Sara Simmons Sai.i.ik Kannik Danikis Viroinia Trcsi.ow Bkhnick Kciiols (jKNKVIKVK Ti’CKKH Sarah Franklin Sara Terragano Mary Stk Hoggins Marian Tai.madok K l.l .A IIKTII 11 Al.l.I’M K l.l .A HKTH V A t’011 A N Katk Harris May Wood Flossik Hairston It mi Whatley Edith Hanson Sara Kona Hkndkicks An nik G. Wii.dkr Nan Ivky An nik I.atrik Wikr I.II.A Jonks Mii.iirko Margahkt Kimzky 1‘.l.l .AKKTII Cl’RRY An nik I AH’ Lkstkr Jim Ti’rnkr Margahkt TinkkrSaddle and Sirloin Club Second Term Firtt Term A. .1. Tea wick . . S. J. SlHRt.KY . . . 0. E. Gay............ . I resident.......... . Vice-President . . . Secretary and 'Treasurer II. Kxiky A XDKRSON H. Nelson T. E. Merritt I. . II. NKl.SON F. W. Okk A. L. Oi om M. Por J. K. Perry U. W. POWERS S. J. Shirley I . A. Striker W. H. SOUTHERN C. Ti'rk A. J. Trawick Werm Tatum E. F. Tiiomas «J. II. Weight J. T. Walkir J. L. Anderson A. I. Almond J. CiiAma .1. II. Chaffin I. V. Chandler J. W. COOI’KR G. M. Clark A. I.. Davis S. Dkai.e S. H. Exley O. E. Gay J. S. Gokd I. . S. Gardner A. 11. Grixkr W, M. Hollis J. W. Jackson C. A. MoodyPelican Club Faculty Member John Ku.patktck Oaki.tox Mm.i. W. 1C Hornnson, .1 h. A. C. Moohk InisoN Smith Chas. V. Sthaxgkwakd W. D. WightPelican Club Faculty Member K it'llami Junks NoI-AX II It'll ARUSOX V. K. Hornxsox, Jr Cari.tox Mbi.i. .1 rnsox Smith . C. Moor : C. II. Stani.ino C’iias. W. Stnaxt.kward Alpha Omega M am ion Adams K. 1 . Lewis I.. A. Haiijcv T. I). Marks J. M. Cai.dwki.i. C. K. MoArtih'r H. P. Carter Alton Parker J. B. ClIAXDl.KR J. 1 . Power J. G. CrOVATTE C. M. Ti knkk II. H. Cmaio A. V. Waites !). II. Hardin I). P. Wright H. G. Harvey J. L. Westbrooks C. It. lloRGKS It. It. Wilson Georgia Horticultural Society C. W. Coi.I.IKR I'rexitlent S. VROMANS I 'irr-l’rfxiileiil Stcrrtury ami Trewntrer FACULTY MKMlll US 1)k. T. 11. McHatton JW. II. M. McKay I’hok. U. K. Keener l HOK. Cl I AS. SwkKT ACTIVK MKMBKKS A. I. Ai.moni) .1 OKI. ClIAPPKL K. 1 . Daii.y T. H. Day C. D. Grkbn I . C. Green G. T. Gari» K. M. Middleton J. C. Morcock .1. H. Newton W. G. Taliaferro K. Tkkanor Oscar WoodyI Forestry Club Second Half Year . . Ciiah. Y. N'nn: . . . Kitv.i. Baukk . ('. IIknnari) Bkai.k . . . SlDNKY MkaRS Prcu'ulenl ice-President Secretary . Treasurer Di'Pkk Bakkktt Eitki. BaI'KK C. Bkrnakd Bkai.k (I. Norman Bishop Baikord F. Brown H. I'ai.mkr Marsh C h as. VV. Noitk Wm. I). You NO Zkk»: B. Bvki •I. I,i.oyi Eaton SlIINKY MKARS I’ai'i. It. Reitz Wll.I.IAM Tayi.or George W. Tayior James M. TinkerRiverside Club ilonx Odom I Icon Rkowx Marion I’akkkn Jamks Dowi.ino Thomas Hi'sski. Ai.tox Moscii John Hoscii Riciiako Jones «■ A-KnV1w. m PANDORA Glory to Old Georgia Forever, there’ll he hoys to siny Old Glory; and the hell will ring; And there will stand our cam juts ffate, The triple pillars of this state. Set for whatever time may briny! Glory to Old Georgia! Our Mother marks the endless swiny Of years, to learn the eternal thiny, God’s truth, for us to venerate! Glory to Old Georyia! To ancient shrines her faith must cliny, Keep yenial friendliness its spriny, In its proud love of home he yreat— Xor tranquil merely, hut elate. And ylad for any challenyiny! Glory to Old Geor'jia!- •» MISS FLORENCE ECKFORD Wathirxiton Seminar$ in■ ■ MISS MARIAN WOLFF Washington SeminaryFOOTBALI Ii t i.i.r Phii.pot Teany Randai.i. Sam Richardson J. I). Tiio.masox C' Weiiirs •Iim Tayi.ok Siiah Frier Spence Grayson Ink Josei.ovk Bister Kii.patkick .M. C. I.rvie Scrappy Moore Tom Nki.son Joe Bennett John Fi.etc her Mark Anthony Jake Hrn.KR Hehvky RoOSKVEI.T Day BASKKTBAI.I Boil UlCIIARDRON Richardson Chari.ik Wkiiirs Kl» CIl'RR Joe Bennett Pokey Wii.i.iams BASEBALI Pat Power Poi Ramsey Harry Middi.ekrooks Josh Watson Dki.acy Aii.en J. I). Thomason Preo Sale A nHy Ciiam hers Ci.iee Pantone TU ACK John Pi.ktcher Red Byitt Mark Anthony W. II. Veai.e John Howard Mrrvky Hitidy PANDORA Ml aW ®5 If. .1. STKGKMAN The inline « f Coach Stegeman is indelibly woven into tlie history of Georgia Atliletics sinee the World War. lie is known and honored everywhere the I ted and Black uniform is recognized. lie is the pilot who took command at a time when Georgia had liecn practically witlmut organized intercollegiate sports for several years and who has led the Bull Dog to one of the highest positions in the Southern Conference. He is a man of great force; lavish neither in praise nor reproof. No athlete can ever forget what is in his simple, phrase of approval given only when well deserved. GK.OItGK C. WOODItl’PH Coach Woodruff's record as a player is too well known to all Georgia Supporters to lie repeated here. The same fine personality, courageous spirit and love of the game that enabled him to surmount physical handicaps and become a great piarter-haek have also made it possible for him. as a coach, to inspire his men with those qualities which are worth more to a team than victory. His interest in each man on the squad and his real appreciation of every effort have made him universally loved by those who worked with him. Fit AN K THOMAS Fresh from Notre Dame and the couching of Knute Itockne, Coach Thomas came to he consulting engineer in the building of the 11)23 Georgia Foot Ball Machine. Many of the finer points of this finished engine that appeared on Sanford Field against Virginia and Centre may he attributed directly to him. By his friendly spirit, his thoughtful and painstaking attention to each candidate for the team, and tlie thoroughness with which he did his work lie has won a secure place in the heart of the 1023 Football Team.—■ Football Team -- 1923 I-’kont How Windham, Nelson, Josclove, Hiehnrdson, Tippin, Bass, Philpot. Weilirs. Skcono How—Fletcher, Thomason, Anthony, Frier, Bennett (Copt.), Carmichael, Oliver, C leek lev. Hack How—Kilpatrick, HhiuIhI), Grayson, Day, Taylor, Butler, l.cviei Mm re. IierriotPANDORA JOK BKNNKTT, ('aplain dial Tncklr. This nirc gridman has stood as a colorful and powerful figure at tackle in a Georgia line for the last time. He is among the first five tackles the Bed ami Black has had, if we take the word of men who have followed football for many years. Bugged and dura hie, cap a hie of assimilating punishment in great quantity, Joe was dreaded wherever he went under the Bed and Black banner. He showed a keener knowledge of the game, and made an ideal leader for his men. JOHN Kl.KTC’HEB. Ilolfhark, End. Captnin-ICIert. "Big John ' was just what he was the Veur l»c-fore. i. e., the greatest hack in the South. Even though injuries tortured him, he used his tremendous size and power, his blinding speed, and found himself a closely watched mark for the enemy. Bcwarding John’s position and ability as the mainspring of the Georgia attack for the past two years, his team mates have named him captain of the team that is to Ik in 1921. Genuine regret was felt that he was unable to he used against Yale, ills work pluyed an overhearing part in the Oglethorpe and Tennessee games. M A It K ANTHONY, O’mini All hearts leapt apace when it became known early in the I’a 11 that noble old Mark Anthony had decided to forsake his coaching job and return to the Bed and Black. “1 just couldn’t resist the call,” he said. Mark was one of the tried and true veterans who missed the venture to Yale, hut his presence, his trowel-like hands, were felt in those games in which a mutilated arm permitted him to go. it is known at that that Mark’s real power will never he known, for he has been suffering with fearful injuries. JAKE BlTI.EIt, FulUmek mid Hud ,1. .1. Butler, commonly known as Jnkic, has been one of the most consistent prcforniers of the year. A steady, dependable limn to hack up a line or run interference while playing in the fullback position, and a capable speedy player at end, lie was ever a source of trouble to opposing teams. This boy is a local product, and starred at Athens High; consequently his is no new figure to local footbnll enthusiasts. Jakie has another season to play for Gcoria. and is expected to play a brilliant brand of football next vear. X £3 mSHAD FRIFR, Cenlrr. The gods of football fate, if there he such, have always frowned upon Shad Frier. Battered, torn of limh, lie lias valiantly striven on. and after a season in which he undoubtedly suffered niunv long hours of physical anguish, earned the coveted letter that is every strong man's goal. Great promise was in store for Shad as tin- 1922 season started. His line play with the Freshman club of 1921 had given that team tin stamp of power it possessed. But the flying wedge of the Chicago Maroons inflicted lung.lasting injury upon him. and it was only in the 1923 season he was really able to come into his own estate. W till the close of the 1924 football season, Spence Grayson, of Savannah nativity, finished a short but scintillating career on the varsity sipiad. With a preliminary training of two years on the scrub team, where he gained the valuable training which was to contribute so much to his later success, Spence developed such remarkable skill that few varsitv games were played without him holding down the responsible position of guard. That he did this well, it is needless to say. 11 is- enviable record needs no comment. 11 Kit V F.Y M. CI.KCKI.KV, III. Half hark. This introduces the perfect student, lie might lake the laurels he won in the Centre gam • and rest comfortably ever anon. Hervey is a Rhodes scholar. That means he would only have to be a mediocre athlete to draw the editors forth to say, "here's the perfect student. Captain of the 1921 track team, we know of none who can be more fittingly termed "the perfect student.” ItOOSKVKI.T DAY. Crnltr. One bleak and soggy afternoon in last November, a stocky figure vaulted high in the air. encircled its steel talons around a leather oval, and dashed 0 5 yards across the final chalk mark of the enemy. It was Roosevelt Day, and bad he not done innumerable other bits of grid play for the Red and Black last season, the little vaulting catching and running act mentioned almve would have placed him firmly in the Georgia Hall of Fame just the same. It doesn't have to be said of “Ronse” that he is the brother of "Bum" Day, and hence distinguished. He made his spurs himself.IKK JOSKI.OVK. !unrd. It takes superhuman qualities to earn the nick-mum- of "Battler' in such a spirited camp as the Bulldog kennel has always been. But Ike, winning his second letter last Fall, l orc the sobriquet out every moment he was “in there" at guard. Weighing only ItiS pounds startling natural lack of avoirdupois for a guard, observers have marvelled 411 this man's unlielicvahlc power. He and Spence Grayson, inseparable comrades oft' the field, teamed up at guards in practically all the past season, and spread illimatihle devastation among the enemy. More power to the pair! BTSTKir K H.IWTJHCK, Quarterback This is the hoy who stepped into the place made vacant hv Dick Mulvihill. “Buster’s" career had Iwen watched by a countless numlier of admirers since he first startled prep circles with Athens Iii school several years ago. People gathered from all around when he finally stepped into varsity spangles and forthwith Ih-cuiuc a distinguished runner. But for injuries his work would doubtlessly have been of extraordinary brilliance. His work will be no less watched and admired in 1924. Coming to the varsity with only the experience of one year with the Freshman squad, I.evie, by sheer determination and love of the game, won his way into the limelight. He first appeared in the regular line-up at the Virginia game and from then on came in for his share of the work at guard. I.evie is one of the few men who have made the “G" during their first season, so he has two more years to play under the Bed and Black. Weighing only one hundred and sixty jHMinds, he is probably tin- lightest man ever seen playing guard on a Georgia team. CKC'II. MOOKK. Quarterback Scrappy played on the freshman team his first year at Georgia and made for himself quite a reputation. When practice started this season he went out for the varsity team and won his berth at quarter. Scrappy shouldered his responsibility well and ran the team like a veteran quarterback. Besides running the team with a cool head. Scrappy played a splendid consistent game Inith on the offense and the defense, lie is one of the surest taeklers on the squad. Scrappy has two more years of football at Georgia so we are counting on him for a great deal more service in the future. Georgia has never had a harder fighter and we expect great things from him.TOM NKLSOX. Half hark This little Immlle of dynamite, speed, grit and something that makes little men able to eelipse the big ones came forth from a horde of 15 23 freshmen candidates and took a stand squarely in the limelight. In the Virginia game he took tin- hall straight down the field and finally implanted it under the goalposts after sueh an exhausting drain upon one so frail as caused spectators to gasp in astonishment. After a similar march he had placed the hall on the Virginia II-yard line when the final whistle blew. lie’s a man cl. WILLIAM KIHI.KF. IMIILI’OT. (Jfuarlrrhark Billy was lacking in one of the main essentials to football- that is. size. With this handicap he set about, on his entrance to the (lenrgia gridiron, to develop those things that are in our power to develop if only we are patient, persevering and have confidence. Me seemed to he aware that most of our goals are reached through untiring and steady efforts, for lie surely applied this on the football field. It can Ik said that IMIlv was made of football material. He was adept at side-stepping, and could call signals with the tone required of a good quarterback. You always played your position without a thought of jht-sonal safety. Bill, and your letter was well deserved. LOUKN ‘TKANY” KAXDALL. Half The howling thousands who saw Centre College hold Georgia to a 3-3 tie on Sanford Field last Fall will never forget “Tcany” Randall, even after the paltry figures of the score have faded outside the pale of recollection. lie ran with the hall 21 times that day. Mis gains were not of the 20-vard variety, hut the short, consistent, never-failing spurts that put the enemy to rout and call for consolations. Me gained a hundred yards against the Colonels. “Tenny” was a star from the moment he began his local career in 1921. lie won his letter handily his freshman year, and has added two more since. His talents are seemingly infinite. SAM RICHARDSON', End Sammy Richardson, the hardest man for his size we have seen, carried his third gridiron letter away to California with him after Christmas. Sammy simply knew how to make the other fellow like it, and use his own wiry and durable body in such a way as to keep himself a fighting pirn of machinery at all times. It is said he had one "time-out" in his career of football that lasted four years. F.vcr a vicious tackier, with a seeming intuition for following the runner, Sam di l much to help solve the problem of the ends.PANDORA JIM TAYI.OIt, TurkU I.ast Kail a well-oiled story went the rounds that Jim Taylor had Iwen bitten hv a mad dog. Then, they said Jim would not lie in condition to play against the traditional foe at Auburn. Jim hadn’t missed a game since New York was a flag station. lie hasn’t missed one yet. He simply stepped in against the Tiger and played one of the greatest games of hi- career. If that dog was mad, then the young correspondent who reported his defection should have made him madder, for mad dogs certainly have a stimulating effect on hurlv old Jim. one of the best tackles who ever knifed through. .1. I). THOMASON. •;« A priceless jewel of the baseball diamond ought have been flawed last Fall laid not a kind Fortune watchrd carefully. J. I). Thomason, a real star of the baseball field, proved bis utter versatility by stepping Into one of the awful breaches at end. to play one of the most vigorous games at that position it has been our pleasure to see. He received great gobs of punishment at Yale from the titanic and All-American tackle. Century Mil-stead. Those who felt the thud of mau-and-mun say that J. I), certainly must have been one player who rcallv bothered that eelebritv last Fall. CHAIM IK V Kill ItS, liilflmrk There have been few football men with the nerve of Charlie Weihrs. '1 ins versatile athlete, a star of both gridiron and basketball court, played the entire season with a steel plate in hi- head -playing when Fate might have put an end to his earthly career at any moment. 11c played with a dash and nerve that made the thing all the more miraculous. His spirit was one that burned brilliantly in thr Yale game; though many of his flings and skirts at the IHue line were futile, certainly they carried with them the utmost of human endeavor. (JKOKGF. THOMAS FF.SFEK.MAN. Maiunjer The | ositiou of manager is an honor much sought after and should be the source of much pride to the man achieving it. For three years "Irish" struggled, putting forth bis very best efforts, with an eve to the manager's place; by his hard work, his pleasing personality, and by true merit, bis ambition was realized. It can lie truthfully said that no team ever lmd a better manager, nor did any man ever put forth more sincere effort to do our University a good turn and at the same time keep a keen watch out for the comfort and needs of the players KI-» »• -E=I C3E3 rmra K—ij—t: PANDORA JM TOM NKLSON, 11 atf bark This little bundle of dynamite, speed. icrit ami somethin}; that makes little men able to eelipse the ! ifT ones came forth from a horde of 1 freshmen candidates and look n stand squarely in the limelight. In the Virginia game he took the hall straight down the field and finally implanted it under the goalposts after such an exhausting drain upon one so frail as caused spectators to gasp in astonishment. After a similar march he had placed the hall on the Virginia II-yard line when the final whistle hlew. lie's a man el. WILLIAM Kl lll.KK PHILPOT, Quarterback Hilly was lacking in one of the main essentials to football- that is. size. With this handicap he set about, on his entrance to the (ieorgia gridiron, to develop those things that are in our power to develop if only we are patient, persevering and have confidence. He seemed to he aware that most of our goals are reached through untiring and steady efforts, for lie surely applied this on the football field. It can lie said that Billy was made of football material. He was adept at side-stepping, and could call signals with the tone required of a good quarterback. You always played your position without a thought of personal safety’. Bill, and your letter was well deserved. LOIt KN -TKANY" HAN I) AI.L, Half The howling thousands who saw Centre College hold (ieorgia to a 8-3 tie on Sanford Field last Fall will never forget “Teanv” Randall, even after the paltry figures of the score have faded outside the pale of recollection. He ran with the ball 21 times that day. 11 is gains were not of the 20-yard variety, but the short, consistent. never-failing spurts that put the enemy to rout and call for consolations. He gained n hundred yards against the Colonels. • Teany” was a star from the moment he began his local career in 11)21. He won his letter handily his freshman year, and has added two more since. His talents are seemingly infinite. SAM RICHARDSON, Eu,l Sammy Richardson, the hardest man for his size we have seen, carried his third gridiron letter away to California with him after Christmas. Sammy simply knew how to make the other fellow like it. and use hi' own wiry and durable body in such a way as to keep himself a fighting piece of machinery at nil times. It is said he had one “time-out" in his career of football that lasted four years. Ivver a vicious tackier, with a seeming intuition for following the runner, Sam did much to help solve the problem of the ends. MPANDORA JIM TAYLOR. Tackle Last Fall a wrll’Oilcil story went the rounds that Jim Taylor had 1r-cii bitten hv a mad dog. Then, they said dim would not he in eondition to piny against the traditional foe at Auburn. dim hadn't missed a game si nee New York was a flag station. He hasn’t missed one yet. He simply stepped in against the Tiger and played one of the greatest games of his career. If that dog was mad, then the young correspondent who reported his defection should have made him madder, for mad dogs certainly have a stimulating effect on burly old Jim, one of the liest tackles who ever knifed through. J. I). THOMASON, ;« A priceless jewel of the baseball diamond might have liecn flawed last Fall had not a kind Fortune watched carefully. d. I). Tliomuson, a real star of the baseball field, proved his utter versatility by stepping into one of the awful breaches at end. to play one of the most vigorous games at that position it has been our pleasure to sec. He received great gobs of punishment at Yale from the titanic and All-American tackle. Century Mil-stead. Those who felt the thud of mau-and-man say that J. 1). certainly must have been one player who reallv ladhcrcd that celehritv last Fall. CIIAIIUK WKIHHS, Halfback There have been few football men with the nerve of Charlie W’eihrs. '1 lus versatile athlete, a star of both gridiron and basketball court, played the entire season with n steel plate in his head—playing when Fate might have put an end to his earthly career at any moment. He played with a dash and nerve that made the thing all the more miraculous. His spirit was one that burned brilliantly in the Yale game; though many of his flings and skirts at the Blue line were futile, certainly they carried with them the utmost of human endeavor. CKOKCK THOMAS FKSFKUMAN, Mmuujer The jHisition of manager is an honor much sought after and should Ik the source of much pride to the man achieving it. For three years “Irish” struggled, putting forth his very l est efforts, with an eye to the manager’s place; by his hard work, his pleasing personality, and by true merit, his ambition was realised. It can be truthfully said that no team ever had a better manager, nor did any man ever put forth more sincere effort to do our L’niversity a good turn and at the same time keep a keen watch out for the comfort and needs of the playersPANDORA w 1 The Football Season of 1923 Kakik K Watson I'CH wafting strands if glory as the Georgia Bulldogs bore away with them from the spotted campaign of 1928 may find their origin in the fading twilight of a golden Autumn day. The gleam of long suppressed triumph could be read in the eyes of the mud-smeared, red jerseved men of Woodruff. They had wiped away all memories of recent reverses hv foreing the powerful Centre college team to the defensive; the fiercely battling forward line of the Athenian Bulldogs had crushed every defensive effort of the ponderous and skillful Colonel hacks. Moreover, two young men, llervey Cleckley and I iren Randall, aided bv interference coaches dream of hut seldom realize, had terrorized the Kentucky warriors with knifing thrust and brilliant sallies that repeatedly cut deeply into Centre territory. Indeed, it was to the intense wonderment of legions who anxiously gleaned the sports columns on the dawning Sunday following that Centre had actually held Georgia to a 3-8 draw. This writer digresses on the Georgia-Ceutre game extensively because the history of the Gcorgia-Ccntre game is the history of the Georgia Bulldogs of 1928. The writer abruptly launches into fond reminiscences of that splendidly dreadful clash of desperate manhood and cool, collected gridiron power Ix’cause there is no need of a glowing epilogue entailing misfortunes that kept the Red ami Black from the pinnacle of top form until I)cecml cr 1st came to shine as a scarlet letter in Georgia football annals. The announcement last year that George IS. (“Kid") Woodruff was coming hack to his Alma Mater created such genuine enthusiasm among the alumni and undergraduates of “Georgia" as has had no equal. Many of them Imd seen the indomitable spirit of “Kid” Woodruff shecrly carry a crushed Ixaly like a streak down the field to victory and glory for the Red and Black. Tltcy all ladicvcd that that courage and resourcefulness was designed to again lead Georgia to the topmost football battlements. They all knew that the cunning of George Woodruff's brain, the tirelessness of his unflagging courage and zeal, and the great heart that carried on in the little Ixxly after all was apparently lost, would drive brawny men to scale the heights of human endeavor in attempted emulation of their leader. Folks were willing to give George Woodruff time to produce evidences of success. That leniency in itself shows the bestowal of confidence. Yawning gaps had lieen left in the Athens machine by the departure of such rugged men as “Buss" Wlielchcl, "Goat" Tanner, Dick Mulvihill. ami others whose presence was felt to Ik practically indispensable. George Woodruff succeeded. His club increased its strength over that of 1922. But in like measure, opponents did likewise. The first game Georgia plnvcd saw the l cst Mercer team in history exert themselves to the utmost; fall slowly hack as Georgia won, 7-0. The Macon people as usual fought hardest against Georgia, and relied mainly on an enormously powerful defense to gain what glory they could. The Gold and Black's offensive power was negligible, fet their dogged resistance to every Bulldog fling forced the Athenians to find solace in one lone touchdown, scoredV 'UT wlu ii tIk vigilant .lot- Bennett blocked n mint and recovered the hall behind the Mercer Chalk. PANDORA "Big John" Fletcher, performing decidedly nu nature!, gave his countless admirers glimpses of his superb running form l»v scoring three touchdowns against Oglethorpe in the next game. The Stormy Petrels, entering a new era, rising a step higher in Dixie grid rankings, also Hashed a great quantity of unexpected form. There were aroused Ceorgia stands to see the Atlantans draw up to an equal standing with Georgia in the third quarter. Georgia had led, 6-0. as the first half ended. Knrly in the third quarter the Petrels were for the first time in the history of Georgia-Oglethorpe relations playing oil an equal footing with their Athens foe. Bulldog reserves freshened the attack here, however, and the final count was 20.6. Then came the long-storied date with Vale, at New Haven. More’s the pity, it came not with joyful expectancy, hut at a moment when hopes for victory had I well supplanted by a cry for “a decent showing.” The clawing hand of injury had visited the Georgia camp. The tno-strenunox "conditioning" games with Mercer and Oglethorpe had taken their toll of man-power. The very bulwarks of the Georgia machine—John Fletcher, Tcany Randall, Ilervev deck lev, Mark nthony, and “Shad” Frier, sorrowfully waved a farewell and godspeed to the ratiier embryonic Georgia team as it departed for the Fast October loth, in that brave hand which went to do battle with what subsequently was known to lw the most powerful football team ill the world were the seasoning influences of only a handful of veterans. It is not to lw expected that the Red and Black was to gain prestige under such conditions. Vale won, KM). A short while Inter the same Blue team of Kli scored 31 jaunts on the United States Military academy eleven, mid it was readily noted that mitigating circumstances had I wen found in tlie Georgians’ apparent disaster. Then the Bulldogs turned to the stern task of handling their Southern Conference opponents. University of Tennessee was rather handily defeated by the dash and nerve of Fletcher, Randall, ami Butler. Georgia left Knoxville with a 17-0 victory. Von can imagine the buoyant hopes of Georgia sujqiorters at this juncture. The Bulldog aces had finally started plying the trade of aeing, young “Buster” Kilpatrick shifted from half to quarter had solved for the nonce the jirobletn of a capable field general. A sjianking good Conference team had been bowled over at the very start. Following a vacant Saturday given them to prejiare for the soul-stirring classic with the ever formidable Auburn Tiger, the Bulldogs net sail amid general acclaim for Columbus. There are those who say that ominous Saturday's idlcncs back on October 27th was a mistake. It marked a radical departure from the Georgia custom of several years hack, yet the eluli had perforce I wen battered, even if staleness might accrue, as some critics claimed. Roosevelt Day, in this brush with the infuriated Tiger, after batting down enemy passes with the consistency of a revolving flail wheel, deftly clutched one from the ozone in the second quarter, lie ran 65 yards for touchdown, enough to heat Auburn, 7-0. Mr. Day’s praises were sung around many seared hearths in the day Immediately following. lb' went into the battle determined to bring back memories of his jicerless brother, “Bum.” How well he succeeded is measured by the figure of victory. His form was the most heroic to emerge from the muddy vale that was the Columbus Driving Park that day. Nelson was everything a super-liack could lw and more, ton, ns Georgia conquered Virginia. 13-0, on Novemlwr 10th. A tremendous crowd, augmented by the Georgia State legislature, more exulwrant then than ever they could have been on the floor at the state capital, fluttered countless banners of Red and Black and Orange and Blue on Sanford field that day. The Virginia Cavaliers, aroused by memories of the stately and colorful background of tradition Georgia-Virginia games have created, fought furiously. Nelson ran, reeled, twisted and crashed, until he, durable little man that he is, was blowing like a landed fish.PANDORA Dampened by loss of "Buster” Kilpatrick, during nad brilliant quarterback, gloom was more than negligible as the Georgians left to vie with the Vanderbilt Commodores. I he invincible Sea Captains quaffed deeply of the cup of victory, and as Gill»ert lteesc, aided by occasional spurts from Rountree and a laamiing crash by Itvnn, darted like a flash up and down Dudley field most all of the afternoon of Xovenilier 17th,- the margin mounted to 85-7, in favor of lteesc and the Vanderbilt student la dy. Vanderbilt was ultimately named Southern Conference champion. Incidentally, made .All-Southern and All-American mention. After this sickening reverse, speculation was rife concerning the Bulldog morale in the next clash with Alabama. In Montgomery. November 24th, the “Thin Ked Line" achieved a 36 0 victory over the Red and Black, partly by thumping long and hazardous passes to completion, partly by skinning off tackle for substantial gains. Pardon the triteness of the term, but Georgia,'just as on the Saturday before the Vanderbilt battlements, simply wasn't "right.” But they were “right" the following week when Centre came, and how efficient the Athenians were has been told in the opening paragraphs. The Georgin-Centre game has been spoken of early because, as has I wen said before, then it was supporters saw the real Georgia team. If Vanderbilt and Alabama followed after that memorable evening of December 1st, the history of the entire 15)23 season might have borne another hallmark. The attack of the 1928 Bulldogs was the most versatile in the history of I’nivcrsity football, according to the concensus of those who have seen many powerful clubs conic and go. The Georgians, their coaching staff substantially augmented and variegated by the signing of Prank Thomas, learned to convert enemy passes into a formidable weapon of their own. Thomas studied the aerial game under Knutc Kockne id Notre Dame, and the value of his presence was soon realized after opponents of the Bulldogs had vainly sought to take the aerial route to victory. But seven letter men were on hand when the 11)28 season opened. This paucity of veterans was especially felt in the line, where only Bennett and Taylor stood in the ashes of a forward wall that had known wide distinction as the upper-product of a nationally known and exceedingly able coach. Herman .1. Stcgcmnn. Just ns Stcgcinan built a monumental line Ik fore, just will he build it again. lie had gained rapid progress at the end of the past season. Fletcher had been placed at end, and along with J. I). Thomason, who rendered sterling play at that post last Fall, these two should lead the wing candidates, and make the passing of Sam Richardson a less dreadful thing. Joe Bennett is going. I’nderstudies were sought and developed in the persons of Ed Bass ami H. I). Shattuek. It is certainly well for Georgia football that old Jim Taylor will be back to hold down the ballast weight of the line at one tackle. Day and Frier worked nicely at center. It is understood that "Roosevelt” will return. Assisting Ike Joselove. Spence Grayson and Mark Anthony at the rugged post of guard were four mountainous men—Carrol, l.evic, Carmichael, and Tippin. Only noble old Mark Anthony will Ik- lost from this ponderous group of seven. During the seemingly never ending period in which Kilpatrick was forced from the game, a slight but intrepid young man stood in there at quarterback and held the reins while Randall, deck ley, Wcihrs, Nelson. Fletcher. Butler and other ripped off the yardage. This young man was “Scrappy” Moore, and his generalship was noteworthy. Occasionally another young man who resembles him closely in spirit, form, and cunning aided him at quarterback. This was, and still is Billy I'hilpot. The Bulldogs the past year had a fleet of what many people call “pony" backs. Among I he number are Sam Simonwitz, Tom Windham, Johnny Blount, Bill Fulcher, and Tommy Nelson. Great promise lies in that crew and all will return in the Full. Their opjmrtunity came in the fleeting moments of the Yule game. Nelson's running in the Virginia game was incomparable. 'Phis completes much that can be said of the Bulldog of 15)23. Their greatest heroism was shown, not in the flights of victory, but in bravely battling on when the tide of combat flowed the other way.Football Schedule (1923) 2!) Mercer nt Athens (in. T—Mercer 0. Oct. 6- Oglethorpe at Athens Oct. 18- Vale «t New Haven Oct. 20- Tennessee at Knoxville Nov. 3—Auburn at Columbus............ Nov. 10 - Virginia at Athens (Home-coming) Nov. 17 Vanderbilt at Nashville...... Nov. 24—Alabama at Montgomery Dee. 1—Centre at Athens .... (in. 0- Alabama 36. (la. 3 Centre 3. •OglethrwjK 6. 0- Vale 40. 17 Tennessee 0. -Auburn 0. . . (in. 13 Virginia 0. . . (in. 6- Vanderbilt 35.tfORGJf 231 «ORCL » -.EORCI E0RC|, " ORGli Basketball Team, 1924 Oiitrr (Iuurd ! uard I nurd Forward Funcard N' Hu'iiakpsox Forward Forward ManagerPANDORA 5ii! FI) Gl'RR. Captain ami Forward Captain Gurr ended his basketball merer last season and liis loss will Ik keenly felt. For four years his play was a marked feature of the “Bulldogs”. Each year found him playing letter and last year he stood out as one of the l est hasketeers in Dixie. (Maying at all times for all he was worth and never letting up, lie was the high seorer of l:« t year’s trains and proved a thorn for all opponents. When on the short end of the seore his inspiration seemed to make his teammates strive the harder and he proved an ideal leader. Tills was his second year as captain of the “Bulldog" eagers. NOLAN RICH A HIXSON. Forward Richardson stepped up from the Freshmen ranks and held down one of the varsity hertlis in the best style. ■‘Rich’ is a natural horn basketball player and also stars on the diamond. His work for the last season was splendid. He was always dependable and an important cog in Coach Stegeman’s machine. With Captain Gurr and this lad "right" the "Bulldogs'' always enjoyed a night of good play. Nolan is an accurate passer, has a good shooting eye. can get over the floor with the best of them and as Jong as he appears in the line-up, the opponents had I letter keep an eye on him. lie is dangerous from all parts of tin court. JOE BENNKTT, Cuard Here is another basketball player of the first water and whose services are lost. For four years he battled hard under Red and Black standards and was an im|M»rtant factor on the defense. •foe’s ranginess and fighting spirit were noteworthy, nnd he broke up many plays on the indoor court as he did on the gridiron. His play Inst year surpassed all his previous work and his place will Ik- hard to fill. His fighting spirit figured greatly and he always fought with the tenacity of the vicious “Bulldog" he represented. CHARI.IF WEIIlliS, fluard, and Captain-Fleet "Greek", as he is known to his friends and acquaintances, was a mainstay for Coach Stegeman’s hand of eagers. For covering the floor and allround ability “Greek” is in a class to himself. He was a faithful and hard-working player and deserves lunch credit for the Itcd and Black showing. “Greek" always gave his Iwst. notwithstanding the fact that he received a bad injury two seasons ago, nnd his play has l ecn admirable. In appreciation for Charlie’s efforts the boys elected him to captain next year’s quintet, and lie should make the eagers an excellent leader.rvc-iLJLESI PANDORA “HKD" POl'NI), Foncanl “Red” is one of tin few men who is capable of staging a come-back. After living out of sdmol four years, he decided to return for a graduate decree. A tittle persuasion then prevailed upon him to again take up the p-ime at which he hud once performed in nonpareil fashion. lie began the season late, hut once started lie showed a dash and spirit that were contagious and inspiring. Though lied hardly could la cxjiecled to equal his former scintillating record, he made the Bulldogs a dependable forward and a man to da relied upon to deliver in the crisis. “POKKY” WILLIAMS, forward This was “I'okey’s" second year on the basketball team. His best work was oil the defense. "Pokcv is a hard and conscientious worker and will prove valuable when the next call is made for cagers. Ilis work in all the games deserves much praise, not because of his spectacular playing, hut because he always gave his best to Georgia. “Pokey” possesses plenty of tight and determination and his two remaining years should bring mil the best he has in him. He is sure to do his share of the work and should lie an outstanding player next season. “TOOTSIK” M 11.1.Kit, fmml No one can help admiring “Tootsie.” For three years lie came out for the basketball team and last year he was rewarded by lieing awarded the coveted "G". Playing aggressively and showing that he- bad the stuff that it takes to win, are two attributes of "Tootsie.” His work this season was good and of a high order. It is to be regretted that this is "Tootsie’s” last year and Georgia supporters wish him much success upon the real battle of life. “IIAHDKN” TIPPKX. tiunnl “Tip", better known as "Hard-Luck Harden” from Home, barely missed his "G" in football, then to make it all the worse repeated the same trick in basketball, but this time by a smaller margin. At present lie is working with the Track Team and of ciyirse all of us are hoping that "Tip" comes out on top. Next year it is a common propheev that "Harden” will lie the most valuable of all Georgia athletes. PANDORA “HOSS” HAKHIS, Sub. Center No one would expect “Hoss" to make Ins letter this year. Just look up the line and see who lie was subbing for. If there was ever a hard worker on a Bulldog squad this Athens Imiv was one and in ease Captain “Kd" was put out of the game "IIons" made a very able substitute. He stuck it out till the last and this shows a quality in “Iloss ’ that assures hi plan- on our first live in the near future. CAItl, SPANN, Guard Although Carl did not make his letter this year, he got into enough games to prove his worth as a basketball player of the first water. He has worked steadily since his Krcshliian year and constituted a major part of those unsung heroes whose chief function is to batter the varsity into shape— the scrubs. Whenever he was sent in to relieve some exhausted regular, there was not that sudden lull of the conflict that is sometimes seen after a substitution. for Carl goes in with a rush and holds the pace throughout the game. JOHN S ATI.OK, Forward Despite his lack of size. Sat has proved a hard nut to eraek for the invading teams this year. He dashes down the court with lightning speed, fairly taking the enemy off their feet with his skillful dribbling. He is no mean tosser of the ball, either, ringing up a basket as often as the next one. Being a baseball and tennis player of great ability, it would not surprise ns in the least to see him sporting a trio of Ci’s in the next year or two. “MAHV” Mt’SGROVK, Manager “Mary’s” college career has been a success in every way. He is admired by all who know him for his personality and kind disposition. “Mary” always has a smile and good word for every one and has the sterling qualities that will make him an inspiration to all those with whom he is associated. His honor was deserved and he performed his work faithfully. He carries the l»est wishes of his friends when he leaves the Cnivcrsitv.PANDORA m Review of Basketball Season W C. Ml? SO AY KOlUilA'S Basketball Team tills season rnjoved oik of its IM st records in years, winning 14 of the IN games on its sclicdtile and losing only four. Their victories included nine over college outfits, and five over- non-college quintets. The only college squad which defeated them was Mercer, the Baptists downing them in two straight games Ht Macon after tl e Athenians had won nine straight college games. Their college victims included Furman twice. Auburn twice, Clemson twice. North Carolina State, Florida, am! South Carolina. In addition to these they defeated the Savannah Protestant Club, the Columbus V. M. C. A., the Macon V. M. C. A., Camp Benning and the Atlanta Athletic Club. They lost to the Atlanta Athletic Club and the Albany A'. M. C. A., which had one of the best teams in the South during the season just passed. One of the most brilliant victories hung up hv the locals was the 41 to IN win over the Atlanta Athletic Club in Athens. The Bulldogs played their best game of the season against the date Citians and were leading 25 to 3 at the end of the first half after having held their opponents to a lone field goal. The Atlautians had beaten them by four points in Atlanta earlier in the season and their great come-back on their own soil served as a wonderful consolation. Coach Stcgeman carried his ln»ys on a five-day mad trip during the Christmas holidays, on which they won four games and lost one. During the next week the Bulldog-, invaded Smith Carolina and by heating the three strongest teams of the Palmetto State thereby annexed the championship of the state of South Carolina for the hundred and seventy-first time. Georgia's record follows: Georgia 32, Savannah Protestant Club 19. Georgia 2N, Macon rY" 22. Georgia 47, Columbus “Y" 20. Georgia 36, Camp Benning 27. Georgia 13, Albany “Y" 24. Georgia 36, South Carolina 28. Georgia 34. Furman 20. Georgia 24, Clemson 6. Georgia 3S, Clemson 13. Georgia 30, Furman 26. Georgia 32, Auburn 17. Georgia 4!), North Carolina State 2 Georgia 33. Auburn IN. Georgia 43, Florida 24. Georgia 29, A. A. C. 34. Georgia 41, A. A. C. 18. Georgia 20, Mercer 34. Georgia 19, Mercer 36. Baseball Team 1924 .......................Conch Copt oil) ami Second Hone ..............Fir I Hone ..................Short ! op .............. Third Hone .................... Catcher ................. Outfielder ................. Outfielder ................tint fielder ....................Fi tcher .....................Hitcher .................... Hitcher .....................Hitcher .......................runty .....................Utility .....................Utility .....................Utility .....................Utility .....................Muuayer H atmin . . Thomason Kk'iiandson M l|)l I KI!H(X)KS I'dWKK . . . Mookk . . . Aijjcx . . . Hamsky . . J'antonk . . Sam: . . . . I'll A M ItKHS Mcniiay . . (' 1.1-1 K K . . . Nki.son . . . Satiok . . . C'iHTNKR . . . OWKNS • • • Hkkvks . . .PANDORA m 3S! Review of Baseball T THIS writilljc tin Baseball 'IVain is just embarking upon the West schedule in the history of tlu institution. Thirty games arc on the menu for the "Bulldogs" and the pones are scheduled with the la st nines of the Hast, the West, and the South. Practically all the meml crs of the l! 23 team are hack on hand and a thoroughly enjoyable season is expected by the Red and Black supporters, and their prospects for a championship team is very rosy. It will Ik remembered that last year’s diamond team were the champions of the Southern Conference. However, it will rest upon the scorc-lionk to tell the tale of this year's team, hot, we predict for them an unusual record, Warring misfortune. Coach "Bill" White is again at the helm of the team. He has guided the Bed and Blockers for several seasons and his learns are always a credit to him. as well as to the University. "Bill" is recognized as one of the West authorities of this sport all over the land. Only two places were vacated this season. George Clarke and "Old Timer" Kldridgc left through graduation. Both were noted for their fielding and hitting ability and their places caused no little worry. To fill these two positions Coach "Bill" has shifted DeLriccy Allen from short to the left garden, letting Nolan Hichardson take his shoes nt short field. “Scrappy" Moore, who is seeing his first year on the “Bulldog" team plays centre field. Both of these men are playing their first year of college ball and have the makings of great players. Georgia's infield can compare with any in the South. .1. I). Thomason holds down the initial cushion in grand style and has made the mythical All-Southern for the past two years. This is his third year on the team. Josh Watson, captain of this year's team, is rounding out his career, and in the early games showed better form than in the previous years. Nolan Hichardson is playing short and handles the position in the liest of style. The “hot corner" is well taken care of by Harry Middlchrooks, and the prospects point to his liest year. Little "Bam" Power docs the receiving, and mighty well does he take care of it. This is Power's Senior year. The "Bulldogs" are represented well in the outer garden by “Pop" Kainscy. “Scrappy" .Moore, and Del.acey Allen. Allen finishes school this year, and his loss will Ik keenly felt, ns well ns Ramsey's. Georgia has a great pitcher staff made up of Fred Sale, Clifford Pan tone, Yndy Chain-liers, “Bill" .Monday, and Toni Nelson. Pnntonc, Sale and Chambers are three of the liest twirlers in the South and should enjoy their la-st year of ball. Pnntonc wns out all last year due to a Imd arm, but it seems that he has "come-back". Monday and Nelson. with a little more experience should go well. Flanigan, Collier. Grincr, Satlof, Owens, and many other reserves will Ik battling for all they are worth next season. Success to you “Bulldogs" nnd we wish you the liest season in your history.m is? 1 m PANDORA JOSH WATSON, Captain and Second Baseman For four ycar Josh has held down tin keystone sack to the great satisfaction of ail the fans around the I'niversity and he was rewarded this year for his sterling work by taring elected captain of one of the greatest teams ever to represent Georgia. Steadiness seems to he his motto in baseball as well as in lift- as there have been few hails hit his way that were not clearly fielded; and it will Ik many years before the Ucd and Black will find another as steady and consistent as Josh. J. I). THOMASON, First Bateman J. I), is completing his third year as a Bulldog and his good work this season has even surpassed his performances of the preceding years thereby establishing him in the annals of the I'niversity as one of the greatest ball players ever to wear the Hod and Black, llis services have been of inestimable value to Coach White as he has always been a faithful worker for the interest of the team and many games are on the won side of the ledger because of his drives down the left field line. Fit HI) SAM-:. Bitch er For his home "Link” claims Atlanta, for his early training G. M. A. claims the honor —since lie has made such an enviable reputation at Georgia. lie inscribed his name in the hall of fame in '23 with his no-hit, no-run, no-mnn-to-first-gnmc against Virginia. This year there is a feeling of confidence Hint spreads through the spectators when it is learned that "Sale will pitch,” and next year we look for him back stronger than ever. DKLACV AI.I.KN. Left Bidder I'p until this year Del.acy capered around the infield in the position of shortstop, but “Coach” lets him do his stuff in the left bower this year. No matter where you play him, though, he gets ’em whether he can reach 'em or not. He probably has more impossible catches to his credit than nnv man on the team this year, and his errors arc indeed few and far between. As a hitter he lias been a bulwark for the team to depend on. nnd next year will lie missed on this account as well as his splendid fielding. J mCUFF PAXTOXK, Pitcher lie always gives lii.s best for the Bed and Black cause. His fielding is exceptional and he can always lx relied upon to conic through with a hit at the crucial moment. His hitting average is always good and is one of the most important cogs in the outfit. He combines all the qualities of an ideal athlete. ANDY CIIA.MBKHS, Pitcher 1 01 HAM SKY. Right- Fielder Georgia in the past has had some great sluggers, hut tin oldest inhabitants fail to remember one quite the equal of “Fop." He lias been the local “Babe" Hath of college baseball, and like the famous M 11ahe", he has been the idol of old and young alike. His hits have been delivered regularly and often; and no fan has as yet been found around here who fails to get a great thrill when “Pop” comes up to hat with the bases full. Andy came up this year with the old right stronger than ever, having one year’s varsity experience behind him, in which lie proved his worth as a pitcher of the highest order. He has a reputation for being the hardest pitcher to "rattle" on Georgia's team, consequently it is hard to find a steadier man in a pinch, lie is also a hitter of no mean ability, now and then bringing in a whole covey of runs with one of his liners. 11 AH HY MIDDI.KBHOOKS. Third ]h,se. Cliff, one of Georgia's greatest moundsmen. is seen back in the box this year much to the delight of our supporters. Later, when we speak of the "days of Pantone" we will invariably think of the way in which he turned back batter after batter with his red hot balls. Though last year the old soup lame failed to answer the call, we are expecting him to bring great lumps of glory upon the heads of himself and his large following. Harry Lafayette is an excellent guardian for the hot corner. This is his second year on the team and his showing has been pleasing to his friends and admirers. Truly, here is tin team's tower of strength. Put never foils to tag Yin if given a ghost of n ehanec when they're sliding in home. His peg to second, too, i often responsible for an “out" for the opposing team. This makes his second year on the varsity and he seems, like fiddles and pipes, to grow better with age. We will surely have trouble next year in finding the man who can fill the hill liehind the plate as completely as Pat. NO I.AN' RICHARDSON. Short Slop This is Nolan’s first year as a member of Coach White’s bunch of ball tossers. Last year his showing on the Freshman team was heralded far and near and his work this year, judging from the first few games, should even surpass his work of last year as a junior “Bulldog.” Nolan can cavort around the short field with the best of them, has a fine arm, and is a hitter of no mean ability. lie should prove very valuable to the team during the remaining years of his college life. SCRAPPY" .MOORK, Cnilrr Fir Id "Scrappy’s" real home on the baseball team is at the initial cushion. This year Coach White shifted him to center field and he is sure to have a great vear. Moore played first last year on the Freshman team. lie has a | owerful arm, can slain out the old ball, is an excellent gardener and should prove valuable during bis next venrs in college. BILL Ml’NDAY. Suh»tit te Filrhrr Bill, the college set of Buckhead, on the mound! Who would think of this wizard of the dance floor and porch swing as slipping them by the Clcmson crew to the extent of not giving up a hit for seven innings? Coming to us after a year at Oglethorpe, lie went out for baseball in his demure and unassuming manner for three long seasons and well deserves the honor of pitching in some of our major games. Cl.IKK COI.I.IKK, Substitute Catcher After four seasons of steady plugging, (Miff lias l ceii put on the string, and his performance when called upon to fill Pat’s shoes shows him to Ik- well deserving of his position. He is a hard worker and his nerve is steady in n crisis, so when Pat is out of the game temporarily, we don’t feel near so nervous as we have in times past. TOM NKI.SON, Pitcher "Battling" Nelson won his spurs ns a Georgia athlete last fall on the gridiron. He showed up well at basketball during the winter and now, with the earning of warm weather, is turning his thoughts to the diamond. Tom is a pitcher of great promise. He stands a fine chance of entering the select group of athletes known as “three letter men,’ before his career at Georgia is done. JOHN SATI.OF, rtilitf “Sat" surely gave souicIhmIv a run for his money on the nine this year. When given a chance to do his stuff around short, he fields 1.000 per cent, playing the same brand of baseball that he does basketball and tennis. Although not making a regular berth this year, wc feel sure that he will step in to fill one of the breaches left next year by our graduating “wheel-horses." BOB" KKKVKS, Manager. The four years that Itcevcs lias been at the I’ni-rersity have been well spent and successful, lie has taken an interest in many of the college activities and his efforts have been untiring. His genial personality has won for him many friends. We wish him unlimited success and hope all the while that his later life will not he licset with the troubles of keeping tape, baseballs and the like alwavs on hand.1924 Bull Dog Baseball Schedule Clcmson Clcmson Dartmouth At At liens Dartmouth Mercer At Athens At Athens Michigan Michigan Alabama At Athens . . At Athens At Charlottesville At Charlottesville At College Park At College Park At Cambridge At Cambridge At Providence At New Haven Alabama Brown t Princeton . . Princeton . . Oglethorpe . . Oglethorpe . . . Virginia . . . Auburn . . . Auburn . . . Auburn . . . Auburn North Carolina At Athens At Athens At Athens At Auburn At Auburn At Athens At Athens At Athens At Athens North Carolina Mercer Mercer Track Team 1924 II. J. Stmikman—-Coach II. M. Ci.kcki.kv (Captain)—lOO-vard, 220-ynrd, relay, javelin Joiix IIowano- 1 mile ami 2-mile. Itnmv -100-ynrd, 220-yard. MO-vard dashes. Bin. Tatk -2-mile. It. K. (irikkix—HO-vard, lmlf-mile. relay. John Tteei.v Shot jmt. javelin, discus, high jump. Bi'stkr Kii.patkick 100-yard. 220-yard, 440-vard dashes. Hki) Kvitt- 410-yard, 880-yard relay team. II. 1). Sii.vrrrcK Hurdles, shot put, discus. II. B. Kant—2-mile. Vkai.k 110-yard, 880-yard, relay. K. W. Ohh -1-mile. T»:» Itvtiikk -440-yard. half-mile. Jim Morton 100-yard dash. C. M. Spann—Broad jump. Miu.KiKiK 410-yard dash. Haki in Pole vault, high jump. Fhyk Javelin, high jump. Jons Pkndkmc.hast — Hunlles, high jump. W. I.. Kric.iir.'- -100 yards, 220 yards. ItcKirs Johnson—110-yard, pole vault.a Review of Track Season HE PROSPECTS f »r a successful truck season arc the brightest the University has enjoyed in many years. From last season’s team, ex-Captain John Howard, Captain llervey (ieekley, Ruddy Ellis, Red Evitt, and W. II. Vealc returned. All these men have earned their letters. John Howard ranks as one of the South’s leading mile runners. For three years he has set a pace too fast for his opponents. llervey Clceklcy needs no introduction to the track stars, for he is feared by all the dash men who run against him. He has frequently run the hundred-yard dash in ten seconds flat, and is equally g« od in the two-twenty and four-forty. C'leek is also a good weight man. Ruddy Ellis, the star quarter miler of last year, was knocked out of the early meets of the year by a spell of diphtheria. , t the time the Pandora goes to press, we find him well again, and getting into his old stride, lie has proved to lie the best 4R) man at Georgia in years, and one of her most versatile runners. He has also made points for Georgia in the dashes. Red Evitt is enjoying his third year as a manlier of the Red and Black squad, and sets n fast pace on the half mile and relay team. Coach Stegeman will, no doubt, use Veale on the half mile. At this event, he is hard to lieat. Kilpatrick and Morton are l oth good dash men and much is expected of them. , Griffin will probably la used as a half mile runner for ns such, he proved a wonder as a freshman. Bill Tate has the longest stride of any Southern track man. and runs the two mile at n break neck pace. John Tippin is the kind of man Georgia has always needed. He places in all the weight events, and keeps up with the best high jumpers. With these men, and many promising candidates, ineludiug Shattuek, Frye, Hardin. Orr, Spann, Milledge, Flint. Rvtlier, Pendergrast and Fulghum. Coach Stegeman expects to develop a team that will lie hard to heat. University of Georgia Track Records 440-ynrd dash 8S0-yard run 1 -mile run . 2-mile run 220-vard low hurdles Pole vault........... High Jlimp........... Broad jump . . . . 16-pound shot put Discus throw . . . . ... 10 seconds . . .22 3-5 seconds . . . '. . 1023 R. Ellis . . . . .51 8-5 seconds . . . , R. Fitts . . . 1922 ... 1 min., 30 2-5 seconds . . 1023 W. Tate . . . 1024 . . .15 4-5 seconds .... . 1021 11. Mahrv . . . . 25 2-5 seconds .... . 1021 . 1921 . 1021 Kick lighter ... 22 feet. 1 inch .... . 1021 Rigdon . . John 'Pippin . . 1020 . . . 120 feet. 1-2 inch . . . . 1021 Griffith . . . 1028 85PANDORA liJJRVKY CI.KCKLKY, Captain "The Charlie Paddock of the L'niversitv” is a title which is well suited for this young gentleman. Clcck-lev has been a mainstay on the track team during his sojourn here and captained the cinder pnthers last year. Cleckley has won many honors here, laith as n student and athlete, lie stands for everything for the betterment and advancement of the L'niversitv, also. His events are the 1(M) and 220-yard dash, relay and javelin. JOHN' HOWARD As a long distance runner Howard stands out among the foremost of the South, lie captained the team last year. He stays in the pink of condition at all times and can always Ik- counted upon to carry his part of the burden. His record has l»cen a fine one during his stay hen and his loss will l c regretted. Howard's long suit is the one and two-mile run. “BILL" TATK ‘•Bill” rounds out his tract career for the Red and Black this year. His work has been consistent and he never lets up his fighting spirit. Besides peforming on the cinder path Bill" takes a great deal of interest in all college activities and has won many honors while here. Ills work has featured the showing of the track team on more occasions than one. “Bill" enters the two-mile run. W. II. VKAI.K This is Vealc's second year on the track team. Last year he made much progress and is expected to prove a valuable man before his career closes. Vcalc possesses the fine qualites which go to make the genuine man and is full of fight and determination, two things which go to make an athlete. Vcalc is at his best on the relay team, hut his duties are not confined here. He is a good man for quarter and half-mile run also. “RKD” BY ITT Here is a faithful and hard-working member of the team. He never lets up and has done his part wonderfully well, and his work lias always l eeu reliable. "Red" has more experience to gain and should prove useful before his time on the track team ends. The relay, quarter and half-mile run draw his attention. ST4 : v» PANDORA “Rl'DDY” ELMS Full of that ole Georgia spirit “Ruddy” is one of the most valuable men on the track team. This is “Ruddy's" hist year and his loss will he the source of much regret to his many friends and supporters. His records have Iwen pleasing and his place will Ik hard to fill. “Ruddy” plays an active part also in all college activities and is successful in everything he undertakes. “Ruddy” enters the relay, quarter, UK) and 220-vard dashes. GRIFFIN’ Griffin's short career has lieeii a most sjwetacular one. His remaining years should bring out his l est and great things are expected of him. The half mile run shows him at his lx st. His record of 158 4-5 made when a freshman is better than the Georgia state record. Resides this he is on the relay team, runs the quarter and half mile. JOHN TIFFIN’ Tippin performs well in three sports, football, has-ket hail, and on the cinder path. He is always doing his best and putting out all he has for the Georgia cause. His spirit is undying and he is full of interest and enthusiasm. John can do well in everything he undertakes. On the track team he docs this in the relay, shot-put, hurdles, high jump, and javelin throw. “BI S IT.R" K11 .FATit ICK “Buster” is always in the best of condition and is a mighty good man. His athletic duties are not confined to the track team alone, as he plays an im|M rtant role as quarter on the “Bulldog” gridiron machine. This is his second year at Georgia and should go well Ik-fore finishing. He enters the 220-vard dash and the quarter mile. HORACE SHATTl’CK Here’s another man who will make some sit up and take notice ln forc his college career ends. This is Shattuck’s second year here and will prove a great asset, in the opinion of his followers. Shattuck also plays football and will make someone hustle next year for one of the line berths. He is interested in ail college activities, besides the shot-put, discus throw, and hurdles on the track team.TTmmrmrrmnmirmfn ' (MIIIMMiriMMMMM JMdt ,BBBBI iiiliihiii iImm ■ •MIiiMihm The Bullpups t Cl Sl SI Freshman 1924 Basketball Squad Will Coot'll Thomas leading them the freshmen enjoyed a very successful basket-ball season. The freshmen ployed eleven games, winning nine and losing only two. The ‘’rats" downed Monroe A. M., "Y" Camp leaders, Richmond Academy and Clcmson Fresh twice. With Andrews. Johnson. Turner, Iliigulcy and Hum leading the attacks, the freshmen piled up 832 points to their opponents 168. Monroe A. M Tech High . . . . Richmond Acadcmv Richmond Acadcmv Clcmson Clcmson 10 Freshman . . 1C Freshman . . 20 1C Freshman . . 82 Freshman . . 11 Freshman . . 10 Freshman . . 7 Freshman . . 12 Freshman . . 17 Freshman . . 20 Freshman . .Freshman Baseball I earn 1924 . . . Coach . . Pilcher . . Pitcher . . Catcher . . Fielder . . Fielder . Pitcher . . Fielder Secoiul l!a e Second Hate Third Pace Second liner . Short Slop . . Catcher . Firet liner Second liner . . Catcher , . . Pitcher JoilMMIX SllKKI.UCK . Diamond . Kkain . . . WOOTEN' . Dotty . . CukKK . . Carnom. . IlNIOItTWKt.I.Cross Country ('Icnison was tin first competitor. It mining on tlicir home course, lie forced to strike their colors hv the close score of 27 to 2s. Aiihurn w nine hv the msv murk of 1 to 21. r representutives were «s next, Georgia win- At the invitation meet of the Atlanta Athletic Club came the real test of the season. Georgia won from Tech. Alabama, Clemson, Atlanta Athletic C’hih. Wofford and others. The score "as 82 to U for T eh. who was second on her home course. (Examinations prevented Georgia entering the Birmingham meet. Tech, the had l»een previously defeated hv Georgia and so Georgia has the right to claim ship of the Southeast. winner there, the champion-The University of Georgia Golf Team The Gulf Ten in at the University was organized in the Spring of 1928. so that the University of Georgia eonld Ik; represented in tin Southern iutereollegiiite Tournament lieillg sponsored l»y the University of Tenwssee. The Georgia Golf Team made a splendid record at this Tournament, winning the team trophy. This year the golf team has had very little time to praetiee and have only played one match, that with Alabama in November where we were defeated. This Spring the Georgia Golf Team is going to make an efTort to capture the Southern Intercollegiate Trophy again. This Tournament is going to Ik held in Atlanta the last week in April. The Athletic Association has also arranged several matches for the team to he played during the Spring term. It is hoped that the team will have the same success that they enjoyed last season. The Golf team consists of four players and an alternate. Tin members of the team this year are Harris Jones, Captain; John Grant. Newell Hamilton, Sam Cart ledge and Hugh Nunnally as alternate. The team is composed of three veterans. Captain Jones. Grant and Hamilton, having played on the team last year and are going to he hard to heat by any golfer. The fourth place is going to Im Ik tween Cart ledge and Nunnally, who are playing line golf.Presidents Athletic Association First Half Year T. L. Anthony Second Half Year C. K. Xkijox ,1. H. Frkkmax A. L. Davis Demosthenian Officers PRESIDENTS C. K. Ski-sox First Term J. H. Frkkmax Second Term A. I,. Davis Third Term SECRETARIES J. H. WmciiT First Term Y. E. Bargkrox Second Term J. L. Stanford Third Term Phi Kappa Officers I’H KSIDKNTS Fir t Term Serontl Term C. I.. 1‘aiksktt Third Term SKCK1CT A It IKS A. J. Kinc.kky Term S. A. Cahti.kdok Second Term Third Term V I,. II. Ml'ttiNOYK II. L. Ilrrni M. T. Knigiit Economics Society Officers IMtKSIDKNTS First II. I.. Urns Term Second Term Third T. Knight Term SRCKKTAHIKS First H. It. Sankohi Term Second Term (I. II. McKinnon Third TermAgricultural Club Officers PRESIDENTS First Term J. H. ClIAFKIN I'. M. Gori ain Second Term Third Term SECRETARIES First Term Second Term 'Third Term c-£bz 6c 'or rn -VKAPPA RCLjP 19 Xi. 24cLUe C HAN )1 » V not 7 ■ v»t¥ «$ar«r • ! jGIORWA ZTATO) . 'VGOtf A. I.. Davis V. 1). Ai.i.kx K. C. IIksi.oh .1. II. McOkiikk C. R. Anukhson Wm. Tatk Debating Council DEM0STHEX1AX PHI KAPPA .T. II. McGkhkk Wm. Tate C. R. Anheksox A. I.. Davis R. C. H esi op V. I). Amen I F. M. CioRI AI X Agricultural Debating Council Chairman .T. II. Chakkaix F. M. Goni’ainC. K. Xkusox F. N Jri.K Anniversarians OEMOSTHEN1AN ..............The Victory of the Y’anquished Introduced hv G. Cooper C. K. Nkusox Law Enforcement PHI KAPPA Introduced by E. P. LawtonIntercollegiate Debate Sourer: Itesolvml, That thr migration of the negro from the South is a serious menace to the prosperity of the South. NEGATIVE AIKJKTT To debate South CarolinaC. K. Nki.son W. I.. Fl'miiidi Intercollegiate Debate Si’WW'T: Revolved, Thai the migration of the negro from (he South w a teriouv menace to the provperitg of the South. AFFIRMATIVE C. K. Nki.son- W. |„ Fruuit'M To debate VirginiaJ. W. Jackson Agricultural Intercollegiate Debate GEORGIA VS. AUURN Subject: Resolved, That the h'rench Government it justified in its occupation of the Ruhr. (A (fir motive) J. W. Jackson V. G. TaijaperroNEGATIVE W. G. Tai.iakerro I. V. Chandler Agricultural Intercollegiate Debate I. V. CHANDLER V. G. Taliaferro GEORGIA VS. FLORIDA Subject: Resolved, That the French Government is justified in its occupation of the Ruhr.A. L. Davis H. B. Fast T. (!. Smaiia Champion Debate I) K MOST 11KNIA N VS. 1 111 KAPPA SciuKcr: Rftoh'fid, That the I’ailed Slate should cease to operate its present Merchant Marine. I) EMOSTJI KN IA X Pill KAPPA (Xeg alive) (sI ffintuitive) A. I.. Davis II. B. Fast Negative wonCOLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE VS. SCHOOL OF COMMERCE SciUKCT: Resolved, That the French zee re justified in the occupation of the Ruhr. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE (Affirmative) I. V. ClCAXni.KK C. M. Rkki SCHOOL OF COMMERCE (Xeyative) I). C. Tuknkr E. F. Lawton Affirmative won Champion Debate C. M. Rkkii I. V. ClIANlll.KK LawtonImpromptu Debate Si'hjkct: llesolved, That examinatutn as now eondurled should be abolished at the Uni-rersity of (Jeonjia. I)KMOSTH KNIAN PHI KAPPA ( Xe jatire) (Affirmative) K. Nki.son W. C. Cantor Dkssik Donai.dsox K. P. I-A WTO X W. G. CoOPKH F. M. Gorkain A. I.. Davis I. P. Mykhsox T. K. Mkkkitt B. M. Dornri.att C. I,. Gowks Negative Won( . M. Rkkii ■I. W. .1 ACNSOX J. I . ANDKRSON Cotton School Debate Sukjkct: It solved, That a high protective tariff xcouhl protect the Agricultural interest of the United States. ( Affirmative) C. M. IUr.ii J. V. .Jackson- (Negative) I. . CllANIII.KK J. I.. Andkkson Affirmative WonY. K. Barokrox pI. II. Whigiit II. I). SlIATTirCK K. .1. Smith Sophomore Debate Reeolred, Thai I he I’ailed Slate Govern me nl ehonld accept the offer made byt Mr. Ford for the lease and piirchate of the Maude Shoal properly now oxcaed 1 1 II KAPPA DE.MOST11ENIA N (Affirmative) J. 11. llotK'ii, Jk E. J. Fkii.kk ( Xeyatire) H. I). SiiATrrcK J. 11. Wright H. E. Smith V. E. BargkroxAgricultural Sophomore Debate SfMJKCT: Hetolvtil, That the I'nited States docernmeut should subsidize a Merchant Marine hetxceen the .It Ian tic Seaboard and South .Imerican Ports. (Affirmative) ( Xfijatire) II. H. Owkxs H. A. McKor ,1. H. Whjgiit Affirmative Won .1. H. Whigfit A. II. Ciiamhkrs H. II. Owkxs II. . McKoy J. J. IIbnnkssy W, T. Johnson Y. J. Johnson John McKknxik I). C'. Him. A. J. Kinokkv Freshman Debate Soukct: llf olvr l. That the ncyro exodus from Qeoryia icill he for the best interest of the State. I) K.M OSTII KN IA N 1 111 KAPPA (Affirmative) (Xeyalire) John McKenzie J. J. Hknnkssy W. '1 . Johnson . J. Kinokry Y. J. JohnsonKV .1. A. I.ONO H. A. Travis I. J. IIknnkssv W. T. Johnson Bki.i. A. J. Kinakkv Freshman Impromptu Debate Si'hject: Itnolvnl. Thill the rnforcentent of the lHyhlf filth .1 mend men t ha been xncrexxf id. Hakky Dki.anky J. A. Lose. W. T. Johnson J. J. Hbnnrwv C,. A. PlRKI.K I)I 'MOSTH KNI AN (Xeqntive) PHI KAPPA ( Affinnntivr) It. A. Travis '1 . Wkhh A. J. Kinokhv F. W. Bki.i. T. F. TiiommonH. K. Hatci.utk .J. M. Keith M. J.. Thkaiih’ku O. K. I!i-iiiit:s Agricultural Freshman Debate Subject: Jiraolffnl. That the Shite of (Seoryia should furnish free text books to jniblic schools. (Affirmative) (y emotive) O. K. 11 conns J. 1. KeithT. B. Wai.tos B. II. Ka.msky II. Davis I.. Paihjktt Jeffersonian Presidents T. B. Wai.tox.............................................First Term B. H. Ram sky...........................................Second Term H. W. Davis...............................................Third Term C. I.. Padoktt...........................................Fourth TermHenry W. Grady Speaking Society Presidents Second Term Third Term Red and Black Staff First Term .... Editor-in-C'hief . First .Associate 1C il it or Second .Associate Editor C. Ml'NIWV . . WaI.TKR (». Cool'KK . C.XHI.TON H. CoUH’TT ..........Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Second Term T. E. Merritt . . . Carlton H. Colqlttt Marvin O'Nkai. . . . . . . . tC (I i tor-in -Chief First Associate Editor Second .Associate Editor John M. McGhee J. 1!. IIoscn . . , ..........Business Manager Assistant Business Manager GEORGIA AND TECH ARE FRIENDS Resurrj ■tics studentsia Cracker Staff Jo»: . K1.1 no . . IIamito.v M. J. hh Kamik E. Watson Bhown Wiiati.kv . Kdilor-iu-Chief Fir I Term i'.ditor-in •( ’hit-f, Second Ten. ............It urine M tinny rr ..................Art •; ’:tcr I .RSTEK 11AROMKTT T. K. MeRRITT Irvinc; I‘. Myersox .1. K. McNkii. Junior Staff ARREI.I. Driwky Business Staff IXAZKE Circulation Department IIomkk H. Santoro, Manuyer GkoKY.E (' Gi i.a W. OwensStaff of Georgia Agriculturist A social? ICdilor Associate ICdifor Fi.ossik 1I AIM.HTOX Associate editor F. C. I)nkxk Local editor J. V. Stkiuikn.son Business Manager M. I). Sandkms Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Circulation ManagerThe Southern Drawl Executive Board I. II. (.jKAXATII . V. Cl. JoilXSTDX H. C. . . T. Iv. Mkrkitt . K. I . I.awtux, .Ik, . . Editor-in.Chief . llttxinexx Manager . Managing Editor Circulation Manager . Axxixtant Editor Associate Editors Board of Control Faculty Advisers I’nor. .1. K. Dkkwry It. S. Bagwki.i. H. K. Barfiki.ii Ei.roy Di'im'is Harrki.i. Drkwry Roskmaky Wiiitakkr I .ii.i.iax Waiik H. K. Donai.dso.v S. A. Wiijtox •Jack Cii affix May .Mi’Xbbr Kstiikr I.ksskk ('iiaki.ottk Ki.k.mistkh A. B. Dohxmi.att Sfkxcrr Rockwbi.i. Ravi. Vikitas IYggy Barksijai.kPANDORA ai Hi The Georgia Glee Club HK l! 2f Glee Club started its eventful season ill October when the first call for song-birds was given. The Officers expected not more than fifty men to rc|»ort. but wben tbc first try-outs came off there were one hundred out. Following this, try-outs were held each week and bv the Christmas Holidays the Glee Club was cut down to sixteen men who will make the trip. Immediately after Christmas the practicing began and the members started work in earnest on the show. Tbc first act this year will be the High Court of the Red and Black which consists of a minstrel setting with Knd Men, the Instrumental Club and the Glee Club. Minor Wheaton, Jimmie Melton and Brooke Johnston will he the soloists in this act. and with the new tenor. Jimmie Melton, who entered the University this fall, the voices are better than they have been in the past four years. The chorus work in this act. together with the College airs, are the bright spots in the net. 'Flic Instrunmtal Club renders three selections in this act and the prospects are very bright. A feature of the Club will be the “Georgia Four". This is tbc first time in (piitc a while that much time has lieen put on the quartette and it is expected that the "Georgia Four” will render some tuneful melodies. Another addition to the Glee Club is a dunenig specialty given by Minor Wheaton and Tody Watson, 'flic club has had nothing of this sort in quite a while, and we expect this to be a "knockout.” 'Flic “Bulldog Orchestra” will play, but it is a Bulldog orchestra that the University has not seen before, bigger and better in every way. Chubby Allen and Happy Harvev will give a black face skit and tbc show will l»e closed with an old Fnglisb setting in which a number of good songs will be rendered by the Club, among them being "On the Hoad to Mandalay,’ "Sailing. "The Slave Song.” and “Sweet and Low.” The itinerary takes in Winder, Atlanta, I.aGrange. Griffin, Macon, Albany. Cordelc. Thoinasville. Tallahassee. Valdosta. Brunswick. Waveross, Augusta. Savannah, Gainesville and Athens. From all prospects at the present time the Glee Club trip ought to be most successful.Glee and Mandolin Club OFP1CF.KS OF THIS CLUB I KU SONS’ F.I, John Taxxer . . Brooke Joiixstox CHas. II. Anderson J. J. Bennett. .Ik. I.. Lamar . . . . Max Oliver . . . .............................................I resilient . .....................................Lender (Her Cluli ..............................Lender Instrumental Ctno ....................................Business Manager .........................Assistant Hu sin ess Manager ..................................Advertising Manager .1. B. Melton Ho wax n Ken non V. M. I'n.cHEK. Jr. Minor Wheaton F. M. Biro John Pkniierorast Jim Harley Philip Miti.herin Mantcy Brooke Johnston W. 1.IPSCOMR (’has. McArtiivr Freeman Jei.ks DkHmiU Mll.I.KINiK Harry Newman % illiam Lawless I . G. Starr H. L. Watson Geo. Fkrpekman W. Taylor Benton Preston William Feiix Haromett Lester Hahcrett William Glenn Haroi.ii Hancock Coupler Powers I.. C. Ban Dali. '1'. W. Goodwin W. C. Carter Happy Harvey Ciiciiry Allen Kotcii Mki.i. Hawkeye Stokes KSI) MKN .PANDORAW The Thalian Club HK oldest collect’ dramatic club in the South, the Thaliaus. have enjoyed the most successful season of their career, this fact being due to the co-oj»cration of the entire club and tile efforts of the officers. I.ast fall during the Home-coining week-end they presented Booth Tarkington’s ’‘Seventeen'' under the direction of Miss Manila Bullock. This plav met with the biggest success the club has ever known. The Colonial Theater was packed and the audience was interested throughout the performance. There were so many compliments paid to the players and so many requests for a second performance, that the play was again presented at Mell Auditorium in February. In March it was presented at The Normal School and at Brenau Auditorium in Gainesville, being the biggest hit of the season in both places. During the spring the club took a trip of a week visiting numerous colleges in the state. This time ‘‘The Crooked Square” was presented. ‘The commencement play. “Bulldog Drummond", ended the vend with a howling success.The Thalian Dramatic Club Frkkman Jki.ks Brook k Johnston A I .TON Host !I . . Miss Maky Lyndon . . . . PrmidcHt . I 'ice I’rcxi lcni litixinfx Manager . Faculty . I th'ixer M KM 11 KltS Bkssik Parr Uoskmary Whitakkr Dorothy Moran Husk JJrsn Annii: LaI'Rik Wkir Sara Maiiiiyx Mattik Dowdy PtMKiv Hakkr CaI.I.IK McW’iIIRTKR VlRCIXlA TrCXMIW Martha Ci.ark Kiekmax Jki.ks Dowih.k Pikro: Ciiari.ik Andknson Ai.ton IIosch John Hoscii Tommy Mkkkitt I.kstkr IIarorktt Joiison Smith Brookk Johnston Monks CIl'YTON Tom Cmhd: Coi.qcitt Cartkr Harry Midui.khrooks Cari.ton Mki.i. BiI.I.Y (Il.KN N Hkrsciiki. Smith Morris Stokks Richard Kinokry David Snki.i.ino Rorkrt Travis Wii.i.ia.m Monday LeKoY Wii.i.iam John McKksxik A. A. Markham. W PANDORA Girls Glee Club )U a long time tin girls at the University talked among themselves about a glee club. There were a number among them who loved music enough to give their time and money towards helping the cause on the campus. So many of them were new comers, timid freshmen in other words, and so many others were "old” and rather pessimistic Seniors that the new year was here before definite action was taken. Jn January two tryouts were held. .Miss Louise Itostaud. Miss Martha MacAlpine and Mrs. '1'. K. Walker acting as judges. Thirty-five girls were selected from the contestants, among them being singers instrumentalists, and dancers. The members elected their officer , decided to give an operetta in the spring, and secure the services of Miss Rostand as Director. Little can he said about the excellent material that is in the Co-Kds Glee Club and about the splendid way in which they all worked at rehearsals and between rehearsals because the members themselves are writing this article and they cannot overcome their natural modesty. Hut it is perfectly permissible to say that in every thing they do and will do they intend to he as true as possible to their motto "Art knows no Country.” and to make good music popular and popular music good. To make i oori mn.fir lojHilor. mid lo tular marie (jood. Dorothy Mohan . . Sakaii Stkwaht . . Rusk Hrsii........... 1,1111 AN WaIIK . . . Fi.okknck I.kstkr . . Miss l.orist: Rostand ...............President ..........Vire-Prenident Secretary mnl Treasurer ...............Librarian ...........Accom nini ! ...............Director Sarah Franklin C 11 ARLOTTK Fl.KM ISTKR RlOMA Pt'NKKXSTKIX Tomik Zona Hamilton 1.11. man Isaac 1.11. a Ionks Fkk Kamansky Dorothy I.kvy Sara Maiidox Katiilkkx Mkrry Dokotiiy Moran M arockritk Morris IIki.k.v McDormax Virc.inia Norton Kvki.yn O'Qoinn Cki.ia Fkrky Sarah Stkwaht Kona Straws Sarah Tkrracano I.II.I.IA N V A OK Koskmary W'iiittakkr An NIK C AINKS Wll.OKR Pkgc.y Bakkh I’kgoy Hahksdaik Mii.ioiko Ki.i .anktii Bondi rant Bi.ythk Bcrnktt F.stiikh Brsn Bosk Brsn Maktiia Clark Sai.i.ik Fannik Daniki.s Mklviii.k Doit.iity Dorothy Dkiskki.i.University of Georgia Y. M. C. A. Delegates to the Ninth International Convention of the Student Volunteer Movement, Indianapolis, Ind December 28th, 1923 to January 1st. 1924 I’kok. W. I). IIooi'kk I’,. 1,. Skckkst, (lenerut Secretary )' Ai.ton Hosoii John Host-ii Wim.ia.m Tati: John li. W'muhit Cahi.ton Mkm. W. ‘I’. I'oKiiKS, Jr. ClIAKI.KS 11. IIoOl'KK F. W. Onk Johx ( ni:kn John I). Stokki.y 1). W. Hvtiikm. Ju. I!. I). SlIATTIVK (!. 'I . ClANII J. C. Morcock, Jk. J. It. Johnson Cl. A. Pinki.k Fain Si.ait.iiti.r Miss ( h. o: Strai'ss Miss Pmkjy Baki:k Officers of Y. W. C. A GuNTurm: Stitii ......................President ..................Vice-President .....................Secretary ......................Treasurer I' nder-( rad mite H e presen t a live CABINET Pkcav Baker Bessie Pakk ADVISORY BOARD Miss Mary E. Crkswki.i. Miss I.ayra Bi.acksiikar Mrs. W. H. BocockX PANDORA The Reserve Officers Training Corps B.V I .IKI'TKN A NT CoiOSKI. .1 A .M KS K. WaKK, I’. S. Army, Itctircd l rofe or of .Military Science 'uml Tactic 11F. Krsrrvc Officers Training Corps is a very importiint part of our National defense system. Through it we develop ami train officers to eommaud and lead •inr citizen soldiery in time of threatened invasion or other great emergency. Our traditional military pulley is to maintain a small, highly trained regular army in time of peace and to augment this force in time of war with a great citizen army, made up from the untrained man power of the nation. t’ntil the great World War in J!M7, the eilixeii armies had always been officered, for the most part, hy men of little or no prior military training. This resulted in much loss of time spent in organization and training after arrival in the large mohilization camps. At the outbreak of hostilities there may not always lie time enough to do this, therefore we must make some preparation for war in time of peace. The Wetter we are prep a red, the less likely will an enemy dare attack us. At the la-ginning of the World War a somewhat different plan was followed. Instead of assembling untrained officers and enlisted men into large camps to la- trained simultaneously, officers training camps were established and the best of the nation's young manhood was enrolled for three months' intensive training. From this representative body of patriotic men, there was selected and commissioned the first increment of officer for our National Army. These new officers, under the guidance and direction of the officers of tIk- regular army, then assisted in organizing and training the great citizen army of four million men. While the officers’ training camp system was a great improvement on the old method, it was not perfect. It h»ok several months' time to plan, select the personnel, organize and train these men. Had we l»ccn opposed by a first class power, free to strike, we could not have successfully carried out this program. The Iteserve Officers Training Corps, organized under the National Defense Act in 191(i, is training officers bv the thousands each year to take the place of those veterans of the World War. now in the reserve, as fast as they drop out. We hope that the day may never come when it will la- necessary for them to lead our soldiers in battle. However, should war come, thanks to the UFSFKVF. OFFIC F.HS' TUAIN1NG COUPS, our foe will find us ready. Our sons will lie led by men, from the I'liiversitv of Georgia and many other sc la ails, colleges, and universities throughout tin- land, who have been trained in military science and tactics, and will know la st how to lead and care for them in camp and in battle. The enthusiasm and zeal of the student Imdy during the present session has l ceu shown in uiuiiv wavs, but the liest evidence of it is the increased enrollment for the Advanced Course for next session. If the student laxly continues to give the "U. O. T. C." their support, as now, the I'liiversitv of Georgia will soon have a permanent place in the War Department list of “Distinguished Colleges."Scabbard and Blade COMPANY “I" 2nd K KG IMF. NT . . . . Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant H. T. Fattkrmin ASSOC ( ATI I). Donai.dson HONOR AH'V C. M. WartonSCABBARDi AND BLADE 1 1 G»V p4TT€ AL0°Regimental Headquarters Colonel Lieutenant-Colon ! M I!W ' .ON A IIA M 11 .TO X lonxor Haiti of HonorRegimental Headquarters [ ocis N'. Hktk..............................Regimental Adjutant Miss Uaciikai. Griggs.................................Maid of Honor Wii.ijam M. Lan'ikk.................Regimental Penumurl Adjutant Frki) M. Cjohkain...................Regimental Intelligence Officer Si.adk H. Supply Officer Infantry Battalion Headquarters Miss IOvki.yx Scakhohoit.ii Sponsor Konckt 10. Cook Iloilo lion .It jutant Huttalion Supply Officer Cavalry Squadron Headquarters S toimor Squadron Adjutant Ha.mi-ton M. Janrki.i. Plane and Train in; OfficerSKlUiKAXTS COIt i’OKAI.S Company “A” Officers Wii.i.iam L. Frix;i«rM Miss Katiii.kkx Mkrky J. II. Horch .... W. K. Hass............ W. If. Vkai.k . . . . M. C. Garrktt . . . . ..........Captain ...........Sponsor First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . . First Seri eant I). S. C. VanVai.kkxhi'Ims M. A. WlllTNKY F. Dnkxki. 'I . S. Hi’mei H. I.. Smith I). S. Cami'iiki.i II. It. Craig S. K. Drl’ris •I. is. Fokhks .1. I.. Griffin C. II. IloOFKR .1. .1. Sai.tkr II. I). SlIATTtTK “A" Company Infantry CAHF.TS W. ’I’. I'ORHKS T. W. (lOOIIWtN .1. F. ( MCA 11 AM .1. F. C «H IFKITII J. N. Hawks I. K. il. y (). F«. lireiiks II. Ci. IIakvkv It. I). Him. 1). II. IIahiun .1. U. Haki.ow W. V. .Ionks W. 'I'. Johnson (I. S. Johnson M. Iv. Kii.i'athick A. .1. Kinokmy It. l.KKM.KR !•'. I,. I.KWIS F. B. Martin I . MinNic11 W. S. McMichaki. C. I). McCctchkon C. I). M cl.K NOON H. B. Owkns Harry Pok .1. I). It. NDOi.i n H. A. Hainky H. A. Stricki.and It. A. Sl.Al’HKV T. II. Ski man H. T. Skc.mkst J. II. Skymoch C. W. Tai.maikii: M. Thkaowki.i. .1. N "1 11 1 1 N I. . K. Travis II. A. I’siikh I I. C. W11.1.1 A MS M. K. Wvciik (). Woods F. I . Wki.iji T. B. Wai.kkr T. N. Wiiokh J. M. Adams II. S. Aikkn W. S. H. II. Aiikrhoii I). Bacon V. K. Bahckkcn J. I '. Boyd W. K. Brown ],. I . Brown K. B. Carter I). Cox T. M. Ci.ose li. K. 01.AH K (I. M. Cl.AKK H. B. Cannon I '. Cami I). I.. Davis V. II. Drkw W. U. Howards I. . Fkiniikro W. T. Fri.i.ii.ovK Officers ..........Captain .........Sponsor First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . . First Seri cant H. II. Johnson C. TfKK' A. V. Waits C. 111’GOINS W. Johnson A. Kknnkdv H. Wai.i. M. D'Antionac C. H. Howards W. II. Hakoman J. W. Hay I). J. RatcmkkB” Company Infantry CADKTS ('. It. Ward A. M. I’arkkr W. T. Fowi.kk S. K. Ahkkckommik W. 11. HoWki.i. F. H. (IlI.HKHT .J. T. Axdkksos .1. B. I’nwKR .1. 1.. (iRUKN J. M. Bkrrv (». C. Howland K. I). Nekton M. 11. ItnvKR ('. (I. Hohkhts I). (lOODSON H. F. Brigiitwki.i. ('. B. Smith M. (f 1‘YTON .1. H. BlHROlX.IIS •I. C. S11 Kt'I'AMD I.. .1. (Iamhi.k S. S. Bki.ciikk A. N. Smith (’. K. 11 Alt MAN V. M. Bmvaxt 11. W. Saxiohd w. I.. 1 Ikhhi.k A. It. Bkxxktt U. F. Stkimikns II. I). 11 t orn:y .1. K. Bacwki.i. C. A. St'TKKK S. S. 1 Ion TON .1. ('. IJhihk ('. II. StariiNr. 1). B. Johnson W. W. Cl.AYTDX T. A. Slahivv Y. .1. .Johnson W. K. Cakroi.i. W. '1'. TrcKKit II. T. KUN NON J. Ciiii.ds K. I '. Taxxkk .1. B. I«oxo .1. 1). Cami mki.l 11. Thomas M. I .A .AR I’S H. Cox NOI.1.Y S. V. Tri,mi T. 1). Marks J. B. C'ot.sox (). N. Tjiaki F. B. MK'artv 1 . B. ('rim (’. Vajcox II. A. McKov H. 1'. Doxai.dsox W. B. Wight II. II. MfFlIKHSOX K. B. TCxgi.axd II. II. Wkst ('. McKenzie .1. C. Fanning H. N. WlLKIXSOK A. (’. Moork W. II. I'OY K. W. Williams (’. I . Mi'KKAV Company “C” Officers Hani»v Rncck Kant Miss Kosk Brsii . . (I. P. Sl.AlT.IITKH . 1.. I Daiijcy . . . XX". 1C Skwki.i. . . I). I.. Cl.OL'l) . . . T. I.. Ai.nctt . . . ...........Captain ...........Sponsor Firs! Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . . First Sergeant GRANTS .1. M. Cai.iiwki.i. II. K. Smith R. Johnson W.-R. llir.MriiKKYS J. H. Maddox I.. 11. N’kuox CORPORALS XX’. I). Rkacicam XV. IC. T. C. Ki.anaoa.v J'. M. Nkiso.v O. XV. K. II. Ham. K. A. Hkhitowiih 11. H. 1 I I'SItA X DS J. C. StatiiamC” Company Infantry J. W. Fansixc. W. J. Grey V. O. Nelson W. I). Oxford I, . Parsons H. It. Perkins S. F. Rosen J. K. Reaves H. I). Ska horn W. S. Smith (J. B. SlHMONS P. A. Steiner C. I). Tahok It. H. Toi.hkkt G. K. Tolley T. A. Tavi.or C. M. Turner H. J. 15. Turner W. P. Warren G. S. Walden F. I.. WII. 1.1 AM SON L. R. Wm.son A. K. Young K W. Graham G. T. Gakd H. It. Gi.r.xx W. C. Gun by II. J. Harvey •I. W. Harris T. F. Haycood F. B. Hand G. W. Jones It. K. Jones T. C’». Kain (’. J. King M. C. I.EVIE J. L I.EACH A. Langford J. A. Mai’i.din W. K. Marsh am. P. L. Meadows J. C. Mohcock M. Me K EMMIE K. L. McCui.Loroii C. K. McLaighm.v J. M. Wesiv.y W. A. Acree G. W. Bryant J. F. Barnes J. K. Boswkm. W. A. Boykin V. G. Bagiev P. N Brisco J. Cl’RRAN P. L. Crenshaw A. S. CI.AY C. II. Cotton J. M. Com: W. It. Ci.ark J. I.. Dowling II. Dasher J. II. Dhkwkky J. F.. Dees J. H. W. J. Fnaix K. I). Fulciikr K. F. Finley Troop "A” Officers ..........Captain ..........Sponsor l-'irrt Lieutenant Second. Lieutenant . First Scryeant II. 'I . Pattkksox . . . Miss Fi.ikahktii Hakmis W. (i. Tai.iakkkko . . It. .1. Hiciiakiwox . . C. A. Bkkkkstait 1 . N. It II’ll AMDS COIt 1 011 A LS J. F. Gkikkith J. W. Mohto.v M. I. Fnisaxt It. F. Anokhson C. II. Clakk II. I.. Fhf.dkrick A” Troop Cavalry CADETS .1. F. Andkhsov S. T. Barnett II. F. Kkacii L. M. Br.xsti.kv F. K. Boi.and J. K. Baii.kv It. B. Ckawiky I. . I. .1. .1. 1)kan T. Ei.Ron C. W. For J. II. Gionaii.i.iat .1. It. Cepiiknt (I. W. Hkhiot J. E. Johnson W. F. I.KWM (i. I). MoHTO.V II. Moont: A. E. Man I). E. M. Nash II. F. NVxnai.i.y W. H. Parks A. M. Parham J. K. Pknry II. E. Hatci.htk II. I). It IIKSKXX'AY W. T. Scott K. SlIKPI'AHI) .1. I.. Staxi.kv I. V. TaRHI’RTON T. F. Thompson ( I.. Vandiver •I. (». VaxIIoi'ten E. A. cm  Officers .........Captain ..........Sponsor First ]situ tenant Second Lieutenant . First Sergeant H. B. Shaw . . Mmr Elinor Tomrt ( N. SlIKARKM . . C. A. CfRTI . . . It. T. Scogoins . SERGEANTS II. S. Stax it.v J. L. Step urns C. S. Caroii.i. 1.. B. McI.kxijox R. F. Brown CORPORA! 1). I.. Earnest 1). Pittman !!. Wommack J. G. Okovatt R. G. Mixtkr G. B. Randolph  B” Troop Cavalry CADETS Adams, C. N. Bhkkn, H. I). Boatwright, M. (5. Bakxktt, II. L. Bishop, Ci. X. Batch n, W. .1. Brandon, W. T. Brown, S. T. Bkai.k. C. B. Cato, K. Di-rk, L. S. Daxiki.. V. H. Pamiiro, K. Kitts, I . V., J. K. Gorkr, 'I . A. (il.AlHN, C. B. IIaii.kv, L. II. I Ioi.DKK, .1. C. Hodgks. W. I,. I loDGSON, K. Jonks, B. M. I ONO, .1. A. I.KVY, M. II. Mri.iiKHi.v, I . A. Mykrson. I. P. Minnicii. V. II. .Maocihk, B. Mathk.vy, J. 'I . Moor :, II. I.. Morrison, II. J. Nkvin, J. B. Nixon, (I. H. Ohr. I). M. Pknnick. L. T. Parkkr, I). C. P11.1.KN. J. B. Scoggins. B. T. SlMONTON, F. Tcrnkr, B. C. Tiiomtson, J. B. Wright, J. II. VorNG. W. II.E. I,. Guinns H. Jackson COUTORAI S T. S. Gray II. IIoi.unAY A. B. Parker K. 1). Hradv .1. Q. Davidson K. J. Fr.ii.RR Troop “C” Officers SERGEANTS B. I)oRNHI.ATT . . . Miss Mii.drki Bulky .1. II. Hancock . . B. Mostki.i.ak . . T. II. WlllTKHKAI) ........Ca plain ........Sponsor . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . . First Senjeant (I. C. Dkax F. OkkC” Troop Cavalry CADETS Atkinson, It. H. Anorkws, K. W., J. C. Harnks, J. M. IIoyktt, E. S. Packs, E. Cook, 0. T. Casskis, T. M. Cmoccii, J. C. OoNNKH. C. G., W. A. Fhkr, C. B. (Iowan, (J. V. IIkkndon, H. H II AC. IKK, F.. W. Hart, C. O. Hodgson, E. N Kkitii, J. M. LaN IKK, J. E. Loach, C. V. Marsh, It. P. Mow. W. It. McNkii., .1. K. Melt AK, It. II. Xi itk. C. W. Pkkston, II. It. PoWKMS. .1. P. Paynk, II. A. Pknkai.i., T. ItlCIIAKIW. B. SlIKKI.OCK, C. V Satiok, J. Sams. A. D. Spivry, K. H. Story, ' .. M. Tkmi’iks. .1. II. Trcsskis. H. A. Thomas. E. F. Varnkook, A. (I Wright, I . Whitk, .1. F. Vors-G, V. K.Motor Transport Unit Gkorci: W. Mcniikv Captain Miss Makiickkitk Morris Sponsor Sponsor W11.1.1 AM S. Kockwki.i.................................. • irst Lieutenant I.. 1 . Daii.kv...........................................First SeraeantMotor Transport Company CADETS W. S. .1. C. Brock V. H. C'akrikk G. M. Ci.ARX V. W. Cl.AYTON I . L. CXKXSIIAW I). L. Davis F. C. Drkxki. ('. Morcock C. D. McI.kximix H. II. McPiikhsox L. H. Nkixox W. O. Nklrox Marry Pok ,1. B. PoWKK P. A. StkixkrRegimental Band K. T. Dotitkv, Hand Leader II. ARKxoH'mn G. A. Goddard R. K. Baxpielu J. J. Hknnkssy .1. G. Bkacham IS. S. 1.11‘SCOMD Kvkrktt Bargkhon C. N. Mr.ix W. U. J. Mil.MOAN H. A. Birchmork J. T. Mckknxu: .1. M. Bkawxkk •I. H. Pen dkrgrast II. 11. Brown C. Powers .1. B. Chandler L. C. Randam. R. F. Cook L. II. RI'KKIN W. G. Dash 1.. G. Stark A. J. DonNHI.ATT .1. B. Stoki.ey .F. F. Fanning T. WindhamAttached Officers Dr.ssir. Donaldson Major Cavalry J. W. Siri'IlKNSOV Captain Cavalry C. L. I’adgktt Captain Cavalry J. 7. Miukr Lieutenant, please iio mi take I Onrjows amiss, Attb bark-fir milk , crack tike fjfrtsSoothing Syrup To each of you just take your shore Ami laugh at your oxen expense. For who knows who will he laughing Ayes and ayes hence? The jokes tuny make you yrin and frown, But ’tis only the fun of a friend; And tho the laugh is on you now, You may he laughing then.BOOBY tt'IXXRRS No. 1 AND 2 IN PANDORA'S PRIZE BF.Al'TY CONTEST Ci.koi’ATXA Anthony ani» CJkack Shknsontth fit}'! HOOMKS No. 8 ANI) 4 1 vi.owa Cooi'KK '77 ’ Dancin' Font" W’ll.HKMKNA Tatb '-AV .V y lkul"Ufa PANDORA “THE GEORGIA CRACKED” Published now and then at the Y. M. C. A. Entered at the S. A. L. Freight office as very old stuff, under Act of Mar. 3rd, J(i3V It. C. TUB STAFF J. Hk.xhda .Iokk......................................................Creilitor-in-Chief I. Gotkox...........................................................Inet Munaijer EDITORIAL Fellows, this business of cheating on examinations has got to stop. Now we aint no highbrows ourselves and personally don't see no harm in just taking aslant at the guy's paper next to you if you don't happen to savvy the question and he does, see? But here's the trouble. These here profs pretend to go out of the class room on exams, and then go back into their office and take a squint through the keyhole. Now, what wc mean is that you got all the odds against you on that proposition, where you can't see him and it aint no trouble for him to give you the once over. Another thing, if the bird next to you happens to have the wrong dope on the deal, and you copy it wrong from him you stand a big chance to lose on account of the nosey, xcro-slinger getting a whiff of crookedness. And once got on to, you haven't a cootie's chance of getting out alive. So, fellows, just keep this little tip under your hat: Be sure the bird next to you has got a good pack lined up, and the prof is blind in his key-hole eye. BOOK RBVIKW When inn nntl Which, by 1 Scribble: New York. Dolt and Co. This here work which The ('HACKED is reviewing in this spasm of the publication is all to the mustard. Wc sat down and read the whole thing through, every word, except sonic of the big ones which we didn't know what they meant. This fellow Scribble is a regular wise guy; he writes for the Saturday Evening Post and gets 1.47 a word. Now that’s going some, believe me. I guess those big guns that publish the Post can afford to hand out the shecklcs without figuring too close, on account of them having the largest circulation and the most, advertising of any magazine in the good old I'. 8. A and you know what that means, the whole world, by golly. Now this fellow is too slick to write for any such yellow sheets as the Freeman which has only a few cracked readers—and most of them nuts—cracked nuts as the fellow says. Why that thing has gone out of business on account of not having enough fools bite on it to keep the wolf from the door. Well, as wc was saving, wc read this book and it just hit the spot, and anybody that don't like it just shows as plain as the nose on your face that lie don’t know nothing nlioiit literature. PANDORA The Cracked She: “Who was that Imlv I saw you with last night?” lie: “That wasn't no lady, that was my wife." She: “Why are some men like fish?" He: “I don't know, why?" She: “llccause they’re horn that way." She: ‘Who was that lady I saw yon walking down the street with?" He: "That wasn’t no street, that was an alley." lie: "Why are college hoys like Angels?" She: "Well, now, really, I (She didn’t hite, so we can’t finish this one.) She: "Who was that ladv 1 saw you at the show with?" “Who was that lady I saw you in town with?" He: “That wasn’t no town, that was Athens." The proprietor of the green house stood in front of his nursery one bright, soft spring morning. All the flowers were bursting with new life and even the trees buddies, no budding. .Mr. Pansy, the florist wasn’t particularly impressed, for Ids flowers had been blooming all winter tin blooming things, as he affectionately designated them. His little seedling, Johnny, was aland to leave for college. lie must give the lad some piece of advice which would guide the lad through the days of his college life and he an inspiration to him. as well as keep the In»v out of mischief. Wluit should he tell the young hopeful. Suddenly an inspiration came to him, he felt wise as (an-fueious; taking a deep breath he spoke: Johnny, remember your home and above nil else don’t throw stones." “A stitch in time saves nine," cried the doctor as he sewed up the eat and saved its lives. •GOOD TO THE LAST DltOP"The Brawl A Southern Infliction Forced spasmodically upon the general puli, lie at the Paramount Cafe. Slip)H- l into the Post Office at Athens. Gn.. when no one is looking, under no net at all. KDITOUIAl. The Brawl, while published at the University of Georgia, will represent the whole South. It has lieon ealled by a prominent journalist a coinhination “Physical Culture and “Brain Power" for the South. In support of this assertion we point with pride to the editor and other uh'IiiIkts of the Staff. The Brawl will carry in each issue articles which appeal to particular clasess of people; namely, freshmen, imbeciles, lunatics. and fools in general. The Brawl, while not given to boasting, may lay claim to being the most brilliant publication ever seen in Athens, having renders from California to .Mexico. It may he permitted us. if, in our phenominal success, we expand our chests and point with pardonable pride to our brilliant sponsor—the department of journalism. We are modestly and unassumingly endeavoring to fill Jin urgent and crying need in the I'Diversity for a magazine which will be clean and sweet in fact, our motto is “!) ) U-10 )'r pure. the Brawl never he corrupted by pessimism, dyspepsia, jaundice, or halitosis. With Our Campus Poets The sun it wasn’t shining. The shirs were pretty bright; But that was only natural For it was late at night. Nocturne In Vers Fibre She sat breathing the aroma of the Its fragrance. Its mellowness. Its opiate mystery. Night owls, night hawks, night gowns______ Night-in-galcs, night watchmen, mares— Fade into the gloom. She had went to sleep. 'fesome. night. ight- Thk Kinc. ov Siam PANDORA id m Nightmares of a Lucy Cobb Student (Kitor’s Note:—Mi.vs Cur who truuscrilied tlic following machinations of her creative self is now tlu- lowest rating instructor at lioohswah Institute for the Feeble Minded and is said to he totally insane. This, nic-thinks, is ample cause for its publication in the Southern Brawl.) The following is a hunch of stuff that I made up, but that is supposed to fool the public into thinking that a real, live I.ucv Cobb sehmlent wrote. Spelcmher .Morn: 1 awoke and naturally got up (it's done in the best regulated families, I understand) put on my cJo c (which is also done by all self-respecting girls) and reluctantly went down to breakfast. After eating for some time 1, through some unaccountable freak of circumstance, quit Then, as all good little girls who mind their mothers do. I went to mv first class. Soon, however, I discovered that it is not one of the requirements of good scholarship to attend those lairing ole lectures, so I cut all the rest of that day's classes. Somehow, I conceived tin very brilliant idea of going to dinner about 12-M (noon) and satisfied my gastronomic cravings, for the time iK’ing. This is enough for one day, as my readers in the Brawl twenty years hence may tire of so much stuff happening in one day. September Morn the Second: Again I awoke, but this is not strange to snv, for 1 was sleeping in the bath-tub, as the editor of the Brawl told me to, and soinrlauly cnine in and turned on the water. This is not very funny, though, so this will he enough for the second day. September Morn the Third: Did the same things I did every other day I have lieen here (Which ix 2) and in addition waved to Tom, Dick and llarry. who go to Georgia and are cute. They were passing on Mill-edge and were slightly under the influence of “Demon Hum ' (Teacher Dear calls it that at V. M. C. A. meetings that we have once in a while when some poor little fledgling says da mil or sleeps with her head under the cover (as all hygienic books say not to do). September Morn the Ninety-Fifth: This i not really September Morn but that is such a good joke about it lieing “September Morn" that I can't resist the temptation to call it that, as 1 just know the Kditor of he Brawl will love the darling implication. But I’d better not say more as Mr. Drcwry (who is to be the Journalistic Frof at L’niversitas Cicorgiaic, but who i not born yet, as this is 151» or 1SS!) or something ancient like those dntr. anyway) might censor it and mV efforts he in vain. This is -ill for today, as I am going to get drunk tonight and will not be able to write any more. January or February, I forget which. Morn: I am still carrying oil the “Morn" joke In-cause it is so lovably suggestive, and the editor is just nrr to take mv stuff if I keep it up long enow. Terrible excitement among the home folks for Grandmother has gone and got married again. This is the fifth time she has made the same mistake and we are la-ginning to think that she kind of likes it. Flops got a box today and we ate so much that we were all sick. (This last sentence is put in to amuse the little folks who have a rather undeveloped sense of humor and do not appreciate the very slick implication aland “Morn") (Kdit-or is supposed to say “Haw-haw" here thereby indicating mirth.) uWho ’Round Athens Pnormarr CotroHAi. “Doc" Sewell frcexes “Cora” Cor fain out in last lap with Most rile r a jwor third. Taylor Knight wins without a struggle when he turns in his Philosophy of Life to the Pandora. Shelby Langston finally outstrips Harris Jones in hard-fought battle starred prineipally in lleekman's classroom. The Ag. College steam-rolls Virginia Trnslow through all opposition. Pill Tate, who ate and ate his way to fame. Freeman .Iriks, through political move on the part of the league of Women Voters, marches through triumphantly. .ludson Smith, we snp|H se. “Sliiek" Stanford wins by a nose in the most hair-raising political battle ever staged in the history of Who’s Who," over such stellar social lights as "Hill Monday, “Iliekev” Freeman and ltuxnm Bill" Johnston. Bnm'.kst Bootmckkn Biookst Booti.ickkicks Most Coxckitkii . Has iwo.m kst Max THE SHIRK Buck" Wesley, children cry for him. Bine.KST SpoutMont i»:m-kx atk Iaivkr Most iiksckhatk I aivkr . Hariikkt ItONKX . . Demi Johnson Holt, endorsed hv over a thousand mother . . . Tommy Merritt wins wlu-n lie tries to pass a year’s work overni|fht. Wittiimt Man . . “Daddy" Fain pulls liest joke of year when lie asks Tommy a serious (piestion. Hkst Atiii.ktk . . . "Mary ' Musgrove wins, proving the superiority of brains over brawn. Strokckut Man . . Voting scattered, as spring baths had not liern taken. (Your nose knows.) Hiourat Boisiikvik linrr Writkr . . •Tom" Hee l, the only man in the world who knows what those little marks mean that be put on our matriculation .'arils. Best Orator . . .All joking aside, we couldn't help but tell the truth here, C. K. Nelson! Laxikst Man . . Walter Cooper magnanimously steps out of the race after he has it einched in favor of Alton Hoseh, son of rest. Bic.c.kst Fkksiimax . . After an uphill battle lasting three years, Charlie McArthur finally wins out over “Kittle ltoscnfT Deal. UlfiOKST PoiJTICIAN . . Haul Vieitas carries the Coffee Club and wins out easily. Most OccriwTio.v . . . . Necking. (The Pandora staff wishes to waive all responsibility concerning this statement, as all of them think it’s sinful to indulge in this sort of pastime.) Most 1’ Sono . . “Do not leave me,” by I. P. Mycrson. Bioc.kst (iRAITTR . . “Honest Joe Bennett, the financial wizard behind many of our flourishing college enterprises. Bioc.kst Ni’ISANCK . . . The Pandora Staff. (('numinous.) IIardkst Bov . . s,Fal” Fryerson. Ask the One Club they know him. Most Basiivci . . . “Bill” Monday, the raw youth from Buckhead. Hkokst Sissy . . Mark Anthony closely followed by everylaaly else who is too big to jump on us. Bkmskst Prkak methinks. or else very foul. Hist I.awykr . . Sam Cohen got it, but just what in a good lawyer, may we ask? IIkavikst Kxockkr . . . Casey at the bat. followed by J. 1). Thomason. Bioc.kst Jokk . . . John Drcwrv. Biookst Tightwad l cl.acey Allen. Charlie Anderson and "Honest Joe" Bennett ran a neek ami neck race. John Odom polls one more vote than “Ahie" Adams in garrulous race. We'd say Jim Taylor if we knew a good place to hide. “C'liff" Collier thunders through to victory over "Fat" Chandler. The friends of that charming visitor, .Miss Marjorie Gray. C. X. Shearer comes in strong after losing his race for "Proudest Corporal." Walter Cooper, all-time. all-American, after his defeat of I d Kvcrett in the blood-curdling contest of 22. Freeman C. McClure, since his return to Candler Hall. Hot race finally decided in favor of “Teddy" Walker, with “Jack" Clegg as a strong second. “Fiddlin’" Whitmire steps in to fill the shoes of "Skinny" Rivers one-piece comb orchestra. S. A. Cart ledge, unquestionably. No votes cast. Ilir.e.KsT lieu. Artist Sw»:kt»:st Roy Bkst ( ri: Artist lilROIIST Col XTIlV.'I A N Most Brii i.iaxt Most IWri.AK Processor Most Co-kii................... ll of them come in neckin’ neek. Blc.r.i:st Groccii .................... nv Business Manager who has to do the editing as well as his end of the job. Bie.onsr (Jroi-ciikss.................“Boll-Weevil" -she surely does like to have her picture taken. l.rcK»:sT Man.........................'J'Ik bird wbo did not get on the Pandora Staff. Biooi:st Hitriikx ox tub L'nivkrsity . Classes, or anything that makes us get up in the mornings. Riaokst Co-kii Hatch..................Spencer Rockwell, he has never even spoken to one!? ' -? ! •• () Like H—I ? Bioci-st Co-kii C iiaskr.............."Fat" Chandler, the Indies delight. Most Poiti.ak Coi.i.kai:.............The Fleetoral College of 1924. Hickev" Freeman. Bicakst Doxkiikaii Crakikxt Frksmman "Dik-" Sanders. The I’niversity of Georgia Co-operative Association wins out by an overwhelming majority of book buyers. Bicckvt Crook from pur Comics THt STRuGGlF FOR SUBSIST I HU in Yw ivtnmo By tm! noooi GRASfinG THt SUBKCI A f iCORI OF THOUGH1 MO BR«A 3£ PANDORA DUDLEY TO THE __ POPULACE Ye mil me dean; ami vc «1«» well to call him dean wlm for eight long years has met upon arena every shape of man or beast the University of (ieorgia eon Id furnish and who never lowered his arm. If there he one among you who can say that ever in public fight or rate brawl my actions did Indie mV tongue, let him stand forth and say it. If there lie three in all of your student ImkIv dare face me on the dirty faculty room floor, let them conic on. And yet I was not always thus, a hired flower potter, a savage man among the .............. My ancestors came from Itussiu, and sctled among the vine clad rocks of Mitchells Bridge district. My early life ran quiet as the brooks l»v which I sported; and when, at noon, 1 gathered the cows beneath the shade, ami played upon the piccolo, there was a friend, the son of a neighlmr, to join me in the pastime. We led our cows to the same pasture, ami partook together our beans and cornhread. The day Virginia lauded in our station 1 saw the team that hail kept me in absences trampled by the hoofs of the battlers. 'I'mlay I fired a man in the faculty room; and. when I stooped to look, behold! he was my friend. He know me. smiled faintly, gasped, and left the same sweet smile upon his lips that I luul marked, when in days gone by he had come to me to find out aland his absences! I told the Colonel that the shipped man had la-en mv friend, upright and obedient; and I begged that I might la ar away bis entrance card, to burn it on a funeral pile, and mourn over its ashes. Ay! ujhui my knees, amidst the dust and cigarette butts of the faculty room, I lagged, while all the assembled co-eds. students and janitors, shouted in derision, deeming it a rare sport forsooth, to see the Colonel’s fiercest secretary turn pale and tremble at the sight of another absence list! And the Colonel drew back as if I were pollution, ami sternly said. ”l.ct the parasite go; there are no good students but Athenians.” And so. fellow faculty memix-rs, must you. and so must I. be cast out like dogs? Oh. Athens! Athens! Thou hast been a tender nurse to me. Away! Thou hast given to that an heart of flint; taught him to post all nnexcii'cd absences - to gaze into the glaring eyeballs of the fierce student, even as a I kiv upon a laughing girl! Ye Stand here now like giants, as ye are! The strength of brass in vour words, but tomorrow some coed, breathing sweet |»crfnuic from her marcelled locks, shall with her lily fingers pat your manly shoulders, and liet her last carfare upon that brcach-of-promise suit. Mark! Hear ye yon lions roaring in their den? Tis Soule Hall. Three days since they have seen a mail; Imt tomorrow they shall break their fast upon you- amt a dainty meal for them vc will lx ! If vc arc beasts. then .stand here like fat oxen, waiting for the hotelier's knife! If ye arc men, follow me! Strike down your guard of students, gain the hallways and then do your bloody worst, as did your sires in the days gone l»v. Is the I'niversitv dead? Is the old Tech spirit frozen in your veins, that you do crouch and cower like a helalHinred hound beneath his master's lash? Oh. doctors! Professors! Teachers! and adjuncts! If we must light, let us fight for ourselves! If we must Hunk, let us Hunk our students! If we must die , let it lie under the clear sky l»v the muddy waters of the Oconee, in noble, honorable battle! LA CHANSON D1-; CO-OP 1 With fingers weary and worn. With eyelids fatigued from the strain. A student sat in iinstudcutly togs Counting his personal gain— “One hundred and one two— three" lie counted the short and long. And in accents loud and free He sang the Co-op song: Cho: Come ye students, come ye scholars! Bring us all your filthy dollars. And we'll sell you all your Ixioks for twice their price; “In a hurry? Don’t get nervous No|»e, ain’t got it ain’t that service?" When we've got the upper hand, should wc be nice? To succeed we keep you guessing. But complaints are cpiite distressing So keep them to yourself—we have your fee! For even where the sturdy lurk. We're there to do the dirty work. For we’re the Co-op grafters and we count our spoils in glee. II Three Athens Bandits, down and out. Invaded the Co-op one night. To learn from professionals aland The art of burglary right; But learning what little they knew. The leader soon said, "Come along, We’re not that kind - we won’t do." And lie heard the Co-op song: Clio: Come ye students, etc. —the “Kount". Pi?XV “The hitjijer Ihry nre. the harder the; fall. PANDORA : ?—u1 v-1 xra xra; HE MARCH OF EVENT £=t « fe- A" ScpU'inlKT ‘JO. School ojk'iumI. F.vcrvliody came buck with pMiil intentions and a craving for knowledge. Registration began but no one registered but tin freshmen. September 21. Freshmen introduced to the customs and regulations of the school and campus. Sight-seeing tours to the graveyard and other points of interest conducted by obliging sophomores. September 22. Registration continued. Total number registered, 78 freshmen and 10 Co-Kds. September 28. The first Sunday at school. The frosh went to church hut decided not to g« back as they furnished the minister too much competition in the matter of interest. Septemlier 2-V. Dean Dudley postponed his annual informal ins|»eetiou of the campus dormitories. SeptcmlMT 2«». Sophomore-freshman annual battle occurred. Bix Six l.iirkv and Baby Herriot furnished the big excitement. September 28. Freshman Night. Co-eds received the entire class at the Ag College and furnished the ice cream and cake. The freshmen later serenaded l.ucv Cobb anti improved (?) the appearance of the property. SeptcmlMT 30. College Night. Several freshmen bite on Y. .M. C. A. drive. Y. M. C. A, more stupid than usual. October 1. The law Co-eds started a subscription fund to huv Dr. Morris a cuspidor. October 8. In response to a phone call. Dean Dudley stated most postively that "Dudley's ,|ii . . Harmony Five" would not Ik heard in and around Athens. lie inferred that the chapel organ furnished a musical field quite large enough for his activities. October 7. A freshman asked Dr. Stephens why he did not use Stn-comh. On advice from upper classmen the freshman dropped the course. October 10. Walter Coojmt adopts new. original coiffure. Retreats from the lieanery in disorder. OctolMT 18. Ilainp Callaway and John Fletcher took a freshman to call on Louise Gut-linggtin. The freshman said that as she was- not home he left his card. John said that he left his hat and not his card. No vein 1st I. Jack Chaffin elected president of Ag. Club. ‘Kntertains party of 150 friends at Balm Garden. November 5. Spencer Rockwell and Ncwnll Hamilton returned from Columbus in Chubbv Allen’s cut-down Ford. Rockwell and Hamilton trained on the way so ns to take on Stribling if things came to a showdown. PANDORA November (». A r«to«l looking Augusta Co-ed offered to kiss Buster Kil|»ttri -k "to make it well where tlm-.e big Auburn men had serublied him in tin- dirt!" Aren't those Auburn boys horrid! November 12. Dean Dudley lectures to the Pandora Staff on the subject of graft, pointing to himself as an example. November 1.1. Vanderbilt managed the score on Georgia. Hervcv Cleckley receives an invitation to dinner from the mysterious Nashville lady who said she admired very much "high stepping number eighteen." November 15. John Drewry applied to the Phi Beta Kappa fraternity for a hid. Novemlxr 17. Bill Tate recited the epic about getting the "four" in military only one hundred and thirty-seven times before dark. Seventeen students, three horses, and a Foul expired from the shock. December 7. Oil. Ware explained in detail to the H. 0. T. C. how he won his cor-proals chevrons. December 5. Kd dorr returned to the "land of the people whom he loved so well." December ». Gloria Miller was seen walking across the campus at a brisk pace. The only explanation offered was that she was perhaps three days late to a class. December 7. Oil. Ware explained in detail to the H. (). T. ( how he won his corporals chevrons. December 8. On this day a freshman was discovered who had never heard of Scott Holland's trip to Kurope. Dccemlier 10. Mr. Sullivan of the local V reported to the police that one of the roomers had been the victim of a shooting affray. The laxly of the unfortunate I my was never located nor his identity learned. The only information on the subject was furnished bv .Mr. Sullivan, who stated that he saw the boy die. December 12. Dr. Coulter showed himself to be immune to feminine wiles when he refused to allow Florence I.ester to vamp him during a class. December 1.1. Vieitas starts attending classes, as examinations draw near. Dccemlier It. Kxaminatiuns began. December lb'. Students began to leave for home. K very body carried a text book to study during the holidays. December 17. Botany Kendo wonders why his class is cut. Discovers exams are in full swing. Dccemlier IS. Freshmen Co-rds decided that making the professor smile did not help so much as they thought on the exams. December 20. KvcryImdv through and on the way home. The numlier of books carried home was estimated to be 1.300. January 3. New term began. Students straggled back. 13(H) books (unopened) brought back. January 7. Scott Holland denied that he had made a date with a t'o-cd. January 8. Dean . J. Kilpatrick had a thrilling encounter with a snake after going to bed. He had to throw the snake out three times. His friends flatly denied the I). 'I , rumors which arose. January 12. Conscientious Cnojier emulates McSweeney at Student Council banquet. H is understood that he suffered from an attack of scruples.PANDORA rznxm i i rrm.iru .Ihmiary 15. An cpidcmk- of measles whs reported to Ik raging among tlie school children of the city. Miss lionise I’hini .y Was presented with a measles sign by the Hoard of Ilealth. January Hi. The price of math Itooks was raised 20%. Dr. Stephens bought a Chevrolet sedan. January 17. The editors of the Bessie Tiff annual requested the editor of the Pandora to give them a picture of the best looking man in school, to Ik used by them in their annual. Freeman Jelks received the nomination hut after considerable hesitation turned it down. John Fletcher then asked for the honor hut Clecklcy gave the honor to Jimmy Calhoun. January I! . The Phi Delta ’Dicta house caught on fire early in the morning. The Imys could not wake up the firemen in the engine house just across the street so they had to telephone down town for the other crew. Spectators said that the Thetas gave one of the lx st night shrt parades ever “pulled off” in Athens. January 22. The rumor was circulated that a counterfeit nickel had been passed on the Co-op. The student laxly was extremely skeptical. January 23. Battling Crip llart and Firpo Vieitns battled to a draw. It was the fight of the ages. January 2t. The annual Imrse-sboc tourney wax held on the A. 'I . (). lawn. January 2 i. Olive Marion attended a chemistry lab. She was cordially greeted by the class and welcomed back into the fold. January 27. The Kappa Alpha fraternity opened a "demonstration” course for young girls. Their advertising manager received much praise for his striking and effective manner of attracting candidates. January 2! . Barney Baskin appeared at a class camouflaged as a Style-plus fashion plate advertising knickers. He was recognized by a co-ed and given away. February 2. Clmbhy Allen surprised l)r. Morris by attending one of his classes. February 3. Jelly Byne for once failed to confer with Dr. White at the end of a lecture. February 5. A tin can tourist asked Bo Mathenev to tell him if a steeple jack could Ik found in Athens. After considerable thought Bo replied that 'Hu Kpps Garage might have one. February 7. Bill Johnson invokes the aid of the Athens police department in quelling Co-ed riot. February H. John Blount ! ought a new suit. John turned down an offer two days later to |x»se for an ad, in spite of the many complimentary remarks made at the Georgia-Auburn game. February . The Gluttons Club held their regular election for president. The management of the cafeteria was unable to serve the regular customers as the contest was held just lx fore supper. Those enjoying tlx signal honor conferred upon them arc Messrs. HerveV Clecklcy and Carletou Mcll. February 10. Bill Monday was acquitted of charges brought to bear iqxm him by I. Gatling Gun. February 11. Ag Club election. Seventeen injured, but no fatalities. February 12. I. II. Granath had his hair cut. When this fact was aired aland the city it was taken as a sign that tlx Drawl bad at last received a subscription February 13. Charlie Padgett, the "third party of the Phi Kappa." refused to take as an example the fate of tlmse connected with the great oil scandal and continued his political work with great fervor. tvTTOOTBMA. SEASON OPENS SEVENTEEN LASSES TxjL RE OPEN VR£5»nPTU seventeen HANES A HIT COWH Y.ID WOODRuPP DRIVES AT GA HQrtECOM Nfr VEEK END • M«vTKH API W Ifcl AGHON INITIATION ':Cl SCABBARD S BLADE INITIATION SPHINX N TtATiON ANN'VERSRRlW EXERCISES GRlDlON WTOATlON UWBOft-CHl ALPHA HASOOERADE BALI AVJ 1 SPEAKS CHI P5I DANCES BASKET BAU. Season glee :u)B f 'VKES £ ANNUAL 1 OUR AtKe'ul track GETS BASEBALL UNDER WAN SEASONFebruary 15. I.uov Cobb gave a valentine party. As far a could l»c learned no one carried away the remaining dinner bell. February 17. Oniric and Kbcrliardt were arrested for speaking to a State Normal girl. The boys said they tliouglit the girls were from Lucy Cobb. February 19. The Drewrv brothers motored to Winder. A prohibition agent got after them on the way back and they had to run for tbeir lives without making known their identity. Who could have mistaken Prof. Drewrv for a bootlegger? February 20. Dean Dudley pulled a Paul Itevere stunt to tell the fire department that someone had dropped a match in the Academic building. February 21. Hill Taliaferro att nded a Philosophy class much to the surprise of Dr. Hutchinson and nieml»ers of the class. February 22. John Fletcher had his head shaved. Someone said u Candler Hall sophomore got hard with John and did the job. March 1. Candler Hall entertains a lady visitor. Freshman Deal heads reception com-mittc, assisted by Blackxhcar Smith. March L The S. A. 1C. house caught on fire and almost burned up a good pair of trousers belonging to Fred Kent. March 10. Marvin O’Neal, alone, in the middle of the night, battled for nineteen minutes with seven thugs whom he caught stealing some Red and Black tablets from Dr. Stephens I took emporium. When the news of this desperate encounter reached Atlanta. Young Stribling gave up hopes of getting the championship. March 12. Lester Hargrett, Jimmy Melton, Charlie Anderson. I copuld Alexander, etc., call on Marjorie Cray at the Georgian. March 13. Dr. Ilcndrcii for the first time in the history of the physics department cut a class. March 15. Charlie Padgett closed his intense political campaign by accepting his opponents' peace offers, which consisted of the presidency of the Phi Kappa and unconditional surrender. March 10’. The impossible has happened— Georgia and Tech signed nil armistice! March 17. A Chicago professor lectured at the Chapel on “The romance of numliers.’’ One of the sweet young Co-eds was heard to say that the only romance in numbers to her was to have three Ihivs ask her for a date in one night. March IS. Olive Marion appeared on the campus with two huge black eyes. She said an automobile smash-up caused them but one of the hoys ventured the information that the Phi Mil’s and the Chi Omega’s were again on the war path. March 19. In spite of the efforts of the Junior class the examinations were held once more. March 20. Gertrude Stitli and Rosemary Whittaker finally came to the conclusion that they could not pass Philosophy by making goo-goo eyes at Dr. Hutchinson and began to study for his exam. March 25. Dr. Sanford gradually leaving I'niversity loses another tooth. April 1. Dr. Coulter protests against opening school on this date. April 2. Senator McClure’s true campus spirit forces him back to Candler Hall. April 9. New College Cat is dead, thank the Lord. Now we can read the Red and Black almost in peace. April 10. Pete Stephens sails for Kuropc. Co-op strained to the breaking point. April 12. Pandora Business Staff breaks ban on women and have date. April 15. Pandora goes to press! Editorial staff collapses from fatigue. Ha! Ha!Col. Phil and Mr. Dudley do a day's work as Mr. Gallagher and Mr. Shean would do it. Oh Mr. Dudley, Oh Mr. Dudley. 1 never felt more fresh mid frisky than today, Let's try working for a ehunge Come and get vour ear in range, There's some husiness you and I must elear away. Oh Col. Phil. Oh Col. Phil, I'm all ready to attend to elieek or hill; Put my God- What ails you now? That you swear and heat your brow. I’ve lost my Climax, Mr. Dudley! Try this Foot Print, Col. Phil. Oh Mr. Dudley. Oh Mr. Dudley. Did the apples from my farm conic in today? I have sold all that were good. In fnet 1 sold all that I eould. For the others now the beanery must pay. Oh Col. Phil. Oh Col. Phil, The other carload that von sent them is there still; Apples stewed, baked, raw and fried. Sinee last week nine hoys have died. Fating apples? Mr. Dudley? Drinking moonshine, Col. Phil. Oli Mr. Dudley. Oh Mr. Dudley. On the Campus I was snooping late last night When two students staggered by And just as thev euuirht mv eye might. Oh Col. Phil, Oh Col. Phil. I saw them, too, and they were piekled to the gill. At the hennery last night They got tight, tight, tight, liottcu Moonshine, Mr. Dudley? Kottcn apples. Col. Phil. Put Mr. Dudley, Oh Mr. Dudley. We must see about this student Boobiis Broke, •lust last month he eat a elns. In one course he failed to pass. I guess we’ll have to send him to his folks. Oh Col. Phil. Oh Col. Phil, I'm surprised to see that he's around here still. In the State hi" dad's unknown Booluis hasn't got a lame. We shall fire HIM Mr. Dudley. Absolutely, Col. Phil. Oil Mr. Dudley, Oh Mr. Dudley. I must go IK cnnse the eloek says one fifteen Now I really ought to stay But I must call it a day You’ll attend to things all right I wot and ween. Oh Col. Phil, Oh Col. Phil, All your letters I will write hut pay no hill. The absentee li"t I will fix And look the door at half past six. Good evening. Col. Phil. i  m PANDORA ggj Class Prophecy It is the year 1944. A mem tier of the class of '2t drifts f« r a day haek to the scenes of Ids University days. Across the campus he strolls, among the trees and buildings that he had loved. Much has changed. New faces and new buildings, new traditions and new customs show him that he no longer belongs here. Yet there are some left winch have withstood the withering hand of time. As he strolls by one Candler Hall he hears the familiar war-cry, "Water.” Alas, time has slowed muscles, and lie fore he can escape the water and the bucket are about his ears. In a heap he falls. To his mind, the little imps of shock bring weird pictures. The aurora borealis Hashed in its northern splendor; the comet sails across the sky with its solitary glory; the stars twinkle and sparkle lioforc his swimming head. As he regains consciousness there comes to him the strangest dream that ever mortal man dreamed. Itornc on a silky cloud of nothing he drifts uImivc the world. Stretched far Iwlow lies the world, lie sees the milling crowd, the frenzied activities; the futile cry and clamor for fame, wealth, and glory. Among these animalcules he sees and talks with the chums at Georgia, his fellow loafers and dreamers. First, he visits a distant isle on which only women dwell. In the midst of the greatest city thereon he finds a prison. I,u. in this prison is the venerable President of the class, one Walter Cooper. The visitor moves nearer and asks: "How came you here, Walter?” "Imiig years ago I heard of this land of women. For twenty year I sought this Utopia and at last I found it. As I lauded on its shores I was taken a prisoner and carried to the house of the Queen. That day I dined ns her guest. Thinking that a toast was appropriate, I arose and offered this wish: “May your Highness live a long time.” 1 was immediately jailed lieeause 1 had wished that the Queen should grow old and uglv. Tin dream cloud floated farther. Hill .Monday is found writing an agricultural column for the Huckheud Headache. Cleeklev has at last attained his highest ambition, lie is on the Olympic Mali Jong team, lie secured his position lieeause of the sonorous expression and poetic feeling that lie put into the expression. Bast Wind.” The next man lias wandered far. He has successfully dodged the gallows, the mntri-niouial knot, and all such symbols of slavery. However, at last we find poor I Jessie Donaldson overcome by fate, and confuted lietween two plow handles. In the fair city of Macon is found “Tootsie" Miller, lie is engaged in uplift work. Kvcrv day lie raises a score of jieople to a higher plane of life. Indeed, he is more than proud of his job as an elevator boy. Doodle Pierce is still joining clubs. He is now “Grand and Highly F.xalted Holer of the Universe in the HOI I Club. Thinking that this was a high honor the prophet extended his hand in congratulation. Imagine his surprise to learn that this was the lowest office in the organization. Next was seen the great trio—Walton, I vvorn and Powers. They had gone into the movies and had attempted to (ilm “The Three Musketeers." However, the .scenario requiredHint they be apart for ten .seeomls and they quit. They are now manufacturing tliree-in-onc oil. Joe King is found diving for pearls in the Okefenokec Swamp. One meinlKT of the el ass has followed his true calling. Freeman .lelks is a famous movie aetor. His manager is now slicing him for losing his lieauty, but Freeman asks for a feminine jury, feeling confident that he is as la-antifiil, stately and adorable as ever. Charles Hubert Anderson is handling the breach of promise ease for a certain Miss Majorie (Irey. Samuel Antonins Cart ledge is jailed for selling Humbug Moon Shine. The local chapter of the I'nitcd Bootleggers send their regrets and a magnificent floral offering. A speedy release is hoped for. Kant is now disappointed. For twenty long years he sought in vain for the dreek-verb MS(|umlimk." Just as he found it lie learned that Mach Hall drifTin, professor of Dead and Decayed 1 languages in tin- Sleepy I follow I’nivcrsity, had been the happy discoverer of this tantalizing word. “Bed" Stephenson is now a general in tin- Mexican army. Bill Taliaferro is his able assistant. In the last battle the enemy was winning until Bed sent for his trusted lieutenant. Tearing himself from the bevy of admiring senoritas, the latter reported to the battle front. “Talk them to death." was the stern order but this was an easy job, the opposing forces being swept awav like leaves before the winds of autumn. Wcllhorn Buehanon Hill is divorce lawyer for the Candlers. Jarrell is still writing la-autifii! thoughts in glowing language. His latest spasmodic epic, “The characteristic vision and transfiguration of Whiclmess," has won him undying fame. John Mcdchee occurred next. When asked if he was hard at work, lie replied, “I have never been as busy in all inv life.” When asked if he was married, be answered, “I have the prettiest wife that 1 have ever .wen in all my life." David Barrow Snclling follows in his father’s footsteps. lie is now Dean, Professor and instructor in Father Technique in the Athens Barber College. Beall is still in the poultry line. He was caught by a chicken and is now a henpecked husband. James Hugh Chaffin is a famous author and orator, rivaling even the peerless William Jennings Bryan. He has just published a laaik. "Cracked by a Nut." or “Mv Most Famous Speeches." Daily is the night watchman in a weekly newspaper plant. Day, of football fame, is now a whole week, since there are six little Days. Minor is pitching in a major league. (iorfnin hn at last struck his line. Kvcrv day he lectures to the school for the Deaf and Dumb on the Art of Public Speaking. Merritt, due to his search after Tom, tig New College eat. is now a great hunter. Over plains of burning sands, over seas of blistering pebbles, over plateaus of sweltering stones lie has sought th«- progenitor and betrayer of this Tom. Spence Itoekwell is 'till busy as usual, doing nothing. Thurston Lafayette Anthony is giving a correspondence course in Jurisprudence for Ana rcliists. Ilcslop and Johnson are establishing magazines. Their latest—not the last is their 47th. Fvcry time they promise something new, something different.Betts is head of tin" militia at Bogart. Me DIU'C published a Movie Magazine but put in it so many pictures of himself that it went broke. Jefferson Brooke Johnston has at last reached the stage. Me is ehajHTon to trained fleas. Kdwnrtl Prcdcricia N'a|»« leon IVreival i.awton lias at last secured a position commensurate with his ability. Me is plenipotentiary to the Holy Homan Kmpirc. In the village of Bogart three foot-sore and travel worn wanderers pass from one door to another. Musgrove, Prccman, and Sanders are selling Pandoras at twenty-five cents each. In addition, they are giving a premium of a recipe for removing warts and a packet of bird seed. Alliert Kauzin was graduated in the course of time. Heeves is the leading financier and philanthropist of ' .eliuion. Me recently gave six fire buckets to the fire department. Cyrus Newton Shearer has followed his military inclinations. Me is demonstrating hobby horses and teddy bears in a toy shop. Drexel and McLendon, veterinary experts extraordinary, have at last perfected a serum which will protect mules against fatigue, old age, and the desire to eat. Auvergne d’Antignac and Hill Lanier have won fame eternal by capturing n Contour in Oconee Cemetery. 'llic next figure is one of mystery. The hair that has been red is now grey. A flowing heard hides the face, but at last the secret comes out. It is Kcd Shaw. Me is still wearing his lioots. Making use of his great knowledge of women and baseball. Collier is turning out successful Co-ed teams at Georgia Tech. Me just won the city championship from Washington Seminary. The class would not be complete without its inventors. Ted Kyther and Walter Robinson have become rich from their non-heating peanut roaster. What is vc sacred prophet doing? Me is in jail liecnuse of the lilx-ls above uttered.Whv the 1923 Pandora Staff has left the state, if any? Why Mnjorie CIrey was given such a rush in Athens, if any? Why Dr. Sanford doesn't get some new jokes, if any? Where “Teddy" buys his clothes, if any? Why politics are so quiet this year, if any? Whv the t’nivcrslty is said to he the worst place in the state, if any? When some members of the faculty will quit interfering in student affairs, if any? How much income tax “Honest Joe” paid this year, if any? Who will bite on Pandora next year, if any? Why is it hunk about the Co-eds not being sweet, if any? When “Buxom Bill" is going to visit the Co-ed Barn, if any? How the V. M. C. A. gained its jinpulurity. if any? Why “Able" had such a big time in Candler Hall that night, if any? What Taylor Knight finds to talk al out all the time, if any? If Bill Monday is really good-looking, if any? What week-end the editorial Ntnff published Pandora, if any? Where Freeman .lelks got his early training on the cinder path, if any? If Drew really takes a sober interest in religious music, if any? Whether our Co-op dollar is entered on the l»ooks as surplus, undivided profits or dividends, if any? Where “Bob" Parks gets his supcrlicatcd air, if any? Where all those dollars are that we were going to make when we ran for an office on this l»ere publication, if any? With profound n|M Ingics to Bill, if any? SPECIAL FREE OFFER I!! To the man or mans who can give us truthful answers to the foregoing questions, the Pandora will donate a fully embroidered lady’s moustache cup, together with a nearly nude picture of Bill Monday in Jim Carmichael’s pajamas. Send all answers to T. W. Reed, Registrar of the University and its appendages. mtOCAt JAUNT THE CHINK SvshPtuo- Stssr t sc -Yoho- 'WfNJ £My MUST TO A UN lOCAL. G RL, TOR OS FREE Sphinx Has Pchmc InitiationKl'T I', KONTKST FOH K AM ITS KIDS By the "Kount” John Drfwry’s his nninc, n cognomen of fame; Why folks just don’t know what he’s worth! I ■ lectures sarcastic, with accents lmm-hastie. But he has one outstanding trait Ilis hull, every atom, comes from hooks verbatim: Can you tell wIk I am by just what I state? “That’s right, vessir, you’re right, ha, ha, ha. But you haven’t henrd this one before I made athletics here what they are. And I’ve brought dollars in by the score: I’ve never failed on a thing I have tried— For I’ve never been hampered by fate. And Cutie.” mv hoy. i the campus pridi— Can you tell who I am by just what 1 state?" “Hair cut? Why, sir, the Freeman this time, (Which is only read bv the great) Tells me long hair’s poetic, sublime. And its only worn by those who create! I«oose Talker with mv name would rhyme— Can you tell who I am by just what I state? “The importance, young Indies and gentlemen, Of this you cannot c-What we know now was not known then; That’s why Aristotle was great! If you struggle for pecuniary gain. Fate will lead you l cyond your gait. For money and fame will drive you insane Can you tell who I am by just what I state?" 1’. S. n interview with Dean Dudlvc if vou do. to show you I'm wilty a ditty the greatest man on til ORlBU5-ft7W IP 1 -gRUft MOST « rOR i YOUR Handsome Suits of Custom-Like Distinction and Correctness in the Smart Straight-line Styles and Exclusive Fabrics Favored by Well Dressed Men. All Very Moderately Priced— Our Finest Hand Tailored Clothes $35 at 70 Peachtree St. Two Stores In Atlanta Stylish. Well Made All Wool Clothes $25 —at 5 Decatur St. Hilley Jones Barber Shop WHERE “Georgia” Students Find —Quality Workmanship —Perfect Sanitation —Prompt, Courteous Service MAKE YOUR “Commencement Attire” Perfect by letting us do your work. Hilley Jones, Inc. Southern Mutual Bldg, Athens, Ga. Wocdside Bldg., Greenville, S. C. Begin Your Business Career In The Right Way By Insuring Your Present And Assuring Your Future Let Me Submit You a Plan To Meet Your Insurance Needs. COBB C. TORRANCE Special Agent State of Georgia Life Ins. Co. of Virginia 1032-33 Healey Bldg ATLANTA. GA. Georgia Men Welcomed at All TimesFire Proof European Service of Marked Excellence Accommodation For 250 Guests ATHENS. GA GEORGIAN Palm Garden Students Headquarters We serve Waffles, Ccffee, Sandwiches. Salads and Lunches at all Hours Our Soda Service is Excellent Gerrgian Hotel Building Meet Your Friends — at — JOWERS Cigar Store CIGARS - CIGARETTES MAGAZINES Norris — Mavis CandiesMore Puro Sugar Jfloro Frutl Sflavor ftat Wholesome ftefreshmeniPANDORA Q” ROOM Not an Ordinary Pool and Billiard Hall BUT A Strictly High Class “College Man’s” Recreation Center No Gambling — No L'ngentlemanly Conduct — Knvinble Environment — Healthy, Exercising Games. “Q” ROOM COLLEGE AVENUE “Georgia” Men’s Meeting Place DELICIOUS TROPICAL AND NATIVE FRUITS An apple a day Keeps the Doctor away. Nothing is more appetizing, healthy, and enjoyable than plently of fresh, wholesome fruit. Boys, Get the Fruit Habit Athens Fruit Co. CLAYTON STREET “Have you had your apple teday?” LEE MORRIS ‘‘The Daylight Corner’ Corner Broad and Jackson Streets KUPPENHEIMER’S CLOTHING FLORSHEIM AND DOUGLAS SHOES John B. Stetson and Mallory Hats Furnishings of all KindsS5H PANDORA 1 BLARNEY KLEAGLE (Sung t«» tlw Tunc of “Harney Google”) Rlnrnrv Kleagle, with his Klea-Klca-Kleag- Icy eyes. Blarney Klenglc. (Now don't express surprise) ; lie could see with perfect ease Thru buildings, hills nnd clumps of t rces. Blarney Klenglc. with his Klea-Klea-Kleag- ley eves. Blarney Kleagle. with his Klca-KIca-Kleng- lev eyes. Blarney Kleagle told a lie three times his size; At Johnson's Poolroom took a slant. Prom Ma MacAlpin's Co-ed Plant, Blarney Kleagle, with his Klca-KIcA-Kieag- lev eves, W. W. Drakk, 28. Buss Newton: “That waiter made me mad this morning. He said to me: ‘Do you know how many waffles you've eaten this morning?’ I said ’No!’ and he said: ‘That makes twenty-three!’ It made me so mad that I got up and went to class without my breakfast. ’— M c Hop. Father: “How i it, young man. that 1 find you kissing my daughter? How is it I ask you?" Young Man: “Oh, it's great, it's great!"— lirlfr Hop. Christopher Mow’d you find yourself this morning? Marlowe—Oh. 1 just o| cncd mv eyes and there I was. 1'iryinin Keel. The !l 1 II Clover Leaf New Designs in Footwear Are The Complete Success of Your Now Awaiting Your Commencement will be assured if you and your visitors dine with us. Inspection We Would Deem It a Pleasure The to Show You What Is Clover Leaf Tea What in Footwear Room 123 W. Clayton Street Johnson Shoe Co. “You Tried the Rest — Now Try the Best” . iStyled for the College Man • • • • Fashion Park CUSTOM SERVICE Clothes READY-TO-PUT-ON CHAS. STERN m 1 1 l i PANDORA] “A Jolly Spin Will Surely Win (Her)" Make Ycur Commencement A complete success by having one of our cars at your disposal for only A Few Cents An Hour and Drive-Il-Yourself EPPS GARAGE 392 Washington St. Phone -197 John Ward Men’s Shoes Luxenburg “Clothes for the College Man’ BUY YOUR Commencement Togs FROM TONY’S SHOP The place that successfully combine the three great qualities in Men’s Furnishings: —Style —'Quality —Popular Prices TONY’S SHOP College and Clayton Handy for "Cleorgia” Men After his name came “A. B. 99 HE had forgotten lots of things he learned at college— lots of us do. But one thing will remain with him all his life—the love of the spirited style he learned to like in his clothes. In Griffon Clothes he found the "life” and dash that becomes him so well. He found the smart touch of authentic style. Griffon Clothes have what painstaking always gives— the finished look. Chas. Stern Co. i N L”i m Equipped With Many Years Experience For Making Photographs of All Sorts Desirable For Illustrating College Annuals. Best Obtainable Artists, Workmanship, And The Capacity For Prompt And Unequalled Service 1546 Broadway, Ne.w YorkPANDORA - T= QUALITY PAYS IN THE LONG RUN Most Georgia boys who buy their clothing here recognize that fact. Consequently, it is not surprising when they “stick with us” during their entire college career. H. J. Reid Co. U The Shop of Quality” CLAYTON STREET Martin Bros. Shoe Store Stylish Footwear We Specialize in Shoe Repairing Two Repair Shops, AND 123 Clayton St. ATHENS. GA. PARK AT EVERETT’S Comer 12th Street and 3rd Avenue COLUMBUS, GEORGIA JOHNSON’S BILLIARD PARLOR Make This Your Meeting Place BILLIARDS SODAS SMOKES YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED Broad Street Opposite University CampusI Delicious and Refreshing The Coca-Cola Company Atlanta, Ga. aPANDORA ICE CREAM SODA CIGARETTES CIGARS COSTA’S The Finest Soda and Ice Cream Fount in Georgia Manufacturers and Wholesalers of COSTA’S DELICIOUS ICE CREAM “Just a Little Bit Better” Jobbers of Confectionery and Fountain Supplies COSTA’S Delicious Ice A NEW ADDITION THIS YEAR — COSTA’S Luncheonette ■ Cream Our SERVICE — B — and QUALITY “Just a little bit better” of Food Cannot be Equalled. £2 — P P P u-i 1 3- 1 i p i i3 SS — Si U-H P s 3 t5 5 Immmmmm One of the best things a young business man can learn is the bank habit. Get acquainted with banks and banking laws. The success and permanence of your career will depend upon it. This bank welcomes the young business man. PANDORA THE YOUNG BUSINESS MAN Georgia National Bank Athens, Ga. C. T. GOETCHIUS BRO. Drugs — Soda — Kodaks — Candy 702 Broad St. Phone 619 AUGUSTA. GA.-I- N PANDORA WITH APOI.OGIKS TO Kt'GP.XK Have you ever heard of the Physics Building? ’Tis a marvel of great renown. It hlooois on the shore of Ilerty Field On the campus in Athens town; The knowledge that it give' is so wonderfully good, (As those who have taken It say) That good little Imys have only to hear Of that knowledge to Ik scientific next day. When you’ve got to the building, you would have a hard time To capture the knowledge which I sing: The building's so tall that no person could climb To the naans where the ninety lives swing. But up in that building sits old Cantrell, And a man called Dixon prowls below; And this is the way you contrive to get at Those ninety-fives tempting you so: And he growls with such terrible zest That cute young Dixon is at once all agog, As bis swelling proportions attest. And eute young Dixon goes cavorting around From this creaky floor unto that. And the ninety-lives tumble, of course, to the ground. Hurrah! for that cute little brat. There are ninety-fives, nineties, and hundreds attained. With markings of figures of gold. And you carry away of the treasurers that rain A' much as your report can hold. So come, little freshman, cuddle closer to me In your dainty white night-cap and gown, And I’ll rwk you away to that Physics Building On the campus of Athens Town. Cnrlk: "Do you wish to purchase a good humidor ’” Svlvv: “No, I always spit on the floor.”if PANDORA George (desperately)—If you don’t marry me I’ll blow my brains out! Dean (Nonchalantly)- II right, here’s the handkerchief. l'injinia Reel. Steamboat Captain (Who had just fallen overboard)- Don’t stand there like a dnin-MI ! Give a yell, can’t you! New Deck Hand Certainly, sir. Kali! Kali! Kali! Kali! Captain! Washington Col-a tuns. A young man with a pretty but flirtatious fiance wrote to a supposed rival: “I've been told that you've been kissing mv girl. Come to my office at II o'clock Saturday. 1 want to have this matter out.” The rival answered: “I’ve received a copy of your circular letter and will lie pres, cut at the meeting."—I «« Doo. For Quality E. H. DORSEY Compliments of Clothing Hats RANDOLPH. PARKER FORTSON Furnishings ATLANTA ■ Phone 159 255 Clayton Street Vi PANDORA yli The NATIONAL BANK OF ATHENS ATHENS, GEORGIA Accounts Solicited 4% Paid on Savings Deposits HUMES OF COLUMBUS FOR MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Sure ] 111 selling kisses for charity at the bazaar Tuesday. .fust fifteen cents for a kiss—how’s tlint for a bargain? Shiek—Oh, that's all right—everylaxly expects to get el ten ted at these charity affairs, anyway."—Ur men Jug. Major Ihireh—Say, if you join the cavalry vou can get a horse to take out on Sundays. Freshman Say, if I can’t get anything better than a horse 1 11 stay in the house. —li rou'ii Jug. Old Gentleman: “I’ll take no more from you young man. Itcincmber, I was acquainted with you when you were no more than a worried look on your father's countenance. ’- Urmcn Jug. “Do you know," said the successful merchant pompously, “that I l cgnn life as a barefoot la y?” “Well," said the clerk, “I wasn’t born with shoes on either!"—Jrftrr. The Colonel Confound it sir, you nearly hit my wife! Mr. Miggs Did I? Well, vou may have a shot at mine.—Ooblin. COMPLIMENTS of The Union Savings Bank AUGUSTA, GA. PANDORA Compliments of DORSEY, BREWSTER, HOWELL HEYMAN ATLANTA Howard Taxi AM) Bus Company THURSTON C. CRAWFORD. Mgr. Over 600.000 Pasaengers Handled In Two Year Operation — No Serious Accidents — No Injuries Columbus’ Most Efficient Transportation Service Managed by an Old "Georgia” Man BROAD AND 10th STS. Phone 410 COLUMBUS, GA. PACKARD CARS MACK BUSSES Columbus—Fort Benning 4th National Bank OF COLUMBUS, GEORGIA OFFICERS T. K. HI.ANCIIARD___ T. S. FLEMING _____ W. R. Ll.TTRELI.... II. G. HIGGINS .... W. M. HOWARD ...... ..... President Vice-President ...... Caahier Aaat. Cashier . Asst. Cashier 4' Interest on Savings Strength Courtesy Service The Leading Drug Store in Columbus Wheat Drug Company 1116 BROAD STREET The Leading Florists in Columbus Wheat Shellnut (Incorporated) 1116 BROAD STREET COLUMBUS, GEORGIA m itSummer Comfort every hour in the day — at home—the office—or shop — Electric Fans all Athens Railway Electric Co. IttcUllmttcUt (Bctfe Georgia Boys Welcome at All Times WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION D. T. BROWN, Prop. College Avenue ATHENS : : GEORGIA The University Commencement means for many the severing of college ties preparatory to the forming cf new ties in the world of business. A connection with a strong, progressive bank is of first importance in any well-formed plan of business success. Merchants Mechanics Bank COLUMBUS. GA. IvMablUhrd 1871 “At Your Service”Officer: If you shw the cnniiv approach-p would you run or follow me? Private: I'd 1° l «tli, sir. RENT A NEW FORD Packard or Studebaker PAY THE HOME FOLKS A VISIT FOR THE WEEK-END U - Drive - It Company 140 E. Washington St. ATHENS, GA. L. Sylvester Bros. Quality Clothiers “Georgia” iMcn when in Augusta make our store your HEADQUARTERS Broad Street AUGUSTA. GA.(Incorporated in New York) PUBLISHERS OF SCHOOL COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS SOUTHERN DEPARTMENT A. I. BRANHAM, Manager J. E. McREE S. J. SMITH Traveling Representatives for Georgia 2-4 North Forsyth Street ATLANTA, GEORGIA Cincinnati Chicago BostonHotel T erminal ■ Opposite Union Station “Columbus’ Most Convenient Hotel.” Modern and Efficient Slade Swift in Every Way. ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS ■ AT LAW “Georgia” men are our especially invited guests on all occasions when in COLUMBUS, GEORGIA C'olum bus. C. SLADE II. II. SWIFT J. F. TERRY The Hotel Terminal J. 1). THOMAS. Mux. g COLUMBUS. GEORGIA GRADUATION and then into your profession, or business. Get the banking habit and get acquainted with banking methods and banking laws. Ask about our savings department. These things will be invaluable to you in the future. Your Success depends more on the wisdom of your Banking, and Bank connections than any other one factor. (Unmmmtal lank of AtltrnH IN OUR NEW HOMEOffice Furniture When you equip your new office, let us figure on your needs. We equip your office throughout. Desks. Chairs, Safes. Filing Cabinets, Typewriters, and all kinds of supplies and printing. The McGregor Co. Athens, Ga. The LITTLE PRICE DINING ROOM Students Always Find a Warm Welcome Second to None in Service and Satisfaction MAVIA PRICE. Prop. 190 Clayton St. Phone 597 The Quality Shop Clothing, Hats. Furnishings •103 Cherry Street MACON, GA. Compliments of DEAN BAKEWELL Our Choice Meats Grace the Chapter House Tables of Athens “There’s a Reason” Piedmont Market Lumpkin StreetMICHAEL BROTHERS ATHENS. GEORGIA Founded 1882 The Store Good Goods Made Popular Springer Hotel Springer Theatre Springer Billiard Parlor COLUMBUS, GA. 10th STREET and 1st AVENUE Fruits — Candies — Eats Drinks — Smokes PETE PETROPOL’S PLACE The handiest place in town for “Georgia’ Students College Avenue and Hroad Street "Just Opposite Campus” J. II. Knight Jr. A. J. Klingun E. J. Knight Rose Hill Greenhouse Florist and Landscape Artists FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS STORE: 107 TWELFTH STREET PHONE 693 COLUMBUS, GA. Students Drink and East At The Boston Candy Kitchen Patient with l n l cold (In whis| er)—Is tlu doctor in? Nurse No, come on III.—Vhuenix. Compliments of SPALDING, McDOUGALI) SIBLEY ATLANTAFOR INFORMATION ASK THE BESSIE TIFT GRADUATE Catalog upon request. Aquila Chamlee, President Bessie Tift College, Forsyth, Ga. When the Zero Hour Comes You have spent several years preparing for the Rattle of Life. You are now ready to “go over the top.” In the Rattle of Commerce you will want your store, office or bank to compare favorably with others. Our expert designers are at your service. Catalogues upon request. We build all kinds of store, bank or office furniture. NATIONAL SHOW CASE COMPANY COLUMBUS, GEORGIA THE SOUTH’S LARGEST FIXTURE MANUFACTURERSCafe lihe illnlU'du -Hote EUROPEAN X w Cha . K. Wiltin, Prop. Jack Walton. Manager (To I u at t» a ,([ c tmj x Third National Bank Columbus, Georgia ■ Capital and Surplus $1,000,000.00 DEPOSITS $2,400,000.00 Total Resources Over...$4,000,000.00 “The Hank With a Surplus” W. c. RKADLKY President TOOMS HOWARD Vice-President J. J. I'KASK Vice-Preuldent J. E. FLOWERS Cashier JAS. A. LEWIS AuMlant Caahier II. P. MULLIN’ A««i«tant Canhier “Augusta’s ONLY Test the Three NATIONAL Bank” Branches of Our Business Cordially Invites You to Become One «»f Its Valued Customers Cleaning OIK SKKVICE KM BRACKS KVKRV LINE OF BAN KINO WK HAVE A SAVINGS DEPARTMENT Pressing TO CAKE KOK YOUK SAVINGS Repairing AND A SAFE DEPOSIT DEPARTMENT To Protect Your Valuables We Support Georgia Publications Let Georgia Support Us. The Foster Pressing Co. National Exchange Bank Phone 18S6University of Georgia “SENIOR - ALUMNI RING An official design has been adopted by the Classes of 1923-1924-1925-1926, for a “Senior-Alumni Ring” to be worn by them and by all future classes of the University of Georgia. On each side of the shank is shown the “Fighting Bull Dog”, Georgia’s mascot, and the wearer’s graduation date in raised gold. Mounted on an Onyx Stone is the University seal in gold. Bordering the stone, in raised letters, is “University of Georgia—1785.” The initials and degrees are engraved inside of the ring. The wearer of this ring should feel highly honored, in that, no one except a Senior in good standing, or an alumnus, is permitted to wear one. A Georgia student, as well as those from other colleges will be able to recognize a “Georgia Man” by this distinctive ring, and to strike up an acquaintance wherever they meet. The wearer himself enjoys it because its constant presence reminds him of “Old Georgia.” This exclusive design is registered in the U. S. Patent Office, and can only be manufactured by the Official Jewelers, Herff-Jones Co., Indianapolis, Ind., who require an order from the secretary of the Senior Class or alumni secretary before filling an order. This permits no one except those who legitimately deserve it to wear this ring, and thus makes it an “Honorary Emblem.” Graduates of any year may secure their ring with graduation date on the shank at any time. The first, or Master Ring, is the property of the University, presented by the student body, and is to be used as a Barometer to judge the quality of all future rings. Every University of Georgia Graduate Wears a “Senior-Alumni Ring.”PANDORA LAW OFFICES Underwood, Pomeroy U Haas SUITE 1715 CANDLER HU I LOINS ATLANTA. GA. K. MARVIN UNDERWOOD. '98 EDGAR K. POMEROY. '9S LEONARD HAAS. ’99 ROY L. MITCHELL K. SMYTIIE GAMIIRKLL W. W. LYON A re von Mamma's 1m»v or Papa’s boy? That's for the court to decide—Hoy at Gaboon. Dumb What color is best for a bride? Hell—Purely a matter of taste. Better pet a white one.— I’oo Don. A maiden’s prayer: “Dear Lord, I ask nothing for myself. Only give Mother a son-in-law.' —Lr Jnnrnnl .1 mutant. Napoleon was a brilliant guy. Although he was n lummox. To keep his troops’ goloshes dry They traveled on their stumiiiox. —Stone Mill Compliments of The Georgia Railroad Bank AUGUSTA. GEORGIA. After Your Doctor Has Failed— .. .. Visit the .. .. GRAND and RIALTO THEATRES “Both in flic Heart of Columbus” COLUMBUS, GA. WELCOME Georgia Students and Alumni. Always Make Our Store Your Headquarter While in Cotumhu Foley Cargill, Inc. CIIAS. B. FOLEY J. DONALD CARGILL JOE G. FOLEY FINE FOOTWEAR 1130 Broad Street :: Telephone 241 COLUMBUS. GEORGIA1 PANDORA TELFAIR STOCKTON ..................... President KOIIKKT CAM RLE .................Vic -President C. W. DIXON .............. Secretary and Tre««. Office: 219 Twelfth St. Phone 282 COLUMBUS BRICK TILE COMPANY Manufacturers and Distributors High Grade Clay Products Face Brick, Building Brick, Fire Proofing, Partition Tile Drain Tile Dennison Interlocking Tile The Citizens and Southern Bank AUGUSTA, GA. Total Assets Sixty-five Million Dollars We solicit your business No Account Too Large— None Too Small Four Per Cent on Savings THE ATHENS SAVINGS BANK Capital, Surplus and Profits $400,000.00 M. STERN, President (I. A. MKI.L, Cashier M. G. MICHAEL, Vice-President IL F. TUCK, Assistant Cashier Joy’s Flowers Bring Joy “Say it with Flowers" FLOWERS SENT BY WIRE EVERYWHERE JOY FLOWER SHOP FLORISTS“Gifts That Last" — ■ — Nat Kaiser and Co. Incorporated --- ■ -- JEWELERS -- ■ -- 3 Peachtree St. ATLANTA Established 1893 Home Savings Bank of Columbus COLUMBUS, GEORGIA Capital Surplus and Undivided Profits_$ 100,000.00 Total Assets____1,541,767.13 THE SURE ROAl) TO SUCCESS IS THROUGH SAVING Interest paid cn Deposits at four per cent., compounded Semi-Annually. Deposits Invited. Hotel Lanier When in Columbus You will Find — A — COLLEGE MAN’S HOTEL — Bulldogs — The Cricket Make Your Headquarters There While Stopping in Macon. Splendid Rooms Reasonable Rates Cuisine Excellent “A Good Place To Dine” Street Number Convenient to Everything of Interest. THOMAS HICKS, Manager. COLUMBUS, GEORGIA wv PANDORA 1859 — — — — 1924 The Georgia Home Insurance Co. of Columbus, Ga. Assets Over $700,000 IN PLACING YOLK KIRK INSU RANCH PATRONIZE A GEORGIA INSTITUTION Rhodes Rrowne_______ President Dana Hlackmar---V.-Pres. and Sec. A. I . Hukjt_________Treasurer (iecrge Klump________ Asst. Sec. DIRECTORS Dana Rlackmar. Rhodes Rrowne, h. H. Chap pel, H. H. Swift. Julius Fried-laender, II. L. Williams, R. E. Dis-mukcs. Compliments of Colonial Palace — AND — Strand Theaters ATHENS, GEORGIA Patrick’s Pharmacy Telephone 88 Clayton Street “Ask Your Doctor He Knows”  PANDORA Billiards Lunches Soft Drinks The Rex 125 29 N. Pryor ATLANTA A Clean Place for Clean Fellows College Men Welcome ROBT. L. YORK, Proprietor Columbus Electric And Power Co. COLUMBUS, GA. WATER POWER 26,500 Kilowatts STEAM POWER 9,000 Kilowatts 60 Miles 110,000 Volt Transmission Lines 90 Miles 11.000 Vclt Distribution Lines The Home of Profitable Industry G. K. Ilulchln . II. W. I'ltlfrion, Sale Manager |{. M. Harding. Manager Slone and WeSater, Inc., Gen'l Manager Hardaway-Cargill Co. Martinique Cafeteria Macon’s Cozy College Center. A Unique Place to Eat and Meet Your Friends While in Macon. Welcome Georgia Bulldogs Street Number Five Blocks From Terminal Station Management. Patronize Pandora Ads. 2Q6PANDORA “How I Became Popular Over Night’’ “I Itohlied my hair, I routed my lips, I shortened my dresses. I manieured my toenails and perfumed my nostrils,” writes Alaskan girl, “But men would not love me! Then I sow your nd in the Atlantic Monthly nod I thought I’d learn vour method. 1 learned prnetieal neekologv in four weeks and lieeume popular over night!' VOL’! YOl’! YOl’! YKS, and YOU! Are you missing half tlie fun of life hy not knowing? Do you have to kick men on the shins to attract their attention? 1 .earn today! Complete courses in: Practical Neekologv The Valentino Clinch pplicd Affection The l oln Negri Grip The Standing Struggle And many other courses. Send for Catalog Today! Fit KB! Fit KB! Kit UK! FltBK! Illustrated and Complete. See our travelling Demonstrator. Special rates for private coaching lessons. TUB ALABAMA SCHOOL OF NKCKOI.OOY Kruithurst, Ala. Lord Knockcinoff, Chancellor Cut out coupon, write name plainly and save for a rainy day. My full name is..............................My Nickname is My neck measurement Is............................ Color of suitor preferred......................... Davison - Nicholson Co. Ladies’ Suits, Coats, Capes, Dresses, Millinery, Dry Goods, Notions, Hosiery, Novelties, House Furnishings Davison - Nicholson Co. ATHENS, GA. Style and Quality The two fcrenicst requisites of our Young Men’s Suits. OIK FtJKNISIIIXGS ARK IN KKKP1NG WITH TIIB SLITS—TIIE VERY LATEST THAT FASHION DECREES. Hofflin Greentree TIIB STOKE THAT SERVICE HUII.T COLUMBUS, GA. RED AND BLACK PRESSING CLUB Cor. Broad and Lumpkin Streets Dry Cleaning a Specialty TELEPHONE 1317 USr m PANDORA m THE LAWYER’S LIBRARY THE FOUNDATION OF EVERY LAWYER’S LIBRARY SHOULD BE THE LOCAL BOOKS OF THE STATE IN WHICH HE INTENDS TO PRACTICE. GEORGIA LAWYERS WILL FIND THE FOLLOWING BOOKS OF FIRST IMPORTANCE: Georgia Supreme Court Reports. Georgia Appeals Reports. Van Epps-Akin-Stevens-Index Digest of the Georgia Repoits and Georgia Appeals Reports. Park’s Annotated Georgia Code. Local Text Books. WRITE FOR PRICES AND TERMS THE HARRISON COMPANY Law Book Publishers ATLANTA, GEORGIA Aunt Penny, Carolinn Negress. was n great advocate of tin rod as a li« l|» to chilli rearing. As a result of an unmerciful Ix'ut-uig which she gave her youngest, ami "orn-criest". she was brought into court one day by her outraged ueighlxirs. The judge, after giving her a severe lecture. asked if she had anything to sav. “Just one thing, Jedge," she replied. “I want to ax you a piestion. Was Vou ever the parent of a perfectly wuthless Cldlud child?" Every ImmIv’s. Who is that fellow with the long hair? He is n fellow from Yale. Oh! I have often heard of those ale locks. ("ollft c of the Pacific H rrkhf. Are vou inviting anyone down for Commencement this year? No, I’d rather go to Europe this summer. Stop At Princeton Hotel GAINESVILLE. GA. Sophie- Dili you hear about the woman that had triplets one day and twins the next ? I.ittie—I lull! Sophie- Yeah, one of cm died -ll'i'i oic.. Parson Brother .lines di cs your daughter trust in (Sod? Brother .1. Stic must, judging from the company she keeps. Itambay.Here art sonic of tlic Georgia Alumni whom our Alma Mater gave to the Slate. They have purchased this space in the Pandora to make the acquaintance of the Georgia student laxly. Atlanta. Georgia ]■'. W. Mois» Lawyer John A. Sibley, Lawyer S. L. Hurt, Heal Kstate C. K. Hroach, Accountant Marion Smith, Lawyer |{. It. Arnold, Lawyer (I. Starr Peck. Lawyer Arthur lleyinan. Lawyer Charles S. Ilevinan. Sou. Cphol. Co. Herman lleymau. Lawyer John S. CeClelhuxI, Lawyer Itohert Lee Avnrv, Lawyer S. (I. MeClendon. Secretary of State L. L. Knight, State Historian Charles F. It ice. Heal F.state John W. Grant, Heal Instate George L. Harrison, Heal Kstate John L. Hopkins, Attorney Hugh M. Scott. Attorney H. S. Parker. Attorney Kugene M. Mitchell, Attorney Gordon F. Mitchell, Attorney Stephens Mitchell. Attorney Kdgar K. Pomeroy, Attorney 11. 1L Atkinson. Jeweler Sanders McDaniel, Lawyer Henhen It. Arnold, lawyer Clifford Hranuen. Doctor L. K. Methane, Hanking John D. Little. Lawyer Hen 11. Sullivan. Lawyer It. F. Maddox, Hanker Itoliert II. Jones, Jr., Lawyer John Maker Fitts, Physician Waver Icy Pairmnn, Lawyer It. L. Foreman. Jr., Insurance Wcllmrn H. C«dy. Attorney A vary M. Dimmoek. Physician V. C. Cldlds, Statistician Frank Carter, Attorney V. I). KIKis. Jr.. Attorney Fair Dodd. Insurance I ivick G. Portion, Attorney John A. Copeland, Actuary Jackson I Dick. Ga. Hwv. 3c Power Co. Frank 1C. Davis, Insurance Paul L. Fleming, Pres. .7. H. Daniel, I no. Sam T. Conyers H. Mell. Cline, Physician Hugh N. Fuller, Attorney H. II. McCall, Jr.. Manufacturer Wm. Smith Vates, Ga. Itwy. Power Co. James C. Murphy, Civil Kngiuecr Joseph A. McCord, Jr.. Hanking. Insurance Thomas K. Tupper, Insurance Jacob W. Lewis, Insurance Adjuster J. J. GiMMlriim. Jr.. Hanker Marcus W. Heck. Judge Supreme Court Janies J. Hagan, Merchant Augustine Sams, Lawyer Albert B. Thornton, Lawyer Inman II. Knox, Heal Kstate. Insurance Lucien Harris. Jr., lteai Kstate Stewart Harris, Insurance H. G. Black. Hanker Nash H. Broyles Judge O. II. H. Hlondwnrth, Judge, Forsyth. Ga. C. F. Whitner, Insnranee Lawton Nnllev, Lawyer W. Haymond Hastings, Seedsman 'Hannas I). Matson. Accountant Herman Haas, Insurance John P. Stewart. Lawyer C. A. Haw son. Manufacturer George W. N initially Albert Irwin AImmid, Agriculturist Hugh M. Dorsey. Attorney Hichnrd W. Courts. Jr.. Hunker Harold N. Cnoledgc, Paint-Glass Charles I). McKinney, Attorney J. M. B. Woodworth, Attorney Harry Dodd. Attorney Kugene Qherdorfer, Jr.. InsurancePANDORA IS Ash Wiirrcn Candler. Attorney drover Mlddlchrooks, Attorney Wllmer L. Moore, Jr., InsuraiK'c J. It. Conyers, Insurance K. V. Carter. Jr.. Attorney George G. Finch. Attorney Thomas W. Connallv, Lawyer Walter A. Sims, Attorney Jesse Draper, Heal Kstate, Insurance Fitzhugli Knox, Jr., Heal Estate, Insurance Holiert H. 'rroutman. Attorney E. V. Hamspeek. Hanker John W. Burke. Jr., Hanker James W. Mason, Lawyer Logan Clarke, Insurance Duvahl A. Cohen. Heal Estate .L Mallory Hunt, lawyer T. It. E. S« ott. Lawyer Eugene Dodd, Lawyer Holiert I . Jones, lawyer Frank C. Tindall. lawyer Edgar Watkins, lawyer Theodore H. Smith, Lawyer Homer A. Davis, Dentist Wallace Daley, Lawyer Kenion E. Edwards. Merchant Arthur C. Beall. Insurance Hamilton Douglas. Jr., Lawyer (). E. Ilorton. Lawyer M. C. Horton. Lawyer H. .1. Ward. Attorney Joel B. Mallet, Attorney J. Calhoun McDoogall, Physician Marion Mel I. Hull, Physician Arnold Broyles. Clerk Supreme Court B. Mortimer Hall, Civil. Mining Engineer Frank K. Boland, Surgeon Frank M. Ewing, l.umlier Manufacturer Ernest E. Dallis. Advertising Agent F. P. Calhoun Harold llirseh, lawyer Joseph Jacobs, Druggist Savannah and Statesboro, Georgia David S. Atkinson. Lawyer Fred S. Lanier, Lawyer Frank F. Floyd, Physician J. II. Whiteside, Physician Greene S. Johnston. Lawyer Howell Cone, Lawyer J. J. E. Anderson, Attorney Hinton Booth, Attorney Albert Qunttlcbnmn, Teacher Hemer Proctor, Lawyer George P. Donaldson. Heal Estate, Ins. Frank Simmons. Automobiles J. C. Gnawer, Lawyer Cecil W. Hranncu, Merchant J. I). McCartney, Asst. Pres. Ccn. Ga. H. R. Alex R. MaeDonell. Asso. Judge Mini. Crt. B. B. 1 leery, Asso. Judge Mini. Crt. Karl M. Fleetwood. Lawyer Charles M. Maclean, Mfgr's Agt. Alex S. Cassels, Fcrt. Dept., Sou. Cot. Oil Alex S. Cassels. Fcrt. Dept.. S. C. Oil Co. Livingston Lawyer G. L. C. Hunter. Life Ins. Peter W. Mcldrim. Judge Supreme Court I. A. Solomons, Jr.. Wholesale Drugs J. W. Solomons, Whole-side Drugs E. J. Haar, Lawyer Washington Falk. Jr., Clothing John E. Schwarz. Lawyer Orrie 1C. Bright, Lawyer Charles G. Edwards, Lawyer A. Gordon Cassels, Merchant A. R. Lawton, Lawyer A. R. Lawton. Jr., Lawyer Davis Freeman. Judge Francis W. Dasher. ClothingPANDORA Athens, Georgia 11ti):h H. Gordon, dr., Banker Horace Holden, Lawyer Frank Iloldcn, lawyer Dcupree Iliinnieutt, Lawyer .Milton Thomas, Lawyer Stephen C. I’pson, Lawyer Tlioina.s F. Green, Lawyer .lames White. .1 r.. Cotton .Manufacturer Frank C. Shackelford. Lawyer Lee Morris, Clothier K. K. Lumpkin, Lawyer E. K. Lumpkin, Jr., Lawyer J. II. Lumpkin. Lawyer .1. G. Lumpkin. Lawyer Dry an C. Lumpkin, Newspaper A hit Nix. Lawyer Max Michael. Lawyer Frank A. Lipscomb. Fire Ins.. Heal Estate John W. Morton, Hanker Jere M. Found, Fres. S. N. S. Homer K. Nicholson, County Engineer Miss Ida Pound Norman I). Nickerson, Hardware Samuel II. Nickerson, Hardware Howard T. Abney, Insurance A. T. I«cvie, Attorney It. Nortlicutt. Furniture T. S. Mell, lawyer G. A. Hih»Hi. Stationery, Printing J. K. Patrick, Druggist J. 11. Dozier. Lomlicr Uohert Calloway, Wholesale Grocer Henry L. Pope, Cotton Warehouse M. G. Nicholson, Davison-Nieholson Co. A. W. Dozier, Lumber Howell C. Erwin, Lawyer William L. Erwin, Lawyer John Iliinnieutt, Physician-Surgeon Linton Gcrdinc. Physician i nnar C. Kuckcr, lawyer W. B. Aluioii, Office, McGregor Co. E. It. Hodgson. Jr., Fert. Mfgr. Paul Hadaway, Shoe Merchant J. W. ('antred. Teaclicr E. II. Dixon. Teacher G. M. Broadhurst, Teacher John B. Gamble, Lawyer E. 11. Dorsey, Sr., Clothier E. II. Dorsey, Jr„ Clothier Deiiprec Huimieutt, Lawyer John K. Davis, Contractor W. Barnett, City Engineer J. I). Brad well. Judge City Court Andrew J. Cobb, Lawyer Howell Cobh, Lawyer Janies W. Morton, Funner M. G. Michael. Merchant David B. Michael. Merchant Fleetwood Lanier, Insurance Geo. Wilson Lanier, Insurance Joseph S. Meyers Merchant W. L. Moss, Physician John I). Moss Cotton Merchant It. L. Boss. Ill, Cotton Merchant It. L. McWhorter, Lawyer Billups Phinizy, Insurance L. Dennis Penny, Attorney Itoland Save, Sp. Officer. Clarke County Miscellaneous Charles E. Hoop. Judge Su. Crt., Carrollton Silas H. Starr. Dirtr., Exp. Sta., Tifton, Ga. J. M. Stephenson. Hell. Hdw., Monroe, Ga. James P. Mott, Teacher, Valdosta, Ga. T. Irving Denmark, Banker. Valdosta, Ga. J. E. Dasher, Farm Mach., Valdosta, Ga. J. L. Davis. Jr.. It. B„ Miami, Fla. J. W. Gillespie. Farmer, Albany, Ga. I. J. Ilofmuycr. Attorney, Albany, Ga. W. II. Burt. Lawyer. Albany, Ga. Clifford Camp. Slum., Vu.-Car. Chem. Co. Albanv, Ga.Augusta, Georgia H. S. Cohen. Lawyer Win. W. Howard. Lawyer Henry 1L Perkins. I.uiiiIht Mannfneturcr (i. W. I.cgwen. Cotton Factor (Deceased) Win. II. Fleming, Lawyer 1 Illicit II. Alexander. Heal Estate Lansing 11. Lee. Lawyer Stacey I lowcll. Physician Win. P. Congston, Lawyer Willis 'I . Edmonds, Druggist W. I. Blackslicar, Lawyer W. "A. I.uftunow, Lawyer George C. Hlanelinrd. Heal Estate •I. T. Heard. Life Insurance James M. Hull, lawyer II. .1. Halin, Physician S. I. Iliekums. Cotton Broker ( B. Whitney. Cotton Factor H. M. Career. Jr., Cotton Broker Donald N. Bussey, Cotton W. II. Cozart. Broker Ed. C. Fleming. Cotton Factor L. II. Clinrlxinier. Jr., Cotton Elmer 1. Hansom, Cotton Macon. Pope F. Brock. II, Lawyer A. O. B. Sparks. Lawyer William A. Dodson, Lawyer Olio P. Beall. Life Insurance II. 1 Heath. Banker Charles Murinan, Lawyer Maury M. Staplor, Physician Wesley L. Hannon, Life Insurance It. L. Anderson. Jr.. Lawyer Benjamin .1. Fowler. Lawyer John P. Boss. Lawyer John B. Harris. Lawyer Walter A. Harris, Lawyer Joseph W. Popper, lawyer Wallace Miller, Lnwvcr T. W. Alexander, Salesman Milledge I«ockhart. Heal Estate Edwin L. Murphy. Mgr., Liggett Co. J. Milo Hatch. Heal Estate, Insurance Irvin Alexander. lawyer Julian E. Boss, l.awyer Boykin Wright. Lawyer Gordon W. Chandlers, Lawyer Lawton B. Evans, Supt. School Geo. I . Butler. Prin. A. It. C. Hugh C. Walker, Med. School Hussell E. Blanchard, Druggist H. P. Perkins Win. H. Fleming Geo. A. Sanckcn. Dairy Products II. H. Alexander, Heal Estate Geo. B. Barrett. Lawyer J. C. C. Blair. Lawyer Peter B. Wright. Physician J. Hoy Cooper, Heal Estate, Insurance II. P. Biiriim, Building Supplies J. C. II. Claiisscn. Contractor James S. Bussey. Jr., Lawyer Frank It. Clark. Manufacturer Georgia W. M. Davis, Broker Orville V. Park, lawyer E. I . Johnston, Lawyer James A. Lowrev, Jr., Lawyer Wright I). Vinson, Druggist Minis Michael, Manufacturer Linkers Hupp, Manufacturer Arthur Lewis, Lawyer Harold Kassiwitz, Lawyer C. S. Baldwin. Jr., Lawyer F. H. Martin, Lawyer Win. A. Mann. Lawyer George T. Mann. lawyer Hold. W. Barnes. Lawyer Joseph L. Talley, Associate Prof. MercerColumbus, l.estcr C. Slade, Lawyer T. L. Bowden. Lawyer M. J). Rothschild, Crdt. Mgr., I). Roths-ehild Co. (I. M. Adams, Farmer C'lande (I. Sen Through. Cotton Merchant Rhode' Browne, Insurnnee, Banking Lemuel I). Hill. Heal 1'.state. Insurance Terrell V. Hill. Heal Kstate, Insurnnee T. Mcdco. Lawyer •lack B. Key, Banker J. W. Blackmon, Banker .lames .1. dilhert, Printer, Stationer Rome. M. V. II. Collins. County Dein. Agent. It. 11. Powers. Off. Mgr. H. 11. Burney Co. Wilson M. Hardy, Banker (I. K. Maddox, Lawyer H. L. Lanliam. Merchant Wm. Ilarhin, Physician Horace .1. C. Johnson. Shoe Itetniler (I. L. I light. Distributor Lovcjoy Prdts. A. B. Arrington, Auto Dealer Homer Arrington, Seed, Drugs W. J. Slaw, Physician M. G. Keown, Post M. Mt. Berry, Ga. Georgia W. T. Williams ('has. B. Foley, Retail Shoos Frank D. Foley, Lawyer (ieorge ( Woodruff, Insurance. Loans Henry F. Woodruff, Insurnnee, I »ans ('. F. Melaiughlin. Lawyer A. C. Modeller. Printing Allen M. Woodall, Puhlisher T. A. Williams, Banker Dan Joseph. Broker T. C. Crawford, Bus Transp. .1. 'I . Jackson. Teacher Carl dreeutree. Merchant Georgia Walter S. Cothran. Plow Manufacturer J. Bolling Sullivan, Plow Manufacturer Paul II. Doyal, Lawyer W. A. Knowles. Real Kstate, las ora nee S. B. Adair, Agriculturist Roller! M. Harhiu. Surgeon Albert L. Tidwell, Insurance J. Harrell Powell, Hotel Proprietor II. T. Brice, Planter A. It. droover. Planter S. Spencer Bonnet, Lawyer Millard I,. Stanley, AutomobilesI ‘Say it with Flowers Muse’s ATLANTA Advance Orders Taken for Graduation Flowers We can please you in Corsages, Baskets of Flowers, and Graduation Bouquets Artistic Arrangement Flowers fer All Occasions Jones Flower Shop Always Noticed Rut Never Noticeable Cor. Washington and College Ave. Phenes 267-2002 ATHENS, GA. Dunshire Clothing has that distinctive touch which always marks the wearer as well dressed. The soft, easy roll of the coat, the comfortable drape and hang from the shoulders. smooth fitting vest— all combined with pleasing simplicity of design and beautiful fabrics. FANCY GROCERIES Everything for the Table TIIK TYPE OF SUIT WORN HY H5 ; OF THE CO I. LEO F. MEN OF THE EAST. AND NOW. THROUGH MUSKS. THIS STYLE HAS "COME SOUTH." Quality and Ruritv Our Motto $40 and $4: Mu The King-Hodgson Co. 'The Style Center of the South" ATLANTA Millege Ave. Store - Prince Ave. Store Down Town Store, 131 Clayton St.For Commencement AND AT ALL OTHER TIiMES — YOU WILL — WANT TO LOOK YOUR BEST Let us CLEAN and PRESS THOSE SUITS Hat work a specialty White Dry Cleaning Co. ‘‘Cleaners that Clean — — — Pressers that Press” Just opposite Campus — Convenient Home Furnishers Since 1884 Fine Clothes Hart Schaffner Marx $34 TO $77 DORSEY FURNITURE COMPANY Stetson Hats—Nett let on Shoes Just Wright Shoes—Mallory Hats Daniel Bros. Co. tlanta, (.a 4. -49 Peachtree St.And Now — That the thirty-seventh volume of the Pandora is completed, we wait hope-ftilly for the approval of those who entrusted this task tp iis. There must he mistakes—we regret them nnd possibly some may not like as well as we tin- new or ler of things in this volume; Imt it is with all sincerity that we say that we have done our liest. We hope that the personal thrusts found herein will Ik taken in the spirit they were made— that of jovial comradeship. To Chester W. Slack, of .lohnsou-Dallis Co., we wish to express our deepest appreciation, for to him more credit is due than to any manlier of the staff, indeed, lie only has made possible the publication of this laiok. Ila l it not lieen for his advice, kindly service and eritieism and unstinting sacrifice of his time and energy, the staff would have found tliemselvcs totally unable to cope with the problems arising through the year. We are indebted to him for the lairder designs, the Inserts, the arrangement of the first section ami numlier-les minor art contributions. For a large part of our advertising, much credit is clue Carl K. Nelson. We wish to thank It. 1,. Harrison, of Johnson-Dallis Co.. •!. II. Mote. I. II. (•ranatli, .1. K. .McNeil mid .lolin Taliaferro for their numerous art contributions, which helped us so greatly in improving the ap| earauee of the liook. 1 he work of the White Studio has surpassed our cxjicctationx. lhcir promptness and efficiency in meeting our most exacting demands brings forth our sincere thanks. Till', lU SINKSS .MAN.Uil'.ItS.

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

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


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


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.