University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1925

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 414 of the 1925 volume:

 mdSm s PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE SENIORS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA .Copyrighted 1925. By The Editor and Business Managers CfcNEKAL LIBRA 't University of' Georgia ATHENS, GEORGIAJMicatton Shr Staff takrs grpat glrasnrr itt hpfciratittg this Sunk, 1925 ffondnrn tn thr SfauiPtt Stuhruts nf thr Ituiurrsitij. GENERAL LIBRARY University of' Georgia ATHENS. GEORGIAThe 1925 Staff IvUR II. CkaNATII R di tor-i n Ch ie f ASSOCIATE EDITORS IIkkhkht B. Rothscimui Khnkst (I. Dickkv Fain- Cl. Si.ait.iitkk BUSINESS MANAGERS Chari ks 1.. Gowkn Jamks B. Hahi.ey Cari.ton If. Comrrrr John T a maker ho Art EditorThis Is The Introduction: 11K KE is n certain formula for Annual Introductions which implies the following thought: "The Old Order must go; tilings must change. We cannot linger long in the glamor of college days. (How about 3college nights?) The moving finger writes; and having writ, moves on.” All of which reminds me of a certain joke the first line of which is, "Who was that lady I seen you with last night?" Thoughtless philosophers are a bore; so let us take up this matter by introducing something that we may be acquainted with. First. Ladies and Gentlemen, it gives me immense pleasure to introduce the Senior Class. Here we have something to be really optimistic over. The time has come to pass when a student can carry the American Mercury under his arm instead of the Atlantic Monthly for the purpose of conveying an intellectual impression. lie can be a successful politician without being a prizefighter. He can be acquainted with N'citzschc without being called a green-eyed cynic. He can give the psychoanalytic viewpoint of Freud or Jung without being .branded as evil-minded. He can call literary junk “Balderdash” without receiving a snicker for using such an expressive term. But most of all he can l e known as intelligent without having Phi Beta Kappa as his mortal goal. Hut note, let us be depressed for a moment. lie often alludes to pieces of art. whether good or bad. as being "pretty pictures.” The conversation begins to lag when you refer to Beethoven, Chopin, Bizet or I.iszt. Anatolc France is probably as foreign as his name. And so on. But let us not be depressed for long because we are really speaking of a fortunate exception. This has been a year of triumph for the naughty little boys who have had an idea and have been fearless enough to let it be known. The writings of these have lieen quoted and commented upon all over these well-known United States. Fortunate) v none have been imprisoned but many would have been willing to serve a term or two for a public expression of their thoughts. And it cannot be said that they have not been sincere in their convictions. Modernisms are slowly creeping in. Are there other Universities preparing for the Renaissance as we? Perhaps—but they are numbered. This is the beginning. There seems to be a new sort of culture which is not clearly understood. Ft docs not mean that we are so well equipped mentally that our pursuits outrank those of others but rather that we have developed leaders who have called our attention to changes that arc taking place. This is quite fortunate. Now. that we arc taken away from the influence of that leadership, let us remember. Trifles will return as ghosts in new apparel to haunt us and we will huddle close into ourselves in fear and. by the way. when you come to such a situation and find yourself so close to you. give yourself a critical oncc-over. You might find yourself not such a stupid person, after all. Hut that’s preaching. And it is four A. M. and the editor is tired. Perhaps he should retire. Perhaps— And that’s all there is to the Introduction. miiiuuiziiiii:.ilUl:liniiiimmi?i;iuii[;iiii.v!!i; mjw) ■ iiiuiiiJUiuiiiiaimiimiaMiiiiuuiiiiiimuiimiuiiaiiuufluiintmi'iUiiuuAiiuiUHii'ii It’ omit be a OeorgianPiltUUMjjgtllUIUIIUUlUUIIIUUIlUiilliUMllUUliJUhl atllJLllUUUBIlllUlllMUiilliiiMttlUIIMIII "So Jfwc that dear old ladies fear for their miration." MIMIMIIIIUtMMHIHmWn.idl.nlllimi ‘'Kegaalle of r exult ; pursuing truth is a noble occupation.'  “Some glares tire settings for dreams Some are dreams in themselves.’’ TCV University GOVERNOR C(JKFORI) M. WaI.KKH, tlltuta. Gkohc.k F. Coiikk, Marietta. Henry IX McD.xxiki., Monroe. Wii.i.iam K. Simmons, Ijiwrenceville. James B. Nkvin, Atlanta. • I.KXANDER A. I.AWRKXCK, SllVJIIJUnll. J. Robert 1’otti.k, Albany l . G. Councii., Americas. Henry It. GoKTcimrs, Columbus. Ci.aiik I Iowki.i., Atlanta. I.OYU Ci.kvki.axi , Griffin. JosEi'ii M. Brown. Marietta. Marcus 1 . McWhorter, Athens. iiovAKD It. Barkrtt, Gainesville. Wir.UAM H. Fi.kmixo, Augusta. Dudley M. Hugiiks, Danville. I Icon J. Rowe, Athens. State College Wii.i.iam K. Simmoxs, I.awrencev||le. James K. Hayks, Montezuma. M. Hughes. Danville. G. IIakiiman, Connnerce. •tonx J. Brown. Atlanta. N’atiianiei. H. Bai.i.ahd, Atlanta. of Georgia Manky Hodgson, Athens. IIowki.i. C. Khwix, Athens. Gkohok Foster Peabody, Saratoga Springs, N. V. Natiianiki. K. 1 Iannis. Macon. Richard B. Russki.i.. Winder. I’ktkh W. Mki.drim, Savannah. A. S. Hardy, Gainesville. B. S. Columbus. James J. Coxxkn, Cartcrsville. Enoch H. Cai.i.away, Augusta. Wii.i.iam E. Thomas, Valdosta. J. I.. 1 x worn, Bowdon. Samuel II. Siio.KY. Atlanta IticiiAND B. Russki.1., Chairman. Thomas W. Heki , Secretary and Treasurer. of Agriculture F. M. Cates. Waynesboro. James J. Conner, Cartcrsville. Julian B. McCukhv, Athens Geonoe (in.moke, Sandersville John A. Gaston, Greenville. Frank T. Kidd, Hartwell. Officers of the Board James J. Conner, President Andrew M. Suite. Assistant Secretary. T. W. Beeii, Secretary and Treasurer Natiianiki. II. Baitarii, Atlanta.Tfti.IAF£RRODavid Crexsiiaw Harrow Chancellor Emeritus of the I'nivcrsiti R. P. Hhooks Syi.vaxus Mourns A. M. Soi'i.k C'. M. Sx'KLl.iXG .1. R. Faix[ . rri.TY OF TIIK L'xivkhsitvThe Faculty David Crenshaw Barrow, I.L.D........................................................Chancellor Mercer Snei.uxo, .M., Sc. D.....................I resident of Franklin College Asiiiikw .McNairx Soui.e, B.S.A., l'.K.S.A., I.L.D., Sc.D. Presit lent of the College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arte Emory Dewitt Ai.exaxdku, B.S.A..................Assistant Superrisor Rehabilitation U'orfc Mhs. Emory Dewitt Ai.exaxdkh...........................Instructor in liehaldlilalion Section IIayxi: Coker Airurrox ............................................Farm Crops Specialist I iiomah l.vxx Asih'ry, B.S.A....................District Superrisor of County Agents Stanley George Backmax aptain. Infantry, IS. .1Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics DvPke Barrett. B.S.F.......................................Adjunct Professor of Forestry David Francis Barrow, FIi.D...................................Professor of Mathematics Frederick ii.uam Bkxxett, B.S.A...............Associate Professor of Qairy Husbandry A. Laura E. Bi.acksiieak...........................................................Illustrator Henry BocOCK, A.M., I.I ,.D..........Milled ye Professor of .Indent Languages 11.mam Bradford. A.B., M.D............Assistant State Superrisor of Agricultural Clubs ii.i.iam Kaki.k Bkoacii. B.S.A................Field Agent in Agricultural Engineering George Marion Broaihichst, BS.C................Instructor in Stenography and Typewriting Joseph Brockman, A.M., Cli. Eng............................Instructor in Chemistry David ii.I.IAm Brooks, B.S.A..............................Adjunct Professor of Agronomy Hubert Frestox Brooks, IMi.D............................Professor of Hanking and Finance W ai.tek Scott Brown, B.S.A......................District Superrisor of County Ayents Bryce Tamar Birch Major, Cavalry, l , f. A., Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics W ai.tek Cunton Burkhart, D.V.M.................tssociate Professor of Veto in ary Medicine Thomas Dearborn Bchi.eioh, B.S., M.S.......................tssociate Professor of Forestry Duncan Burnet...............................................; Librarian of the Vnirersity Susie Burson, B.S.II.E..........................................Teacher in Practice SchoolJames Philander Campbell. B.S.A.................................Director of Extension Work Epsib Campbei.i., B.S......................Stale Supervisor of Vocational Home Economics James NVii.i.iam Cantrell. . .U.............................Associate Professor of Physics I .eon Idas Myers Cahteh, B.S.............................Professor of Ayricult oral Chemistry Karisii Carter Chandler. B.S.A. .Associate Professor of Vocational Education, in Charye of Practice School Paul W. Chapman, B.S.A..........................State Supervisor of Vocational Agriculture Boss Ben hoe Childs, B.S.A., M.S.A. . Professor of Agronomy, in charyc of Cotton Industry Wyatt Annton Ci.eoo. B.S.A...............Issociale Professor of Ayricult oral Engineering Andrew Jackson Cobh. A.B.. I.I..B............................................Professor of Lair Etta,ii. B.S.H.E.......................State .lyent Home Demonstration Work Wli.MAM Oijn Com INS, B.S.A............................Issociale Professor of Soil Chemistry This Paw Coulter, B.S.A..................................Instructor in Veterinary Medicine Walter Grover Cornett. I.J..B................................................Professor of Lav Ellis Merton Coulter, Pli.l)..............................................Professor of History Geoiic.e Arthur Ck.miii, II.S..I....................Professor of .Agronomy in Charge of Soils Edith Vauoiian Creswei.l, B.S.H.E.............................Instructor in Home Economics Mary Ethel Creswei.i.. B.S.H.E................................................Director of Home Economics Evloi Coi.MN, Pli.l).......................Issociale Professor of Ceology and Mineralogy Forrest, A.B...............................................Instructor in Mathematics George Vivian Cunningham. B.S.A.......................State Supervisor of .Agricultural Clubs Uriah Harrold Davenport. B.S................Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering Leslie Vincent Davis. B.S.A...........................Supervisor of Fertilizer Investigations Harry DipeenbaUoii..................................Captain Quartermaster Corps, V. S. A., Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Elijs Howard Dixon. A.B..................................................Instructor in Physics Lois Pauline Dowdi.k. B.S.H.E..............................Stale Supervisor of (.’iris’ Clubs John Ei.dridgi: Dhewhy, A.B..........................................Instructor in Journalism Austin South wick Edwards. PIi.D......................................Professor of Psychology Lula Edwards, B.S.H.E.....................District Supervisor Home Demonstration ITorA: Julius Mitchell Elrod. B.S.A................................Issociale Professor of Agronomy Edwin Mallard Everett. A.B......................................Instructor in Mathematics John Biciiard Fain. B.S. ScD. Professor of Agronomy and Supervisor Iteliabilitation Work George Henry Finch. B.S.A.......................................Field Agent in Horticulture Frank Williams Fitch. B.S.A................................Field Agent in Dairy Husbandry Lewis Elmer Fitch, B.S.A......................Idjunct Professor of Agricultural Engineering William Arthur Foster. B.S.Eil., B.Aroh.. Arch. Engineer Professor of .Agricultural Engineering J. Lyall Frank, B.S., M.S...................................Adjunct Professor of .oology Glenn Loren Fuller. B.S.....................................Soil Specialist in Slate Survey Arthur Francis Gannon, B.S.A.............................Instructor in Poultry Husbandry Mii.ton Cleveland Gay, B.S.A................................State Snpercisvr of Marketing Bove Pennkiikckkr Gem ken Captain Caralry, C. S. A . Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics John Kvrokss Giles, B.S.A...................................Assistant Director of Extension Ernest Grigcs, Gnuluntc of V. M. I. Professor of Civil Engineering and Drawing1 I.vhi.ow ii.i.iamsox Harvey, B.S.A..................Specialist in Landscape Gardening IIakoi.d Mii.ton IIixkmax, B.S.C., A.M..............................Professor of .Accounting Linvu.i.k I.aukkntixk HrxiixkX. IMi.I)..................Prof tutor of Physics ami Astronomy 1 IIomak Scott 1 lot.i.axi , A.B...............Issociate Proftttor of Romance Languages W'ii.i.iam Davis Hooper, A.M............................................Professor of Latin George Alexander Hutchinson, I’Ii.D. Proftttor of Philosophy and School Administration Mii.ton Preston JaknaOIN. B.S.A. Sc.F)........................Proftttor of Animal Husbandry John W ii.kinsox Jenkins, A.M............................Professor of Ihttinstt Administration James Augustus Johnson, B.S.A.......................District Supervisor of County Ayrats James Guyton Johnson. A.M.....................................Itsocialt Proftttor of Economics Hohkht W ai.i.aCK Jones, D. .M....................Itsocialt Professor of Vrttrinary Medicine Hors I.AEAVE-TTK Keeni.h. B.S.A............................Adjunct Professor of Horticulture (. KiWarii KELLOGG. B.S., M.S.A.............Istoriate Professor ; Animal Husbandry Joseph Khaeka. Jn, PIi. D...............................................Professor of Zoology Ji'max (’.onDON I.idoei.i.. B.S.A............................Field Agent in Stcine Industry Marion WaYNB I awry, B.S.A., M.A........................ ttociale Professor of Soil Chemistry Mrs. M. W. Ia wry........................................Instructor in llehabilitntion Section Joseph 1. lute at, Bnoli. c.s Lett. OfTicier (l'AnKlcHm . I.ett. 1). Professor of Romance Languages 1.ko IIakti.anii Mameatt....................................Field Agent in Chinese Production Si's an Matthews, B.S..............................................Food and Nutrition Specialist Ji'i.ian Howei.l Mii.i.ek, B.S.A...................................Associate Professor of Botany Mrs. I.kija Hitciiie Mi e.................District Supervisor of Home Demonstration ll’orA- John Morris. A..M.............................................Professor of Germanic Languages Syi.vestkk Morris, I.L.B., I.I..D............................................Professor of Laic Martha McAi.pixk, A.B.................................Social and Physical Director of Women Freeman Ciieynk McClure, A.B.................................Instructor in Romance Languages Wll.iJAM Copes McCoy, B.S................................Field Agent in Poultry Husbandry Hosa McGee, B.S.H.K..........................District Supervisor Home Demonstration lI'orA- Thomas Hubbard McHatton, B.S, Sc.D.. M.IIort........................Professor of Horticulture Haiien Mayo McKay, B.S.A..........................................Field Agent in Horticulture I’Al'MXE McKinley............................................Instructor in Rehabilitation Section John Hanson Thomas McPherson, Pli.D. . . . Professor of History and Political Science Kuhkht I.ioon McWhorter, A.M. .Associate Professor of English; Instructor in Rehabilitation Work Hoekht I .icon McWhorter, A.B., 1J..B......................................Professor of Laic Jonas Gran bury Oliver. B.S.A...............................Stale Supervisor of County Agents Hohkht Kmoky Park, A.M., I.itt.D........................................Professor of Rnglisli William Oscar Payne, A.M................................................Professor of History HERMAN Victor Pehski.i.S, IXV.M.....................Associate Professor of Veterinary Medicine Krna Elisabeth Proctor, B.S...........................Associate Professor of Foods and Cookery Viroinia Hathboxe, B.S................Associate Professor of Clothing and Textiles John Moore Heaiik, Pli.D. . .Professor of Botany and Director of Biological Laboratories Thomas Walter Heed, AM, LL.B.........................................................Registrar Wii.i.iam Walter it kit . M.S..................Issociate Professor of Agricultural Education Siias Hick, 15.S.A........................Idjunct J’rofessor of Annual Husbandry Albert G. Richardson, 1). ..M............................Professor of Veterinary Medicine ( Hamilton- Robeson..........................Co-ordinator of Rehabilitation Section Steadman Vincent Saneorii. A.B., UtU). . Professor of English Language and Journalism AOHED Witherspoon SCOTT, A.B„ ............................Associate Professor of Chemistry Kiika (. Scott, B.S. . ...................Associate Professor of Institutional Manayement JiM.irs Ecoene Severin', D.V.M. I.AKAYKTTK Mll.KS SlIEPPER, B.S. . . . Khan CIS Si.mi-son . B.S.II.E......... Loris I it vi no Skinnkh, H.S.A....... Mrs. Katii: I.anikh Smith............. Lewis Hoy Smith, B.S.F................ Charles Mercer Snkli.ino. A.M., Sc.l). ltOIlKHT Mt'HUAY Sot'I.K. H.S.A....... 1 Ikkman Jamks Stkgkman, I’Ii.B. . . . Roswell Powei.i. Stephens, I’ll.I). . . , Joseph Spencer Stewart. Pcil.l)............... C11ahles Morton Stkaiian, C. and M.E., Sc. 1). Ciiaki.ks William Scmmekocr, H.S.A............. ......Associate Professor of Veterinary Medicine . . .Associate Professor of Agricultural Education .............................Xutrition Specialist ...........District Supervisor of County Agents District Supervisor of Jlomc Demonstration 11’orA' ...................Adjunct Professor of Forestry •........................Professor of Mathematics . . .Associate Professor of Agricultural Chemistry . .Associate Professor Physical Education for Men ........................Professor of Mathematic . . . Professor of Secondary Education .... Professor of Civil Engineering . Editor, College of Agriculture 1’aci. rAlton. H.S.A., M.S.A., Associate Professor of Agronomy, in Charge of Farm Crops James Hai.I'H I’iiaxtoN, A.B.........................Adjunct Professor of Romance Languages Clifton Milton Tittle, B.S...................................................Instructor in Physics I’rkston Cani. I’psiiaw, Jit., li.S.C. . . . Instructor in Economic Geography and Accounting Stephen Coimins Epson, LL.B....................................................Professor of Jaixe John Donald Waiie, Hit.I).......................................Associate Professor of English Roosevelt I’ri'VN Walker, A.M.................................................Professor of English Charles Manley Walton...........................................First I.icut. Infantry, l S. A. .Assistant Professor of Military Science anil Tactics Frank Ward, H.S.A................................................................Cotton Specialist James Edwin Wake . Lt Col. F. S. A., Retired. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Walter Preston Warren, AH., LL.B..............................................Assistant Registrar Edison Collins Westbrook, H.S.A....................................Farm Manayement Specialist John Taylor Wheeler. B.S...................................Professor of .Agricultural Education Henry Clay White, I’Ii.!)., Sc.l)., D.C.L., LL.l). Professor of Chemistry and Terrell Professor 'of Agricultural Chemistry Cecil Norton Wilder, H.S.A., M.S.A...............Associate Professor of Agricultural Chemistry Houekt Cl’M mi No Wilson, I’lt.G........................................Professor of Pharmacy James Hekhkht Wood, H.S.A.....................................Professor of Poultry Husbandry Thomas Jackson Woopter, Pli.l)., LL.l)...............Professor of Philosophy and Education Ralph Stewart Wooster, B.S...........................Idjunct l rofessor of Poultry Husbandry James Heyward Vocno, B.S........................................Adjunct Professor of Chemistry SENIOR That Is All We have loved, and that is the answer To the arid questionings of our furtive sick hearts. We have loved. The glory descended And for a day we sped in its gleam. . . . There arc charts To guide the mariner over a sea. but no guide Tor that sea we traveled. . . . And who shall command the tide? The sky grays, mists strangle the flashing sun. And the sun reddens and sickens and earth is still and earth sighs. The passionate shouts of earth to sun, of sun to earth Are become echoes buffeted by careless night winds in skies Studded with frost. . . . Once the sun shone, once love shone; Once a violet grew in the cleft of a lichen-robed stone. These arc weariful thoughts. us not tire ourselves Longer with labored questionings, with horror of deaths And dead violets. There arc sturdier flowers from which One can devise with dull fingers dull stately wreaths. . . . Fingers were made to form wreaths. Here let us make one And place it and go away . . . We have loved (that is all) in the sun. —John D. Allen.A Brief Outline of the Senior Class History HERE is one outstanding event which will bring moisture to the eyes of all loyal seniors till the much advertised crack of doom, and that was the occasion when the entire class was taken into the Kappa Kappa Fraternity of October II, 1921. You sec, brothers and sisters, the Imperial Gizzard had just returned from a hunting expedition into the wilds of the Gulf of Mexico and was fresh for action. So he came directly to the Klnssic ( itv Politics, Agronomy, Sociology and grafting. He finally decided to specialize in the latter. The entire town was charmingly draped in clabber-colored crepe for the occasion of his arrival und the University band greeted him at tile station with the other song they had learned. The whistles blew and the children screamed— it was such a happy event. So the Gizzard began his process of organization immediately. He appointed a Grand Roller. A Pious Potentate. A Grand Grafter and several minor Klinks. Soon the sacred treasury was bursting with funds—and many were quite envious of the Gizzard and his success. Hut all loyal Kappa Kappa Kappians felt different. They felt that it was their organization and that it was their duty to support its good reputation— and they did. Well, time passed and the Gizzard absconded with the sacred funds. Of course everyone was shocked that anything like that should happen to happen but none of them were inclined toward reproaching the vanished invisible leader. No sir, not one of them. And so he came back. He proved to them that he was honorable and absolutely beyond reproach. He proved to them that he was the scion of justice and southern chivalry. He proved that he was a One Hundred Per Cent American and that it was his intentions to do everybody good! Ah, my dear friends, look what he’s done for us! l.ook what lie’s done to us! Look! Stop! Listen! Beside this there ain't very much happened in the Senior Class as I know of except the Student Council Affair. — The Imperial Gizzard, Historian.Senior Class Officers A. II. Chambers...................................................President L. A. Mahshaj.j.............................................Vice-President I. Chandi.eii.....................................Secrettiri and Treasurer W. G. Taliaferro................................................Historian . I. H. Graxath..........................................................PoetVox NIK Amkhckomhik. A.B.Kd. “Tnnnhif" Hiram. Georgia. After spending two years at Bessie lift, Vonnle thought she'd ] refer a degree from her State University, and at the end of two years study she has sueeecded in ol»-taining her desire. While here, her friendly way and pleasant smile have won her many friends both among the faculty and students. Although you could never accuse Vonnie of "laming” she has come through with flying colors. Her dislike of flattery, lack of selfishness and love of moderation have always prohibited the "trinket lustre” of worldly show. In tlie rush and whirl of n busy age such a calm spirt is a rarity. If you just put sympathy, wit, comradeship, originality and fun together you have her. With these qualities in abundance how could wc do other than expect great tilings of her? ''To be «mi uol In seem; to do and not to dream." IIOKACK IsilAJI AhXKY. B.S.C.K. "Ab’’ Athens, Georgia. Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa. President, Sine and Tangent, ’21-'25; Secretary and Treasurer, Math Club, '23- 24; Vice-President Junior Chapter A.S.C.E. 24- 25. Horace lias served his apprenticeship under the auspices of “Little Charlie’’ and is now prepared to bring fame and glory both to Ids University ami to Ills native city. As n student lie remains without peer. His ability to master the most intricate engineering problems has won for him the regard not only of the faculty but of the student liody as well. Horace lias reaped honors ns well ns knowledge and his genial good fellowship and sterling worth has given him a well deserved jiopulnritr. Horace has always been a true and trusted friend, and as he goes forth may lie find success n sufficiency of wealth, and favor in his true love's eyes. “H it not the icinnint , but how you day. that counit in the tame of life.”Walter Stephens Allen, B.S.C. “Z.«buhm” ' elm Ion, Georgia. Dcmosthenian; Economics Society. Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Kappa Psl; Vice-President Economics Society. Some men seek the lime-light, some have it turned upon them, but there are still others who arc content to work, and to work hard, with no other consolation than that of the grand and glorious work well dotie. “Zebu Ion' might well be classed with the latter group. Hr entered the University in the fall of 21 and, though he has lost one year out of school, he is graduating with the class of ’25. During his stay at Georgia Allen has made a record for doing his own work, attending to his own business, and of allowing everyone else to do likewise. After all that is a rare accomplishment and one Hint might well be envied by some folks. The little village of Zclmlon may not be known to all men. Be that as it may; so long ns she continues to give to her state such men as the one eulogized herein her immortality is assured. "Stake your all on the Imiul that fate deals yon." Tiiomas I.anieh Alnctt. B.S.C. "Tommy'’ Savannah, Georgia. Delta Tnu Delta; Phi Kappa; Alpha Kappa Psi; Senate Club; First Lieutenant, Infantry, H. O. T. ( .; Freshman Club; Economies Society. “Tommy came to Georgia in the fall of 1021. He is one of those unassuming chaps, who realizing the need of a conscientious performance in this world to get to the top of the ladder, has been a consistent and (logged worker. Although blessed with a gift of reticence, “Tommy” always has a smile and a kind word for everyone he meets. Aspiring to enter the field of the thickly populated business aggregation, he has worked hard to discipline and align his methods so ns to give him an early chance for success. We all feel sure Ids intense love for business integrity will carry him high up in the world, where only successful men abound. ‘‘tiecry man is the architect of his oxen fortune.”Virginia Kasi.kv Atiion, A.B.Ed. Watklnsville, Georgia. Pioneer Virginia came to Georgia with n purpose to make good and her two years here can he taken as an indication that she tins and will continue to do so. Her hobby is Botany, and her knowledge of that subject is beyond question. She possesses ran charm and attractiveness, and her popularity is not confined to Gcorgin, for her box is always full of mail from home and --------? She is a person who rarely fails to do what she knows she ought to do, at the time she ought to do it, whether she feels like it or not .... except to cut a class. " Friend nhip ix (he t rmfeet nrhiei’onent of lifer Ciiahi.i:s llriiKRT Hakkr, B.S.C. “Red" Daniclsvlllc, Georgia. Dcinosthcninn; Economics Society. Student Council; Student Instructor School of Commerce; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; President Economies Society; First Lieutenant and Battalion Adjutant, 21 and '25; Kappa Kappa Kappa. Here is our hero, ‘‘Ited ’, as he is familiarly known except to the freshmen and to them it is Professor Baker. “Ited ’ came to us in ‘21 from the hearty little township of Daniclsvlllc, Georgia. Since that time he has mastered most of the figures and notations, better known as "Bull," of the school of commerce. The fact that he was so proficient in these subjects caused him to lie appointed instructor in this department during his senior year, and thus he acquired his title of professor. He is also a military genius of rare repute. He is one of the very few who have attended all formations held by the military department during his four years sojourn with us. He Is an ardent believer in the slogan, "In time of peace prepare for war." Here's to you, "Red. ’Pm:i Mahhis Barc.kkox, B.S.A. ‘Hardin’' Lyons, Georgiu. Agriculturjil Club; Georgia Poultry Scientists. Being the first citixen of Lyons, it is natural to nssume that Bargcron would be interested in aniinul training; on the contrary lie has become n poultry expert. His specialty is chicken judging, and he is well qualified for a licence. Most of his experience in judging, culling, and selection was acquired at summer schools where his keen eye was always on the alert for a fine specimen. During the hatching season when he is not dashing madly around in his Ford coupe from date to date, he can be found at the State College of Agriculture working on a Candcc incubator, which is a contraption calculated to develop modern language not found in the etiquette 1 moks. Bargcron, however, docs not let difficulties stand in his way, but with energy, grit and ability he forges ahead in anything he undertakes. Wc feel sure that success will crown any enterprise he undertakes. “Jf the elevator to tnccete it not rnn-u in tf. take to the el a ire.” Mahv Rlixabktii Hakkxdai-k, A.B. " 'Wi Washington, Georgia. Alpha Gamma Delta. Cracker Staff, M)2.V2t, Southern Drawl, 1923- 21. 2l-s23; (Bee Club, 1! 2» •21, 2L’25; Pioneer Club, 1924- 25. '■ The yonni est wren of nine.” William of Stratford dashed off this thistledown of a line, wiped his enchanted goose-quill pen. and smiled his prescient sinltc ns lie tossed the phrase across a cool three hundred years and watched it settle lightly upon the head of our Peggy. The youngest ? Without a peradven- ture! And nine? palpable allusion to the Muses. And a wren? Who, having seen that tiny bird, could fail to call to mind our Peggy—always on the wing, nimble and alert hovering now and then over some intriguing blossom, to peer into it with bright eyes that sparkle shrewdness, mischief, and intelligence all at once. Brisk and ubiquitous and faithful too. Xo wonder William smiled—affectionately.Enwix Hkkr, B.S.C.E. Athens. Georgia. Phi Epsilon Pi; Phi Kappa Freslunan Club; Student Chapter; Am. Sc. C. K.; Captain and Adjutant of Cav. Squadron. 2-’5; Scabbard and Blade, and Phi Kappa Phi Society. Edwin distinguished himself by his genial character, his ability to make and keep friends, and best of all, by the pure metal of which lie is made. He has studied faithfully for four years and his goal is to put uj) a structure rivaling New York's l»est. Go ahead, Edwin, we are for you! We arc particularly proud of the executive ability of this young engineer. The only way lie docs a task, is well and the only way lie leaves a task, is finished. And his many friends all admire his moral, upright and gentlemanly character. “si friend may ice 11 be reckoned the matter piece of nature" Ebo Wii.i.iam Bki.ciibr. U.S.C "Tom" Bainhridgc, Georgia. Lambda Chi Alpha; Dcmosthcnian. First Lieutenant Cavalry; Secretary of Economics Society; Polo Club. I.eo came from the extreme southwestern section of the state, the land of pork, peanuts and prosperity. He didn't miss being a native of Florida by many miles and some day, if the mad rush to the Everglade State continues, may flit across the line to live among the oranges and the alligators. Ix o might have cut a wide patli through the field of feminine hearts, but for tlie fact that he early met his fate and joined the ranks of the matrimonial fraternity. If the advocates of universal peace should fail in their efforts and Uncle Sain should get into a fight, Leo will be found astraddle, of a horse in some cavalry division, unless airplanes and | oison gas have sent the cavalry to the discard by that time. “Pack up your trouble in the old kit bap, and untile, smile, smile."Flora, M.A. Jonesboro, Georgia. Flora received her bachelor's lcgree at Hrenau, where she won laurels in every phase of school life, particularly in Jour-nnlisin. Having l ecn favoral lv impressed with the sample »f “Georgia” provided at summer school she decided to spend a year with us. Her life at the University has proved a round of pleasures ranging from the festivities of Old English verbs to the frivolities of English Constitutional His-torv, with occasionally something as serious and elevating as “Sally” for n change. Though naturally quiet the twinkle of her black eyes, sometimes only merry, sometimes even wicked, betray her delightful sense of humor. For the benefit of her future pupils, when those same eyes blink-three times Well, you'll see. As a student, intelligent, ambitious, of lofty ideals, she has made a splendid record at the University. “(treat thought , like great deed , need no tr it id pel." “The eager li teuer gains what the chatterers lose." John William BiofST, B.S.C. ‘‘Johnny’’ Savannah. Georgia. Delta Tan Delta; Phi Kappa. Delta Sigma Pi; Senate; President of Freshman Club; Secretary and Treasurer of Junior Class; Freshman Football and Basketball. 1921. John—to all his friends “Johnny.” and these are numerous- came to the University four years ago; since then he has taken part in all phases of college life. Words cannot describe this magnetic “little” fellow. Anywhere he sees you he greets you with a smile. “Johnny” has Iktii a consistent student and a sincere friend. He is noted for his dogged de-terminaton. Never has he despaired of a task no matter how hard it was. Whatever his task might lie, he gritted his teeth and with a smile set diligently to work. Determination, affability, conscientiousness, perseverance, and a quick initiative are "Johnny’s” main characteristics. We lielseve he is to make a high mark in this world. “It matter not whether yon win or lose, Oh I huXC yon play the game.'"Evki.yx B.S.H.E. Shim" Athens, Georgia. Sigmu Delta Tan; Hoiuccon Club; Pan-Hellenic. Kvclyn after two years at Brcnau decided to get her degree nt Georgia. To those who know her casually, she appears lovable, sympathetic, obliging. To those more fortunate who have worked their tvay deeper into her personality, she shows a disposition deep and broad and fine, and, we must add idealistic. To say that Evelyn will be misScd on the campus is needless, for she makes friends very readily and it can truly be said that her words arc “neither slow nor few.” Possibly this habit has been a partial cause of Evelyn always having to hurry to classes and always getting there late. Being late never seemed to interfere with her work Air Evelyn leaves an enviable record behind her. "Life is yours make of it what you trill.” Poi.i.v Rmt IIowkrs. B.S.H.K. Athens, Georgia. Chi Omega Homccon Club; Freshman Representative Woman’s Student Government 1921-'22; Junior Representative Woman’s Student Government, 1923-’24. If you’ve seen a demure little girl with brown eyes and light bobbed hair with the gentlest of manners; if you’ve seen tois girl with her quiet air of determination go about her work and in a calm way accomplish almost anything; if you’ve seen a girl with a bright, sunny smile that comes in ready response to your lightest moods, or her quick sympathy for your slightest sorrow—then you’ve seen HER —for there is only one such person on our campus, or in the world for that matter, Polly Ruth Rowers. “Xot iu the clamor of the street, Xot in the shouts ami plaudits of the throng, But in ourselves, are triumph and defeat."I .one Kkndkm Hkaswki.i.. PIi.G. "Lizsa" Covington, Georgia. Dcmostheninn. Vice-President Senior Pharmacy Class. Though unable because of a heavy sched-nlc to participate in the many and varied activities that go with college life. Render, throitgh sheer personality and pep, made friends for himself wherever lie might be. His personality and indomitable will won a permanent place for him in the confidence and esteem of his fellow students. Though small of stature, he is a man both mentally and physically. While far from being a sheik or tea-hound, yet we have a sneaking fear that he will be missed by more than one of the fairer sex as well us by his classmates when his course is completed. Despite Ills jov-making and happy spirt lie can Ik- serious when the occasion demands. Render hears the call of his profession and is ready to cheerfully answer the roll like the true Georgia man he is, and we feel sure that with bis habit of consistent work, and his unfnilng determination he will meet with great success. ‘‘When the OXIi great scorer writes against your name, He write not that you won or lost Out how you played the game.” 'ALTON HhIHOKS, R.S. A. '■Shorty'' Dawson. Georgia. Demosthcnian; Agricultural Club. Alpha Zeta; Student Instructor in the Poultry Division. A steadier man with a stronger determination to do well, and that which is right, will not be found anywhere in these pages. “Shorty” came to the University with the intention of becoming a chicken expert and this lie has succeeded in doing, llis scholastic record has been excellent, as shown by the honors which he has attained during his four years here. Gathering information is not all he has succeeded in doing well. He has taken an active part in college activities and has made friends with all whom lie has come in contact. To claim Shorty ns a friend is to have a friend indeed, and to know him better only makes one appreciate his friendship more. It is useless for us to wish you success Shorty, a man filled with your determination, and desire to play the game fair and square is bound to succeed. "Be thyself at all times.’'Jacob Johnson B.S.A. “Jake" Alliens, Georgia. Kappa Sigma; Phi Kappa. Gritl Iron Club; Pelican Club; Biftad Club; Senate Club; Varsity Football, '22, ’28, ’24; Varsity Basketball, 22, 28, 25; Varsity Baseball, '28; Student Council; “G” Club. Jake Is one of the liest-liked men in college. He is a terrible Indies’ man for “lie has that merry glance which seldom ladies’ hearts resist." He is an all-round jolly good fellow, an ideal college lad, and a perfect gentleman. As an “Athens High School Star' Jake entered the University in the fall of 1921 and he soon discovered that college life consisted of more things than text-books. On the athletic field he has done honor to himself as well as to his Alma Mater. A live wire, charged with energy, friendliness, and native ability, he will never sink into oblivion after Ids graduation. 'Tom are never licked until you quit, don’t quit. JAMIS VlJ.I.AKD C.xl.liocx. B S.C. “Jimmy'1 Atlanta, Georgia. Chi Phi; Phi Kappa. Financial Manager Georgia Athletic Association; Senate, Freshman Club; Delta Sigma Pi; Commercial Fraternity. Get ready to speak folks—here comes Jimmie ChIIhuiii. Yes sir. in the last four years every time Henry Ford has made a flivver James has made ten friends. In his sophomore year he ran second in the ugly man’s contest and was leading until the last ten minutes. Quite an honor for this young man because leaving all joking aside’ he is really a good looking, well dressed young man. Many students are called the Co-ed’s delight but Jimmie is sweet papa to them all. He has a whiskey tenor and sings on all occasions. Coming from the Boys’ High School of Atlanta in 21 Jimmie has made a great record. Although weighing around 220 pounds be is very graceful, girls- has cat eves, a little black hair, several teeth, and is pretty good looking, that is, lie doesn't scare children. He knows all the Costa family and can tell them apart. If a success in life can be made, Jimmie Calhoun will certainly make one. “ man' reach should exceed hit yrasp, or what’s his hearen for.’’Al.HEHT Junes DoHNHl.ATT, B.S. “A I." Athens, Georgia. ’1 hii Epsilon Phi; 1‘lii Kappa. I re simian Debate; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate; Junior Cabinet; Senior Hound Table; Pan-Hellenic Council; Phi Kappa Phi; Drawl Stuff. 21; Phi Beta Kappa. The boy with the “million-dollar smile,” that's A I. Walking a mile for a Camel Is nothing to what a member of the fair sex would walk only to behold bis smile. But then too, he's a “man’s man" in its every meaning. When he is present anywhere you can feel assured that joy will reign supreme and that some very interesting question is in the process of discussion. His three years’ collegiate record is worthy of emulation. Honors have come to him, though he never delilnrately sought them. They came as n natural result of worthy efforts. '7 oe else than noble service count; To us, else than noble deeds to unythiny amountf” Leon Sei.i.kms Cahteh. B.S.A. “Doctor ' Beaufort, South Carolina. Dcoiosthcnian. Carter hails from the Palmetto state and from the city of BEAUFORT. During the war he gladly came to the aid of his country and in action he incurred injuries thnt will he a constant reminder of those horrifying days. He has the esteem of all those whom he comes in contact with, and for one to have him as a friend is indeed fortunate. During his sojourn here lie has accomplished what it takes the average fellow four years to do, hut he has successfully qualified for his degree in three years. To sec him about his work one would take him to be single, hut at home we find a family of four that gather around the fire at night and share life together. Carry your high aims and ambitions onward to success as you have laid the foundation diligently. The good wishes from your many friends shall always be with you. Deceire not thyself, nor others.” Koiikht S. Cakitiikus, H.S.C. “Rabbit” Statesboro, Georgia. Kappa Sigma; Phi Kappa. Economics Club; Delta Sigma Pi; Cavalier Chib; Freshman Club. Knhbit, ns lit is familiarly known, is a product of Statesboro, and it should be proud to call him so. As a real man with the girls he is hard to bent. Treat ’em rough anti tell ’em nothing. Is, we lielicve the reason for his success. Rabbit bus made a large number of friends while in college, and at the end of four years of association many of us can say that lie is a man truly worth knowing. Rnbhit is a ratlicr good student, a good sport, and “nn all around good fellow.” He has the qualifications required for a successful life, and with a personality ns pleasing as his, and the natural gift of making friends, we are all expecting great thing' from him in life. ' It is better to Imre tried mid foiled, than never to Imve tried at all." . m»v IIumkn Ciiamhknk, B.S.A. ".I nd if” Bowdon, Georgia. Demosthenian; Agricultural Club. 4 “H" Club; Fresh, and Soph. Ag. Club Debate; Gridiron; Baseball, '23. 24, 25; Student Council; President Aghon Club: g. Debating Council; Cotton School Debate; Campus Club; “G" Club; President Senior Class; “Y” Cabinet. “Andy," so-called by his legion of friends, has achieved many honors and distinctions since entering our University, lie is every inch a man; a worthy leader, and a tried and true friend. Not only is “Andy" an exceptionally fearless, conscientious, determined worker, but he is a gentleman in the best accepted sense of that term. lie has won his degree in three years which shows that be possesses intellectual ability and capacity much above the average. A man with his record has a great future ahead. So here’s to “Andy,” who finds no task unworthy and no responsibility too great. ‘‘To see ourseh'es as others see us; to be ourselves os others icould be us."Isaac Vivian B.S.A. •Fat" Commerce, Georgia. Demosthenian; Agricultural Club. Freshman Football Team, 21; Ag. Club Freshman Debate; Football Stpiad, '22; Sophomore Ag. Club Debate; Secretary of Ag. Club; Cotton School Debate; Champion Debate Ag. Club; Economic Society; Ag. Club Key; Florida Intercollegiate Debate, '24; Ag. Club Debating Council (Chairman); Aghon (Secretary-Treasurer) ; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class; President Ag. Club; Campus Club; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate, 25; Stock Judging Team, ‘25; Gridiron. “Fat,” ns he is commonly called, has taken part in most every college activity, and even though be has never been a caller at the co-ed barn he has used the library to the best advantage. A glance above will convince one that "Fat” has won many honors during his sojourn here, but bis greatest attainments have been in the field of debating, having won the distinction of placing on every debate tried for. “Iley onil the stiffs lie Italy ’ Mattik Mak Chapman, b.S.II.E. Cave Springs, Georgia. Homecon. Mattie Mac came to us from the State Normal School. She entered Georgia as a Junior, to continue her preparation for the teaching profession. She is sure to succeed, for with her spirit of interest and determination she becomes a part of her work. Mattie Mae enjoys her college life. She is a girl we all love for her true worth, and is an unfailing friend to those who arc so fortunntc as to gain her friendship. She always has a group of girls .around her, for her happy spirit and wholesome fun is enjoyed by all. Our wish for Mattie Mac is that she will continue to be a blessing to those she comes in contact with as she has been to us here at Georgia. "It's the sonys ye siny and the smiles ye xeear, that’s a-makin’ the sun shine everywhere ’Grorc.b Mii.i.k Ci.arkk, II.S.A. “FI nle” Augusta, Georgia. Demosthenian; Agricultural Club. A'. M. C. A. Cabinet; Vice-President g. Club; Hide Team; Sergeant in It. O. T. Infantry; First Lieutenant It. O. T. C. Infantry, Company It; Saddle and Sirloin. Flute came to Georgia from lticlnnond Academy, long fnmrd for capable graduates; and lie has not disappointed bis Alum Mater. During his college years. Miller lias l eeii a leader in Y. M. C. A. and other Christian work on the campus a member of the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet and of the Student Fellowship group. Capable, steadfast, faithful and conscientious, yet fun-loving and popular with his fellow students, you have our l» wishes for vour success in life. Miller. As you lenve college to conquer the worltl of engineering, carry with you the satisfaction which comes from havng done your work well; and remember that “life is vours—make of it what yon will.’ “Give to the zcorld the beet you have anil the beet Kill covie back to yon.” Ixjwr Ciotn. 115. “Doc” Greensboro, Georgia. Sigma Nu; Phi Kappa. First Lieutenant It. O. T. C.; Scabbard and Made; Scrub Football, ’23, ’2 ; Sophomore Declamation. This illustrious young gentleman, whose lieautv is of the Latin type, is one of the most versatile meml ers of this year's graduating class. He has won fame ns a student, as an athlete, as a military genius and ns a world's traveler. And lastly it might lx said of him that his l eing is inculcated with those innate qualities which will ever and anon hold him before the world ns a gentleman. “Doc" entered Georgia in the fall of 1921 and his congenial personality and sense of fair play in all his endeavors early endeared him to his classmates, and his compatriots have found him to be n most adept dispellcr of blues when their days were darkest and their trials and cares heaviest. Our hero is undecided nt present as to just what line of business activity he will tackle after commencement but his friends feel sure that be will meet with brilliant and scintillating success. And their best wishes will follow him. “Live ami let live.”Hahkikt Ki.izahktii Coi.bkrt. A.B., Kd. ‘Herr Pen field Georgia. Pioneer Club. N'o one would have thought that little cherulfle Harriet would have lieeome one of our dignified Seniors, but such she is. Our first impression of Harriet was that she was quiet and shy, but she is Incoming one of our most eloquent talkers and has been known to talk three hours on Botany without a rest of more than fifteen minutes, although she has for her motto, “Don't let your education interfere with your schooling." In the two years she has been nt Georgia wc have found her easy-going, jolly, good-natured and always wearing a smile. And since friendliness is next to goodliness, Harriet proves an agreeable companion any time, anywhere and is liked and admired bv all. ‘•Pleasure fills our youthful years, Why study if it interferes?” Ixrrrn: Ixikixi: Com.ins, B.S.H.K. Douglasville, Georgia. After six years in Coweta County as Home Demonstration Agent during which time she was busy opening the door of opportunity for the club girls under her guidance, Corine herself stepped over the threshold of old Georgia. Wherever a group of students is gathered having fun I.orinc is found in the midst, and yet one always realizes she is laughing with her, not at her. Her most loved occupation is reading Woodstock and Kenilworth; her most arduous task that of serving us proctor in Soule Hall. Her goal for term grades is best, understood by her motto: “All over 70 is wasted.” Although never too busy to play a prank I.orinc enters into her work with the right spirit, and without boasting accomplishes what she sets out to do. With a generous nature, a sympathetic spirit, high ideals, and the courage of her convictions lxirinc will go out to find fields of ever greater service. "A’one knew her but to lox e her, Xone named her but to praise."Caki.ton Bi.ack Coi.qcitt, A.B.Ed. “Janie ” Tliomaston. Georgia. Dcmosthcnian. Campus Club; Gridiron Club; Manng-i ing Editor Red an«l Black; Business Manager Pandora; Freshman Impromptu Debate; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate; Student Council. In his very beginning Carlton was enabled to place a grip of steel upon the years that were to come, for the ability to see a distant goal and bend all things toward it was his by right of an iron will, the only true mark of genius. Thrown upon his own resources he laid a firm hand upon the future and proceeded to formulate his own destiny. The success so far of his endeavor is mensural in part by four splendid years at college and final graduation. As items of little importance, besides this stands a list of singular honors that accumulated over his head, while he went about the main task of cultivating to the highest standards, an impressive mind, n broad understanding, and a nature with the finest feeling'. "I fear nothing but poverty anil ignorance." Mykn Scssmax Cook. A.B.J. "Mike" Fitzgerald, Georgia. Dcmosthcnian; Quill Club. Mike comes to us from Fitzgerald, a place affectionately known as ‘‘the magic city. ’ Possessed of an amiable disposition. Mike has made many friends during his sojourn on the Georgia campus. He has been a diligent worker and a consistent performer and we are sure that if he follows that policy through life, lie shall lie successful. Mike leaves here after three years thoroughly imbued with the Georgia spirit. He came here with business on his mind and lie goes into the world as he came here. He has, of course, at times, felt the pierce of cupid's arrows. They all do. Mike is a person of much capacity and ability. During his eventful career at college this talent and ability of Mike’s has been demonstrated in many ways. We predict that in the future itc wiil succeed and be a credit to his Alma Mater. “I icill find a icay or make one."Simon Nahiikn Cockik. A.13. "Shirk” Greenville, Georgia. Demostheninn; Agricultural Club. Debating Council; .Junior Oration; Vice-President Demosthenian. Truly Simon is one in n thousand. He came to the University under the disadvantage of being a forelgn-l om lad, but somehow it seems that he has made disadvantages into advantages. For it is truly u distinction to I known as thoroughly over the University as has been Simon. But it would not Ik: so remarkable if it stopped there, but scarcely is there a girl at the Normal School, or a citizen in Athens who could not call him by name. He doesn't talk of one girl long enough at a time to let any secrets out, but you never can tell. Anyway they lead the best of us astray at unguarded moments. And especially Simon, do they like, those who play a good hand of bridge. Seriously we don’t know of a man in the class whom we would rather meet in after years for a genuine good old "bull session." "To succeed our must Jo a little more than is required of him." Patrick 1.kk O'Nkal Crknsiiaw, B.S.C. “Pat" Atlanta, Georgia. Tan Kappa Theta; Phi Kappa; Mathematics Club; Spanish Club. Patrick O’Neal Crenshaw, better known ns "Pat”, is from the Gate City of the South. After s| cndiiig two years at Oglethorjic University, he entered the University of Georgia in the fall of 1928. He possesses more outstanding characteristics than any student in tlic university. He has specialized in various and sundry subjects such as Commerce and Socialism. “Pat” spent his high school days at Boys High School of Atlanta, graduating in 1921. During his college career he has l»een faithful to his studies. Nature has been very grateful to this man, licstowing upon him the art of argumentation by which he has downed many great men in the past. He has a great determination to get wlint he wants with results. “Put” expects to study law at the University of Virginia. May success and blessings greet him while on this old terrestrial ball. •'Determination and action are the two I mi in factors of mere ”Jahk.i Ai.kx Chomaktik. U.S.C-, uJimmie" Vidalin, Georgia. Economics Society; 1 1 1 Kappa Phi. “Jimmie" comes from n South Georgia town known its V'ulalin. We don’t know so much aliout the place, hut judging from the representative it sends Itere we think it must J c “quite the berries.” Jimmie hns not put out so much energy trying to win every honor in school, but hns proven that this is not the only wav to become popular on the campus. From the la-ginning of his first year he entered into the spirit of college life with full force, joining every "bull session" enthusiastically but in such a way as to increase the number of his friends. It seems that lie has lieen able to fit every phase of college life, anil we frankly believe that lie will do as well when he enters into his life profession, and if he does there is no chance hut that lie will become one of the most popular in the business world. Let us give him credit for what he has done here, and imagine for ourselves what he will do hereafter. ‘‘Trust no one and you icill not be deceived.’’ ClIANLM KNAXKI.IX CkoI'CII, B. S. C. “Frank'1 Ocilla. Georgia. Dcinnsthenian; Economics Society; President of Freshman Class; Secretary Economies Society; Assistant Manager of Athletic Teams. In the fall of ’21, Frank left the little city of Ocilla nnd entered the University to equip himself for his voyage over the rugged sea of life. This he has done in a manner that makes us all admire him. Having spent four years in Candler Hall lie hns enjoyed the full benefit of the old Georgia Spirit which we love so well. Frank’s high ambition hns not liecn in making high marks, theories, and deriving formulae, but to know and practice the use of common sense. This is one of the reasons why he has so many friends, why he was elected president of the Freshman class, nnd why he would have l»een elected to numerous other positions had he so desired. He is a man of high morals, of strong character, of consistent efforts, nnd n man whom his Alina Mater will always Ik proud of. The best wishes of his many friends go with him into the business world. “lie not surprised at Jchat your friends may do.” i k'V wrrr f «• ClIAKLKS ArTIII’R C CUTIS. H.S.C.K. “Curt." Neal, Georgia Demosthenian; Sine nn l Tangent, Scabbard and Hladc; Phi Kappa Phi; Lieutenant Cavalry 23-21; Captain Cavalry 21-25; Pistol Team 24; Monkey Drill Squad. Iaidics, just look at the beaming countenance depicted above and you will sec the champion of women’s rights at the University of Georgia. Helmld a man who believes that women have rights and even n certain amount of native intelligence as well. “Curt” hails from the hills far back in Pike county. They call the place Neal. “Curt” came to Georgia with grim determination in evidence over his entire anatomy. This same spirit has marked all of his endeavors at college as is evidenced by the fact tlmt lie hns proved himself a leader in everything that lie has undertaken. lie lends his class in Civil Engineering and bids fair to become one of our foremost structural geniuses in the future. “Ahcays lake more than you can Jo, and then do it." Juki I kax, H.S.C. "Curly" Athens, Georgia. Itctn Gamma Signui; Phi Kappa Phi. Oh, readers, gnw ii)m ii the above and you will see the fair, eurlv locks that the fair ones ‘“dote" upon. When he passes by on the campus with his lint off, nil the co-eds within seeing distance heave a sigh of admiration which is liordcring on adoration. Hut, Curly has inside his cranium something else that attracts licsides visible beauty. He has brains- as is demonstrated by the scholnstic honors that arc his. He possesses an enviable trait-the ability of keeping out of other people’s business save when requested. During his three years stay in our midst, lie hns not only won the esteem and respect of all with whom he hns come in contact, but made for himself a host of friends. Luck to you, Curly! May the cup of plenty overflow for your benefit. "Do not flare up the steps of success but step up the stairs."WlXlYNM JoKIlAX DAVIS. H.S.ll.K. "Winnie” Athens, Georgia. 1‘hl Mu; Homccon. “Winnie" is one of those persons who win you to them in spite of the methods you may employ to resist. With such personality and charm 1 guess she isn’t responsible for that, for she has in addition those admirable (pmlities of self-assurance, dignity, independence, ability, and wit. Winifred has made her own place in the “Hall of Fame” and doesn’t need me or anyone to make it for her. Hut it is certain that never from her lips will yon ever hear alMuit it. When it comes to one's self, she is the most conservative person that ever walked the campus. If, as they sav, “the world’s greatest treasures arc friends” it s certain that Winifred will never l»e in want. Our very best wishes go with her when she leaves us, and even now we’re wondering what we are gonna do without her! I am afraid it “can’t be did.” John Mii.tox Day, ll.S.A. "Milt" Douglas, Georgia. Agricultural Club; “G” Club; Gridiron Club. During bis four years here “Milt” has devoted his interest to a variety of achievements. Studies, college activities, and so-cinl activities. In the first he is one of the leaders in his class, in the second lie is a wearer of the “G”, ami the winner of the cup presented to the best horseman in the cavalry unit, and a possessor of numerous other awards of merit. In the third, we lienr lie is a friend of the Indies. And with the male students we know of no man who has more real friends. One of the things to lie admired about “Milt” is the fact that lie-lias never allowed petty |K»litios to soil his palm, hut has directed his consistent efforts toward things that arc really worth while. Another thing wc admire of him Is his great love and appreciation of the Georgia spirit. And in the words of the Athens Banner-Herald, after his memorable speech at the football banquet, “May the spirit of Milton Day live on and on to inspire the men and women of old Georgia.” "You are never defeated tin'll you quit."Kknkst G. Dickkv, B.S.O. “Count'' Baltimore, Maryland Kappa Sigma; Phi Kappa; Delta Sigma Pi; Senate Club; One Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Associate Editor, Pandora; Commerce News; Economics Society; Kappa Kappa Kappa. “Count" Dickey is one of those personages so rarely found in these days of the eternal search after gold—a gentleman of the old plantation school. A man who has amassed no great fund of those hollow things called honors but n man who has an even greater claim to being a big man in that he holds a big place in the heart of all who know him. The "Count" has that peculiar faculty of apparently taking things easy and enjoying life while in reality he is getting a lot of good work done. Though from one of our big centers of imputation in the East he became a Georgia man, in every sense of the word, over night. We respect him as much as we love him and know that if he continues to live as he has lived that life will be ns sweet for him as it has l ceu for those who have known him. “A poor be i I ini i ntf is better than none at all.’' Kknkst C. Dikt ., B.S.A. “Daddy’’ Washington, D. C. Demostheniau. “Daddy, as he is called by his many friends came to ns in the fall of 192 2. He, as his name implies is the proud father of three little children. After spending sixteen months in the service of Uncle Sam “Daddy” decided to go to college and we are proud that he selected Georgia as his Alma Mater. We feel that he is a man of whom we will lw proud to own as ours when he is gone. He is never seen without his sunny smile and word of good ehccr. He has applied himself well and we predict for him a success in whatever line of work he may choose. What a Paradise this world would l»c if all men were as jolly and as good nntured ns "Daddy.” So here is to you “Daddy” and may our best wishes go with you. desire la be a friend to all xcorthy men, and dicell in peace icith humanity.”Ada Bkrxick Ki'iiou, B.S.H.K. Orlando, Florida Alpha Mu; Honiecou 'Inl ; V. W. C. A. Cabinet 28-24; Secretary and Treasurer . Student Government of Women, 1924-25; President Sonic Hnll House Council, 1924-25; Secretary ami Treasurer Alpha Mu, 1924-25. Bernice first came to Georgia in January of 1913 to the first Club Girls' Short Course. From that time tlic “Spirit of Old Georgia” has called her. Through grammar school, high school. State Normal and several years of teaching the call came clearer ami clearer until in the fall of 1923 she answered with a ring of enthusiasm and loyalty. These two years have l»ecn full of joy in the service of her Alma Mater and her classmates and a host of friends arc watching her with warm sympathy and keen interest as she goes hack into the field with a broader vision and a greater opportunity for service to the state. IIomkh CiiMisnxi; Erkniiarut, DS. “Iian y” Dcmosthenian; Agricultural Club; Sigma Delta Kappa; President Demostheniau; Debating Council; Freshman Impromptu Debate; Freshman Regular Debate; Sophomore Declamation; Sophomore Debate; Champion Debate; Junior Oration; Junior Orator’s Medal; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate; Junior Cabinet; Campus Club; G. O. P. Council; Staff Ited 5: Black; Historian Junior Class; Deniosthcnian Key Council; Gridiron Club; Kappn Kappa Kappa. When the sands of the desert grow cold And the dictum of Barnum hangs fire. There shall lie no moaning at the bar When Barney comes into his own. Down to the sea in ships. Far from the bills of IlnlK-rsham 1 shall rush out ns I am without one plea To prosecute the innocents abroad. To defend the beautiful and damned. Fade me! Fade me! Shower down l»oy. For it is written, that one shall come Defending I.orb and I-eopold. Yes, show me the rocks,—bullion,—scad,— kale,— Banknotes,—dough,—and filthy lucre. Absotlvelv, Mr. Gallagher? Postolutciv, Mr. Shcnn! uIt may be so, but it ain’t all to.”Saha Bi.ukk “Sura’ Alpha Gamma Delta: Woman’s Pan-IIcl- lcnlc. When we think of Sara we have visions come To our minds of all that is lienutiful and wonderful. She has been taught the aesthetic values of a sweet disposition and radiates sunshine wherever she pies. She can be a leader and still keep her friends. But now her college days are over and we must lose her. We will miss her but memories of the days when she was with us will recall those sweet things which were continually happening to make us love her more and more. When she goes out from our flock she will attract friends to her -more and more —for her power to attract friends has grown since we have known her. Sara has done well at the University— scholastically and socially. Her time spent here can lie called highly successful and nothing but the brightest sort of a future can lie predicted for her. “Call me your friend is all I t■ could ask.’’ Hithkhkoko l.irsco.MH, A. B. J. '««( ’ Atlanta, Georgia. Chi Bill; Phi Kappa. Varsity Track '22, ‘28, '21, '25; ”G” Club, Senate, Biftads, Freshman Club, Secretary V. M. C. A., “V" Cabinet. Junior Orator, Secretary - Treasurer Student Council, Sophomore Debate, Sophomore Declnimcr, Secretary Phi Kappn. Critic Phi Kappa, Vice-President Georgia Intcrscholastie Pan-Hellenic Council. Debating Council, Phi Kappa Council, Pan-Hellenic Council. AI Mint four years ago there came among us a bald-headed freshman, timid and unheralded. During this short span of four years Buddy has accomplished much, in Athletics, in social activities, and as representative of a real man. The Student Council has selected him ns its secretary and treasurer, he represents his fraternity on the Pan-Hellenic Council, and is a member of the Kxecutivc Committee of the University V. M. C. A., being its secretary. Good bye, old boy, you have l ccn a real man and a true friend. ''Urea a portage stamp knows enough to stick it out.” GENERAL UORARY University of Georgia ATHENS, GEORGIATroy Knoi.axii Kvirr. A.B. "Re r Dalton. Georgia Dcmosthrnhin. Secretary Junior Class; Club; Truck Captain, ‘25; Captain Infantry; Scabbard and Blade; Mplia Omega; Gridiron. “Red.” who is from the rolling hills of north Georgia, entered the University four years ago. He was graduated from the Berry School, of Rome, where he early learned that the world could not he conquered without education. Troy did not come to college, however, with the measly idea that books played the entire game in education, but has taken part in all college activities. He has done well in his seltolnstic work, but l csidc$ he has made a nomltcr of 1 amors worthy of mention. “Red" has l een prominent in his literary society, made several honorary fraternities, and is one of the liest track men in this “ole" southland; having the highest distinction his team could award by electing him captain. We must also mention that “Red" is a real sldek with the ladies, and it is snid that he never misses an opportunity to hear the S. N. S. (dee Club. ‘‘Mind pour oxen buxine mid expect others to do likexcise." ClIAKt.KK Cl.AMK PaHOO, B.S.C. “Charlie" Augusta, Georgia. Chi Phi, Phi Kappa Cavaliers; Economics Society. Charlie is one of these boys who do not have very much to say because they have so much to do that they want done well. He is n student of Commerce and is interested in every phase of it. He does not bewail the faults of the world, neither does lie praise it. But all in all he is an optimist and is on the right road. Charlie is also very careful in his work. He takes into consideration all that has happened in the past and uses it for a basis for what may happen in the future. He profits by the mistakes he may have made and sees that it does not happen again. He will succeed whether fortune comes his way or not. He is ready for a patient struggle ami reward will come to iiim in the long run. ‘'Each mistake is a lesion learned."Lnvonin, Georgia Agricultural Society; Demosthenian; Saddle and Sirloin Club. What brought l ovd to the University away from the scenic mountaineer section of north Georgin has ever l een n complex to us. But what has been far more astounding is how he has stayed here so long. Tliough each September brought his pleasant presence bnck among us much as the proverbial kitten. To know him is to like him and to like him is to like him more. His features nrc hard and so is his head hut ‘‘One cannot judge grapefruit by its peeling.” Therefore let not his countenance deceive you, for l cneath those rugged features there lies the heart of a man. old egg, it s useless for us to wish for you success, for success to a man like you is forthcoming, and we only hope that you will find therein the satisfaction that you seek. “It isn’t (Joint) tchat tee like to do. but likintf xchot tee Imre to do that mokes tcork a jileosure.” Vice-President Student Council, ’25; Student Council, ’22-2 ; Chi Delta Phi; pioneer; Zodiac; Wilcox French Prixe, '28; IJcrt Michael Scholarship, 2W; jStudent-A-vsistunt Romance Language Department; phi Kappa Phi; Zodiac Club; Phi Beta Kappa. The gods were kind to her. Her alma mater and her fellow-students having fittingly bestowed upon her many well-deserved honors. “Mary Fcrg” has found her greatest joy in willing service. A marvelous mixture of the ideal and the practical; of common sense and imaginative fancy; she has gained much in her four years of loyal devotion to her high ideals of scholarship and she has lost not a bit of the dignity and simplicity, the i oise and charm of manner with which she came among us as a naive freshman. “II n i pi nets ( rotes at our oten firesides and is not to be ticked in sfrant ers' oar-dens.'’LirKK Ai'sotku.k Foiinrr. H.S.A. I .cslie, Georgia Kappa Kappa Kappa Some men invite frlorv with o|ten arms. Others retire modestly, seeing in the limelight something that smacks of vulgar ostentation. To the latter class liehmgs Forrest. He enlisted, served with distinction during the World War, was seriously wounded; but he has never advertised the facts. A good student, organizer of a chemistry seminar, writer of scientific articles, in his collegiate and social activities he maintains a like modesty. “The path of (dory lead but to the grave.” Forrest Is specializing in plant chemistry. He will do additional work at the University of Georgia next year and afterwards plans to spend two years at Johns Hopkins, followed hy special courses at the University of Berlin. His aim is later to combine teaching and research in chemistry. "They who know truth ore inferior to those who lore truth.” IIvaku Own.vs FsY, B.S.A. ‘'Friday'’ Cortersville, Georgia Agricultural Club. President Sophomore Class; Vice-President Agricultural Club; Secretary Agricultural Club; Track, ‘2V; “G" Club; Aglion Club. “Friday” entered the University five years ago to continue his studies along agricultural lines which he started in high school. After two years he had to drop out of College, but after teaching a year, “Friday” being determined to finish his college course, joined our class when we were Juniors, and it was indeed a pleasure for us to welcome such a man to our class because he is the kind to practice, not preach, his convictions. “Friday” is one of the few students that when given work has always given it the l»est that he had and never waited for sonic one else to do it. Wc feel sure that he Is the kind of man that the world needs more of today. Here's to you, "Friday,” and if you hit ’em in the future as you have since you have lieen with us, we feel sure success will lie your reward. "It if not what you think of yourtelf, but what others think, that counts. Ki.hkkt William Gai.i.ahkr. B.S.C. "Eb” Montezuma, Georgia Plii Delta Theta; Pin Kappa Sophomore Dcelaination; Senate Club; Pelican Club; Semi-Finalist Tennis Tournament, ’21-23; Finalist, ’22. Althpugh he receives his cheeks from West Palm Bench, Florida, now, Kb’s real home is in Montezuma, Georgia, for it is from there that lie first came to the University. This young man has gone through his university life with the same determination and consistency that characterize his efforts in any line of endeavor; the result an admirable college career, lib has made good marks always, though not especially high ones; lie is an orator of parts, a tennis player of note, being finalist iu the elimination tourney; popular socially, and a great fellow personally. Engaged in various types of college activities, lie has allowed none of his interests to completely dominate him and so has developed all-around. •‘To help others is to help yourself, and the pleasure that conies to those who help constitutes one of the true bases of human happiness,” Gay Taylor Gaud, B.S.A. •a. or Deinorest, Georgia Demosthcninn; Agricultural Club Saddle and Sirloin; Horticultural Club; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. Stop, look. Cast your eves—gaze, behold, view, scrutinize, examine, and you will see one of the products of the mountains. “G. G.” is truly a student of the old school, completing in three years a four-year course in horticulture, and is now out in his “Ford” looking for new worlds to conquer. His smiles and warm hand-shakes have won for him a circle of true friends and a host of acquaintances. lie is an ideal lover for all the summer-school girls and a shiek with the Co-F.ds. His ideals arc high and "G. G.” has the manhood to attain them. “Old Hoy,” we wish you happiness, full-rounded happiness, and the joy of achievement that comes with success. •'Friends arc a man’s best asset.” Skaiis Gariuxkk, B.S.A. Augusta, Georgia Agricultural Club; Saddle and Sirloin; Horticultural Club; Forestry Club. Tins is tiic little fellow that few of the men and none of the ladies have heard of until now. He is no less than “Sears. He hails from Augusta, “the town of he-men and she-womcn." After four years at Kichmond Academy he comes to Georgia in search of new worlds to conquer and duties to perform. He came, lie saw and now lie has conquered. “Sears” is a man beyond reproach, even beyond the ladies. This little fellow is small but lie has hit all the professors hard. All lie asks for is his pipe and a job to do and he will do it. He has won fame as proctor of Mil-ledge Hall. F.verv one there claims him as a friend; to count him your friend is a compliment. We are expecting great things from you, “Sears," and will always treasure your friendship at Georgia. ,4To do nour duly on all orrasions rails forth the bent that is in a man." Maiimix Cooi kh Gakhktt, Il.S.C. I.ognnvi!le, Georgia Demosthenian; Economics Society This young man from Walton County has spent the greater part of his life, thus far, on the farm. There lie learned that it requires work to accomplish things, and with that idea in mind he has made his college course a business. However, like most hoys on the farm, he still believes in “knocking off" for Saturday afternoon when he takes a bath (not in the old swimming hole at horse-shoe bend), puts on his Sunday “storc-liought" clothes and goex to see his best girl or to enjoy the old “Virginia reel.’’ Garrett has been a resident of the Campus for four years, where he has established a broad acquaintance and where ho is admired and respected by all who know him. He especially deserves a great deal of credit liecause he has pursued Ids course on his own financial resources; with his ambition and determination he is destined to liccome a valuable man in the commercial world. ‘He most lives xcho think most, feels the noblest, arts the best.''O'vk.v Ki) VAHl (Jay, B.S.A. Lakeland, Florida Dcniosthenian; Agricultural (’lul Gridiron; Editor-In-Chief Georgia Agriculturist; Scabbard and Blade; Cliccr leader, 23. 21. '23; Captain. It. O. T. C.; glu»n Club; Saddle and Sirloin. Just an idea! Georgia student, I would Call him. Besides making an excellent record in the class-room he lias taken an active part in various lines of college activities nt the same time, which tits him out a well-rounded man. Gav is known b.V every Georgia student, and it can lie truthfully said that no one in college has made more friends than the one you see pictured alnive. The name “Gay” fits him exactly for lie is a true optimist in every sense of the word. Always n cheerful look and a friendly word for all with whom he meets, causes hint to he liked by every one. Georgia is proud of you. Gay. Your record here has been excellent, and we arc Sure that you will continue to he successful in "later life. Go fortli into the world and make the success you have attained here and you will make Georgia a useful and worthy citizen. “It's the good gnu do in the icorhl that count , not whut gnu get credit for doing." Bisuor Phanki.ix Chant, B.S.F. "lii h" Walhalln, South Carolina Alpha ’ .eta; Phi Kappa Phi President Forestry Club. Who is this quiet, brown-eyed, almost bald-headed chap who enjoys such intimate fellowship with his corn-cob pipe? Who is this fellow who says so little; who never speaks unless he knows what his speech concerns; whose very soul seems to lie revealed, and in that revelation discloses nothing but honesty, fidelity, constancy and sincerity, with never a trace of menial qualities? Who is this congenial, attentive student, who so unobtrusively engenders confidence and affection? Who is this unruffled philosopher who reasons out 'tremendous truths, and, feeling the futility of expounding them, is content to Ik burdened with them? Bishop Grant is unknown to many people. He lias seen fit to walk quietly amid the confusion of college life and to practice that whieli is practical instead of squabbling over the impractical theories. Never luis his voice clamored amid the monstrous howling. "Preach verg little hut practice that which is preached.“ Njmhod Vox IIkxkv Gkaxath, A.B. “Count” “Lord” “Duke” •Ilolsherik" “Editor” V. S. A. Dcmosthcninn; Alpha Wun nrnl Wunfa Al (Honors?) Gridiron Club; Kditor Southern Drawl; Kditor Pandora; Cracker; Managing Editor lied and Black; Supervisor University Items; Junior - Senior Impromptu Debate; Y. M. C. A.; Imperial Gizzard; Kappa Kappa Kappa. Now shout your curses, “Suieist. Individualist, Weist, Solipsist, Egotist,” for I am the master of my own writeup. Two years ago I left Tech because I couldn’t take it with me. I on me to the University and told everybody that I was a conceited ass and they took mv word for it, but should I bow my head over such a trival thing? Not on your suspenders— I get a tremendous kick out of “Sllicist, Individualist,” et cetera. You call me erratic; praise to llnh, I am. Ethics is my law—sincere pursuit of aesthetic truth my ambition. Now laugh that off. “The truth it that falsehood which makes the greatest impression on us.” Cai.vix Davis Gmkk. , B.S.A. “Doc” Moultrie, Georgia liortlcultural Club; Agricultural Club; 1 lie Demos t hen tan Society. it can lie said of Calvin that he possesses those desirable qualities of that great man who has the same name. Unlike Coolidge, however, be does not aspire to the “White House. C. D's. dreams center about the “Kittle Gray Home in the West,” with a “Sweet Adeline” to whom lie may sing “I I ovc You,” for Green, you know, is an accomplished lov—er—cr, we mean musician. And he has lent his vocal talent unstinting-ly during the time of Ids college career to religious, educational and civic organizations. Green has had the double duty of both laying a foundation for higher education and of building thereon. Nevertheless, he has been a worthy steward of the opportunities offered by an appreciative Uncle Sam to those men whose brave and sacrificial service overseas merited even more. Green has never licen too busy though, to lie a friend—a smile here, a cheery greeting there, and often a lift (in his tin lizzie). “Make up your mind definitely to do a thing and the battle i half icon. 1.KWI Omrcii Ghkkn, B.S.A. “Hcb'' Fort Valley, Georgia Phi Delta Theta; Phi Kappa Student Council. 24- 25; Cavalier Club; President of Horticultural Club. living somewhat quiet and conservative by nature, “Itch," ns he is known to his more intimate friends, is that kind of bov who does not make friends with everybody at first sight; but the more you associate and become acquainted with him the more von like him and come to appreciate those sterling qualities that go to make up a true friend. The esteem by which lie is held in the mind of his fellow-students is plainly demonstrated by the fact that he has been chosen as president of one organization in the University, namely the Horticultural Club, and is a member of the Cavalier Social Club. Besides those two high honors, he won his numerals in Freshman basketball and at present is a member of the Student Council. "To do xchul ought to be done, but what would not be done unlees I did it, I thought to be mg duty.” Thomas Fitxokkaiji Gkkkn. IV, A.B. ‘Tom” Athens, Georgia Chi Phi; Phi Kappa Freshman Club; Cavalier; Sophomore Deelaimer; Winner of Sophomore Cup for Declamation; Vice-President University of Georgia Play Folk; Junior Cabinet (Secretary and Treasurer); Junior Orator; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate, 24; Senior Hound Table (President); Secretary-Treasurer of Cavalier Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ‘2JI- 24, 24-'25; Phi Kappa Council; Debating Council; President of Phi Kappa Literary Society; Phi Kappa Key. Four years ago there registered on the hooks of this University a small boy who was destined to l c one of the greatest literary speakers of our class. President of Phi Kappa, along with many other speaking places is certainly a great record. Besides making all the honorary societies he turns around and takes law on the side while he graduates with an A.B. degree. "Xo pleasure under the sun Equal. that of rcork xcell done.”•Iamks Haroi.u Hancock. B.S.K.K. Athens, Georgia Kappa Sigma; I»hi Kappa Glee Club, ‘23, ‘21, 25; Scabbard ami Blade; Cavalier Club; Junior Chapter American Soelety of Civil Engineers; Lieutenant-Colonel, H. O. T. C., 24-25; Monkey Drill Squad, 23, 24, 25. The curly-headed l oy above is the man Diogenes was looking for, and, looked too SOOII, Athens Imnsts of this unique character, and, besides l cing the fairest and most sincere chap you ever met, he is a good student and a musician. He is an ardent sportsman in every sense of the word and lielievcH in always meeting you over half wav. lie has a way with the Indies all his own. “Music hath charms to sooth the savage beast,” you know. We are losing a man we cannot replace, hut we must give our best in helping the progress of the world. So we wish him as much success in bis future undertakings as lu: has had in the past. '’Drftiin an (I not woke dreams your master." Annie McGaiia Gums, A.B.S.S. “Anne" Atlanta, Georgia Chi Omega Pioneer Club; Chi Delta Phi. Anne Griffin is a synonym for enigma. Her thoughts arc not discernible, nor her actions predictable, and therein lie her individuality and her charm. Of a philosophic temperament, she thinks, hut talks little, not presuming that mankind would be benefited by opinions that she might flaunt. In addition to rare intellectual ability, Anne lias an enthusiasm, a lighthearted gaity, and a lovable feminine nature that make her one of unusual charm. “.Ye quid hinds."I.KSTKH IIaRCHKIT, A.I). ' .Y OH Tiftnu, Georgia Kappa Alpha; Literary SiK’ietv; None, by Heck. Glee Club, 28, '21, 25; Georgia Four, '25; Hiftnd Club; Junior Cabinet; Senior Hound Table; Cavalier Club: Thalian Club; Gridiron Club; Associate Kditor Alumni Record; Georgia Cracker Staff, '23, ’21, ’25; Editor-In-Chief Georgia Cracker, '25; Kappa Kappa Kappa; Sphinx. To sketch a person unmistakably in two hundred words is generally something close to impossible. Most characters and most faces are appallingly similar they lack distinction. Only with difficulty can the Delineator catch the unk]lie features which make u man himself and nobody else. To strike off a likeness of Ja-stcr Hargrett is relatively easy. Watch how the mere thinking on this mnn guides inevitably the lines of mv pencil. “Good may rome, hut I doubt it;’ Iytiiki. Ki.ixanktii A.R. “JAb" Athens. Georgia Kappa Delta; Pioneer. Elizabeth, oil graduating from Athens High School showed her "Georgia spirit” when she turned down a scholarship to Lucy Cobb to enter the t’niversity as a freshman. Some may think Elizabeth rather reserved but those who really know her arc ever-conscious of her charm and strength of character. In her demure and unassuming manner she has won her way into the hearts of many. "Miss Hailey” held a responsible position as student-assistant in the Library throughout her senior year, “A nature generous, a spirit fine A happy heart, a soul divine.” This describes our I.ibby, and as “sincerity is the basis of all true success,” she will succeed in whatever she undertake . “Give every man lliiue ear, but fnc thy voire.”James Hi.acksiikak Hahi.kv, B.S.C. “Jim” Wave mss, Georgia Sigma N’u; Alpha Kappa Psi Gridiron; President Cavalier Chih; President Freshman Club; Glee Club, ’23, 21, ’25; Sophomore Declaimer; Pan-Hellenic Connell, 23. 2K "23; Manager, 1925 Basket Hall Team; Business Manager of 1925 Pandora; Loader of Instrumental Club, ’25; Alpha Kappa Psi. Jim lias distinguished himself as a student, as a man, as a musician, and as an athletic manager. lie is rounding out four years attendance at Georgia and it ear. truthfully be stated that they have been very beneficial years to Jim and also to his fellow-students. He has always been a source of pleasure and benefit to them. His ever-present and ever genial smile, and his kind words of salutation have ever and anon been a gloom dispeller when things nliont them were darkest and they had lost hope in the adage, "There is a silver lining in every cloud” or words to that effect. '‘To Ollier in the life of love, honor and truth.” Katie Harm , B.S.H.K. Wrens, Georgia. Homccon Club. President of Homccon Club; Secretary of Woman's Athletic Association; Georgia Agriculturist, A pair of twinkling brown eyes, a sunny smile, and a happy-go-lucky air—well, that’s Katie. At a glance one would hardly think that this jolly, vivacious maid was equally proficient in the culinary arts and in leading the Homccon Club through its most successful year. During her .sojourn at Georgia, Katie has lwen the best kind of a student, participating in all the activities and still having plenty of time for moon-gazing on the fire escape and feasts after lights, though often times her characteristic giggle has been enough to betray her as well as the whole bunch. But as luck would have it, Katie always managed to conic out on top. A fun-loving disposition and versatile ability, combined with determination, will carry Katie to her goal in life. ".-ftcaif irith rare—Let rcorrtj hie him hence.”Wii.liam Pratt Heatii, Jr., A.B. “Bur Atlanta, Georgia S. A. R.; Phi Kappa Cavalier Club. A wealth of rare good sense, the charm of engaging social graces, n happy blending of Cavalier and Puritan, all mingled witn the milk of human kindness—that's Hill Heath. Hill has lived among these academic hulls for three years, pursuing the coveted title of Bachelor of Arts. These years have brought to light a richly varied personality; for his was a disposition "leaning toward the sunny side," and Ids was a mind ltoth keen and receptive, alert and espial to the responsibilities of life. Successful we shall call him—for what other label befits a man who has achieved his aim, has won ami held the priceless gold of friendship, and acquired that paramount end of nil education, a discerning and disciplined mind? As lie embarks upon n career that promises rich usefulness, a devoted host of comrades will wave hint a hearty "bon voyage !’ ‘"The only icay to hare a friend h to be one." Kona Hendricks, A.H., Ed. Mettcr, Georgia Phi Kappa Phi; Senior Representative of Girls’ House Council; Pioneer; Phi Beta Kappa. E«lna came to us after running (around) G. S. C. W. two years. At Georgia she pursued the same tactics, and her winning personality has endeared her to the hearts of a host of friends both among the faculty and students. NVe just can't understand how Edna can take half tlu- courses on the campus, nil in the same year, make no less than 90 in them, and still hnvo time for so much devilment. Quick mind? Yes, indeed, one realizes that after five minutes' conversation. You should hear her jokes. Makes no difference if she does always forget the point, they’re funny, anyway. Phi Kappa Phi noticed her brilliant record and invited her to membership this year. We hope for her many other honors as she goes through life. The aim, if reached or not, makes great the liferJohn Hahkison lioscii. B.S.C. “Johnnie” Gainesville, Gn. Kappa Alpha; I’hi Kappa. l'lii Kappa I’hi; Beta Gamma Sigma; President I’hi Kappa Literary Society; Freshman Impromptu Debate; Sophomore Debate; Sophomore Declamation; Senior Impromptu Debate; I’hi Kappa Council; I’hi Kappa Key; Economies Society; Business Manager Bed and Black; V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Alpha Kappn l’si; Freslunnii Club; Biftads; Cavalier; Senior Bound Table; Cadet Major Infantry; Scabbard and Blade; Biflc Team; Thalians; Gridiron. Three years ago he was only another freshman, one among many, unknown and insignificant. Today he is honored and esteemed as one of “Georgia's” worthiest sons. “Johnnie” is not only a scholar and a soldier of superior ability, but he lias also won distinction as an orator and debater. Looking back upon such a past, on which nothing but the picture of success and achievement is painted in glorious colors, one cannot but be led to ex| cct still greater accomplishments when this illustrious personage enters into the more serious tasks of life. “Yon jnsl enn't tell n thing about it.’’ William Boiikkt IU mi iimkys, A.B., Ed. •7 lob” Moultrie, Georgia l’lii Kappa; Alpha l’lii Omega. “Bobby”, possibly better known as “The Little Colonel”, hails from Moultrie, and conies to us from North Georgia “Aggie ’ College, where true soldiers of fame and fortune are reared. His chivalrous traits, pleasing personality, and keen sense of duty make him worthy of the title lie bears. Self-styled, as- a woman-hater, “Bobby" has perplexed his friends by numerous nocturnal visitations to the “Co-Ed-Barn". We hope that the outcome of his career at “Georgia” will be ns successful as the remembrance of him will ever be pleasant to his friends. ".Ill men ore neighbor "Hen Howard Hcsuaxih, B.S.C. ‘•Heir Waycross, Georgia Sigma No; Phi Kappa. Alpha Kappa Psi; Cavaliers; Athletic Manager, ’24- 25. “Ben” surely deserves the compliment of truth, “He is every inch a man”. He has a most highly developed personality, possessing the virtues of a true gentleman— a natural ability for making friends and holding them. No gift could he more precious. His career at Georgia is closed with a high social prestige. We can’t say that his scholastic duties have been pursued with—alacrity, but always he reaches his goal, and along with that a splendid record in outside activities. These attributes combined make him the well known and admired “Ben” that we know. "To exalt the fundamental virtues of true friendship ' Nan no: Ki.i.. Ivkv. ".Von” Boston, Georgia (‘hi Omega; Honiccon. Phi Kappa Phi; President Alpha Mu Nan is the youngest and tendercst “shoot” of the Boston lv(e)y, she having reached out a tendril from the family tree in Boston (Georgia) several ve. 1 ago. Her ingenuity and adaptability showed themselves at a very early age when she was caught using someone's choice tooth brush in her pedicure. Her growth would not have been stunted had she not missed certain exercises, due to her fond parents and the supply of licnch trees and brushes lieing exhausted by iter “twin” sister (several years her senior). Although clever, capable and conscientious, she attempts to camouflage the fact by appearing to take life very lightly. Nan has the rare gift of making friends with no apparent effort, and she has the happy faculty of making the most of a situation. Were she marooned on a desert island, she would doubtless ere long have the monkeys ministering to l»er comfort and amusement. “Every cloud has a silver lining.”Gkkkne Kuuknoy Johnson, B.S.C. Monticcllo, Georgia ri i Delta Theta; Phi Kappa I'reslimnn flub, 21; The Senate; Social Kditor of the Keel nn«l HI nek. 22-‘2J; Alpha Kappa I’.si; Phi Kappa Phi. 1° Monticcllo goes the honor of .sending Greene to the University. Before coming to the I Diversity lie received his prep school training at the Stanton Military Academy. After a sojourn there of several years, Greene entered the University in the fall of 1021. Mis general average is among the highest in the Commerce Department. This year his average is bordering on 03. Jlis motto seems to he to make each year an improvement over the preceding one. Besides living a brilliant student Greene is active in the social activities of the University. Greene will enter the Harvard School next fall. We are certain that he will make a brilliant record there and reflect credit to the University. We predict for him in the field of law a still greater success than his brilliant father made. IIknmy Bxaiii.ey Johnson. A.B. •JlnKl" Savannah, Georgia Ivappa Alpha; Phi Kappa Thiilinn Club; President Junior Class, ’24 Bradley, though small in stature, fills a large place in the hearts of his friends. Due to his kindness and pleasing personality his friends arc many at the University—among the girls as well as the boys. Bradley came to us with the idea of becoming a southern planter of the old school, and therefore registered for agriculture. The long walks to Ag Hill, together with his scholarly inclination, were the deciding factors in his changing to the study of the liberal arts. Me made a drastic change from Animal Husbandry to Greek, but has made a success. Me has done creditable work in College and at the same time has l ccn one of our outstanding social leaders. No dance or party of any consequence at Georgia would be complete without him. Bradley, we all wish you the best of happiness and success. Wiih your rare personal magnetism you should have no difficulty in sailing the sea of life. “Life in Iml a ymne of chance, but the probability of your chance lien within yon.”James Hmn Johnson, H.S.C. “J. Unfit ’ Dalton. Georgia Dcmostlirnian Cross Country Train, '22. ’23, '21; Track Squad, 23- 24; Delegate to National Student Volunteer Convention, 24; Kconomics Society; Treasurer Kconomics Society; Math Cluli; Campus Club; Color Sergeant Company C; First Lieutenant, Company II: Spanish Club; Freshman Club; Member of Students lenders' Group. Genius is work; this is the srcrct of the success of “J. Rufus," for by bard work and always sticking to any job he has undertaken he has proven to his friends ns well ns to his University that be will make good in the future. Modesty, dignity, integrity of character, and the willingness to work for the things which he believes to Ik right have stamped him as a valuable man, causing both his friends and his college to sincerely respect him. He has financed his way through school by working in his span moments, at the same time maintaining a high standard in his marks. “To .turret'll you must be williny to pay the price of success which i work. Patient oiul perxerreriny work ix the key to success.0 Raciiaki. l.iiniA Keith, R.S.H.K. Canton, Georgia. Kappa Delta Alpha Mu; Georgia griculturht Staff; Senior Representative on Kxccutive Council of Homecon Club. Fortunate is the class of ’25 to claim as its own a student possessing the ability and personality of Rachael. This is her first resilient year at Georgia and she has attained an enviable record in her work. One might be led to think she spent all her time at. her l ooks, but we find her studies have not prevented her enjoying a prominent purt in the student activities as well as the social side of college life. With all of these qualities and her strong determination, Rachael will he sure , to succeed in any position she may endeavor to fill. And our wish for her is the opportunity to work out sonic of the ideas her creative mind has formulated. Here’s to you, Rachael, may you find in life the realization of every ambition and friends who will appreciate you as do your college-mates at old Georgia. “If reasons were as plentiful as blackberries, would i, ire no wan reason under compulsion .” VQ Rmii.y Mi-ii.ikin LaHoux, D.S.H.K. Athens, Georgia Kappa Delta; Homecon Kmily came to os in the fall of s2l from tl c “Classic City,” hot she divorced Georgia in 19 22 and spent her Sophomore year at Chicora College. The call of her youthful alma mater was too strong, and 1923 found her again on familiar grounds among friendly faces. Site has never tlnmght of leaving again. To look at this demure young girl one would not think that Itchiiul the penetrating gaze lies a fertile and active brain charged with scientific knowledge, for Kmily’s natural propensities trail the light of science. She occasionally takes a peep into the “Psychic realm,’’ In-sides possessing a well-known skill in the culinary arts. Add to the aliove skills and intelligence a charming personality, subtleness of humor, graciousness of manner, and you have Ivm-Il.v, who will be remembered always by those who know her best. I.ccius Lamar. .Jh.. A.B. -Slick" Dawson, Georgia l hi Delta Theta; Phi Kappa Gridiron Club; Senate Club; Biftad Club; Business Manager Glee Club. A little old town of southern Georgia, known to many as Dawson, boasts proudly of her well-loved and illustrious senior representative at the University of Georgia, Slick Lamar. Since his shadow first darkened the entrance arch to tin University campus one bright September morn four years ago. Slick has grown and developed, surely and steadily, into a man of the first degree, loved by many and highly respected by all. Slick has distinguished himself by showing no mean ability in handling the business affairs of the University Glee Club; he has shown his popularity by being a member of various social clubs, notably the Senate and the Biftads Club.Oai.vjn Howard Laxgkond, B.S.A. •'Li w k» Danielsville, Citrorprisi Cross Country Team, ’22- 24; “G” Club; A glum; Pressing Club. Ii’s bard to toll about Langford. You would not understand biin if I wrote about him, and you would not understand him if you met him. He is quiet and unassuming, hut often breaking out in unexpected spots and scoring a perfect score. I ingford has a prodigious mind, being able to hoard up a whole year’s lectures in his bend until examination time and then ‘’shooting’’ his prof cold. In addition to the above mentioned qualities, I.angford is quite an athlete, “Mexican” and otherwise. On the cinder path it is rumored that as soon as he is out of sight he puts on winged sandals and leaves his opponents far to tile rear. We feel confident that I uigford can't help but succeed in whatever he undertakes in the future. “K eep fifth liny; xchev you are lir.'ng your foe in tirinff, loo: the fight is never hopeless. Gaiinktt Tavi.oh , B.S.C. “Skinny" Rovston, Georgia Deiuosthcninn; Economies Society Everyone who has seen this long, lean, lanky "drink of water” strolling down the street, sporting a derby and a cane with a nonchalance that would turn J-ord Chesterfield green with envy, will never forget “Skinny.” “Skinny" is another three-year man, bailing from the fair city of Royston. Under the guidance of the far-famed “pistol” he has fared rather well in the realm of banking, marketing, accounting and other phases of commercial work. So far as can be learned “Skinny” is immune from the attractions of the fairer sex. “Skinny’s” friendly attitude and genial disposition have won for him countless friends and admirers, among whom any man in college would be proud to find his name. The best wishes of his many friends go with him now ns wc say, “Ron Voyage,” Skinny. “Work hnril anil lie your bull on the out-fiile."Katiikhixk I). I .A X IKK, B.S.1I.F.. '‘Katydid" Savannah, Georgia Cl.Al'l) Wll.MAM I .Off K, A.B. “W'hany" Buena Vista, Georgia Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Mu, Homccon Prior to her career as a University stu-• dent, •‘Katie" had become well-known on the campus through her work as District Supervisor of Home Demonstration Work for the Savannah District and her attendance on Short Courses and Summer School. Believing that— “Putting off ‘till tomorrow Will lead us to sorrow; Beginning today Is the very l est wav,” she armed herself with a Physics text in tlie summer of 102.3. and since has made it her daily companion and constant solace. Reluctantly she lays it aside. Exemplifying the adage that— "Tilings don't turn up in this world Until somebody turns them up: A pound of pluck is worth a ton of luck," she finds no difficulty insurmountable. “From all your classmate and friends, “Katie," here's to ‘ye future’’’ Phi Delta Theta; Phi Kappa. Cavaliers; Junior Cabinet; Senior Bound Tabic; Phi Beta Kappa. Claud "Whang" l.owe first saw light in the city of Buena Vista, Georgia. It is from this metropolis of southern Georgia that he entered the University four years ago as a freshman. In the one and three years of his college life Claud has demonstrated to the fullest extent that the old saving, "He can who thinks he can," is true in its every sense. Unlike most Imys on first entering college, Claud knew that he was no “Sir Oracle." anil with the idea In mind that "ignorance is the beginning of wisdom" lie has racked up noteworthy honors. While ascending the topmost heights in mental and social development, he has developed a character that is as firm and un-iliaken as Gibraltar, and a personality that is most pleasing. Claud may right fullv be called a true Southern Gentleman. What more can he said? “He ran who thinks lie can."Joiis Rkkn’akii Maddox, “J. It” Conyers, Georgia Dcmostheninn Assistant Athletic Manager, 23-“24; Manager, '2t-‘25; Treasurer Dcinostiienian, 24-’25; I.ientenant, Infantry; President, Athletic Association; Manager Baseball Team, 25; Kappa Kappa Kappa. From the quiescent walks of this modest young man’s college career, three conspicuous features have arisen: 1, “judge not that ye lie not judged; 2, “a large, much abused, yet sympathetic swivel chair, and of course, the girl. “J. B's. ’ theory of association is l enutiful in form and effect. A reserved, occasionally frolicsome party, who knows his rights and exercises them only so far as they do not infringe the rights of others, he has established a substantial clientele of sworn friends.. And if no goml he can speak of his acquaintances, lie says nothing of them at all. His calm gestures of rebuttal have been known to put to rout that peerless argil tier. Bill Hay. ‘‘lie tfootl and you xcill be lonesome.” Sama Kvki.yn Maddux, B.S.ll.K. Cullodcn, Georgia Phi Mu Thalia ns; Girl's Glee Club; Hoinecon; Pan-Hellenic Representative. Sara can be deserilwd in three words— “full o j cp,’ a cherry laugh, a winning personality, luippy dis|H sition all of these qualities and many more can lie attributed to Sara. Already in the limelight of affairs at Georgia, she became our scintillating star when she appeared in "Clarence, ’ the play put on by the Tbalian Dramatic Club, in ‘23. in the first place, she was an “honorary member of that club. In the second place, she played the lead so well that h ?r name will always be remembered in connection with the stage, along with Bernhardt, Farrar, and others. But was such “fame” necessary to assure popularity for her? I am not sure whether popularity begets fame or fame l cgcts popularity, but it is certain that Sara will never be left out either way. She possesses an over-almndance of both. '•Smile and the world smiles with you.” IIoi.aies Martin, Jr., B.S.C. ‘•Marlin" Gainesville, Georgia Alpha Tnu Omega; Phi Kappa. Freshman Clnh; Della Sigma l'i; Cavalier Club. The hills of Gainesville have mn le a never-to-lic-forgotten contrihiitinn in the person of Charlie Martin, Jr. An ability to enjoy himself at the proper time, coupled with ns grent an ability to work, have made Charlie a respected man both in the classroom and on the ballroom floor. A wizard in a good, old-style bull session, a teller of beautiful tales about strange happenings in his native mountains. Truly, Charlie has made many friends through his democratic spirit. He cannot but succeed after his school time is over if he but encounters the world with the same effervescent smile and ready wit which he has shown us here at Georgia. I.ct us quiet down now until Charles, III, comes to quail beneath the thunder of Tom Heed. “lit true to your word." Ki.ix. hktii A.manha Mkkkiutii, H.S.H.F.. Atlanta, Georgia Kappa Delta; Homecon Phi Kappa Phi; Pan-Hellenic Council. When wc think of Rlixahcth, we think of all that is honorable, lieautiful, and highest, for she is always willing to help others strive for better things. Those who know Flizalu-th realize that she is a good sport and a brilliant student. She has been with ns only two years, but she leaves swinging a key. Klizahcth is full of optimism ami always has time for everything. Responsibility she carries without the slightest ruffling of her feathers. 11 AUK v I.aKavkitk MlDIII.KHMOOKS. B.S. “Flush" Katontoii, Georgia Phi Delta Theta; Phi Knppa Gridiron Club; “G" Club; Baseball Team, 22-'25; Thnlinn Club; President. Thnlian Club, 24-s25; Hi ft ads. And now, ladies and gentlemen, we take pleasure in introducing Mr. Harry LaFay-ettc Middiebrooks, of Katonton. Georgia, n gentleman, a scholar, a ladies’ man and an athlete. In other words, a most versatile and well-meant young man. Harry has distinguished himself in the University along many lines. But none of his feats of brilliance probably have been the sources to him of the same inspiring thrills which he has received out of his base-ballistic endeavors. He has been the regular third-basement on the Bulldogs' diamond outfit for the past three years and during that time he has been without a peer in the southland when it came to guarding the hot corner. His fielding has lx cn so scintillating nnd his hitting spectacular In every degree. in spite of his remarkable athletic achievements “Flash” is as modest a young man ns he was when he matriculated. And wc doubt If any man has any more friends in the University than our hero who, as wc have hinted, is blessed with a wonderful personality. Giomia, Ph.G. Watkinsville, Georgia Girls' Glee Club At some time or other in her life Gloria must have heard the old truism that it is never worth while to worry. Kndowed by the gods with one of the sweetest dispositions wc have ever seen, this bright faced little maiden does her full share in casting sunbeams through the shadows that occasionally fall around the rest of us who arc more susceptible to attacks of melancholy than she. And surely it is no little thing to snv that anyone has the gift of making the lives of others brighter nnd happier for having come in contact with her. Truly Gloria personifies Spring and Ktcrnnl Youth, for no matter how cold nnd dreary the day is, we sec springing Mowers and blue skies in her smiling face and hear singing birds and rippling brooks in her laughter. For her wc are wishing all the best things that life has to offer. “Ffir things are the better for xcordsHorn:nt Meriwktickk Mmnucrox. II.S.A. "Hob” Meriwether, South Carolina Dcmosthcninn Secretary Agricultural Club, 24-’25; Staff Georgia Agriculturist, ’24- 25; Square and Compass; Horticultural Club. Hob did his high school work at Schultz High, N'ortli Augusta, and came to the University in the Fall of 1921 with tlx definite purpose in mind to get full benefits from opportunities offered here. Ills gentlemanly qualities, honesty, trustworthiness, sterling character, and host of friends, as well as his scholastic record show that lie has achieved his purpose. Success in life is three-fourths perspiration and one-fourth inspiration. So it is thought that Middleton has seventy-five per cent of a chance for success; and we have a faint idea that lie has a source for the twenty-ftvc per cent, of inspiration. For now, he has aspirations of reaching greater things than have been in his possession. So here’s to your success in life. Iloh, and may the reward you leave liehind be as clean as the record you arc leaving here at Gcor-gia. '•Manhood, not scholarship, w the first aim of education.” Christine SoniRoxiA Moox. A.ll.F.d. '•Chris” Hiram, Georgia Just an all-round girl, a lovul friend, a pal—that's Chris. Coming to the University from Bessie Tift, where, for a year, she had “walked away” with all athletic lionor.s, she entered the University ns a Soph, anti for three years has, with her easy-going nnd jolly disposition and her ambition, won for herself the love and respect of pupils uud teachers. Chris has a personality that makes and holds friends and is most loved and appreciated by those wIk know her most intimately. Among the many laudable characteristics which shc possesses, sympathy, love of the honorable, the just, the right, and unselfish loyalty to her friends are outstanding. With this rare combination of character and the never-failing and contagious smile that have meant so much in the past, the limit of her future success can not be predicted. "Alzcays be true to the best that is in you." Dorothy .Iositti: Mohan. A.B.S.S. Atlanta, Georgia Alpha Gumma Delta Thnliuns (Vice-President); Pioneer Club, •23- '21, '21 25; President Co-Ed Glee Club, ’2t-'25; Secretary Chi Delta Phi, ’21-25. “With the wisdom of Solomon and the versatility of Franklin.” What a weighty description for n college girl, and especially one with red hair and a gorgeous soprano voice. Dorothy came to Georgia three years ago when co-edueution was very young on the campus and in tliosc three years she has been prominently connected with every phase of the organization and growth of woman's activities on the campus. Her interests and talents are varied and she has given her abilities to the literary, social, civic and artistic phases of college life and has still found time to make an enviable scholastic record. Dorothy’s specialties arc languages and music and the Girl's Glee Club owes its organisation and growth to her able leadership. Dependable, a lAtrd worker and a true friend she is the type of girl that the University will Ik- proud to call a “Georgia Girl.” '■ ll'wf om, justice and moderation these three, but the yreatest of these is a sense of humor." John Coovkh .Momcock, Jk., B.S.A. “Coop” Savanna'll, Georgia Demostheniun Alpha ' .eta; Y. .'I. C. A. Cabinet, lliflc Team, ’21-'25; Lieutenant, R. O. T. C-; Delegate to Indianapolis Student Volunteer Convention. Start a little noise, fellows, we can understand better. “Coop” has the floor. One gains the greatest impression of our hero while he is profoundly and loudly proclaiming his .aincst opinions lie fore a club or society mcetimr. His elucidations arc usually of n reformative nature. Though not In every case successful, he is nevertheless admired for Ids fighting spirit. “Coop” has succeeded in running the gamut of the four-year course in three. During these years lie has divided his time into three parts: hooks, B. Y. 1 . U., and the fair sex, pursuing each diligently. He reaps a fair harvest in the first two fields; with time the third will ripen. Your friends follow you “Coop,” and feel sure that the spirit that you have displayed while at college will grow better and larger with maturing years. We believe your ambitions and desires will Ik satisfied and that the greatest success and happiness will be yours. •‘ yon are riyht, «rhy give a xchoop xchat others think."Juhkpii Brown . loem:i.u:H. B.S.C.K. '•Monk” Columbus, Georgia Dcmosthcninn Engineering Society; Lieutenant, Cavalry, ‘23; Captain Cavalry, 25. Monk, better known to bis friends as J. II., came to tl»c University four years ago and immediately decided to become a disciple of “Little Charlie. ’ J. 1). is a man of few words and bis quiet and unassuming manners have won for him many friends, both male and female, during bis sojourn here. Outside of several visits to the dean and various other officials be has had a very successful college career, Exposing himself to such a difficult course as that of civil engineering be has naturally hr.d to betake himself more to bis studies tlmn hr would have otherwise, nevertheless, he has found time for several hurried visits to the “co-ed barn.” One of his noblest characteristics and greatest assets is his loyalty to bis friend-;. We understand that, upon graduation, he is going to the south sea islands to practice his profession. “Gire all thine tar but none thy tonyue, for silence is a rare gem.” Joiix Him .on Mart:, 11.S. Montieello, Georgia Deniosthcnian Junior Cabinet; Senior Hound Tabic; University Rifle Team, 22- 23; Art Editor, Pandora, 23-'24; Joe Brown Conn ally Scholarship in Georgia History; Student-Assistant, Department of Chemistry; Phi Beta Kappa. There are a lot of misfits in theWorfcl, there always has been, and in all probability, will l»e; ail of which is probably due to a failure to apply one's talents in the proper manner and direction. But fellows who know Mote best will tell you that there can lie no such error in his choice of a life occupation. He is conscientious, a hard worker, and if we arc to judge by his college record, a man who will make his mark in the world of chemists. lie is not the kind of fellow that we hate to see leave the University, but the kind that we like to sec go out as a good representative to the world of the institution. Just an all-round good fellow about whom there is no “sham’’ or “prctend-to-bc. :ii Mcmkav. II.S. •■Mir Augusta, Georgia Dcmosthcnian; Alpha Omega And now, folks, we present for your approval William Slater Murray, better known to the student Ixulv as Hill. Hill entered Hie University in the fall of ’21, coming to us from Augusta. He took Pre Med his first two years. Hill is a registered Pharmacist, and’ the call of the Drug Store is too great for him. lie ehanged his course when lieginning his third year at the University, and intends to follow the drug profession when he graduates this June. Hill's work has been very commendable during his four years with us as lie did not have the prep advantages that most students have, and much honor is due him. Wc know you will make good, Bill, and the best of luck to you. "fljlf learning more one becomes triser, By doing more one becomes greater. . Learn more to do more.” lavix Piiii.irs Mykrson, A.H.J. •• . vr Athens, Georgia Tail Epsilon Phi; Phi Kappa Sophomore Deelaimer; Junior Orator; Impromptu Debater, 24- 25; Associate Editor, Georgia Cracker, 28, 2 . 25; Associate Editor, Drawl 21; Pan-Hellenic Council; Phi Kappa; Key Circle; Annivcrsurian Introducer. We. speak of a writer as gifted. We call this or that orator versatile. The good student we call a scholar. We may describe a business man ns a man of parts. What, then, can wc say of n man to whom no one of these descriptions could he applied except with the others, for else he would not lie adequately descrilied? We know not what words to use or wluit he. may he compared to, we merely know that Irvin P. Myerson is such a person. Vet lie is no jack of all trades, neither is lie. just a dilettante, for to him the day’s work Is a noble task to perform, and lie an artist doing n work of art while executing the task, lie it pleasant or otherwise. Irvin, old 1k v. may the world he vour studio, and your reward according to your worthy deserts. “Let me moke the nation laugh and I care not who makes its laics.”Bimm: McAi.i.istkn. A.B. “Byrd'' .Miami, Florida. Pioneer President lii Delta Phi, 2V-’23; Secretary Pioneer Club, ’2l-‘25; Treasurer Y. W. C. A., 24 25; Delegate to Blue Itidge. 1924. “What kind of school would this school hr If nil its students were like you and inr? ’ We could answer this question quite joyfully and willingly if wc knew or even thought, that alt the students were like Byrd. Besides taking many honors she has proved herself a good sport nnd the la-st of friends. Despite all that we have said, we’ll have to admit that Bvrd has one fault—she will argue. Whether or not that is a serious fault we will leave for you to decide, nnd a decision can l est Ik; made after you have heard one of her lengthy discourses on Zoo or some other favorite subject. “It’s not because you’re jolly. And never a trifle blue; It’s not because your words Are never slow ami few. But the reason wc all love you Is just because you’re you.” "Real happiness covies only through the conscious pursuit of a tear thy purpose.” Martin Windsor McKke, B.S.A. •Mack” Fllenwood, Georgia. Demosthcninn; Agricultural Club. “.Mack,” as he is familiarly known to his intimate friends, entered Georgia in the fall of )92t having finislied at a junior college back in the dim past. By attending summer scltool, for “Mack” is a teacher, he is able to get his degree in one year. Since coming to Georgia this steady young man has imbibed the “spirit” and is fully rccognir-ed by those who know him best, as one of the class of 25. The very name of this young gentleman is indicative of his steadiness nnd solidarity. A hard and persistent worker, with a sane attitude toward life coupled with integrity nnd strength of character. Wc predict for this young man success in bis chosen field of endeavor, agriculture. "Give to the xcorld the best that you hare and the best xcill come back to you.”l.ucirs Bi.akkmonk McI.exdox, R.S.A. “Luke” Sasser, Georgia. Demostlicninn; Agricultural Club. Folks wc submit for your approval the very liest that Sasser lias to offer. Gaze upon the countenance of the greatest county agent the College of Agriculture has ever aggrandized the rural population of the state with. Luke’s agrarian nature from freshman-hood has submitted to a high state of advancement. A pugnacity to remain in New College and a too familiar association with friend “Bull” is our only dissatisfaction with his college career. A hard worker and a conscientious objector has made Luke’s struggle easy and iiis presence anything but pleasant, so wc send him from our midst. Go Im v, but keep that versatile personality, you have won a place in the hearts of many, wherever wc meet, your hand-clasp will be reminiscent of days both good and bad here where wc met you. "Aim high for it Isn't any harder on your gun to hit an eagle than to splinter a barn door.” James Kixamd McNhii.i., ]$.S. ".V«c” Augusta, Georgia. Deinostlienian. rt Staff Pandora, 23-’24; Georgia Cracker, ’24; Art Kditor, ‘25. “.Mac” completed the five-year preparatory course at Richmond Academy, making it possible for bim to enter the sophomore class here. He is a man of many peculiarities, and to some he may appear cold and indifferent but to know him intimately is to appreciate him. Though making very creditable grades during bis college career, “Mac” lias found ample time to do a vast amount of general reading and general research. All have enjoyed immensely bis cartoons and original witticisms appearing from time to time in university periodicals. “Mac” plans to return to the University of Georgia next year for a post-graduate course, and to extend bis research work a bit further. Following this it is his intention to study art--taking the necessary training at n northern Institute. “Think twice before you speak and then don't speak”Nkai. Dcxcax McKaixky, B.S.A. “Little Mac’ Klmodcl, Georgia. IIrxrv Neisox. B.S.A. “Little .Xelson" Dublin, Georgia. Campus Club; Gridiron Club; Alpha .eta; Phi Kappa I’lil; Scabbard Blade; Aghon; Georgia Naturalists; Alpha Omega; Captain H. O. T. C.; Alpha ' .eta Scholarship Medal; B. C Scholarship, '2 2 and 23; Student Council, "23. This is the second Meltainev to graduate from tile University within the last two years, ’lids is also the second Mc-Kaincy to attain, during his sojourn in and about the halls of knowledge, 4he highest scholastic honors offered by this institution. “Mae is a student in the truest sense of the word, lie Inis a perception and keenness not often found, together with thorough adherence to the philosophy of work. However, lie isn’t an advocate of all work and no play. “Mac" is industrious, conscientious, persevering, and the possessor of a pronounced affability. With these desirable qualities, coupled with his high ideals, we feel quite confident that “Mac" will experience little difficulty in attaining that high degree of success lie so justly deserves. Desmosthenian; Agricultural Club. Sophomore A. .. Medal; Sophomore Scholarship; Stock Judging Team; Alpha ' .eta; University Delegate to Student Council Federation, 2t; Gridiron Club; President Saddle and Sirloin Club; Junior Animal Husbandry Scholarship; Lieut. Cadet Corps, 21; Phi Kappa Pld; Cotton School Debate, 25; President Agricultural Club. “Smooth water runs deep." Calmness, reserve, and n native ability to fathom the depths and circumvent the borders of the dark mysteries of agricultural subjects is characteristic of "I.ittle Nelson." This epithet was lies towed upon him localise of his Big Brother predecessor in the University. Concentration of his versatile talents upon the task at hand, and u degree of stiek-M-blllty possessed hr few accounts for his enviable scl darly standing. ' It take a little of it all—Work hard, I’lay hard. Fight hard and Lore lia d; yet remembering that other thingt tuc-ceed besides success."Kvki.yx O’Qnxx, Pli.G. “Irish" lVrrv, Florida. Alpha Gninma Delta. Pioneer (Inner Circle); Glee C'lnb; Historian Plmrinacy Class, 23, 24, '25. Hare is the soul which maintains its dignity and yet does not lose the common touch. Evelyn is genuine; she has a human interest in music and the arts; she has a human interest in human beings; nnd she has managed to keep a diary (Younger Generation that she is!) which is lacking only in French names, roguish nionarchs, and maidens Mushing behind broad fans. What more can a busy pharmacist he expected to do? And remember. too, that she has succeeded in everything she has turned her hand to ........ What do we predict for Evelyn? Nothing! Temperaments like hers defy prophecy. We can only wonder what she will do next. “Why worry? Things trill ha tgen any- way.” Fki:i»:kick Wii.i.iam Okh, B.S.A. “Fritz” Athens, Georgia. Tail Kappa Theta; Phi Kappa. Cross Country Team, 23-24; Track Team, 24; Agriculture Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Scabbard and Blade; Captain Troop "C”. 24- 25; Monkev Drill Squad. 23-24. Frit is an Athens product, and this Classic City should Ik- proud to call him so. He entered the University four years ago and has made quite an enviable record. Not only is lie termed a Chemistry shark, but a crack monkey driller, a good track man, ami the possessor of a pleasing, outstanding personality. Ties, combined with his sterling character and ideals of the highest type make him a man Die University nnd his friends can point to with much pride. Frit , wth the exception of a few trips to Alabama ( l), has been a | ersistent worker these four years, taking purt in every branch of college activity. “A good name is to he chosen rather than great riches, and loving faror than silrer or gold.”« Annas Ganhki.i.k 0»vi:x A.I». “It,,,” Augusta, Georgia. Demosthcninn. Freshman Basket Gall Team, 28; Varsity Squad, 24- 25. it was hut three years ago that this rare specimen of homo sapiens, whose likeness you see pictured above, found himself among us after four years of wandering in the academic groves of Augusta. As lie came, so lie gi cs. Not with the blare of trumpets nor the advance notices of tl»c press-agent was lie ushered into our midst, but was among us some time l efore we realized that he was here. But realization of his presence soon brought appreciation of his many sterling qualities both as a student and a man. On the diamond us well ns in the class room, lie lias conducted himself in the true Georgia manner, which is no more nor less than that of the sportsman and gentleman. He studied hard, he played hard. That he will add more lustre to the class of '25 during the years that lie before him in the work-a-day world of business, is the confident expectation of every one, so we nil wish you bon voyage on your trip “across”. “Lift is a practical jakt of xehich tee art (lit rictims.” Donovan Owkns. B.S.C. “Dm, nit” Atlanta, Georgia. Chi Phi; Phi Kappa. Delta Sigma Pi; O. N. 12. Club. Senate. “Donnie” does not believe in taking life too seriously. He has done well along scholarship lines and has 'accomplished his purpose at the t'niversity in its fullest extent, hut from all outward appearances lie has never gone to the trouble to let anyone know that he was ever worried about what was to come next. His many friends will hate to sec him leave because on each occasion he has l»een the veritable “Life of tl»e Party.” Not that he carries on, or becomes clownish, but rather because his personality seems to penetrate deeper and deeper from the time he makes his appearance until the time he effects his departure. Donnie, although the future does not seem to bother him too seriously, will make his mark in the world because he seems to get a good start on everything without any obvious effort. The honors lie has gained at the University have l cen entirely meritorious, but at that he has deserved more. “If you ,,ul tjrttn glasses on a tnule ami feed him excelsior to make him think it is hay, he U'ill (lit.”Clokc.k Coi iit 1)kax, B.S.C. College Park, Georgia. Economics Society. Junior Cabinet; Lieutenant Cavalry; Alpha Kn) pa Psi; Commerce News Staff; Student Instructor School of Coinincrec; Beta Ganmia Sigma. George Dean can lR hnvr himself (juitc foolishly. Foolishly, that is, if it is foolish to defy anything that is powerfully established. If you are very stubborn, and very indifferent to other people’s opinions —-well, it is plain what will happen. Hut stubbornness and self-confidence are really, in another sense, determination and courage, which, everyone knows, are great and lofty qualities. They are not too great for this man’s carrying. So often virtues of this kind will take passage only on very dun-colored and monotonous vessels. Now. for once, they travel on a ship none the less strong and swift, but one so brightly dressed out with humorous pennons that the heart is gladdened at the sight of it. There are other passengers here, then, also. Mere determination and courage would never have run up these gav ensigns. Kindness is aboard, and generosity, and imagination —St is indeed a large and distinguished party. Jamks Itt'KY Patrick. A.H.S.S. "Pat” Athens, Georgia Demosthcnian. Square and Compass; Student Council; Southern Draw); Assistant Ed.; Student Assistant Librarian; Fellowship, Psychology Department; American Legion; 1st Lieutenant F. A. (). It. C. Here is the happy medium. Too tolerant to Ik an out-and-out conservative and too broad minded to join the ranks of the Bolshevists. Sincere of purpose and honest in opinion, Pat (they call him Pat) is continuously occupied and conscientiously pursuant of culture. Pat came to us from the United States army which he entered during the late World War as a buck and left ns a commissioned officer. His stay at the Uni-ersitv has In-en featured bv tlvc same graphical rise. He has done so well in Psychology that he lie Ir-cii given opportunities to teach other , lie was elected to the Student Council without knowing lie was a candidate until the election was over. Pat does not see life so much as a circus as many others of ns do but he can appreciate humor when it shows thought. His methods will win him a niche of his own. “Juttice.”A LICK WlXX I’kkim-ks, AH. Atlanta. Georgia. Clii Omega; Pioneer. Zodiac; Woman’s Pan-Hellenic, 23- 24: Treasurer Pioneer Clul . '•JPiH; Phi Beta Kappa. Alice Winn is a rare S| eciincn. Slie has - never let .studying interfere with her education and yet her scholastic record at Georgia Is one of which any Phi Beta Kappa might well he proud. She has n jolly disposition that allows no dull moments and a sweetness of manner that captivates at once. These excellent attributes of charaeter account for the hosts of laws and girls at Georgia who delight in numlicring her among their l»est and truest friends. Another good thing about Alice Winn is that she is never rattled. No matter what happens, the world will never know Imt that all is well with her. Because of this last quality we feel sure that she will l c successful in whatever she attempts to do. The l cst wish that we can make for her is that she will find in after life ns many loyal friends ns she hns won for herself during her four years at Georgia. “To fill the hour- that i happiness; to fill the hour, ami hare no crevice for a rei entnnre or an approval." John Hkiitt Pexderc.hast, A.B. “ Vntfg" Reynolds, Georgia. Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Kappa. Proshman Impromptu Debate; Glee Club, 24- 25; Thalian Clubs Track. ’23, 24, 25; Cavalier Club; Georgia Four, 25; Kappa Kappa Kappa. In these days of hurry and scuffle it is delightful to find a luan who maintains a composure that is startling, who looks at everything with a philosophic calm, and who believes that wire leisure holds the secret of what small hit of worldly success and happiness may come to us poor mortals. This man can raise a lusty shout at a close victory. He can discuss Shakc-rperinn drama and sing Mendelssohn oratorios, lie can hold his own with bootleggers and princes. This man will give a lot to the world if the world will only heed him; and the world will he a fool if it fails to heed him. Evei.yx Perry. A.R.Rtl. “OppiM’’ Sole City, Georgia. Pioneer Club. Vice-President Glee Club; Yice-Prcsl-dent House Council. After finisliiug at G. S. C. W. in 1928, Kvclvn come to Georgia to add a few more collections to her abundant store of knowledge. To lie conventional one should start witli “she is sweet; she is a'tractive; she is lieuutiful” but even conventionality fails to express the true worth of our Kvelvn. Sincere and true, loyal and kind, she is a friend indeed and whether at work or plaV her alertness, originality and intellectual powers combine to make of her “a good student." Her high ideals, her sweet Christian character, and her splendid disposition have endeared her to so many that instead of predicting and wishing for her a great future (which would necessarily take her away) they arise with one accord and say "Give its Kvelvn as she is.” "!mu h ond th uorltl tautjhs xcilh you.’' Henry Powers, B.S.A. “Ile r Rome, Georgia. Phi Kappa; Agricultural Club. “Beef Powers is a product of Rome, Ga., and lias represented his home town in a way that one may justly commend. He is slow to praise a friend and never condemns an associate. He is never flashy or over enthusiastic, hut lie possesses a steady wire for carrying out h’s purpose. He took Agriculture because of his real and unaffected love for Nature. It seems as though Keats has converted him to the lielief that “A thing of licauty is a joy forever.” At any rate he spends a good bit of his time with the fairer students of the University. He certainly lives up to iiis motto, “Never NVorrv,” or if he lias trouble lie keeps that to himself. I lis pleasant smile, consideration for others and sterling character have won many friends wim are proud to have him go out into the world as n representative by which the University may lie judged. “Lift in too short to worry.”1'OY FOND HaNIIAI.1., D.V.M. "F. cr Klr.n, Georgia Agricultural Club; Dcinostlicnian; Veterinary Club. In Fov you .see a man determined and bound to overcome his handicaps in making a success in life. Foy entered the University of Georgia in the Fall of 19 21 ami with a very limited prep, school education came forward, made up all entrance units and has steadily forged ahead each year making better marks' than liefore. He entered Military Service during the World Wur and was injured in performing his duty, hut now due to his perseverance has risen from the ranks so to speak, and due to Ids love for the Veterinary Profession will make a marked success in the practice of Veterinary Medicine. As to his motto; he is made of the stuff which causes men to fight to the end but his sense of fairness and upright dealing will cause him to admit it and then try again. Success to you Foy and next time heard from let us hope that you will have earned all that your faithful heart deserves and desires. "To fight to the end—if perchance beaten, admit it, mat trg a if a in.’’ MaHV 1.CCII.I.K TfRXKM. Il.S.II.K. ■'Lucille’ Klherton, Georgia. Alpha Mu; Homeeon. She is quirt, modest, retiring, absolutely dependable, and she possesses a mind that works with wateh-ilke precision. Add to Hint a most unexjieeted and sparkling sense of humor and you have Lucille. As Home Demonstration Agent in Richmond County for two years and then ns District Supervisor of eighteen counties in the Atlanta District she has shown that we need not fear the outcome of any effort directed bv her. She lias already wrested success from the hand of Fate. But knowing that Knowledge is power she cnine to Georgia, her Alma Mater determined to cnlnrge her opportunity for service. She is a hard ami consistent worker, a scholar in the true sense of the word, a true and loyal friend. She is emblematic of all that is l»est and highest in womanhood. We wish her happiness in her work ami the fulfillment of her fondest dreams. "’Treat her thinking of others made gou think of her.”Paui. Nktti.ktox Richards, B.S.C.E. ” X" A IIk'iis, Georgia Sine and Tangent; Scubbard ami Blade. Take n l«M»k at the blond Hercules above; good-natured and a regular fellow, but one of the neatest packages of muscles ever put up by Mother Nature. lie is an Athens boy and she may well l»c proud of him, ns he does not stop at being a strong man in IhmIv but is also a stellar in his class work, and, true to all good ring rules, he never gives up. After once tackling a job, he stays until he puts both its shoulders on the mat. So, girls, as you have heard the simple facts of the case, you had better use strategy in capturing this “baby,” for he is an artist with dumb-bells. We have come to tlic parting of the way and we hate to lose him, but as the world needs men who do not quit, wc must bid him adieu, and wish him the best of luck. "lie tjoutl at doing a number of things, but select at least one thing and excel in it.” Mahcki.i.a Richardson', Ph.G. "Mayntee’’ Jacksonville, Florida Pioneer Club Pharmacy Club; Agricultural Pageant. A jollier disposition and sweeter manners can not be found. A smile and some witty saying is always ready to greet you, even when she has studied half the night over some pharmacy problem. It is very hard indeed to picture this demure little blond concocting some detailed prescription in a drug store. Far more easy is it to picture her concocting dainty dishes in a petite kitchenette- -and it is known that she is rather good on prescriptions for “heart troubles.” At any rate we wish you the best of luck wherever you are, whether it he meting out drugs or food supplies, here’s to you, Marcella. "It's the things ?ce aheay hold That xce xcitl lose some day; The only things xce ever keep Are xchat xce give axcay. ’ItOHKNT jAMKt KfCIIARDSON, B.8.A. “Hob” Athens, Georgia Kappa Sigma; Demosthenian Agricultural Club; “G" Club; Scabbard and Blade; Captain, Monkey Drill Squad. '24-‘25; Lieutenant, Cavalry, '23-‘24; Best Platoon Leader, 28-'24; Major, Cavalrv, '24-’25; Varsity Basketball Squad, 22. ’28, ‘24. The handsome gentleman aliove, familiarly known as “Bob,” hailed originally from Ohio, the Buckeye State, but he is a real Georgia Cracker now. From this good-natured chap the University of Georgia didn’t know what to expect, hut he lias proven himself a genius in everything lie undertook. Besides standing out prominently in his scholastic work, he lias shown splendid qualities of leadership, and leaves an enviable athletic record behind him. “Bob” has two failings- women and horses, and he is, as some doubtless know, a past-master in the art of handling Iwth. We will all miss Boh and hope that he will succeed in all his undertakings, but we seriously advise against trying to catch a pig in a ditch; so we are bidding him adieu, and wishing him the liest of luck. “The art of liriny is to knore when to stop." Hkrhkrt Bernard Kotiisciiii.d, B.S. Columbus, Georgia Phi Epsilon Pi; Phi Kappa Freshman Prise; Junior Cabinet; Itiflc Team, '22; Senior Bound Table; Pan-Hellenic Council; Pandora Staff; Phi Kappa Phi Society; Phi Beta Kappa. Ilerlicrt started off in College with the standard of a student and he has not failed to uphold that standard for four years. All with whom lie comes in contact arc aware of his faithful and steady pursuit of knowledge; his accumulation of accurate facts along with an uncanny logical reasoning power, make him the counsellor of his many friends. Herbert started in 1921, preparing himself for entrance into a medical college, and after he leaves fair Georgia, medical hooks, galore will lie his companions. Mis li’art, mind and sinew are bent on his work and success must be the outcome of his unweary efforts. "A man V ft rut rare should be to n"oid the reproaches of his own heart."Dorothy Howland, 11.S.H.E. Dot is smiill of stature, yet she makes up in quality for wlinl she lacks in quantity. FInppy-go-lucky and a] ] arentlv as care-free as a lark, she lias the optimistic philosophy that everything will turn out right—and it always does. She is as witty as can be, and regardless of time or place, she is always the life of the party. A living example of being able to do two things at once, for during the past two years while studying at Georgia, she has been teaching Home Economics at Lucy Cobb Institute. In consideration of these facts her friends predict a bright future for her. Dwigiit Waiihkx Rvtiier, .Ik., H.S.C. “Colonel'' Fort McPherson, Georgia Delta Tnu Delta; Flu Kappa Military Medal, 23; Track Team. ‘25; Captain, It. (). T. Scabbard and Hladc. He came to Georgia from Fort 1 Caven-worth, having spent most of his life wandering from pillar to post. Vet we feel that at heart he is a loyal Georgian. Since being here he has done especially well in Secretarial and Military fields. His shoulders are now adorned by “three buttons.” He also boasts a couple of medals for hurdling and is out to add more to bis collection this year. Over ill the Secretarial Department lie is trying to establish the "Hunt and Pick” method of typewriting, and the “Longest” method of shorthand. Maybe his Yankee business ability will | ull through these two new innovations of the secretarial world. “A icorm ist the only thin; thai cannot stumble.''Hoy Thomas Scoooins. B.S.C. “Hoy 77' Athens, Georgia Economics Society; Scabbard anil Blade; Cndet Lieutenant; Cavalry Unit, K. O. T. C. After finishing the Athens High School, Hoy T. deciiled to finish his learning by entering his State University. He can be seen most every morning hurrying down Prince Avenue in his tllver trying to get to an eight twenty-five class. During his four years at this University lie has won countless numbers of friends and accomplished a grout deal by hard work. His quiet, unassuming manner and his very admirable habit of never flaunting to the world his many virtues lias placed him high in the esteem of all that know him. His 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. u.Look out for yourself as the other man will not look out for you.” W'ai.tkh Low in Skwki.i., A.B. “Doc” Ncwnan, Georgia Tan Kappa Theta; l'hi Kappa Junior Cabinet; Senior Hound Table; Scabbard and Blade; Sine and Tangent; Kconomics Society; Agricultural Club; L’Al-linncc Francaise; 2nd Lieutenant, It. O. T. C. '24; Captain-Adjutant, It. O. T. C. Infantry, ’24-'25; Gridiron Club; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Cavalier Club. In the four years “Doc” hns been at Georgia he 1ms acquired his A.B. with highest lionors possible and hns also finished all hut the last round for a B.S. F.nginccring degree with a similar record. He has won fame in two different fields of study while most of us strive to pass in one. He has proven a military man of exceptional merit, a genius at solving problems and possesses a social record that is most cnviuble. How lie has found time to take part in so many college activities and still maintain his most excellent average is a mvsterv to the rest of us. Besides doing nil this “l)oc” has many real friends who are confident about his future, because “Doc” is of the material from which success is made. “Even though the task is small, do it with all thy might, so are the greatest deeds accomplished.”Hkhsciiki. Hunky Sicohks, R.S.A. "Little Henry” Rome, Georgia. Demost henian; Agricultural Club. Shores cmne to us four years ago under the auspices of the “Home Society of Scientific Research Endeavors.” His time in tiic College of Agriculture lias Itecn used by this society as an experimentation in being positive culmination to the Chinese query that. “If a man is lost shall he find himself again?” It is most edifying to state that Shores has wonderfully found himself. This success we attribute to the instrumentality of quite a few summer schools which he has attended. It is now up to you Herschel Henry to present yourself amicably to the people of the state in your field of endeavor. We know nought of an instance in Shore’s life here but that which reflects commendation of his affability. His friendship we esteem with honor. Pleasnntly we meet again Herschel. "Speech Teas given to man to conceal his thoughts.” Fm. NK JuSKl’ll Sl.ATTK. B.S. Savannah, Georgia. I.amlxla Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa. Frank set sail from “Georgia's Port” in the fall of twenty-one chartered for the sen of scientific knowledge and after a four years' cruise has arrived at the harbor of “Dip." A Lilliputian of stature and a giant of intellect. In the years a new niche will be cut in the salon of fame and though the excavation need not be extensive it will be of espial import with the greatest. For our expectations will lie sorely disapj ointcd if Frank does not fill the niche. Frank’s personality would be creditable to a Gallnhnd, and it has won for him the admiration and friendship of all those who have had the pleasure of coming in contact with him. Such personalities ns his shall live foremost in our memories of college life. May you live at the big end of the cor-uecopln Frank, and may the cornccopia lie filled with happiness. “Care not for what might hare been, what is to be, is pertinent.”Ganxkt Fain Slavgiitkii, B.S.C. “Dor.” Athens, Georgia. Sigma Cl»i; Phi Kappa; Alpha Kappa Psl; Seahhanl and Blade; Lieutenant It. 0. T. C.. • {. Cadet Colonel It. 0. T. C, ‘25; Pandora Staff; Economics Society; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. Tills penial youth hails from the Classic City and it is justly proud of its "Doc”— and lie's strong for it too. “Doe” is a man we are proud to call our friend. Since his very first day at Georgia his infectious good nature got us and we all stuck to him. Many and varied arc the things “Doc” has done during his stay at the University. He lias shown his ability and interest in all phases of college life, possessing indefatigable determination. "Doe” is one of the kind of men to whom yon can spill all your troubles mid woes, and then go off feeling lietter, for he is a quiet fellow, giving you tin chance to say it yourself a true mate. Probing his past reveals not a single dark spot. We predict for “Doc" a future full to overflowing in anything he attempts. "Some ore horn great, tome hire greatness thrust ufton them, but I hare achieved greatness.” Koiikht Harris Smai.lky. B.S.A. I.incoluton. Georgia. Demostheniun; gricultural Club. Secretary Agricultural Club; President Agricultural Club; Stock Judging Team; Alpha eta. Having an ever reverent attitude toward such things ns domestic animals, plants and other things It. H. found his wav into the State College of Agriculture of the University. His relations with a well known biblical syndicate has taken him Into remote parts of many of the Atlantic states and has mndc of him a well traveled man. Kenmnerntion from this source permits this auspicious personage retirement at his own discretion. But far l c it from him to allow riches to spoil his brilliant future career at this youthful period of his existence. As a country school teacher we predict him a marvelous success. Here is a mnn to set the woods afire, so with our utter confidence in him we hope to see great things materialize at his hands. "Friends that must he bought should not be sought.” Bikvdn Smith. D.V.M. •• . nr Putney, Vermont. Dcmo.sthcnian; Agricultural Club; Vct-eriniiry Club; Department Kcpresciita-tive of the Agricultural Quarterly, Commander of the Joe Brown Connolly Chapter Nor 3 Disabled American Veteran of tlie World War, Julv 5, 1934, to January 5, MSB. It is a pleasure to write about a man with the character, ideals, energy and ability that this man has. After serving his country in the World’s War and also on the Mexican border, Smith come to the Cniverslty so as to become letter equipped to serve his country in civilian life. He has made an excellent record here completing the i). V. M. degree In the required four years, and getting credit for several extra hours' work at the some time. Always in a hurry is the way you will find him, hut never too busy to speak a cheerful word to his friends, which are tunny, both among the Students and the people of Athens. “The Lord help those xcho help themselves. Build on a broad foundation and your time icill come." IIkrsiikl Kit.knk Smith. A.B. “Cupid'’ Bartow, Ccnrg’u. I’hi Delta Theta; Phi Kappa; Thalian Club; Sophomore Debate Medal; Senior Hound Table; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate; Biftad Club; Senate Club. In his three years us, this young Apollo has distinguished Irmself in ways liecnniiiig a man possessing such rare qualities as are exemplified in him. thoroughbred through and through. “Ilis Majesty" well deserves seriously the title that is humorously given him, for he truly excites the admiration and respect of his many friends and acquaintances. Ilis simple, unassuming, but polished manner, hacked by that good practical sense which is so often lacking in most of us, has distinguished him in his various activities at tlie University. In expecting great things from one possessing such ambition, ability, intelligence, and grandeur of character, wc could hardly he disappointed. “Honor is the greatest asset that a man can possess."John Siikhman Smith. B.S.A. "J. S.” Bowcrsville, Georgia. Demosthenian. Agricultural Club; Saddle and Sirloin; Square and Compass Club; Student Assistant, Department of Agronomy. John Sherman Smith represents his • home town well. He finished the Eighth District A. 1. High School in 1917, and intended entering the University of Georgia, hut the World War broke into his plans, lie enlisted in 1917 and saw eighteen months of overseas service. Upon returning to carry out his plans he entered the University of Georgia in the fall of 192 2 with twenty-seven dollars and fifty cents in his pocket. Since then he lias paid his expenses and done his class work too. finishing a four-year course in three years with two summer schools. Sherman, as lie is known on tiie campus, is a steady and Itnrd working boy. He jMJ.ssesses marked ability, a wonderful disposition, and highest morals of the truest type. Even with a degree in his hands, Sherman is not satisfied for lie lias aspirations of attaining greater heights upon the ladder of success. "Aim at higher thing in life; greater, nobler aiul nceeter, go fur them, they xcill surely not route to you,” Wtl.I.IAM lloKK Soi'TlIKHN. B.S.A. ”11111" Chamblee, Georgia. Demosthenian; Agricultural Club; Horticultural Club; Saddle and Sirloin; Poultry Science Club. William Hoke Southern, Bill as we know him, came to the University of Georgia, February 2-V, 1921, with only two years of high seluad of which lie bad some eight years previous. By September 15, registering day. Bill had completed two years of high school work and was ready to enter freshman class. Four years more and he has a B.S.A. degree, the result of hard, constant, and conscientious work. Bill saw fourteen months of oversea service. Hr took part in the battles of the Marne Defensive, Marne Offensive, St. MihicI and Argonnc. In these major o|»erations he was covered with mud and glory. He will carry on in the future as of the past. This is shown by the qualities that he possesses. He is temperate and true, a devoid church worker. So Bill, we hope you will be successful in the great undertakings of vour life. "First, be sure you are right, then steer straight ahead."Mokkis I.avtox Stokks, II.S.C. “Ifmckeye" Atlnntn, Georgia. Alpha Tail Omega; Phi Kappa. Freshman Cluh; Pelican Club; Biftads Club; Senate Club; Delta Sigma l i; Treasurer Economics Society; Glc? Club, '23, '24, 25; assistant Deader Glee Chib, 25; {Senior Hound Table; Thnlinn Club; Phi Kappa Phi; Puu-1 iellenic Council; Student Council; Student Instructor in Economics; Gridiron Cluh; President Economic Society; Kappa Kappa Kappa. Intellectually and spiritually, this man is far in advance of his troublous timps; socially, he belongs to the remote silver age of liOuis XIV when the women were fair and hospitable and the men handsome and gracious. Hawkeye is a gentlemen to tlie manor born—one of those rare souls who ought to have lieen born with a million dollars. Hut, lacking the million, he has learned to work, and a great part of his effort has l»een exerted toward satisfying his consuming intellectual curiosity. lie is cultured- -cultured in the sense in which Matthew Arnold used the word. He plays and he works; and he loves women and books. “To enjoy life, mid lo help others enjoy it, '.cit limit doimj mtifnne harm; herein lire the xchnle of morality? Mahv Sth.xii.w, A.B. Athens, Georgia. Phi Mu. Itiflc team, 22-‘23; Secretary of Women’s Pun-Hellenic, 23- 2t; Zodiac Club, 23 24; President of Zodiac, 24- 25; (Id Delta Phi. ‘24- 25; Pioneer, 2D 25; Phi Kappa Phi. To those who know her nothing need be said. Those who have never had the pleasure of becoming acquainted with her could learn much from observing this determined and steady worker. Her long list of honors is an indication of the high esteem in which she is held by her fellow students. Mary's record stands as one of the most brilliant in recent years; in fact, the figures sound more like a dollar's worth of German marks than a Senior's average. To one so worthy success will always come. May you, Mary, gain all the finer things of life, and ever he crowned with happiness. ‘‘So little done so much to do!’ Sarah Tamkagano. B.S.ll.F. ■Pollif" Atlanta, Georgia. Giro Club; llomccon. And now conics Sarah. Four years ago, tills breath from the old world entered our portals soon to lie famed as one who could trend with airy grace the most intricate step of the dance; and who wore with jaunty ease the most becoming of dress. Today, she goes forth from her Alma Mater, one whose ninihlc fingers can fashion with equal ease creations that smack of gav Farce, or fairy concoctions, which vie only with her bright eyes and cheery laughter in the tempting of mortal man. Those dancing feet have learned to follow the path of duty; and thus she has been able to develop her many talents. Yet, who lias ever known Sarah ns an ardent burner of the midnight oil or an undue sacrifice of pleasure? Truly she is one whom the gods have seen fit to smile upon, ami may the fa'cs continue to weave the threads of her life in the gayest of patterns. ‘‘ X Othimj it either i ntnl nr bad, but thinking vmkes it to.” Jkkkkmson Wkigiit T.vroi. A.11. • J. H " Fort Gaines, Georgia Demosthenian. Scabbard and Blade; Vice-President Junior Class; First Lieutenant It. O. T. C. Four years ago J. W. moored his bateau on the banks of the Chnttahooehc, left the city of Ft. Gaines behind, and came to the I’niversity in order that he might become more efficiently equipped for the journey on this rugged sea of life. A winning jiersonality of the highest degree, along with a witty statement to suit every occasion has made friends for him hv the scores among his fellow students and all with whom lie has come in contact, at the same time attaining knowledge has liccn his primary objective. Listening a lot and carefully weighing every statement heard before accepting it as true, and always seeking for new information is characteristic of him. These traits along with living a gentleman in every true sense of the word makes J. a man who will reflect credit upon his Alma Mater in later years. The best of luck to you is our sincere wish. "Open tnintlednett it the hash- element for the tnlnlion of an of life’s problems.”Sarah Takraoano. B.S.H.K. "roily" Atlanta, Georgia. Glee Club; Humecon. And now comes Sarah. Four years ago, this breath from the old world entered our portals soon to l e famed as one who could tread with airy grace the most intricate step of the dnnee; and who wore with jaunty ease the most Incoming of dress. Today, she goes forth from her Alnm Mater, one whose nimble fingers can fashion with equal ease creations that smack of gay Farce, or fairy concoctions, which vie only with her bright eyes and cheery laughter in the tempting of mortal man. Those dancing feet have learned to fid-low the path of duty; and thus she has been able to develop her many talents. Yet, who has ever known Sarah as an ardent burner of the midnight oil or an undue sacrifice of pleasure'' Truly she Is one whom the gods have seen fit to smile upon, and may the fn cs continue to weave the threads of her life in the gayest of patterns. "A'tithing is either good nr had, but thinking maker it ro." Jkkkkrsox Wkioiit Tatcm. A.B. "J. ir.” Fort Gaines, Georgia Dcmosthenian. Scabbard and Blade; Yicc-Fresidcnt Junior Class; First l.ieutenant It. O. T. c. Four years ago J. moored his bateau on the hanks of the Clinttnlinochc, left the city of Ft. Gaines tiehind, and came to the I’ni versify in order that he might become more efficiently equipped for the journey on this rugged sea of life. A winning ] ersonality of the highest degree, along with a witty statement to suit every occasion has made friends for him by the scores among his fellow students and all with whom he has eoinc in contact, at the same time attaining knowledge has liecn his primary objective. Listening a lot and carefully weighing every statement heard before accepting it as true, and always seeking for new information is characteristic of him. These traits along with lieing a gentleman in every true sense of the word makes .1. W. a man who will reflect credit upon his Alma Mater in later years. The best of luck to yon is our sincere wish. "Ope inn in (I ix the baric element for the xolution of any of life's problems” N. Jamks Taylor, D.V.M. Hazcllmrst, Georgia. Known to the campus and Athens as “Jim,” All-Southern selection for mythical football squad, this man is rather conscientious in forgetting the honors showered upon him in a sincere appreciation for his cultural progress and the achievement of attaining his D. V. M. degree. When a man is given the prominence that has been given Jim in a S| eeific sphere, it is often quite forgotten that this person has other interests in which his work-may Ik- equally as meritorious. From the vicw| oiut which must l e held in a just consideration of the future, it may l c said that Jim has done well in choosing other than the flame of temporary honor. Jim Taylor has established his name on the pages of football history and the world will rememlHT, hut Jim will forget l eeause now he is starting out to give his name to humanity for humane administration. William Walter Tayixir, B.S.F. “Ruck” Arab, Alabama. Georgia Glee Club, 2+; Georgia Baseball Squad, ' 28; Tri-State Club; Georgia Forestry Club; Captain Forestry Basketball Team, 3 years; Captain Rehabilitation baseball team, 2 years; Member the Unknown I.odge. When “Buck” came to college in 1921, the fellows in his class very soon realized that here was a man to follow. He has done splendid work in his classes and has made many honors. He has gone a long way on the road to success in the record that he has made here. In the class room, in the Forestry Camp, at work, or nt play. Buck has always lieen the same friendly, hard working, optimistic student. His many friends in college and in the city will miss him. However wc know that wherever he is he. will have many friends and that whatever he does, he will do well. “ Today i the tomorrow 1 rcorned about yesterday.”Jamks David Tiiomasox, A.B.J. •'Tom my" Columbus, Georgia Sigma Mu; Phi Kappa Gridiron; Alpha Kappa Psi; Blftads; Sphinx; “G" Club; Varsitv Baseball. '22. '23 24, ’25; Captain. ’25; Varsity Football, 22, •23, ‘24; Freshman Football, ‘21. Bayard Taylor's famous proverb, ‘‘The Bravest arc the Gentlest." certainly can be applied to the alwve gentleman, who for four years has l»cen a scintillating ami spcc-tacular figure in Georgia athletics. His ] laving has always laren characterized with the same courageousness under fire which made Stonewall Jackson immortal. Vet off the field it is a known fact that Tommy is one of the gentlest and most modest men who ever played under red and black colors. Thomason lias much of which to be proud. He performed on the gridiron for three years and has captured the coveted letter in baseball four times. In bis senior year he captained the diamond purveyors. His grill-iron work was brilliant ami his baseball record probably has never ln-en equaled hv n Georgia man. He easily won places on'the all-southern selections. “Sucre i but a hoameranif of faithful and unselfish labor." Thomas McKky Tii.i.maN, B.S.C. "Turn" Valdosta, Georgia Sigma Alpha Kpsilon; l’lii Kappa Delta Sigma Pi; Cavalier Club, President, ‘24, Treasurer, ’23; F.eonomics Society Pin; Band, '22-’23; Freshman Football Team, 21; Freshman Club. Tom is a man one enjoys being with; his personality is so admirable that, like a chameleon, it blends perfectly with its immediate associates. Through years of association with him. one finds that as a friend he is always dependable; that lie has the courage to assert his opinions and back his convictions. His nature is fundamentally pleasure-loving, but it is so curbed by an active conscience and an ingrained industry as to make him a nearly ideal “good fellow’’ nnd man. Tom has done very good work in his studies, though there is some rumor that his marks are due to “boot-licks.’’ He has entered only a few branches of college activities but he has been a big man in these. Since Torn has an interest in finances and figures (all kinds), lie will probably be a success in the banking business which lie intends to enter. “Let me be up and doing with a heart for any fate; still achieving, till pursuing, learn to labor and to trait:'Ci-ovis Ti'kk, H.S.A. " Turk" Commerce, Georgia. Demos thcnian. Freshman . g. Debate; Sophomore Ag. Debate; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Georgia Agriculturist Staff, s24; Junior Oration; Business Manager Georgia Agriculturist, ’25; ,Yg. Debating Council; Ag. Club Key Council; Cotton Scliool Debate; President Saddle and Sirloin Club. In Turk is found one of our most reliable men of tbe class of 23. He Is the type of person wlio doesn't live for the glory of a high grade on his report, but is quite satisfied with a passing grade, provided lie gets out of tbe course what Inputs in it. In otlier words, Turk is one of those who lieliove that grades nre noticing more than mere approximations of one's ability. Although, having no political aspirations, Turk has taken an interest in college activities, debates anil publications in which lie was justly rewarded with several places of distinction. In his quiet, amicable manner, Turk has gathered to his side a host of admiring friends who wish for him, in the years to conic, the best that life lias to offer. “Take nothing for granted, keep your eye open ami your aims high Dkwitt Camcmki.i. TrasKN. B.S.C. "Short Hog'' l.argo, Florida. Dcmosthcnian. President and Secretary Economics Society; P,conomics Society-Agricultural Club Debate; Student Assistant Librarian. THERE has been a lot of HUMOR about the country in YEARS of late to the effect THAT the Commercial World is rapidly tilling up. BUT we have never lost FAITH in the old adage THAT runs like this, “THFitF. is always room at THE top." AND somehow we know FROM observation that in after YEARS wc can find above THE flotsam of life a FIGURE climbing the ladder. AND when we take a close-up WE shall recognize DeWITT. “I care not for teamen; they can cart for them elre ’Oscah Woody, B.S.A. Acworth, Georgia. Stock Judging Team, 28; Junior Scholarship. “Work is Nature's cure for all ills, be they great or small" is tlic philosophy upon which Oscar Woody has built his life. During tin- world war, lie served in the Navy. Following this unpleasantness, he became a rehabilitation student in the University of Georgia and in one year gathered sufficient entrance units to start his college enreor. His average grade is above 87, placing him distinctly above the average in mentality and attainment. Although most of his time was devoted to scholastic work, he won a place on the College Live Stock Judging Team in 1923, and was also awarded the Junior Scholarship for the most proficient student in his class in 1921. "Work is Xal lire's cure for oil ills, be they great or small." Sce Item Vasox, A.B.Kd. 'Sue'' Madison, Georgia. Phi Mu; Pioneer Club. An old Lucy Cobb girl. Oh yes, of course—delicate, quiet, skilled in all domestic arts, demure, old fashioned—good gracious NO! Sue is hardly any of these; on a tennis court you can't down her, in a swimming pool she's hard to duck, at basketball you can’t keep up with l»er. In other words Sue shines when there is anything in athletics going on. However she doesn't do so much in the studying line, hut she Is just naturally “good" enough to come through all right. Mayl c it's her wit because she has an ample supply, that pulls her through. Her most striking characteristics are her frankness and ubsolute sincerity, two qualities which will always make her admired and counted among the “chosen few" wherc-ever she goes; her friendship for those fortunate ones she likes knows no bounds. We love Sue and feel that she is really one of the licst sports we have ever known. "Lei me huiUI a house by the side of the rood, oud be a friend to man.’'WlI.MAM IiOHACR VkAI.K, H.S.C. “Pattir Wntkinsvillc, Georgia. Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa. Varsity Track Tram, 38. 2L 2. 5; “G" Club; 2n l Lieutenant, It. O. T. C., 24; Captain, R. O. T. C., '25; Scabbard and Blade; Economics Society; Vice-President Athletic Association. This distinguished looking blonde hails from the municipality of Wntkinsville. Everyone knows that Athens is near Wat-kinsville. Four years ago this lad lighted In our “Classic City ’ to complete his education at his State University. At that time little did he realize he would play an iin])ortant role in representing his Alina .Milter on the cinder path. For the past three seasons "Ponli” has lieen a mainstay on our track team. If through life you demonstrate the same ever-striving strides that you have exercised throughout your college years your future is unlimited. Luck to you, “Pouli." “Heal happiness rower from the con-tcious of a worthy purpose" Thomas IIii.i.yfk White iik ah, B.S. “Snake' Athens, Georgia. Chi Psi; Phi Kappa. Senior Round Table; Senate; Pnn-IIol-Icnic Council, 24-25. For three years no one could have thought that Tom's mind was concerned with anything but school and studies but now— well, he has become quite forgetful nnd has grudgingly accepted the nickname of "Snake”. The reason? Oh! That’s a sweet small person crowned with blonde hair whom we nil know. Seriously, though, we all think Tom is a veritable prince of a good fellow, always willing to lend a hand nt anything and one who is deserving of all the credit ami success life can give him.Ciiaki.ks Fmr»krk-k Wiciihs. Jh.. B.S.C. "(treek1 Savannah, Georgia. Lambda Chi Alpha; Plii Kappa Sphinx Club; Gridiron Club; Varsity Football, 23, 24; VnrsJtv Basketball. '22. 23, 25; Capt. Basketball. 25; 1st l.icut. It. O. T. C.; .Major It. O. T. C.; Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Delta Sigma I'i; Senate Club; Fan-lfcllenlc Council; “G" Club; Cheer Leader, 22, '23, 24; Scabbard and Blade. After graduating at the head of his class in his home town this mighty voung Savannnhian entered the state university. As his enviable, paramount, multitude of laurels will indicate, he has seen service while in college. There have been few men to leave their respective Alma Maters who were able to represent their school in more different phases of activities than this in-dividual. Charlie workcil himself to the head of the cheer leader's staff; the top of the military division; and captained hi. mates on the basketball court last sens'll-and he proved himself to be one of the cleverest lenders that ever graced a Georgia basketball court. Axxin I ..whir W'lKK. B.S.H.K. Athens, Georgia. Chi Omega Thalian Dramatic Cllib; Vice-Fresidcnt of Woman's Student Council; Jloniccon Club; Sponsor for Motor Transport. If you hear a great noise just after the clock has struck, you can rest at case, for it is none other than Annie Laurie and her Ford. Always in a great hurry herself. she keeps her ear {uniting a student government conference here, a Thalian practice there, a fraternity meeting some place else, and studying, goodness only knows where. In spite of this rather careless and harum-scarum air, the achievements show that the hustle is not for nothing. Ferhups Annie Laurie attributes her success to her ability to ride her opponents down and overcome them in conversational duels. If the opponent is a man he is disarmed at once by her smile that begins with her eves and ends with her lips. Whatever her methods, her popularity has justified them and we wish for those who do not know her a chance, that’s all. “It' the real you get your .util that determine the icoy you go!’Jami-s IItn'tkk Whiios, B.S.A. “. . U tinier' Covington, Georgia. Demos t hcnlan. Cotton School Del ntc, 1925; Asst. Business Mgr. of the Agriculturist, 1925; Treasurer Agricultural Club, 1925. J. Hunter first made his appearance on the campus in the full of '20, hut for some reason, probably l eeau e he thought the knowledge offered here not equal to the requirements of a man of his caliber, Iv has since attended nearly every college from Georgia to Texas and us a result has secured facts concerning practically any and all subjects. In addition to his college work he has found time, by practical experience in the form of disseminating well-known liooks and other rending matter to the doors of readers far and near, to become a master sqlcsinnn. But with all the penitence of the Prodigal Son, he returned to us in 23 with renewed enthusiasm and a desire to become an obedient subject. He has displayed a fine example of grim determination to win regardless of circumstances and we know he always will. ‘‘Do right and fear no man: Don't o'rile and fear no woman.’' Francis Marion Young, B.S.Ag. “Brigum" I.aKavette, Ga. Demosthenian Society; Agricultural Club. “Brigum" hails from the hills of North Georgia, where lie early realized the need of a higher edueatiou. He made his preparations for college at Berry School, which is near Borne. He is a man that early came to the conclusion that his education should not interfere with Ids pleasures, but at the same time he has made a good record in his scholastic work. “Brigum” holds the record of l»eing the only man in college who has held down two regular jobs, owned a Ford, won the distinction of being a ladies’ man. made friends with everyone, and passed his work; he has worked regularly in the "beanery" as well ns in the Ga. Co-op. since he entered college. If lie makes as good in his profession ns lie has in his college career the University will have done another good deed. His many friends wish him a great success in his chosen work, which is the field of Agriculture. °Thane trho think matt, govern those xcho toil.’'Frederick Dhkxei., B.S.A. "Dr ex'' Tifton, Gh. Deinosthcnlnn; Agricultural Club. Alpha 7«ota; Associate Editor Georgia Agriculturist. Drex concludes the fourth Tifton importation from his home to pass in and out of the portals of the University and take away letters of consummation from the College of Agriculture. Small in stature, amicable in nature, passive and demure in disposition, infrequent of speech and homely In mien sets you in the right trend with our meager descriptorial powers of him. An obligation he effaces in due time, his word is constancy, and filled with a philanthropic vigor. Patience Is his. Drex came to us much as any other democratic Georgian, filling the role of freshman well, verdant, hopeful and innocent. The proper and logical metamorphose was exacted as of all who reach the finale. We now give him to you as a product of our instillation and associations. Take him and use him well. Drex feels he goes much wiser than he came. His originality will lie an agricultural influence and impetus in his career. ‘‘Coodness to goodness tendeth, goodness done is evil ended.” Walter Kau h Reeves, Ph.G. Starr, South Carolina. In answer to the call of pharmacy, Ralph came over from South Carolina to register as one of us in the fall of 23. Though his stay here lias covered a span of but two rears, his memory will ever lie green among us and wc sincerely hope that the span of time Over which we may call him friend will be long Indeed. Ralph has made the most of his stay and has taken unto himself a Ph.G. He is only one of the many who have received the degree here hut flic best of the long lineage need have no scruples at receiving Walter Ralph Reeves to the round table. ‘"lie content, in rork, to do the thing you can not presume bemuse it's little."’Kkxa Katiikrixk Davkxpont, A.It.Kd. Alpha Gamma IVIIn; Pioneer Club V. W. C. A. Cabinet. A cheery smile, a sympathetic understanding, a lovable lispositinn; in toto, a character rare and beautiful—'this is our Kona. Two years ago she came to us from G. S. C. V. and yet it seems as always she has been ours. Her influence, which has heeii under the banner, "Bight, not Might’ , has spread over acquaintances as well ns friends and it is with a longing regret that wc give her up. llut in relinquishing our claim we bestow upon the children of our state a jewel in disguise of “Teacher”. They will love her, we know. To you. Kenn, we bid adieu from our campus, hut not from our hearts. Our parting wish for you is a happy and successful voyage upon the great and mighty sea. Teaching! "To be, not to teem; to lo not to dream.” Kiiwarim Watkins F.uwakos. Jr.. A.B. “Kid" Kllijny. Georgia. Tnu Kappa Theta; Kconouiics Society Lieutenant in Infantry; Ited and Black; Mathematics Club. This noble character is commonly known ns "Kid". He is from the mountain city of Bill jay, the metropolis of Gilmer County, Georgia. “Kid" has more Alma Maters than a dog has fleas. Graduating from Gordon institute in 1920, he entered Dah-lonega in the fall of that year. After attending that institution for two years he decided to make a change, so in the fall of 1922 he entered Oglethorpe University. He withdrew at the end of the first term to go into business. Having grown tired of his commercial pursuits he entered our noble institution in the fall of 1923. He has attained success in the field of journalism, having Ih-cii on the staff of the Ited and Black. He is a lieutenant of infantry and will receive his commission in the reserves. “Kid” is planning on taking a law course at Harvard. Since he has great forensic abilities, he will most likely l»c a great politician some day. "It it not irho won or loti, but how you ployed the game"Where ? The campus spring was full in ltlooiu. And joy wns in tin air. When 1 saw n luiin and n maid and the moon— There—there and there. The man was talking to the maid. And under the moon she was fair On her shoulder he placed a hand and site swayed There- there and there, lie asked her if she would Ik his hridc. She answered. “My friend, forbenr There are eyes upon us from every side There- there and there. Said he, "We ought to issue complaint. Let's move ourselves elsewhere." Said she, “Another place then ain't There- there nor there. But the moon, in mist, began to fade. And moved from sight somewhere. Which left a certain man and maid Sitting there and there-. "Aha?" said lie. and she, “I'h-huh." Then flashed a solitare, nd 1 imagine then they were Only sitting—there. minute or an hour passed And moonbeams struck the sir. And she said. "Ludwig, don’t you dnst— For there's someone standing there." So now they're on their way again swinging happy pair. And watch them fading down the lane There —there—and there. ENVOY They livwl the lives of reg’lar folks And died sometime, somewhere, I guess it was one of fate's little jokes For they either went there or there. - I. II. Gkaxatii.LAW.1 ru«K Andiikw .1. Conn. In Tribute As this long train of lif« swwps into the golden distance to eternity carrying with it the souls of our honored dead, we are left awe-stricken a we gaze into the drear twilight of realities. Words arc oft times poor Instruments of expression as we attempt to pay homage to our great leaders who have passed on into the vast, unexplored land of dreams, so far ami vet so near. Is it not, therefore, fitting that we, who have lived and worked under the light of this man of matchless modesty and refinement should pay tribute to his character, so full of majestic tenderness and wearing the white flower of a blameless life, and leave to history the praise of his achievements. It is with unstudied and unforced feeling that we, who feel ourselves richer for his having lived, do bow our heads and hearts in solemn tribute to his noble and generous life so worthy of admiration. I«ct it, therefore, he resolved that the life of this man, who, in the mild and mellow maturity of age, awaiting his call to that eternal silence, east u noble light over our lives, shall not "have been in vain, hut shall sing Itself forever into our memories, and forever cclio in our hearts. Therefore, we, the Students of the I.umpkin School, do pay our humble resj ccts to the memory of our beloved lender. Judge Andrew J. Cobh. The foregoing resolutions were adopted at a meeting of the students of I.umpkin Law School.Senior Law Class Officers l{. E. Saf -oij».................................................... President Jcosox Smith.....................................................Vice-President A box Hatciio........................................Secretory and Treasurerr I.eHov Aukx, “Chubby" Perry, Florida I,aml dn Clu Alpha; I’lii Kappa. Gridiron Club; Freshman Impromptu Alternate; Senate Club; Thai inn Club; Sigma Delta Kappa; President Junior Law Class; Glee Club. 22. 23, 2 . 25; Assistant Leader Glee Club, '21; President, Glee Club, ‘25; Pan-Hellenic Council; Kappa Kappa Kappa. “Chubby” is indeed the only nickname that could l c associated with such a genial fellow. If you connect the physical quality of weight with the attributes of ability and good humor then you have an insight into liis character. During his four years in college he has become a well-known figure in our University life. Honors have come his way and well they might, for such popularity ns he has enjoyed comes only to the most deserving. The people of the state know him too, for they have met him on the Glee Club trips laughed at his funny stories, and applauded his clever songs. "Let not your handicap decrease your efforts in the yame.” Fkank DkVaxt Hukartii, Jk., LL.B. Williamsburg, Virginia. lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa, Sigma Delta Kappa. Jnxr., on aspirant to the ancient and honorable profession of Blackstone and Marshal, came to us from Williamsburg, Virginia, via Darien High School, Darien. Georgia. There arc those of your acquaintances who pride themselves on being “Radicals” and like nothing better than an opportunity to expound their, or more likely someone vise's hair-raising opinions or theories. Well, Ladies and Gentlemen, here we have a “llrond-minded Conservative”, as lie takes pride in calling himself, who would rather argue in fnvor of the “happy medium” than eat, and eating means a lot in this young man’s life. So far this “Ix-gal Light” has not flared or played a spectacular part in the game of life tint he has so diligently studied that great game from the side lines that we are confident that when he steps forth next June and starts his “drive” it will not lie stopped until he has reached his goal in life. "The Bird of Time has but a little icay to flutter and the Bird is on the Winy." Gussn. Brooks, I.L.H. -Om S’ Athens. Georgia Jeffersonian .Moot Court; Henry W. Grady Speaking Club; Sophomore De-clainier; Inner Circle Pioneer Club; Ju-(liciul .Order of Advocates. Gaze on the above if you would behold lK th beauty and brain, and mix with these two most desirable attributes a personality vivacious and charming. It is no need to say that this pleasing miss is none else than Gussie. Gussic clvose to enter the field of law and her ability to follow a path so stern is unquestionable ns is easily demonstrated by her splendid voice—so capable of pleading, yet stern and strong in its convictions; her clever and witty brain—that more than once outwitted her opponent in the vast halls of the Moot Court; and finally for her charming personality, which will play a strong part in winning any “twelve men, good and true” (and women, too). The bc-st in the shop we give to you, Gussie. May life hold for you its best, its noblest and its loveliest. “Xo thing i.i hri 1 hut thill it could he tcorse, nothing is good hut that it could be better.” Daniel Green Bryant, I.L.B. Shellman, Georgia Dcmosthenian Student Council; Counsellors C ub; Sigma Delta Kappa (Intercollegiate Society); Solicitor-General of University Moot Court for Third Term; Gridiron Club, Phi Kapp.i Phi Fraternity; Adjutant of D. A. V. of W. W. This gentleman from Randolph County is a real Georgian, a true Southerner and a loyal American. Before entering the University in 1922, along with other things, he was a prominent teacher of singing and choirmaster; he has l een active in musical circles in Athens. He served with the A. E. F. in France during the World War; such service will never be forgotten. “Bryant” is a gentleman in the truest sense, and is one of those individuals whose conduct is guided by well-regulated standards. He possesses a determination that is destined to overcome obstacles. “Tell not that you knot? not, hut tell that which you know anil use it to the greatest advantage.”ItOHKKT I .hi: n Camtkk. “It. ,. ».” Commerce, Georgia Deiuosthcniiin. Campus Leader; I’n idcnt G. 0. P-; President Dcmostlienian; Counsellor ’ Club; Cl. O. 1 . Council; Vice-President Demos-thrnian; Clerk Jeffersonian Moot Court; Krcshinnn Impromptu Debate; Freshman Regular Debate; Sophomore Declamation; Junior Oration; Alternate Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate; Demosthcnian Key Council; Campus Club; Tluilians; Gridiron Club; Sigma Delta Kappa. IX almost all the NEWSPAPERS that one picks up NOWADAYS there are stories OF SOME wicked asinine DEED which some criminal HAS done to an innocent citizen. AND invariably the SEWING circles and the MISSIONARY societies are SEEKING for him a pardon. UNTIL now the country wants SOMEONE to make a defense for US GUYS who don’t go around CHOPPING people's heads off with axes. A PI.EA for Justice. We believe that we CAN see such a one in “R. L. P.’’ Thomas Calvin Dkxmahk. I.I..1I. "Den.'' Stateslioro. Georgia. Phi Kap] a Phi; Sigma Delta Kappa; Judicial Order of Advocates; Henry W. Grady Speaking Club. Thomas Calvin, among one of the oldest students in the class, finished High School at Statesboro in 1915. During the time he was out of school, and before he entered the University he served In the World War ns a machine gun instructor. After returning from the army he was employed as an automobile salesman, at which occupation he proved very successful. At the University he lias the distinction of being a Rehabilitation student, nlthoutrh lie registered “special’’ when entering, nc soon removed his conditions, and is now a full fledged senior. He has taken an interest in nearly even- activity at the University, uniting with the Literary Societies, and playing a “hot” game of politics but never neglecting his studies ns evidenced In the fact that lie has an average among the five highest in the class. May he spend his life among those who arc deserving of such friendship. “To do nil by tenrk, lire my life to that it ihnll neither require defence nor a I'Oloiff”Gkorok Prkukhick Dcookm. LL.B. "ffevrye” Elizabethtown, Tennessee. DeinostheuiHii. I'lii Kappa Rhi; Senior Round Table; President .Moot Court: Counsellors Club; Sigma Delta Kappa; Gridiron Club. George is a soldier, a scholar, and a gentleman. His ability as a soldier was exemplified in France where for distinguished valor he rose from a private to a First Lieutenant, received the Croix-de-Guerre, and was cited by general Rershing, Marshall Retain, and General Lejeune. The records of the Law School vouch for his scholarship. His keenness of perception together with his faculty for logical thought, and splendid application to his work, have enabled him to graduate with honors. No one can come in contact with George without realizing that lie is a true gentleman. Of course no one can tell what the future will bring forth, but after knowing George intimately for three years and is there a better test—Ins classmates arc confident of his marked Success at the bar. "Tie, do your duty, no matter xcho it affects, and thouyh the Kinys of Corruption unite iiyainst yon, you xctll prevail. ’ W. i.i..«»: IlorsK.w. Kktino, LL.B. ''Doc” Savannah, Georgia. Dcmosthcninn. Sigma Delta Kappa (Intercollegiate Law Fraternity); Judicial Order of Advocates; Dcmosthcninn Literary Society; Sheriff of I'niversity Moot Court. “Doc came to us fresh from the salt zephyrs of “old Chatham,” however, it took him only a few short months to lose this freshness under the iron hand of the “old marster." lie has proven to be a good student, and what is more to be desired has proven that one may also work hard and still make loyal friends. In college activities. particularly of the political sort, “Doc” lias always been active, and few men have been elected to offices of any imnort without the support of our politician hero. “Doc” is ever a warm friend, a bitter fighter, but when needs be he can bow to defeat with a smile. Iteyordbrs of xchat people think or say, listen to the dictates of toy conscience.”Rohk.rt Sitkokon Fi.omkncf:. LL.B. “Sproot " Augusta, Georgia Dcmosthcnian Sigma Delta Kappa; Judicial Order of Advocates; Henry V. Grady Speaking Club; Jeffersonian .Moot Court; President of Jeffersonian Moot Court; One of the Musketeers. Realizing the vastness of opportunity facing a college student, yet at the same time keen to futility of a mundane existence, Spurgeon Florence after completing his preparatory training at Richmond Academy, looked forward to the years forming the period of time which would change him into Florence the Man, and resolved that he would become Florence, “ Man of the World.” He set about to gather tin- lore of divergent experiences with which to season the dry intensive knowledge from text books. "The world in ichich ice lice in the xcorlil Tchich Ood chore to create.” Jamb Francis Gi.ass. I.L.B. "Jimmie” Savannah, Georgia Dcmosthciiiun Freshman Club; Vice-President of First-Year I.ow Class; Jeffersonian Moot Court; Henry W. Grady Speaking Club; Solicitor-General of Jeffersonian Moot Court; Judicial Order of Advocates; Counsellors Club; “One of the Musketeers"; Sigma Delta Kappa; Kappa Kappa Kappa. The beautious ami fair lad from Chatham. James left home. Of course he left it, he couldn’t take it with him. On the face of existing conditions, he came to the University of Georgia, so that he might give the young ladies of that institution an appreciation of his facial magnificence, which is distinctive, due to a protruding proboscis, which occurs immediately on the horizon of his physiognomy and contours off into sylph-like curves of angelic abtiquitv. Although he is handicapped with these pulchritudinous features, he has proved himself half-way clever in the pursuit of scholastic qualifications. “Do not put a thiuif off put it over”('ll AMI.KS I ATI MKM GoWEX, LI .B. “Pick” Brunswick, Georgia I-ambda Chi Alpha; Dnnostheninn Sigma Delta Kappa; Senate Club; Freshman Impromptu Debate; Freshman Debate; Sophomore Debate; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate, '24- 25; Solicitor University Moot Court; Dcmosthcnian Key Circle, ’24-’25. Business Manager 1925 Pandora; Gridiron Club; Monitor Pan-Hellenic Council; Intercollegiate Debate; Kappa Kappa Kappa. This is Charlie. Charlie is an industrious sort of fellow and quite a politician. However, it is obvious that more honors have been thrust upon him resultant from his industry than from his vote-urging. His forensic ability was proven by the fact that he was chosen as the best orator in the 1925 “Who's Who” at the University. But Charlie is at his best as a manager. He is Business Manager of the lx ok you are now soiling with your fingerprints and had it not been for his activity in that capacity this Iwok would have been delayed much longer. Now he will probably go back to Brunswick and set up a law factory. And he will do well, for nfter several years under Svlvanus he “has it in him." “When you come to the end of your rope, tie a knot in it and hnny on.’’ ItI’l’KRT Bain ClIIHTII, I.I .l). Griff” Buchanan, Georgia Demosthcnian Moot Court; Henry W. Grady Club. “When SyIvy's last lecture is over and the diplomas arc sealed ami signed, we shall rest; and faith we shall need it.” Thus spake Griff one morning during the struggle to mount the second hill of Blackstone. Since that time the memlicrs of the entire law school have been heartily concurring with him on that point. Aside from the humorous vein that may he hidden in his expression, it does bespeak lis true nature, for Griff Is an untiring worker. But we don’t believe that he will rest when the “Diplomas are scaled and signed, ’ for he has made it a habit, and we’ll l et our bottom dollar that Griff will Ik hard at work again liefore June is out. Somehow we just don't believe that he would be satisfied if lie didn’t. But withal he Is never too busy, or in such a rush that he doesn't have time for a friendly greeting, a smile, and perhaps a bull session. “Erery man gets what he de erres. but only the succeeefnl admit it.’’? AI MON J.KK Hatciik . LL.B. ".Ilgemon." Wrightsville, Georgia. Sigma N'n; Phi Kappa. Phi Delta 1 1(1: Ulftads; Cavaliers; Pni»-Hellenie Council; Secretary and Treasurer of Senior Law Clast; Solicitor General of Jeffersonian Moot Court; Historian of Junior Law Class. This beautiful young masculine Cleopatra holds the proud distinction of lu-ing one of Georgia’s most famous ladies' men,—n heart breaker from his toe nails to his hair tips. He is the t‘v|ie who falls in love with one girl one week and forgets her the next. Algernon will receive his long contemplated degree in law during commencement and according to present plans, he will immediately start himself toward a barrister’s career. He will thus wind up a four-year sojourn at the University. The first of these he spent in studying A.B. work, while the latter three were consumed with his efforts to win a legal degree. Blessed with a sparkling and radiating personality, and all kinds of forensic ability Algernon is sure to carve a high niche in Georgia lawyers' hall of fame. 1sk. i:i. CuxTov Hki.mi.y. Jm., LL.H. Savannah, Georgia. Delta Tan Delta; Phi Kappa. Sigma Delta Kappa, Legal; Judicial Order of Advocates; Benedictine Club Athletic Manager; "One of the Musketeers"; Jeffersonian Moot Court; Henry W. Gradv Speaking Society. “Zip" came to us three years ago from “the town of lawyers’ and since then has I»ceomc a well-known and popular figure about the law School. lie has been a steady, consistent and popular student as is testified by his meml ership in several honorary and social clubs. He has always Ix-en ready to lend a helping hand to his many friends or to argue on any question, whether it concerns a sack of salt or the I’. S. Constitution. On the athletic field his efficiency anti business-like management of teams has shown that here was executive talent of the first calibre. A friend of rare flavor; a worker of ability, persistence and fairness. As "Zip” returns to the State of Chatham ■—whether as a lawyer or business man— his many friends send their licst wishes for a future which will live up to the past. “Xothiny in iinjionnible to a xeillmt wind.”Wll.I.IK I). IIoli.iuav, I.L.H. “Lrr wiiiis Jefferson, Georgia. Pciuostheninn. Henry Grady Club; Jeffersonian. From the town of Crawford Long and other noted characters comes "1.11' Willie.” Oh well, he may not become so famous as his fellow townsmen, in fact we wouldn’t dare make such a prediction, for we can never sec the other side of the balance which is held unscrupulously in the iron hand oY fate. But well may we hclifvc that with such an environment it will l c only natural that he should after n while do something that will make us all glad that we knew him, and that we have associated with him here in college. “I)’’ says that women do have their charms. And he firmly believes that the “time he has lost in wooing, in chasing and pursuing the look that lies in women's eves has been his heart’s undoing.” In his work here he has done well, and we are waiting to hear of the time when he scores a “knockout.” “dire earthly strifes at death ’ Edit11 Hi.i .miktii House, I.L.H. “Pete' Winder, Georgia. Chi Omega; Pioneer. Finance Chairman V. W. C. A., ’22-’23; Undergraduate Representative, Y. W. C. A., ’23-’24 and ‘24-’23; Freshman Representative Soule Hall Council. ’22-’28; Pan-Hellenic Council, '28-’2l and ’24-’25; President Woman’s Student Government Association, 24-'25; Judicial Order of Advocates, Phi Kappa Phi; Zodiac. F.dith is the one exception that proves the rule. She has shown that she is a man among men: that’s when we think of her as “Pete,” and she has demonstrated tlmt she is a woman among women, that’s when we call her “Sister.” llcr repertoire extends from the role of a young lawyer in clothes of an extremely tailored cut, and tortoise-rimmed spectacles, to the glorified blonde in shimmering evening finery—a toast mistress at n banquet if you please. Her trail of glory extends from Winder High School through the University of Georgia. The itinerary includes many coveted honors; membership in everything, president of nearly everything and delegate to every other thing. A true daughter of the Alma Mater, active and alert. “Wanting is life: rati faction is death.”Marti.v Latimkr Jon.vtox, LL.ll. •'Toby" Athens, Georgia. Phi Kappa. Phi Delta Phi (I -gal Fraternity); Freshman Club; Henry Grady Speaking Club. Many of the University’s noted sons have hailed from the Classic City, but none deserving more credit than Martin Latimer Johnson. During his high school days which were spent in Athens, he acquired the nickname “Toby" and naturally it has stuck with him. Why he has this title no one seems to know. It may be that lie is unlucky, but wc who have seen him succeed not only in his pursuit of a fair maiden, and in his scholastic work, but also as a salesman of every make of automobile known to man, all agree that if he is unlucky, more power to him. for he has triumphed over all obstacles. A brighter mind never graced the halls of the Lumpkin School. And whether in after years he be known ns “Colonel Johnson or “Salesman Sam" we predict a great success. We arc all for vou, Martin, old boy. “Our xcealth ie measured by the amount of good xce do in the xcorld” Frkkma.v Nai jc.r Jki.ks. LI..11. “Tarzan" Hawkinsvillc, Georgia. Phi Delta Theta; Phi Kappa. President Phi Kappa Literary Society, ’23; President Thnlinn Dramatic Club, ’23; Secretary-Treasurer Pnn-Hellcnic Council, '2+- 25; Secretary-Treasurer Senate Club, '24- 25; Winner Sophomore Declamation Cup, ’21; Annivcrsarlan, ‘23; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate, ’22; Junior Oration, ’22; Track Team, '23; Phi Kappa Council. '23; Glee Club; Gridiron Club; Phi Delta Phi. Freeman Napier Jelks, of Hawkinsvillc, came to us from the University of Virginia. After two years of academic work we find him studying law, and now we see him al out to enter the forum. Freeman has excellently and most creditably distinguished himself in his many-sided activities at the University, and all who don't know Freeman know "Tarzan" for he has liecome immensely | opular in University circles. “‘Tie better to he a fool tcith the croxcd, than icier by one's eelf I-ouis 1)»; Brow Mii.ijidoe, LI,.B. Athens, Georgia. Delta Tou Delta, Phi Kappa. Senate, Sigma Delta Kappa, Judicial Order of Advocates, President of Moot Court, Glee Club. Pan Hellenic Council, Quartet, Kappa Kappa Kappa. I)c .Blois decided that he was not temperamentally adapted for the profession of engineering 50 lie left Tech and took up the study of law at Georgia. He has had no cause to regret the change for he has made a good record. The starvation period of a young lawyer holds no great appeal for him so it is likely that posterity will know him ns a Morgan rather than ns a Blackstone. As Dr. Morris says, “a little knowledge of the law is a mighty handy thing” even for a Captain of Industry. Milledge D s extra-curriculum business activities, which range from matching pennies with AIkt Nathan to real estate options, clearly indicate that he has no intention of (lying in a poor house. His congenial nature and ready wit have won him many sincere friendships; sincere enough to stand even the test of his musical propensities. The Dclt house will not Ik quite the same next year. “Laugh and the world laugh with you; jilay the piano and you play alone." Stani.kv Mii.i.kime, I L.II. Athens, Georgia. Delta Tau Delta; Demosthcnian Phi Kappa Phi, Counsellors, Gridiron, Sigma Delta Kappa Student Council. Cavaliers. Behold the countenance of one of Georgia’s fairest and most renowned sons. Rich with honors and merits, he leaves behind him convincing evidence, to those who follow, of the rewards of virtue and hard work. No task was too hard for him, for he loved to do things which seemed impossible; none too easy due to thoroughness and attention to details. He comes to us a lawyer and leaves a greater one. A man, who intends to leave liis mark on the sands of time; and one who cannot fail to accomplish his task. And, true to traditions, along with mentality and real manhood, has been allotted him, a desire to pacify the romantic propensities of the fairer sex, and which desire has been wholly satisfied. W’c admit this. He allows it and the ladies acclaim it. ‘‘Get th+ e ftitle trilh the moxlet!” Oscar Francis Mii.i.kii, LL.1L “Mooney" Columbus Georgia Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi Delta Phi; Senate Club; One Club; Kappa Kappa Kappa. Mooney came to us from Milwaukee, Unfrozen north, after completing his grammar and high school education. He states that the sunny Southland held an irresistible attraction for him. Mooney has won for himself a host of friends during his four year’s sojourn in the “classic city". His ready wit and (juick sallies are the envy of every bull session; his personality, like a powerful magnet, attracts those who come in contact with him; his friends admit that lie is true blue. Mooney has applied himself diligently, l oth in his books and in the pursuit of worldly knowledge. Though not a confirmed woman lmter Mooney does not lavish his affections on the fair sex. It is doubtful whether he will choose law as a profession, but any career he follows, suc-ccnS is bound to Ik- his. Luck to you, my son. ‘•Do riyht. and fear no man: don't irrite, and fear no woman ’ Ahxaiiam Aaron- Nathan. LL.1L ‘•Abe” Jesup, Georgia Dcmosthenian. Freshman Club; Jeffersonian Moot Court; Henry Grady Sinking Club; Judicial Order of Advocates. Mr. Nathan is rounding out three years as a pursuer of legal knowledge in the Lumpkin School. During bis career as a law student lie has had his ups and downs and pathos and glories just like all students have but wc find him still in the ring, his head “bloody but unliowcd” and his hopes pointed for the contemplated reception of his LL.IL in Junetime. A Ik , as our present hero is known by his many friends and admirers has been one of the Iwst-dressed boys in college, | os$essing probably the most comprehensive wardrol e of any of his compatriots. He has been in the habit of changing suits three times a day for many years and ’tis said he can swap raiments as quickly as any professional “quick-change artist.’’ Maybe lie’ll Ik one after his graduation. Who knows? At any rate the best wishes of his admirers and friends at Georgia will go with him when he steps into the business world. “Think before yon act."Makvin O'Xkai., I.1..B. Savannah. Gn. Plii Kappa, Delta Tnu Delta. President First Year Class; Freshman Impromptu Debate; Freshman Club; Cavalier Club; Sigma Delta Kappa; Pan Hellenic Council; Red and Black Staff 1921-1925; BditOr-in-Cliicf Red and Black 1925; Kappa Kappa Kappa. Marvin during Ills college career has advanced from the bald-headed stage symbolic of ignorance to the position of trust and confidence symbolized bv the traditional cane and derby. He is well versed in the principles of law having submerged victorious and battle scarred as a result of frequent encounters with “Battling Sylvia". Aside from the honors listed above, be possesses the priceless ingredients, honor and integrity, plus the ability to make and keep friends. With all bis even disposition and genial nature, be is fearless and aggressive, having won from these qualities the names ‘of statesman, four-forty, and champion shadow-boxer. His friends and well wishers at the University arc limited only because the small enrollment therein; in short be is a man among men, a lion Hiuong the ladies. The world is your oyster Marvin. Go open it. “Don’t yri ie— rob " Tkkrki. Rainey Perky, Jr., I.I..B. •‘Commodore’’ Sylvester, Georgia. Phi Kappa, Sigma Alpha F.psilon President Pan-Hellenic Council, 1921-25; Pan-Hellenic Council, 1923-21; Senate Club; Buccaneer Club; Sophomore De-clniiner; Red Black Staff, ’20-"21- 22. Six years have materially changed the liov who came up to us from South Georgia. In this time by hard work and consistent industry, “Commodore” has obtained two degrees and many honors. In all of his activities he has shown a conscientiousness and ability that promises well for his future success. His friends have found that he is willing and eager to lend a helping hand at any time. Although much criticism has come his way, a fair-minded person must admit that he has extended all his energy in trying to make the University bigger and lictter socially. He has sterling qualities which any observer may easily find, bis only weakness living the girls. These the average student must have. We will all miss him very much, and earnestly wish him great success. “.Ihcayg be true to the best that is in yourBohkkt Eaki.k SaKFOI.I), I.L.B. “Hob" Yidalia, Georgia. Demosthcnian Sigma Delta Kappa; President Senior Law Class; Vice-President Demostheninn; Solicitor Demostheninn. THERE are u lot of lawyers WHO arc literally sootlisnvcrs, BECAUSE they know that the TINKLING of tl»c cymbal is PLEASING to the ear. THEIR system is RASED on the principle of Rnrntim AND after all their customers COM E only once. AND these clients will l cnt a PATH to Rob’s office for THEIR next advice. WHICH reminds us that a BURNT child is afraid of Are. •7 hope that Hell is as pleasant as tin road that leads to it." Jrnso.v Bitts Smith. LI,.B. “Jud" Brunswick, Georgia Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa. Senate Club; Pelican Club; Pan-IIel-lcnic Council; Thnlinns, Business Manager Thalians, 1924-25; Vice-President Senior Law Class; President Jeffersonian Moot Court; One Club. Success has crowned Jlid’s endeavor. Three years hnve made him an acknowledged leader on the campus and off. The incarnation of modesty, he has sought few college honors, yet some of those really worth while have Ix-en thrust upon him. Many attain success, Jud has done that and something which few do. He has deserved it. With Jud there is no compromise with right. This has beset his path with some unplcnsnnt difficulties from which he has always emerged with the respect of his antagonist if not with his well wishes. When one enters the great school of life it is usual to wish him luck. With Jud we shall not do this. He needs no luck. But, we shall be happy when, ns he certainly shall, lie attains all the success that’s safe to man. That is also real friendship and we shall end our say with these words: “A truer friend never lived to bless the lives of men.” If you arc right with yourself you are right with the world, and the world will eventually judge you so., ahox Joski.ove, LL.B. Hot Springs, Florida. Phi Epsilon Pi; Phi Kappa Gridiron Club; One Club; Senate; “G" Club; Varsitv football, ’22, 83, ’24. Aaron cnnie to us from the land of eternal youth, where it’s always summer and during his stay has shown us some hot capers on the grid and featured youth with his ability. Equipped with a physique that would have l een a source of envy even to the ancient Grecian gods he has established himself as the athlete you read about in books as well as his actions on fields of encounter have given him the qualifications you must have read about in the newspapers. lint Aaron is not only an ntblcle; he is also a scholar and a man of considerable social prestige. And with him on the ball room floor it is pretty much the same story as on the gridiron. lie has not sought honors; thus they have been thrust upon him. “The respect you Imre for yourself will determine the respect others hare for you.”Oconee The river Teas black and shrouded rcith blood From the flawin' trees in the lane, And the sun filtered through on the oozing mud, On the glistening hills of sand and blood. Like the aftermath of a rain; And the (jlade Teas dampened rcith ire Hi (flit, Dampened and sobered rcith twilight, There rcas only a ( host of a highlight, And a soul in the talons of pain .... Soft came the shadows and each rcith despair Mingled slorc rcith the crimson and black, The yellows began to fade in the air, The torches of gold went out in despair Fading never again to come back .... And soft on the wind of the twilight. On the chilling wind of the twilight, Came the whispered word from a highlight To a soul that was battered rcith care .... For the moon came up like a crystalline flame And the crimson and black turned to gold! Like a flash through the sobering stillness it came And painted with magic in crystalline flame li'ith wonders a million-fold! And a soul stood there in the moonlight, Happy, alone in the moonlight, For the pain of the afternoon-light Ilad died in a temple of gold .... —I. II. Gkaxatji.JUNIOR Awakening Spring comes, and days of laughter The time of tear succeed Sirift sunlight follows after Wan snows of winter's greed. .hid brooding breezes, blowing From kindlier climes, arc flowing On hill, on meadow, sowing Life's light eternal seed. tlaunt limbs for leares are thirsting, .Ind sterile stalks are gaunt. Hut eager buds are bursting Frown sheathes of winter's taunt. Stark without storm or leading. Her crescent stars impaling. The silver moon goes sailing Where midnight pennons flaunt. In gloom of glen deep hidden Old fears and follies sleep; A'or any rise, nor ridden IIy troubled dreamings weep. For blowing things emerging Stir cleft and clod with surging Life; and no woes go urging Where laughing rivers leap. Spring comes, new time of sowing, yera time of lore and light, Of leafy things and growing, .■hid moon and mist and night. Spring comes; and greening spaces Love roams, and lovers’ faces (!row glad with life, that races In rapturous vernal flight. —John I). Class Officers . . President Vice-President . . Secretary Tom N’kisox H. B. Owbx Smith Gbohok Randolph HistorianJunior Class Alexander. I.ccilik ............Commerce Allen, John Daxiei............Morion. S. C. Anderson', U. 12....................Augusta Baker, I’koov.........................Roust on Bargekox, Fred II.....................Lyon Barge non, Yewi.v E.............Springfield Baiter, Kitei.......................A then Beam:. B..................Savannah Beei.and, Dan S....................Reynolda Bei.ciiek. Mrs. Dorothy.............I then Bennett, Amirs K....................-Ithen Benson, Bertha.....................Marietta Berry, Joseph W......................Athene Betts, Sarah I.......................Athens BickerstaEE. Ciiani.ks A............-Ithen Bishop, George Norman................Athene Bishop, Joseph K.....................Athene Butch. Joseph E..................Statesboro Boi.ey, Bertram S.........................I then, -Mimired.....................Athene Bolton, W. K........................Parrott Braswell, Louie H.................Covington Brawxeh, James N....................Atlanta Bridges, Deane......................Sargent Brown. Hester V......................Athene Brown, Locis 1 ......................Athene Brown, Uaifomd F.....................Athene Burroughs, John H.......................Ila Camphei.l, David C...................Athens Cargii.i., George S................Savannah Clarke, Ciiristaix H................Atlanta Clarke, Anna.........................Athene Close, Thomas M....................Savannah Comer, Francis.......................Athene, H. C......................Dallas Conyers. IIutii .....................Athene Cook, Lucylk.........................Athens Cook, Oscar Thomas...................Boston Cumbcs, George W.....................Athens Ct'RRY, Ki.i .aheth..................Athens Davidson, Joseph Q.....................Fort Valley Davis, Douglas I................Clarksville Davies. W. B........................Atlanta cI’Axtignac, Monroe.................Griffin 1)een, T. S........................Douglas Doherty, C. I ..........Dorchester, Maes. Dolvin, Balpii Leonard..............Silvan Drewry, ,T. H......................Griffin DuPurs, Sktii K..................Warrenton Earnest, David I,...................Athens Eaton. James I...............Viola, Tenn. Fain, Clarence S..................Ringgold Fanning, James C...................Thomson Fa nt, I amuse......................Athens Farmer, I«oyd......................Laronia Fokbeh. James I...................Valdosta Foy, Klia...........................Butler Franklin, Gordon ..................Pulaski Frederick, H. I....................Vidalia Frederick. Lucy B.............Marehalrille Fuller, Walter Albert...............Athens Gaskins, John Bulloch . . . Xashville Gladin, Chandler B................McIntyre Goodwin, T. W......................Augusta Gray, J. V.......................Beaufort Gray, T. S.........................Augusta Grippix, Annie......................Athens Griffin, Jones I............Jeffersonville Griggs, Ernest .....................Athens Grixer, B....................Athens Haglkn, Edward W...................Augusta Mali., Frank II...................LaGrange Hall, Mary.........................Augusta Hamilton, Zona.................Thomasril e Hardman, William II...............Commerce Harris, John W., Jh................Alliens Hatfield, George H..............Monticello Head, Herbert V., Jr................Athens Head, James C.......................Athens HexxessY, John J..................Savannah Herndon, K. M................Social Circle Herndon, Hh.lyek.............Social Circle Herndon, J. W...................Jlartzcell Hester, W...........................Athens Hiohtoweh, E. A.....................Athens, J. W......................Girard Holms H. T...................Tampa, Fla Hooper, Charles II..................Athens Huggins, W. C.......................OliverJenkins, U. K................Wriyhtsrille Johnson, G. S.....................Inyusta Johnson, J. W......................Pulton Jones, Mallory.....................ithens Jones, It. K.......................Oxford K ii.Patrick, M. K......................I then Kim .ey. Margaret.......................I then Langley, Archie.................Lafayette Lesser, II. J......................Jtonie I,ester, Karen...............Fayetteville I.EviE, .M. C...................Montezuma Little, Frances....................Sparta Marks, T. D...................Summerville Mathews, B. E....................Columbus Mauijdn, J. A..................Jfartirell Mei.i., Cari.tox M......................I then Merry, Katiiklekx..................Athens M inter, Richard G................Hampton Minor, Kli.a S.............Stone Mountain Moon, Mrs. Pearl C...............Ben Hill Moore, A. C.............................I then Moran, Ann..................Milledyevil!e Morton, George I).................11 hen Moss, Susan S......................Athens Mui.herin, Phillip II...................A nyusta Munro, Henry S..........................I then McDohmax, Helen.........................I then McLendon, Clarence D...............Sasser McMahan, Ruby......................Athens McRae, Robert H..............Ml. Vernon Nash, Malcolm.....................Atlanta Nelson, T. M.......................Albany Nixon, Gwix II..........................I nyusta Nolan, i). A.....................Marietta N CNN ally, Hugh Jf..............Atlanta Odum, Alvin I.......................Lyons 0«R, Do CO las, M..................Athens Owens, Hubert B....................Cannon Parker, Norma C...................Me line Parsons, Elizabeth . . . Albelene. Texas Perkins, H. It.........................An pasta Perry, Cecelia.................Sales City ' Perry, John K.......................Kin y stand Peterson, F,. H.....................Ailey Phelan, Annette....................Athens Phillips, J. T.....................Sparta Pittman, Dill.....................Atlanta Plaster, Emma A. Atlanta Poe, Harry Vidalia Powers. John B. . . Atlanta Pkisant, Myron . . . Ocili.ian. Olive . . . Athens Randall. Ixihen C. . Athens Randolph, Geohoe B. Randolph. Milton F. . Cheltenham, Pa. Rankin. Harvey, W. .... Blackshear Russell, Thomas S. . Sataloee, John . . . Columbu Sanders, Mabel . . . Knoxville Scott, W. T., Jii. . . Knoxville Seorest, Robert T. . . LaGranqc Siiaituck, Henry B. .... LaFayette Simpson, William II. . Athens Slade, Florence . . Sledge, Lamar C. . . Athens Smith, Allan X. . Smith, Martha . . . Athens Snklung, Albert M. A thens Stanley, Hugh S. . . Steiner, P. A. . . . Stevens, James I.. . Mystic Stone, George . . . . Athens Storey, Mamie . . . Sullivan, II. Perry Way cross Swilling, Mary IS. . Taylor, Dudley II. . Athens Taylor, Ola . . . . Temples, Coy II. . . . .... Statesboro Thomas, Ezekiel F. . Mur tin Thomas, Robert . . . Thomason, J. I). . . Columbus Tuppkr, Samuel Y. . VonHovtkn, John G. .... Bolinybroke Van Valkenburo, Cii ase .... Decatur Waits, Denzii .... Fitzgerald Waxei.baum, Edgar A. Macon Wesley, J. M Wesley, Harry F. . Atlanta Williams, Duchess . Wood, Samuel W. . Wright, Ivy W. . . . . . Gallatin, 'l'enn. Wrigiit, John H. . . .... Kachoochce Wyciie, Murray E. . Young, Frank M. . LafayetteSecond Year Law Class Officers John Odum...........................................................President Osmond Hie......................................................Vice-President Earlf. Watson Secretory and TreasurerSecond Year Law Class IJie, Osmond It......... Braxnex, Perry It. . . Cherry, Joseph H........ Chick, Louis P.......... Dennis, Robert S. . . . Denny, Richard- A. . . Erwin, John P..........., Kdwakd J. . . . Floyd, Jack F........... Fi.ytiie, Starke S. . . . Forrester, Jack M. . . Groves, Lucius C. ... Hubert, Henry O. . . . Kent, Frederick II. . . Levy, Dorothy .... Manucy, James E. . . McEmiknxy, John P. . O’Byrne, Chas. .1. . . . Odum, John I)........... Oi.dham, Arthur S. . . Parham, Austin H., John R. . . . Ray, Wii.i.iam T. . . . Rooeks, Ernest P. . . . Sabados, George I.. . . Sage, Ira Y............., Ci.yde H. . . . Smith, Newell .1. . . . Strickland, Herbert A Taylor, Harry L. . . . Taylor, Jack B.......... Watson, Earle K. . . Weed, James T. . . . Wei.iN, William H. . . Wheaton, Minor L. . Wooten, Ivkk L. ... Wooten, Julian 1). . , Wyatt, Luther M. ., I.utiiek H. . . Turn in. Flu. . . (} u if ton . Snrannah . . Athens . Franklin . . . Home . . . Home . So rannah . Filzr vrahl . . .In; list a . . Leesbury . Jjincolnton . . Harlem . . . Tift on . . A mjasta . . So ran nali . . A in usto . So ron noli . Colo minis . . Athens . . Xeirnan . Louisville . . .Ithens . . . Home . . . Athens . . . Atlanta . . . Boston . . . ll’rwi .........letup Or Ion do, Flo. . Dorisboro . . Atlanta . . . Atlanta . . . Athens . . . Griffin . . Quitman . . Sylvester . . Franklin . . So ran noliSOPHOMORE The Hush There is sadness in memories of headlands, 1C In sire sadness, like the spray That hurls skyward from flaring tcare crest And fleetinyly falls on granite rocks—spent. The rocks are sad. The sea Aimlessly gnawing the headland is sail. And there is a murmur of sadness Beating with restless answering .Hong the. sands below. And the bird, that has followed gray ships Up and down the seas— This bird veering and circling Above a mute cliff, he is sad For his mate, for nesting seasons that are passed. Shadows come out of the far horizon, Mists, silrer-blue mists H'undered from where the ocean secretly Bonders things dead and things yet to be. And mists wrap the headland in sadness. Anil suns rise and drive flaming darts Fiercely against the cliff. And storms drench it. The jutting rocks, the ancient crevices Stained with moss. And nights risit the cliff xcilh blackness. And ever the headland stands Sad against the immeasurable Sadness Of the sea. The headlands of Greece, of Yorway, of Britain were sad When they held dead hero-gods To the breast of waiting seas. —John 1). Anr.y.Sophomore Class Officers Wll.MAM JuNK,S T. S. TllOMVSOX M. I.. Kiciitcr Axdkkw Kinckiiy . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . . HistorianSophomore Class Roll Abercrombie, Stanley R. . . . . . Athens Abernathy, John D. . . . ... IIla ksly Acree, Margaret E. . . . . . . . Toccoa Adekhold, Herman 11. . . . . . . Athens Aiken, Marry S Almond, M. T . . . raldosta Ahenowitcii, Hillard . . . Bacon, Devehkux .... Baowei.l, Junius E . . LaFayetlc Bailey, John Edward . . Cobb Barnes, Joseph M. ... . . . Way cross Bahnmt, Stephen '1'. . . . ... Atlanta Barney, Thomas A. ... Bass, W. E Baughn, Gilbert J. . . . . . . Savannah Bkaciian, J. G . . . . A then Beaciien, W. D., Jr. . . . ithens Beasley, Joe Cohen . . . . . Deity Rose Belcher. Seth S Birch more, Harrison S. . . . . . Athens Blanchard, Margaret . . . . . Craxcford Boland, Frank K , . . . Atlanta Boyd, James E Boyer, Forest S .... Miller Brady, It. I . . . . Athens Brand, Clarence H. ... . . . LyonriUe Brandon, Walker Inman , . . . Atlanta Brantley. I.i nn 1. . . Washington, D. C. Bridges, L. M.....................Smithrillr Briscoe, Pierce X.....................Monroe Brown, S. T.............................Sum milt Bryant, William X....................Athens Burdette, Thomas P.................Tennille Burger. Ellen..................Watkinsrille Burnette. Blytiii: Itnyston Cami’, Earnest, Jr...................Monroe Cannon. It. B........................Dolton Cakoii.e, Ia ycb F.................Savannah Carmichael, I.ouisk ...................... then Cahr, IticiiAKi) I)..........Donaldsonville Cahroi.i.. W. It.....................Athens Cassei.s. T. M......................Atlanta Center. Eij It....................LaFayette Ciiammi.iss. James It................Athens Cheatham, ItoY It.................Jefferson Chimb, James J.....................LaGrange Ci.ark, Ella Irene..................Augusta Cohen, Victoria.....................Madison Cuii.k, James M................H'intervillo Connor, Ci.inton . . . .Tw York City Cooper, Martin X................Thomasrille Daniei.. Dorothy.....................Millen Daniei., John W. Jr................Savannah Daniei., Yocnc Ii....................Athens David. Ai.vix W..................Cedartoien Davis, It CPUS S.............Lenoir, ,Y. C. Dees. John S.........................Alston I)ei.aney, Harry F..................Atlanta Donaldson, Robert F..............Statesboro Doughty, Melville...................Augusta Dowling. James I„....................AthensDkiskell, Dorothy...................Sparta Drummond, Charles S.................Athens Dure, I,kox S.......................Athens Ebhigut, A G...............IsiGrangc Enoi.and, Baxter...............Blairsvilie Eylkr, W. A., Jr..................Sarannah Fanning, Joe F..................Washington Fanning, John W.................Washington Fitzpatrick, Henry H...............Madison Flannioan, Thomas C.................Athens Fi.anigen, Claudia......................At hers Plata u, Stella.....................Athens Fletcher, John II...................Tifton Forres, W. T., Jr...................Athens Fowler, John H....................Marietta Foy, W. H........................Sylvester Frazer, James 1 .....................Macon Fuli.ii.OVB, W. T.............Walkinsville Fun ken stein, Bi.uma ..............Athens Garrett, Hoheht I,..................Bowden Gauidino, Sam I.....................Athens Geppbrt, John R....................Augusta Gignii.liat, Thomas II..............Piuora Gilbert, F. H......................Atlanta Gilchrkst. Bessie..................Augusta Glover, Mary......................Interims Goddard, G. A.....................Reynolds Goonsox, Dent.....................Franklin Gowkx, George V.................Brunswick Graham, K. V...................Washington Graham. John F......................Athens Greene, John I,.....................Athens Gray, V. J....................Sxcainsboro Gkikeix, Peneloi’e..........Jeffersonville Griffith. Jesse ..............Danielsville Hailey, Tommy ......................Athens Hamks, Jesse........................Athens Hand, Fred B......................J’elhatn Haralson, F. C.................Blairsvilie Harlow, J. K...................Summerville Harmon, C. K Harmon, John F Harper. James B Anderson, S. C. Harvey, Thomas J. . . . Hays, I. K Hay, James W Dallas Haygooii, T. F . . . Vatesvilh Head, Elizabeth Ithens Hkni.y, Annie Sue . . . . Ila Hii.l. Koiiert I) Hodges, Marie . . Logansville Hodges, V. L Holder, J. C Pendleton, S. C. Holliday, Henry C. . . . Athens Howard. James 1) .... Hearing Hubbard, Frances .... .... Royston Hughes, O. E . . . Thompson Hugely, H. D Ingram. Lulu .... Varney Jackson, It. C Mt. Pleasant. Tettn. Jenkins, Victor Johnson, I). B . . . . Summitt Johnson, W. T . . . Commerce Johnston. Joe L Jones, 0. W Atlanta Jones. W. W I letter Keith, J M Kelly, C. W . . F.asttnanville Kenney. Lawkenceville , 1 thens Ken non, H. T Kersii, Douglas King, Calkii J Kingery, Andrew J. . . . . . . Summit! Lampkin, I.ois I.ampkin, Lucy . . . . 1thens I.AXG, G. B Launius, J. K .... MonroeLkfflkr. I.eroy .................Savannah Lester, Amy I.ou.....................Rome I.KSTEH, FI.OK EX l'K............AllgUStU Levy, M. H.......................Savannah I-ouis, W. F.......................Monroe I.ipscomh, 12. S..................Camming I-oxo, J. A...................Pendergrass Lcckik, J. C......................Ingas!a, W. 1.....................Jiogart Mapf, A. E.........................Athens Marsh, It. 1 .....................Augusta Marshal!., W. Iv.................Reynolds Martin , F. B..................Statesboro Mathews, Sara .....................Athens Maxwell, Wilije S..................Athens May, Edwin .......................Augusta Meadows, P. I.....................Vidalia Miller, Davis E...................Atlanta MlLi.FR, D. F.....................Augusta Minxich, Frei ....................Atlanta Mixxich, W. R.....................Atlanta Moon, I-o vise..................Lad range Moore, Harry....................Ruchannan Moore, It. L..................Gainesville Morris, Anx........................Athens Morris, C. K.......................Athens Morrison, II. J..................Savannah Morton, Elizabeth..................Athens Moss, W. B.........................Athens McCarthy, F. B.....................Dalton McCytciieox, C. I).................Dalton McDade, E. B.....................Tennille McKenzie, C. H..................Montezuma McKemik, Marvin.................KUenxcood McKenzie, .1. T.................Montezuma McLacoiilin, C. K................Savannah McMicheal, W. S..............Buena Vista McPherson, II. H..................Atlanta McWhorter, Nevixs, J. B......................Atlanta Newton, Earnest 1).................Monroe Noel, Willis X......................Comer Norton, Virginia ..................Albany Oshokxe, I-ouis B..................Ilbany Owens, B. I)......................Calhoun Oxford, W. I)......................Athens Paine, H. A.....................Whitehall Parker, I). C......................Milieu Patterson, Mary C.................Douglas Pettersox, David O..............LaFayetle Petty, Sarah ....................Palmetto Phipps, It. K...................LaFayetle Powers, Cooper....................Quitman Proffitt, Helen........................It hens Pullen, Joel B....................Illanta Rainwater, Jui.iun M..............Augusta ItANDOl.Pir, J. I)..............Jefferson Hatcliffk, Hugh F...............Brunswick RaUZIN, J. I.....................Sarannah Hay, Thomas S...................Maysville Richards, C. 12.............I'nion Point Hichahds, Ruth.........................It hens Hiciiardson, Nolan................Illanta Riciiteh, George II..............Savannah Ridgeway, Mattie...................Cannon Rosen, S. F......................Sarannah Rountree, Robert M.................Idrian Roland. G. C.................Wrightscille Ruffin, Lewis Holt...............Reynolds Sailors, Rudy..........................It hens Sams, Albert D.........................It hensSatterfield, Oi ai. . . SCHOKFFLKR. W. F. - • Scoggins, Bruce 1". . . Scrooos, George B. . Gainesville Seaborn, II. D. . . . Atlanta Serman, Thomas H. Home Siieiiee, Louise . . . Shepard, Kirk . . . . Sheppard, James C. . Sherlock, C. W. . uyusta Simonton, F. II. . . . Sir.mans, Gordon B. . Million Smai.lky, F.i.lie . . . . . . Leathersvillem Smalley, Louise . . . ... Leathersrille Smith, Charles B. . . . ... . Savannah Smith, John F Smith, Leona .... Smith, Martiie . . . Smith, Martha . . . Athens Smith, Rebecca . . . Straight, Makili.a . . .... Demurest Starling, Charles II. Decatur Stephens, Richard F. Stewart, Sarah II. . Stokei.y, John B. . . . . Kewport, Ten 11. Story, Z. McD. . . . Thomson Strauss, Edna . . . . Strauss, Grace .... An gust a Sutkkh, Carl A. . . . Savannah Suiten, William A. . . Stephens Crossing Talma doe. Cope W. . Tanner. Clyde II. . . Tanner. Robert 1C. . . Tatum, Julius G. . . Kingston Temples, John H. . . Terrell, Mary JC. . . . Thorpe, O. X Thomas. Hue Jr. . . Savannah Thompson, Jesse B................Cedarloxcn Thompson, Ralph S...................Atlanta Tiio.mison, Thomas F...............Savannah Thornton. Aroldone...............Fiber ton Tomibrt, H..................... lull Treadwell. Millard L. . . . Fort (taints Treanor, Helen.......................Athens Treanor. Sapelo......................Athens Tucker, William T....................Athens Tn.i.v, George 1C..................Savannah Ti’knii’sekd, Marik..................Athens I'siikr, Hkmman A.....................Lyons Varnedok, Ashton G.................Savannah VasoN, Cornelius....................Madison Warden, Gordon S..................Stapleton Walker, John W......................Augusta Walker, Thomas Rvne .... Savannah Walton, Francis.....................Augusta Ward. ICi.kanok..............Sugar Valley Warren, Walton P.....................Athens Wkhii, Jas. Vernon,..........Ilefflin, Ala. Wells, Frank T......................Midvilh West. H. H.....................Sales City White, Joel F..................limcersvil’s Whiten, Birdie Mae...................Martin Powki.i.. W. H....................Xashville Wight. W. B..........................Athens Wili.kins. Van Clevk.................Athens Wilkinson, Henry N................Aberville Williams, Hugo C.....................Auburn Wilcox, Clark R..................Statesboro Wilson, L. M................Mansfield, O. Winslow, Thomas E...................Decatur Winslow. Thomas E...................Decatur Woods, O. C. ..........................Kite Worley, Samuel II...................Atlanta Wright, Dorothy...................PhilomathFirst Year Law Class Officers C. Hkacii Ki w. kim................................................. 'resident (I. B. Bhocks...................................................Vice-President T. (). Moknis Secretory and TreasurerFirst Year Law Students Aimanii, Preston M. . Rah nett. H. I . ... IIku, Frank West Roswell, .Iamks 15. . . RoYKIX, Wl 1.1,1 AM A. . R rooks, George R. . . Cur, Ausx K........... Day, Uoosevkldt T. Deas, William J. . . DkLaxey, Hamby F. . Kdwards, Ciias. R. Fulcher, Ldwix D. Gi.enx, Henry U. Hailey, Lamar It. . . Hawkks, James L. . Jones, Thomas S. . . Levik, Marsicam. C. Lewis, Edward L. . . 1.t’MMrs, Thomas J. . Marsiiall, Alexis A. Moore, Sidxey L. . . Mohmis, Tiiomas (). . McKay, Gavix 1). . . Neel, William M. N'ewmax, Hanky I.. Overstreet, John L. Katclhfe, Dean J. RomXsox, William 15. Taliaferro, William Ci Taylor, Thomas A. . Uwox, . . Wade. Lillian L. . . Wright, Noel B. . . . . Social Circle .... Calhoun . . . MilledgerUIe .........SUoam ...........Wadleg . . . . Crawford .... Marietta ..........Douglas .... Augusta ..........Atlanta ... Savannah . . Waynesboro .........A then . . . . Hartwell ...........Athens . . Jeffersonville . . . . Montezuma . . . Greensboro . . Tampa, h'la. .......... Atlanta . . . Montezuma Little llock, Ark. Springfield, Mas . .... Decatur .... Augusta .... Sylvania .... Atlanta . . M illedgeville ......... Savannah . . . . Columbus ...........Athens ............Athens . . . . SavannahFRESHMAN Night Song IVhy do your eyes aloof their treasures hold? You whom I love, will not your heart relent? 0, in its cloistered virtue do not mould Too deep the measure of my cruel banishment! Fair, unstained child of light, for (jive! I do not ask forgetting, but unkind lie not! But take the wayward plant and let it live And tend its thirst with tears, Yd it sure footing find. If 1 have sinned, 1 weep; if wounded, faint From woundings of the heart that are my own. And every lonely wind along the lea has flown Bearing my sad complaint. Give to me, dear, your ardent lips again. Give to my arms the splendor of your breast. Give to my soul, dear, give it answer! lest For having loved too long, it die, and die in vain. —JoHr? 1). Allf.X.Freshman Class Officers Roiikht Mohr is.....................................................President Luke Stanch....................................................Vice-President F. A. Ward..........................................Secretary and TreasurerFreshman Class Roll Alexander, Genevieve Alfrieml, K. E. Allen, T. C. Anderson, Carolyn Anderson, II. F. Andrews, Klixaltetlt Armstrong, W. It. Ashford, G. W. Aspinwnld, W. A. Atkinson, It. II. Bailey, J. I„ Baird, W. A. Balk, Dorothy Barrs, ,1. T. Beasley, S. Bell. Mnrv K. Bentley, W. It. Bingham, It. I . Bishop, C. H. Biitch, H. I.. Bohanan, S. C. Bolcy, J. O. Bondurant, J. I . Bower, Jack I). Boyer, M. H. Boyette, E. S. Bradherrv, It. T. Bradley, H. J. Bradwcll, S. B. Brantley, X. A. Banyon, D. I.. Braselton, II. II. Bryce, Robert Bryce, Walter Brightwell, H. F. Broadnax, J. K. Brock, W. II. Brooks, J. II. Brown, K. T. Brown, Ida L. Brown, Sarah Brown, W. K. Brownlee, It. F. Bruce, J. W. Bryan, ltohcrt Buie, William Burch, H. F. Burdette. T. I Burns, It. L. Bush, Alex Bush, I lokc Candler, G. L. Candler, W. Carlvon, Henry Cart ledge, Anne T . Cnsev, E. K. Cathey, Hicks Cathron, W. F. Cash, Benjamin Chalker, F. Cheek, B. F. Clark, E. II. Clark, It. II. Cobb, T. B. Coldheck, Norman Collier. M. H. Colline, Catherine Collins, G. 1). Cook, Julia Cook, T. I). Cook, W. A. Cook. Willie Mae Coolcv, McWhorter Cooper, F. K. Cornett, B. J. Cothran, W. T. Cox, Spurlio Crawford, A. It. Crawford, J. H. Crittenden, A. I.. Croker, Ix'inma Crouch, J. C. Crymes, Myrtle I.. Crymes, Nora Cullom, Hentv C. Cummings, K. F. Cullpeppcr, G. Dallis, I.. W. Daniel, II. H. Dart, J. N. Davis, J. E. Davis, Kennon Davis, T. H. Defore, Ellis DeWitt, I. C. Dickerson, I). M. Darvin, J. T. Dowie, O. B. Downing, J. II. Dorr, Laura Dorsey, W. It. Downs, Carlton Downs. It. H. Drew, J. W. Dudley, Irene Dunn, Fat Dunwoodv, Donald Dykes, Evelyn Dykes, W. W. Epps, Moselle Epps, Alleenc Epps, Scott Estes, It. E. Estrongh, H. B. Eubanks, N. II. Eve, J. II. Felton, William Fincher, It. W. Findley, Kcnson Flannigan, Etta Flemming, Eva Flemming, W. F. Fletcher, Dan Florence, G. E. Flowers, J. C. Floyd, J. G. Forrester, J. W. Fowler, Winifred Frain, W. H. Freeman, L. It. Freeman, It. B. Freeman, II. Fryer, W. II. Frost, N. C. Fulton, A. E. Purse, S. S. Gabriel, E. T. Garrard, J. A. Gaston, S. It. Geiger, Troy Gignilliat, A. M. Gignillint, J. M. Graeev, It. II. Green, N a telle Greenfield, D. Griffith, Lillian It. Gross, O. S. Gurr, Walter Haddock, Claudia Hawley, N. L. Hammond, I-ouisc. K Hand, C. W. Harman, G. L. Harden, J. L. Hardee, B. L. Harkins, Nora Harman, C. C. Harpar, L. H. Harris, G. T. Harris, II. B. Hart. B. It. Hcgarty, J. F.Heard. K. Henderson, .T. I!. Herndon, H. H. Herndon. J. B. llev man, J. K. Hirrs, J. H. Hinton, A. H. Hirsch, J. X. Hirsch, Morris Hickson, Ivy Mjic Hickson, Onnie Hobart. C. I). Hodgson. (’. N. Holder. H. It. Holt, L. T. Horton. S. W. Houston, A. B. Huff. Oliu Hunter, F. C. Hurncv, T. P. Idelson, Itay Jackson. R. II. Jackson, Mary M. Jago. Annie Ree Jenkins, A. F. Jester. J. C. Johnson. Daniel Johnson. D. W. Johnson, J. E. Johnson, Roy Joiner. O. C. Joiner, Wilson Jones, G. W. Jordan, J. It. Kain, T. G. Keene, G. L. Kelley, J. Kendrick. T. Cl. Kennedy. Elizabeth Keyes, Emma Kimbrough. W. W. King, Edna Kline, W. A. I ang, 11. S. Langford, Avery Langston, E. H. Levy. Howard Lester, R. .1. I x'verett, C. Lewis, J. It. Lewis, K. 11. Lind. Hilda Lipscomb, W. G. Little, A. L. Little, Anne Hell Little. C. O. Lokey, II. M. I itt, J. E. Lowe, It. E. I oyless, A. S. Lund, dolph Mallavis, George Manghani, John Marlatt, H. B. Martin, J. B. Massee, A. Matheny, T. J. Mathew. James Mathew, W. E. Manghum, Annette Menders, A. W. Merritt, S. M. Minor, It. H. Moore, Catherine Moore, W. L. Morgan, Julius Morris, Robert Morris, S. F. Moss, J. It. Mostcller, L. P. Mundy, E. T. Munn, Ix sley Murphey, E. I.. Me A f fee, B. IL McConnell, H. E. McDonald, A. J. McDonald, Frank McElrov, C. It. McGee, G. H. McKee, Bruce McTigue, U. E. McWhirtcr, O. 1). McWhorter, E. 11. Xabcre, M. L. Nash, T. A. Xeal, O. H. Xelson, W. O. Newcomb, R. F. Newton, Vlfrcd Newton, Marion F. Newton, W. M. Nicholes, T. L. Nicholson, M. G. Jr. Nicholas, J. C. Nix, R. K. Noell, Sarah Nuiinnlly, C. B. Oliver, George II. Oliver, W. W. Olcff, L. C. Orsini, F. M. Osteen, A. J. Osteen, O. L. Owen, S. A. Parker, A. 11. Parker, A. M. Parker, W. E. Parsons, Lyman Pnslev, J. W. Patterson, 11. L. Patterson, A. L. Pearce, W. W. Perkins, H. C. Phillips, W O. Pirklc, G. A. Pitts, Jewell Poe, J. E. Post, Allen W. Pound, E. A. Power, J. P. Prather, W. I . 1 Preston, C. N. Pryor, J. G. Pryse, T. M. Quarterman, Mary Race, G. A. Rackley, D. E. Radford, Garland It nine, T. M. Ramsey. W. L. Randolph, HollinsItav, Virginia Redmond, D. W. Hooves. H. V. Reid, Florrio ltofroe, Jack Rhodes, II. F.. Rhyne, V. P. Ridgeway, Fred Itidgoway, II. I). Riley, Annie It. Rivers, A. W. Rivers, It. I.. Roberts, Janies M. Robert, J. It. Roberts, W. It. Robinson, George Rogers, J. M. Rogers, Margaret Rollins, K. L. Rollins, J. I). Rosenthal, Roselle Rowland, It. It. Roy ale, 1). W. Rowland, Alice Itoyston, Maxine Sain, W. L. Same, Frank Sanborn, Ivilla Sanders. Agnes Saunders, Julia It. Scarborough, C. Shearhouse, F. II. Shurman, Mercer Shiver, I. M. Sikes It. F. Simmons, Rerunrd Simpson, A. W. Slappv, It. A. Slater, It. W. Smalley, J. L. Smalley, Mary Smalley, W. A. Smith, C. It. Smith, Eugene Smith, K. J.. Smith, J. It. Smith, Ixmisc Smith, 1 M. Smith. R. II. Snelling, J. It. Snow, A. I). Spiers, P. M. Sproull, John F. Stancill, G. It. Stnnoill, II. I.. Stanford, J. W. Stanford, T. K. Stark, Olivia Starr, I,. G. Starr. Mary It. Steed, Miss J. 0. Steele, V. S. Stegall, J. H. Stclling, H. G. Stewart, F. II. Stewart, (i. F. Stitli, Clara M. St. John, T. F. Stokes, M. R. Story, Koilman Stovall, J. T. Strickland, II. A. Strekland, I . J. Strickland. W. I.. Striekler, C. W. Stubbs, R. F. Summcrall, Ruby Talley. William F. Talmadge, H. F. Talmadgc, '1 . It. Tarver, M. C. Tate, Clark Teat, Fannie Mae Tcbcau, It. K. Temples, L. C. Thomas, C. W. Thomas, Goss Thomas, M. C. Thomas, It. 1). Thompson, F. M. Thompson, It. P. Thurmond, Jack Thurmond, John W. Tibbetts, Marie Tillman, W. J. Touchstone, J. F. Tucker, I.. O. Turk, J. M. Vaudcvicrc, S. F. Varner, E. M. Veulc, 'J'. M. Yernory, Montine Vining, J. It. Walden, K. P. Walden, S. ('. Walker, W. Wingfield Walker, W. W. Waller, J. W. Walters, T. G. Walton, J. H. Ward, W. A. Ward, G. W. Waters, M. It. Watson, Frank Watson, J. I). Watson, II. H. Watson, F. M. Weatherly, W. K. Weaver, I.eliu Mac Weaver, M. I). Weed, II. I). Wells, Mary Westbrook, W. P. Wheaton, G. D. Wheeler, George W. Whire, George I). Whitehead, II. J. Whitehill, It. F. Wilcox, F. L. Williams, F. H. Willis, C. L. Wilson, Ji. R. Wilson, G. C. Wood, J. S. Woodward, W. U. Wright, W JD. Young, William H. Youngblood, It. II. I » AT THE LAMBDA CHI ALPHA MA5OUCRA0E BALL — ABOVE BILL TALIAFERRO AND UNA HERRINGTON BELOW: ELIZABETH SHAW A » _______I H GRANATH______ ABOVE: MART SWTHRVX WARvUi (MAC BELOW BLUMA fUNKEMSTUN D _________CHARLIE WlEHRS_______ ABOVE: CALLlC FREEMAN AND HENSON FINLEY Pan-Hellenic Council SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON’ DELTA TAU DELTA T. R. Phry, Jr. Marvin O'Neai. Pkki Kknt DkBiois Mii.i.kdoe CM I PHI CHI PSI IL L. Em is Gwin Nixon Hroii N'i’sxai.i.y Tiiojias Whitehead KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA SIGMA Jl'IWON Sm ITII Ernest Dickey Mixoh Wheaton Andrew Moore PHI DELTA THETA PI KAPPA PHI Freeman Jei.ks Mai.coi.m Nash W. H. Wright John Grey SIGMA CHI LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Noi.AS UlCHAHDSON Leroy Ai.j.kx David Gowex ALPHA TAG OMEGA PIH EPSILON PI M. L. Stokes I Ill-I.ARI) AREXOWJTCII UoitKIlT SkgHEST Heiihekt Rotiisciiii.d SIGMA NT TAG EPSILON PHI A. L. Hatcher Edward J. Feii.ek .Iamks Albert DornblattOfficers Pan-Hellenic Council T. It. I’ehhv, Jk. . N' Hiciiahdso.v Fkeemax Jki.ks . .... I resident . . Vice-President Secretary-TreasurerSigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Founded ot tlu University of Alnhamn 1856 Itcta Clinpter Established Odors: Itoyal l arf)lf and Old Cold SENIORS W. 1 . Heath, Jh. (). F. .1. V. OvEKSTKKET, .Til. T. It. Perky, Jr. 1). 11. SxEI.I.ING T. M. Tii.i.max JUNIORS M. ’J’. Ai.maxo W. K. Hass It. A. Dknxy, Jh. F. H. Kkxt ltoiiKKT Tiiomas, Jr. A. M. Sxri.i.ixo M. S. Staxi.ey C. W. Stranc.wahi) S .Y. Ti'imth SOPI lOMOlt F.S F. Rem. 1.. M. Hraxti.ey Ernest Camp, Jr. T. M. Cashkis M. M. Cooper. Jh. C. 'I . Carr Jh. I lowarii Dasher J. I.. Dowi.ixo, Jr. 1.. S. Di-re. Jr. J. F. Fax x 1x0 V. T. Forres, Jr. J. it. FRESHMEN M. M. Ccimjer W. T. Corn rax T. S. Debx It. H. Hardy. Jh. T. J. I .I'M t os E. 1.. Myrphey T. M. Nash E. D. Fitcher C. F.. Harm ax, Jr. L. H. Hilton H. Hohiiy J. D. Howard Eocene Kelly W. S. McMichaei. C. E. MORRIS K. I). Nkwtox V. E. Roiiixsox W. H. Yorxn, Jh. M Oi.ivkr, Jr. W. Ouyee T. M. J. M. Kohekts D. M. SlIK.RMAX J. It. SxKl.I.IXG V. J. Tii.i.max G. W. Wheeler Everett Daniel PLEDGES Ilroii Iaikk.vChi Phi Fraternity Founded nt Princeton I'niversify ltfiM Kta Ch;i)»ter Rstnldishcd 1W»7 Colors: Scarlet and Blue Fit A Tit KS IN FACU.TATK Chancei.eor C. Barrow Ur. David F. Barrow Dh. .7. S. Stewart SKNIOItS James V. CAi.iiorx ItI'TiiEHEOHD I.. Kims Donovan Owens ItoiiKHT I.. McWhorter Dh. Henhv C. White Kdwix M. Rvekktt Oil AMIES C. FaRC.O Thomas F. Green JINIOltS It. Docolas Brady AIJ-XANDEK S. CUV Thomas W. Goodwin James W. Morton Pim.i.n A. Mi-i.herin Hi hwei.i. A. N’ Hit.h 1 . N’cnnam.v Henry It. Perkins Coke W. Tai.madc.e Henry W. SOPHO.MOlt KS Devekecx Bacon Stephen T. Barnett. Jr. F. Boi.and John L. Green T. Byne Waikeh Frederick B. Hand Hobbrt D. Him. James B. N'kvix, Jr. C’oKNEi.irs Vason FltKSHMKN Wii.ij.vM B. Armstrong Ki wahi 1 . CYmmixo Don a i.i Dcnwoodv J. Hammond Kve, Jr. C. W. Hand Francis C. Hcnter Madison G. Xiciioisox B. Xi nnai.i.y HOI.IIXS N. ItANDOl.l’ll Cyrcs W., Ji John W. Wai.ker Henry Davis Weed, Jr.Kappa Alpha Fraternity Founded at Washing : in and l.ct 1865 Gimimn Chapter Established 1868 Colors: Crimson mul Cold SENIORS John Harrison Hosch, Jk. Alexis A. Markham. I .ESTER HaRGKKTT Junsox Butts Smith Henry Bradley Johnson- Minor Lewis Wheaton JUNIORS William Dansi.ek Rkaciiam, Jr. Cari.ton Newton Mem. Tiiomas McKi.mukkay Ci.osk George Dudley Morton Charles Bkacii Edwards Charles Joseph O’Bykxk ClIAHI.ES HkRTY I loOI'EK William Cooper Rowers Richard Mokiiecai Jones, Jr. Ira Vale Sage, III. Martin Edward Kh.Patrick Lamar Carl Sledge SOPHOMORES Jack Gahmnc.ton Beacham Gordon Wright Korns Frank Good Bineord Walter Monroe Newton James Russei.i. Davis Charles Bueoud Smith. Jr. John Wilfred Dame i., Ju. FRESHMEN George Woodson Ashford Kdwin Alihnk Pound John Parnell Bondcrant Allen Williams Post Marvin nthony Brantley William Little Ramsey George Lucas Harman Rokert Flournoy Stumhs Edgar 11 ex r y 1 .a ngstox Harry Krwin Tai.madoe Augustus Siiaw I,oyi.ess George Edward Van Giesen Richard Emory I.owe Gordon Dovaias Wheaton Rohert Ere Patterson, Jr. Clarence Hill Willis, Jr.Phi Delta Theta Fraternity Founded nt Miami University 1818 Georgia Alplm Chapter Established 1871 Colors: liltie tint! White R. W. Gallaiiek E. C. Green F. N. Jei.kj G. F. Johnson It. Edwards J. It. Phillips W. Brown M. II. Boyer W. I. Braxdox F. 11. Gii.hkrt •I. K. Lanier K. Al.KRlE.XI) I). Bmadwell I . F. Dallas W. It. Felton 1 . Griffith W. Gi:rr SEN IOKS C. W. I.OWE H. E. Middi.ehkooks II. E. Smith E. Eamau. Jr. JUNIORS I. . C. It AX DALI, W. B. Wright N. B Wright SOPHOMORES F. Lewis •T. T. McKenzie C. H. McKenzie F. R. Mixxich W. It. Mixxich FRESHMEN .1. R. Jordan J. Ee ms G. Radford J. Rogers '1 . It. TaI.MADGE W. W. Walker W. 1). WrightSigma Chi Fraternity Founded at Miami University, 1H65 Delta Chapter Established, 1872 Colors: lilne un l Cold ALUMNI E. A. Ixiwk J. L. Sexton W. O. Payxk W. 1). IIoOI’EK SENIORS I '. !,. Si.A I’d IITER J. N. Brawner JUNIORS C. N. Richardson F. B. Martin M. I)'. NTIf.NAC C. 11. Cl.ARK J. D. Butch J. W. Harris. Jr. J. M. Barnes SOPHOMORES I). E. 11. S. Aiken F. M. Summers W. T. Johnson FRESHMEN L. T. Uoi.t J. 1). Watson R. H. Youngblood II. 15. Eubank R. F. Brown ike T. 1). Cook PLEDGES S. C. Warden, Jr. K. 15. LewisAlpha Tau Omega Fraternity Founded at the Virginia Military Institute, 1865 Alpha Beta Chapter Established, 1878 Colors: Sky Blue and Old Gold SENIORS It .mono Brown C. II. Martin, Jk. Jl’NIOKS l.KWJS Earnest David Campnci.i. W. J. Hatciikr W. T. Scott S. K. I)u Puis It. T. Secrest SOPHOMORES L. T. Caink y (j. A. CoDDAH!) T. G. Kaix H. 1). UuouMsr FRESHMEN W. E. Joiner C. H. Leavv, Jk. W. W. Walker PLEDGES Holman Crawford A. It. Crawford Riciiter Waters L. B. Chambers John II. Penderonast Morris L. Stokes T. M. Nelson H. I.. Wksiey I. . C. Groves J. W. Herndon J. II. Drkwby I). S. Beelaxd L. H. Ruffin F. P. Wwus W. L. Hodoes J. B. Hah HER It. E. McTicuk G. D. White I.amaii Smith Harry McElveek Walter BullardSigma Nu Fraternity Founded at Virginia Military Institute 18l 9 Mu Chapter Established 1881 Colors: IIlack, While and Old (Sold 1). L. C’i.or» SENIORS A. Hatcher 11. II. Hrsjt.vNus .1. I). Thomason .1. 11. Hahi.ev 15. Maksiiai.i, JCNIOItS S. XV. V oou C. Hakau-son S. II. Woxi.ev C. 15. ltlCHAlllM SOPHOMORES J. I). Aiiernatiiy K. S. Boyett A. J. Kixokry Joe Johnson G. C. Howi.and II. T. Ken non II. F. Andkksox FHKSHM KN W. A. Kune Rcsski.i. Ci.ahk M. It. Stokes Hoy Johnson It. I). Tho.mas T. C. Kendricks F. M. Watson T. II. El. MORE II. V. Reeves POST-GR ADI' ATE W. C. Mcnday I F. M cl -A Mil PLEDGES J. S. IIlEHS‘ Delta Tau Delta Fraternity Founded at Bethany Colleg 1859 Betn i Delta Chapter Established 1882 Colors: Purple, White and Gold POST-G RAD CATE William Tate SENIORS T. I.. Alnutt S. Mii.leoqe J. W. Blount, Jr. Marvin O’Neal I. C. Hbi.mly Dwioiit Ryther D. Milledge JUNIORS Quentin Davison Charles Bickerstakf J. E. Manucey H. R. Glenn John Odom SOPHOMORES Harry Newman Delacey Parker M. G. Boatright A verity Taylor FRKSll.M i:N Clyde Tanner J. M. Dart J. C. Nicolas W. U. Dorsett A. B. Parker K. B. Freeman W. R. Frier J. M. GlCNILl.lAT B. H. Peterson George Rohinson PLEDGES Reeves Gaston A. M. Parker M. B. WeaverChi Psi Fraternity rounded at Union College, 184-1 Alpha Alpha Delta Chapter. Reestablished. ISfJO Coi.OHS : Purple and Old fluid SENIORS Thomas Whitehead JUNIORS Stanley Fj.yths I.ER GrIC.C.S OwiXX NlXOX Edwahd H ac. Dt'XRAK II All H ISO X SOPHOMORES Robert Doxammox James Frazer Chari rs Honcsox W11,1.1A M SCHOEKKIEH Enxvix May Dkssik Mil l Eli Ai.bkiit Sams FRESHMEN Jack Rower IIexhy Lewis Hahpeii Caki.tox Jester W'kijwx Sai.a Fraxk StewartKappa Sigma Fraternity Founded nt I'niversity of Vlrpinin, 18G9 Hftn Lambda Chapter Established, 1901 C n.oks : Scarlet, K me rah! am! White SENIORS J. J. It. S. Caki'tiikrs It. G. Richardson F. Cl. Dickey J. H. Hancock Jl'NIOUS J. H. Carmichael A. C. Moore NV. M. Neel I). H. PlTTMAX '1 . E. NVi.nsi.ow E. P. Itor.ERS C. II. Starmxo .1. G. Vax Houtex C. Van Valkexiichc. SOPHOMORES .1. E. Boswell A. NV. Boykin It. B. Cannon It. E. Clark C. Q. Conner L. It. Hailey II. C. Holiday I). It. Kersii C. I). McCitcheox F. B. McCarty NV. M. Moss T. II. Sei.max J. B. Stokki.y FRESHMEN It. K. Bic.iiam NV. M. Bryce It. S. Bryce V. T. Colubeck .1. E. Davis NV. E. Davis R. E. Estes C. I. I.ITTI.E J. D. Rollins I . M. Smith J. F. Tocciistone J. II. NVai.tox J. H. NViutkheaiiPi Kappa Phi Fraternity Founded Georgia J. C. Guay G. S. Johnson- J. II.- H A NX KYI' J. M. Col IE El. IEK CRIMM C. H. Ghiffix P. C. A l.l EX II. J. IIradi.ey J. E. Rrodnax Hai.I’ii Conxam.y RONENT GkACEY J. Ii. Hakhcck Robert Sam Men mitt at thr College of Charleston, HUH Colors; (laid and While lambda Chapter. Established in 13 JCNIORS E. S. I.IIKCOMH Mai.COim Nash SOPHOMORES J. C. Parker C. W. SlIKIU.OCK Z. M. Stony A. E. Vahxedok FRESHMEN J. C. Parker James J. E. Pryor Ciikss Scakbroit.ii Gene Smith .1. II. Steoam W. F.. Tai.i.y I)kx .ii. WaitesLambda Chi Alpha Fraternity Founded at Boston L'niversiav, lf)0 l Nil Chapter. Established 1913 Colors: Purple, (Iretn and Cold POST GRADUATE W G. Tai.iakerro SENIORS H. J. Abney C. L. R. Ai.i.ex F. L. W. Delcher W. F. A. Bo .arth c. JUNIORS E. M. Herndon R. J. T. Webb SOPHOMORES W. A. T. Kexsox Fin i.ey H. G. W. GoWEN R. II. H. Hkrxdox J. R. C. Jacksox O. S. McKay Hi P. I,. Meadows T. FRESHMEN S. S. Fcmsk M. Rort. Garriei. F. .7. 11. Herxoox R. J. R. Smith J. I. . Goxvkx J. Sl.ATEM H. Vkai.k F. WiKims V. Kirki.axd O. Morris J. Morkisox A. SNAPPY G. Taijaperro N. Thorpe •i: Thomas, Jk. F. Thompson ('. Thomas M. Thompson P. Thompson W. Wam.krPhi Epsilon Pi Fraternity Founded at City College of New York, 1902 Mu Chapter, Established 1915 Colors: Purple und Old Gold SENIORS Edwin Brer Herbert Rothschild JUNIORS Bertram Edgar WaXEi.baum SOPHOMORES Hii.maku Arexovitch Eek Roy FRESHMEN Joei. Boi.ey David Green eiki.ii Joseph Heymax Moioiis HihscjiTau Epsilon Phi Fraternity Founded at Columbia University, 190!) Xu Chapter, Established 1919 Colors: r.arnuitr and White lavix P. Mvrksox SENIORS I.IIEHT J. DoKNKI.AIT Edwin J. Feilek JUNIORS Mvitox I. Prisaxt Thomas S. Russell, Jit. Joiix B. Satai.ok H Kit MAX l.KSSKIt Junes M. Mokgax FHESHMKN AI EXAXDER Bt'S II Jack II. Hiksch HONORARY M. G. MichaelTau Kappa Theta Fraternity Founded at tin University of Georgia. 1021 Colors: lif(l mill While I . I.. Crkxshaw K. W. Edwards SENIORS J. 1). Mei.tox F. M. Okr V. E. Skwkli. It. E. AXDKHSOX Y. 1 '. Bakckrox J. I.. Gkikfix JUNIORS I). M. Obk II. B. Owexs T. A. Steixer H. C. Sacks H. II. Ademhoet SOPHOMORES U. 1). Seahorx W. E. Mathews FRESHMEN S. A. Owexs FLl-.DGES W. E. Cathox H. D. ItlDOEWAY T. E. Dp.ForePhi Mu Sorority I'oundcd ?it Wesleyan College. Mncon. Ga., 1 $52 Alpha Alpha Chapter, Established 15 21 Colors: Jtoxr ami H7»i7e Flower: Enrhaufrvxx Carnalion SENIORS Wixnikkkd Davis. B.S.H.Iv. Mamv Straiiax, A.11. Sakaii Maoiicx, B.S.H.E. Sri: Ukiii Varox, A.B.F.d Fmirkxo:»i:, B.S.C.E. J I’NIORS Fkooy Bakkk, I1.S.H.K. Virginia Mkohx, A.B.Kd I.rcv Frkdkrick, A.B. AxxK Morris. A.B. Saha Maitiikws, A.B.J. Ixirisi: Osborn k, A.B.J. Jankt Smith. B.S.H.E. Rchy McMaiiax, A.B.Kd. Marik Storky. BiS.II.E. Ahxoi.dixa Tiiorxtox. A.B. I.orisi: I’rsox, A.B. Matiiii.oa I'ihon, 1..I..B. I.H.UAX I.. Waiik, A.B.J. Mki.vii.i.k Docc.iity. A.B.J. SOPHOMORES Mary Gi.ovkr, A.B. VaxCi.kvk Wii.kins. B.S. I .ORAI Xk Jakrki.i., A.B. Dokc.tiiv Daxiki.. A.B Fit FS1I.MEN Dacha Dorr, A.B. Mkrckh Jackson, A.B.Kd. Katiikkixc Moor :, A.B. Hammond. A.B.Kd, Chi Omega Sorority Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1845 Mu Beta Chapter, Established : 1022 Colors: Cardinal and Strati' GRADUATE STUDENT I’.M .AHKTH BovDVKAXT SENIORS MaRV 0. FkRC.CSOX Nax Ivey xxk M. CiRimx A kick Wixx Edith R. Horsr Annie Laurie Wikr JUNIORS Dohoticy Reed Beecher Mary Ham, Frances Comer Wyoline Hester El.lXAMKTII Cl’RRY Karen Lester Ritii Cox Norma Ci.aire Parker Lvcyi.e Cook Oi.ive Qcii.max SOPHOMORES Ehkitk Maiiy C. Patterson Frances Hciiiiahu Ei.i%arrtk Terhei.i, McW'himteh Hki.kx The a nor Marik Tcrxii’sekd FRESHMEN Gkeexe A Rowi.axd Mary Qcartkhman Montine Ver Nooy . Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority Founded nt Syracuse University, Colors: Red and Huff Green Flowers: Red Raff Rote SENIORS Peony Barksdale Rkxa Davkxcomt Evelyn O'Qcixn JUNIORS Frances Little Bess Mathews Kathleen Merry SOPHOMORES Margaret Acmke Donotiiy Driskell FRESHMEN Irene Dcdley Marik Tibbetts FLEDGES A NX ik Rke Jaoo PATRONS D. C.. Barrow I)r. A. M. Socle PATRONESSES Mrs. Sarah Baxter Cobb Mrs. R. P. Walker SOltOR IN LUBE Lila Mai: Fears 1901 Sarah Elder Dorothy Mohan Loose Moon Anne Moran Emmie Plaster Betty Morton Frances Walton Emma Keyes Proe. R. P. Walker Mrs. A. M. SocleSigma Delta Tau Sorority Founded at Cornel! I'niversity, 1917 Eta Chapter, Established 1924 Colors: Cafe an [.ait and Hint Flowers: Tea liner SENIORS Kvklyx 14oi.ev JIN 10 RS Mll.DKKI) BoLEY SOPHOMORES Stella Mahk's Fi.atau Hluma Fitxkexsteix FRESHMEN Lind Roselle RosenthalKappa Delta SENIORS Elizabeth Hailey Rachel Keith Dorothy Rowland JUNIORS Behtiia Benson SOPHOMORES Florence Lester Rebecca Smith Elizabeth Staioht Evelyn- Dykes FRESHMEN Virginia Ray PLEDGES Rke Riley Tojihy Hailey Emily La Boon Elizabeth Meredith Helen McDormax Sarah Stewart Edna Straiss Grace Straiss li.exe Epi s Olivia Starkf Women’s Pan-Hellemc Council University of Georgia Orjranizcd March, 192 2 OFFICIOUS Melville Doughty ................................ President Margaret Acree............................Secretary-Treasurer IlEPH ESI . NT ATI V ES PHI MU MeIA'II.I.E Doughty Sarah Maddux SIGMA DELTA TAU Evei.vx Uoi.kv Bia’jia Frxkenstkix CHI OMEG Edith House ELIZABETH CuKRV ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Margaret Acree Sara Elder KAPPA DELTA Elizabeth Meredith Edna Strauss ■Alpha Kappa Psi ( Professional —Commercial) FRATRKS IN' FACUI.TATK Dm. R. I . Brook Prof. J. V. Jexkixs Aitov ! lose it FRATRKS IN' I'N I VF.RSITAS T. K. A i.n i t C. II. IVxkkh .1. TV II.XIIIKY Rex II. IlrsKANDK .1. M. Wksi.i:y W. S. Aims ( ». C. Deav .1. II. Ilosm J. IV Hahi'kh Roht. I.. Skorkst IIakmri. MfXROB ll'A XTIOXAC G. F. Sl.AfOIITRH C. II. Cl.AHK G. F. Jon vsov Cl.YOU Taxxeh M. C. Lkvik T. F. Haygood F. C. IIahalsox Dave .Mii.i.rh Carltox MkllDelta Sigma Pi Fraternity (Proft ionul -Commercial) FKATUKS IN' FACILTATF H. N. Mbckmax FUATKKS IN I'NIVKHSITAS .1. V. Cai.iioiw Frkii Kkxt COK E TaXNEH W. K. Robinson Hit.ii NrxxAi.iv F. W. Be11. CoKXEl.trs Yasox C. 1). McCfTCIIEOX Doxxik Owens F. B. McCaktv ( H. Mahtix W. J. Fraix M. 1,. Stokes C. W. Stkanoward C . A. CloniiAMit .1. M. Barxks F. I . Wki.i.s F. B. Martin . C. Moomk E. I). Newton K. (I. Dickkv U. f,. Moore 15. S. Camkitiikhs C. E. Morris T. M. Tim.m n M T. Aim ax M. M. CooperRoll of Phi Delta Phi F. N. «J Kl.KS O. F. J. 1). WoOTKN Ku Fri.oiKK Stakky Fi.ytiik Stkvk Cl.ay Tom Summers S. A. Boykin . A. Mahsiiai.i. A. I.. Hatcher, Jk. M. L. Johnson K. I . Rogers Richard Denny Dunbar Harrison Henry Eli Robinson John Riiii.mpsEditorial BUNK” IN RECENT TIMES has become a household word, thoroughly applicable to everything from the riot of thunder which emanates periodically from the back-lot temples to a comprehensive statement of unbiased and tolerant truth. Bunk, therefore, is interpreted according to a highly personal viewpoint. WHENEVER AN ELEMENT of truth is found to exist in a certain thing, it is invariably exaggerated by well-meaning people who forget to stop when there is a definite cessation of truth. Thus there follows a reaction, during which the enemies disregard the truth, swoop down on the exaggeration, and call the entirety of it “Bunk.” The more recent inclination of such a movement is ordinarily the most believable. For that reason, our hero, Bunk, undergoes rapid metamorphoses from day to day. SUCH BEING THE CASE, it is often very difficult to recognize our old friend “Bunk” in his existence as a family member, but he has at least one skin which is permanent. That is when he proves Barnum's law of minutes. NOW AS IT HAPPENS that our hero is a very well known person at the University, we will trace him through a few of his capers as accurately as we know how. IN THE FOLLOWING list of types the old Fraud-God, Bunk, has the greatest influence: NO. 1. THE BELIEVER. He h{ s absolute faith in everything. He firmly believes in Nordic Supremacy, Hans Christian Andersen, American Magazine Philosophy, and all the things so subtly stated in the Southern Credo. He is a fundamentalist, an optimist and a healer. He is gullible and harmless. NO. 2. THE JOINER. He has joined every meaningless club and society in college and is really proud of it. He has enough pins and keys to start a pawn shop and never loses an opportunity to have them exposed to public view. He pretends to know everybody on the campus and greets them all with the same cut and dried salutation. For the most part he is harmless but on some occasions becomes an intolerable nuisance. NO. 3. THE HONOR-HOUNI). He enters college with a vague idea that Phi Beta Kappa contains all the glory he can hope to find this side of paradise but after flunking two years he turns a designing eye toward the Sphinx Club and goes out for all the activities. He eventually becomes a vital part of several impossible activities. His hopes are finally blasted. NO. 4. THE POLITICIAN. All of his opponents at some time or other have played some sort of a dirty trick on him. But justice will triumph in the long run. Wait and see. Just at the time when he thinks he has all the votes between his fourth finger and thumb, some insignificant and unassuming person comes along and gobbles up his glory. NO. THE CO-EI). (Enfants perdus.) A good student so far as marks go, who never knows when to disobey orders. She knows her textbooks better than her professors do and believes everything she reads. She doesn’t know just what it’s all about and never stops to consider irrelevancy or inconsistency. She traces (Turn to Page 240)teaPhi Beta Kappa Fraternity FACll.TY MEMBERS Ciian. Barrow ■J'. S. Hoi.i.and It. I'. Stephens .1. l.l'STRAT C. M. Snki.uxo Herbert Hotiichii.ds W. I). I iooi'EH Cl.A I'DE I .OWE l)i«. Bocock J. H. Mote T. .1. WoOPTER Mary Fehgi’xox Ai.tox Hosch Mary Sthaiiax Anne Bri-mby Edna Hendricks T. W. Reed A i.i ce V i x n K. H. Dixon T. F. Green R. E. Park A. J. Dornblatt Ci.aude Chance W. K. Seweix Dr. J. H. T. McPherson1 Patterson. A. H. 29 Hardy. V. M. 57 Bi.acksiiear. M. H. o Hooper, V. I). 30 Park. N. P. 58 Moore, Vkri.yn 8 Cothran, 1,. 31 Hammond. NV. J. 59 Con nai.i.y, '1 . NV. 4 Ol.ENN, 0. 32 It CCKEH. I,. C. 00 Nl XXAM.Y, WlXSHIP 5 Andrews, C. It. 33 Bi.acksiiear. Steri.ixg 61 Tcrnbcm., T. T. 6 PoMKBOY, K. K. 31 Dickinson. M. M. 62 Patterson, NV. NV. i Adams, A. I 35 Cai.hocn. Andrew 63 Sci.i.ivan, Arthur 8, NV. S. 3l Dorsey, C. D. 64 COX, ClIARMK 9 Davis, C. W. 37 ItlClIARDSON, M. S. 65 Him., Rodney 10 Dr Bosk, M. D. 38 Wai.ker. B. S. 66 Tri.eohd, Hahoi.d 11 Jones, It. 1 . 89 Braver, Sandy 67 Hardy, A. L. 12 McBride. A. J. 40 Lkowkn. G. W. 68 Young, J. E. D. 18 Travis, It. J. 41 ItlDI.EY. E. M. 69 Maksiibcrx, NV. V. 14 Hccker, T. NV. 42 Jacques. Itaniioi.I'h 70 Scott, H. M. 23 It itch je, NV. It. 43 Mki.dkin. Hai.pii 71 Brown, John 10 Banks, John 44 Smith, Marion 72 Hains. George IT Denmark. It. I.. 45, Wai.i.ack 73 Sage, Dan V. IS Ham., J. K. 46 Boyd, Minor 74 Levy, 1. C. If) CnARI.TON, It. M. 47 Tchneh, NV. It. 75 I.ek, Lansing B. 20 Hi’i.1., Harry 48 Baxter. J. F. 76 It.voui., I.. 21 Johnson. II. C. 49 Kethon. Hahuid 77 ItAGAN, .1. J. 22 ltmusY, J. B. 50 Bower, Jack 78 Parker. It. S. 23 Hitchie, NV. It. 51 Frampton 79 NViiitnkr, Geo. P. 24 Erwin, ,1. I,. 52 A Nderson. Fran k 80 Erwin, NV. 1,. 25 Cai.hocn, Piiinixy 58 Brooks, It. P. 81 Jones, Harrison 2 6 McCutchex, F. K. 54 Goodrich. 1.. 1 . 82 Cabaniss, C. I). 27 11 U I.I.. IX) north kkt 55 Hopkins, I. S., Jh. 83 Branti.kv. NV. G. 28 Lamar, H. J. 56 Kii.i.ohix. J. J. 84 NVki.tnkk, P. It.Hi) Carmichael, A. II. S6 Smith, R. Kyle 87 Brown, W. 88 McDonald, J. K. 89 FeideLSON, C. N. 90 Martin, Frank 91 WlI.MA.MS, II. 1.. .1. 92 Jones, U. 11. 98 Smith, S. O. 91 Hoix'.sox, M. S. 95 De LaPkkkiene, II. 1 . 96 Xkwtox, F. C. 97 Dkkkick, Claud 98 Henson, W. C. 99 Harris, .1. 1$. 100 Smith, V. B. 101 Kedfkahx, 1). II. 102 Michael, Jerome 108 Rogers, D. I,. 10-1 Carter, K. '., Jr. 105 Lucas, J. E. 106 Bailey, H. G. 107 Brown, K. M. 108 Xix, H. A. 109, (). W. 110 Miller, K. T. 111 I.aniiam, II. L. 112 Blacks hear. H. B. 113 Fai.k, W. Jr. 114- MacDoxrlv., A. R. 115 IIatcher, H. C. 116 Barti.ktt, P. L. 117 Pennington, 1 j. I.. 118 Moisk, E. W. 119 Woodrupe, G. C. 120 Heath, E. V. 121 Rkwis, Mii.i.ahi 122 Frontman, It. B. 123 Madron, A. K. 121 Sirlev, J. A. 125 Bmaxnkx, Cliff 126 Brown, L. I). 127 Xoktiikx, G. 128 Mann, W. A. 129 Meyer, H. I). 130 Walton, B. 11. 131 Peacock, 1). R. 132 Durden, V. R. A—Brown, II. B Butler, G. C Sihi.ey, O. S. I) -Dougherty, I). K. £—Harris, W. H. F—Bacon, H. G—Hall, W. 1 . II Boland, F. K. I—Colvin, II. G. J—Cothran, W. S. 133 Martin. C. K. 131 Di-nlaI , F,. B. 135 McWhorter. R. I.. 136 Freeman, R. II. 137 Cowan, S. 138 Morgen stern, Rdw. 139 Lynch, Jas. M. 1-10 Rogers, II. Levy 141 Chappell, Bentley, II. 112 Funkexsteix, Ira 118 Carter, Frank 144 Ginn, T. Rucker 115 Bkhnd, Aaron B. 14G Patterson, Russell II. 1-17 Victor, Victor 148 Wiiei.ciiel, II. Hoyt 119 Pinkussohn, Louis A. 150 Howell, Clark. Jr. 151 McKamv, D. K. 152 Paddock, David F. 153 Henderson, John 154 Hardin, Edward J. 155 Whitehead, Geo. S. 156 Conyers, James B. 157 J.vconsox, C. V. 158 Hodgson, H. L. 159 Wesi.ey, R. W. 160 Harrison, G. L. 161 Tanner, C. M. 162 Quartermax, W)i, H., 163 Callaway, Robert, Jr. 164 Mallet, Joel B. 165 Thrash, Thos. A. 166 Sec.all, Max L. 167 Sorrells, W. 168 White, W. Osmond 169 Stewart, John P. 170, Neil I.., Jk. 171 Sims, Roke, Jr. 172 Carmichael, J. H. 173 McCall, Howard 174 Levy, Irvine M. 175 Loncino. Hinton 176 Courts, R. W. 177 Tii-pett, L. 11. 178 Ellans, O. R. 179 West, R. H. 180 Foreman, R. I... Jr. HONORARV MEMBERS K—Stain, W. I.—Dorset. J. T. M—Mitchell, F. R. X—Dodd, H. () Black, C. II. P—Tichxur, W. R. Q—Jackson, G. T. R—Hill, Chan. W. B. S—Sneli.ino, Col. C. M. T—-Barrow, Chan. D. C. C Park. Phot. R. E. 181 Hatciikh, J. M. 182 Knight, Dewey 183 Skahohx, Ixh.ts 181 ' .achhy, W. P. 185 Phiniey, Irvine 186 O’Cai.laghan, Roht. I) 187 Candler. Ciias. M., Jr. 188 Dalits, Wm. M. 189 Sattehhei.d. C. II. 190 Harhoi.ii, F. W. 191 Miller, Wm. D. 192 Pew, Arthur 193 Spence, R. E. L., Jr. 191 Slack, C. W. 195 Si„ tkk, J. R. 196 Highsmith, E. W. 197 Day, A. M. 198 Sthaiiax, Ciias. M. 199 Manoum, H. H. 200 Stephens, W. H. 201 Ford, P. B. 202 Joi.lks, Xatiiax 203 Reynolds, Owen 2(H Carson, J. P. 205 Durden, W. 1). 206 Cody, W. B. 207 McRaixev, M. A. 208 Daniel, Wm. F. 209 Dixon, E. H. 210 McClure, F. 211 Hill, L. H. 212 Clark, G. J. 213 Lewis, C. A. 211 Bennett. J. J. Jk. 215 IIoscii, Alton 216 Henry, C. G. 217 Harper, J. K. 218 Maddox, II. II. 219 Watson, J. L. Jr. 220 Anderson, C. R. 221 Gukk, E. M. 222 Ci.ecki.ey, II. M.. HI 223 Carter, W. C. Jk. 221 Tate, William 225 Wiehrs, Ciias. F. 226 Fletcher, John 227 Tomason, J. D. 228 Iloscn, John, Jr. V—White, I)r. II. C. W Soule, 1)r. A. M. X—Bocock. Dr. W. H. Y- Sanford, Prop. S. V. Z Straiian, Prof. C. M. A A—Stkgeman, H. J. BB Morris, Svi.vaxus CC—Peabody, Geo. Foster DD—Lowe, E. A. EE Wooiter, T. J.ALPHA ZETA NATIONAL AGHICl’I.TL’R I., HONORARY The fraternity of Alpha ' .eta was founded at the College of Agriculture of Ohio State I niversitv on Kovcmltcr 4. 1897. with the establishment of Townsend as the Parent Chapter. It grew out of the realization of a need for a fellowship among students consecrated to the cause of agriculture. The Georgia Chapter, the 23rd chapter, was established on November 27. 1914. MKMUKUSHIP Dr. Andrew M. Sori.K, Honorary Member CHAPTER ADVISORY COMMITTEE Pkok. Gko. A. Crabu Dr. T. H. McHatton Mr. W. O. Com.ins ACTIN’K MKMUKltS I.rcirs II. Nki.son.........................................Chancellor N. D. McRainev..................................................Censor F. C. Drkxei....................................................Scribe It. II. Smalixv..............................................Treasurer Wai.tkr Briimks.............................................Chronicler Pin key A. Stkinkh J. Coower Mohkcock Uisiioi- K. Grant I.t'KK A. Forrest J. Hcntf.r W'ii.son Owen E. Gay Harvey W. Rankin FACCI.TY MEMUKRS K. D. Ai.kxander F. V. Uennett Gko. A. Ckabii A. F. Gannon Frank C. Mitciiki.i. W. O. Coi.i.ins Dr. Andrew M. Sori.K C. W. Scmmerocr NV. A. Minor Kenneth The a nor Frank A. Vari Pain. '1'arok C. E. Keixog T. II. McHatton E. C. Westbrooks W. S. RickFAC I LTV MEM BEKS David C. Barrow Dk. 1). F. Barrow Prof. Tiiw. J). Burikioh Pit of. I,. M. Carter Prof. H. H. Childs Dh. Jv M. Cdfi.tkk Phof. Geo. A. Ckaiih Prof. K. H. Dixon Dh. John It. Fain- Prof. A. Fostkr Prof. K. 1,. Griggs Prof. II. M. Hkukmax Dm. L. 1.. Herndon Prof. 'I . S. IIoi.i.axi) Dr. M. I . Jakxioax Prof. V. Jenkins Prof. C. E. Kellogg Prof. 1. W. I .ownv Dk. JOSEI-II I .U.STHAT Dr. T. H. McIIattox Prof. It. A. McWhorter Prof. W. O. Payne Dr. J. M. Blade Prof. T. W. Heed Dk. C. M. Dk. A. M. Socle Prof. It. M. Socle Dk. U. P. Stefhens Dk. S. ('. Craox Dh. J. I). Wai k Prof. It. P. Wai.kkk Prof. 1 . II. Wheeler Prof. .1. II. Wood Dr. W. D. Hooper Dk. C. M. Stkaiiax Dh. S. V. Sanford ACTIN’K W. S. Bishop Grant .1 as. A. C’romahtik Sam Caiiti.kdc.k C. A. Cl’RTIS 1). G. Bryant N. D. McIIainey Tom Denmark M ii. i.edge Katherine D. Kamkh Matilda Calloway Edna Hendricks Mary Straiian KM BEltS Nan Ivey Ki.izaiiktii Mkkf.ditii Dorotjiv Morgan Edwin Ukkk .1. .1. Dr an Mary Fcoehson John Hoscii Gkken Johnson C. McClure V. E. Sfavki.i. M. I,. Stokes G. F. Dugger Edith Mouse Officers of Phi Kappa Phi Fraternity Dr. A. II. Soui.e...............................................President Dm. M. P. JarN10ax.............................................Secretary I)n. E. M. Coui.teh.............................................TreasurerGridiron Club S. V. Sanford W. 0. Payne H. J. Stkckmax Coach Him. White Dm. Sylvan rs Mommis Coach O. C. Woodruff T. 11. Me Hatton Hakoi.ii Hihscii 11. A. Nix Dm. It. P. Brooks H. P. Walker Prank Holden Morgan Blake P. C. McCi.ukk J. A. Hokcii .1. W. Howard Wim.iam Tate Claude Chance W. C. Munday F. N. Jei.ks W. G. Tai.iafkrno B. K. Watson C. H. Colquitt Jake Bcti.ek IIarhy Middi.khhooks Andy Chambers C. P. Wieiiks Jim Tayxor 1). G. Bryant G. F. Dugger Stanley Mii ledge '1 li. livin' I. . H. Nelson J. I). Thomason A. A. Marshall N. I). Melt AIN KY (Ticbmy Ai.i.en Ike Josklovk O. E. Gay John Hosch It. L. P. Carter Char. L. Gowen II. C. Krerhardt I. H. Gra.vath M. 1.. Stokes L. Lamar Lester Hakgrett J. M. Day Jim Hariey1iiiwti-.roiMUia »The Aghon Society 1WCTT.TY .MEMBERS Dr. A. M. SouLe Prok. I.. M. Camti:r Du. T. II. Me Hatton A. H. Ciiamhkns I. V. Chandler B. O. Fry ACTIVE MEMBERS O. E. Gay C. II. HaXC.K KI N D. McRainky J. II. Wiuoxf ' ° «OTHV |A°' S»R ' ' 1' FEKftWVO '‘lit oo ’ ORiPHI I SINl" I ]AMD I-- TANGIEN1 cha£ BN CURtG C4 MP8 Arjo 5 Q mb ■SEYizyNight Was Made For Me (Dedicated to those who have found their inspiration in the quiet hours of darkness). liriijhl on high, the evening star. .1 ml twilight's web detrending; The often road that lead. afar In xcond'ronx lands unending. Just one clear call from silent hills— The fetters fall—I’m free! IVhy search the morning sun for thrills When night teas made for me? icon the moon in solitude, And mental circumspection. And often hare understood Its message in reflection; "Mg smile is for your brother, Man. Who needs the sun to see. I’ve watched him since the world began -Anti night was made for me..............” Beyond the sphere of thought of man My domain spreads its power; My wish is not to understand But lice within its hour. I wander ’way beyond by far Where faintest suns hare shown— Where space is brightened by -no star And night is mine alone........... The ages come—a million years In silence laid before me; Why bother with the petty spheres When daytime would ignore me? I pledge my day for the simple grace Of the ripple of thought at night. For its vishns may be dark to face But its soul is white, clear white. . . Bright on high the erening star And twilight's web descending; The Often road that leads afar In ethereal trails unending. Just one clear call from darkened sftace The chains are gone I'm free! Life lingers at the trystiug place, And night was mode for me........... I. II. Ghaxatii.The Senate James Brawxkr Freeman Jenks ,Morris I.. Stokes J ons Odom John Hioi'st Chari.ik Wieiirs Leroy Allen (' L. Gowen Ike Joselove Doxovax O . ens O. F. T. R. Ferry, Jr. RUTHERFORD, Kl.US DkBlois Mii.i.kdoe Nolan Richardson Lucius Lamar I.. C. Randall Jimmie Cai.iioux A. C. Moore George Morton Hiciiard .Ionks Ira Sage Juiinon Smith J. O'Byrne Roiikrt Segrest FlllLI.ll M UI.IIKRIN Krnest Dickey Freeman Jklks K. M. G AI.I.A1I KR Ai.k.nis Marshall Jake John McKenzie Louis Earnest Mac Barnes Dave Miller J. D. Butch Harry Aiken Andrew Kingery Uobert Donaldson Holt Ruffin George Goddard W. O. Nelson, Jr. N. J. Smith .1. B. Harper Jack Heirs Clovis McKenzie John Overstreet C. I). McLki.lan C. B. Smith F. M. Summers J. R. Fowler, Jr. .. M. Storey Tom Whitehead Fred Minnich K. F. Rogers .............President Secretory and Treasurer William Minxick Inman Brandon Frank Welijs T. O. Morris James Nevin, W. A. Boykin S. T. Barnett W. H. Young. Jr. M. R. Bennett W. M. Newton W. R. Carroll J. L. Dowling, Jr R. B. Cannon G. C. Rowland Roiikrt Lester (Jordon Kden Francks Gilbert John Phillips J. K. I.aunius N. B. Wright Fklkkr Lewis Thomas Alnut Gray Boatwright IIarhy Newman Beufort Smith William Nelson Cavalier Club OFFICERS .1. 15. •Ionx lloscn....................................................ire-President T. F. Gkkk.v, Jh........................................Secretary-Treasurer J. 1). Ahkiixathy M. T. Ai.maxo Bii.i.y Ahkxowitch Ei Bass Bii.i. Bkacham J. G. Bkacica.m Frank W. Bki.i. P. K. Boi.axii. Jr. E. S. Boyktt R. 1). Brady L. M. H. H. Brown Jim Carmichael C. T. Cahh H. S. Cakctiikks ('. H. Ciarkk, Jr. Stkvk Ci.ay Tom C i-ose M. M. Cooper J. M. Daniel, Jk. It. A. Dkxxy I, . S. I)i-kk, Jh. Bkacii Edwards C. C. Karoo K. P. II. II. I'lT .l’ATHICK S. S. Fi.ytiik J. Host. Fowi.kk Jimmy Frazier Ki» Kci.ciikh G. W. Gowkx T. S. Gray I. . C. Ghkkx T. K. Ghkkx. Jii. K. W. Hauler J. 11. Hancock Fmkd Hand J. B. Harley J. W. Hahhis, Jh. Ci. E. Harmon E. 1). 11ARHISOV A. L. Hatcher V. Hkatii Hour. I). Him. W. H. Horry John Hoscii Bkx Hcshaxii H. 'I'. Kexnox Fkkd Kkxt M. K. Kilpatrick L. R. C’i. a cm: Lowk H. .Middi.kbrooks T. J. I.CM.MI'S C. .Martin F. B. Martin 1). F. Mil IKK Stan i ky Mii.i.kdok Chari.ks Morris II. J. Morrison J. W. Morton, Jh. W. C. Monday Frank McCarty G. II. Nixon Burrell IIwen Max Oijvkr Marvin O’Nkal A. M. Barker I). C. Barker H. It. Bkrkinx Dim. Pittmax W. C. Bowers Kl It OKI N SON C. K. ItlCJI ARDS Ai.iikrt I). Sams W. F. ScilOKFFI.RR W. E. Sewell I). B. S.NKMJXO II. S. Stanley J. B. ('. Stranc.waiid John Taliaferro (’l)KK TaI.MADOK C. 11. Tanner T. M. Tii-man 11 ok Thomas, Jr. 'I’ll w. F. Thompson Bynk Wai.ker E. Watson Hknry Wells Bock Wesley Eii Winslow Sam Wood S. II. Wo urrHomecon Club OFFICKKS Katie Hakhis..........................................................1'rexiilen Bertha Benson......................................................Vice-I'rmident ()| A Tayi.ok................................................................. • Secretary Sahaii I Km-.........................................(’orrrxftontlinii Secretary Ci.auk............................................................Trearurer Bachaei. Kkiyii............................................................Editor MEMBERS Mahy K. Beall I .EMMA CHOKER AGNES SaNDKKS Ul’HY Sr.MMKHAI I. Jewell 1’lTO Ai.i.exk F.pes Oi.ivia Stank Jri.iA li. S.wndkhs Catherine Collins Evelyn I)vkks Rmma Keys Annik Kkk Milky Klixahktii Kennedy Kona Kino Maxine Moystox Mahy Etta 1' nig ax I,eii.a Mae Weaver Onik Hixox Cl-A t'l)l A Haddock Sri: Maxwell A !y 1a |- 1 .ESTER I .eon a Smith ELLA Ci.ARK Bl.YTlIK BCMNETT 1.1'i.a Ingram Bernice Echols Katiirink I.anikh Mattie Mai: Chapman Kattik Harris Dorothy Rowland Luc ilk IYhskm Lomink COl.1.1 vs Mattie Kidokway Hkhkcca Smith Biriiik Mae Whiten Sarah I’etty 1 M A HO A RET B I.A NCH ARD J.oriSK SlIEHKE Virginia Norton Martha Jane Smith Miijihed Boi.kv Marie Story M a roar in- Ki.msky Frances Comer Peggy Baker Ella Foy Ia’CYI.e Cook Elizabeth Ci-rhy Mrs. Moon Wyomn'C Hester Deane Bridges Bertha Benson Mrs. Margaret Nan Ivey Winifred Davis Emily I.aBoox Folly Bith Bowers Evelyn Hachakl Keith Sara Tahkaoixo Annie I.. Wikr Elizabeth Meredith Mrs. St. John Mrs. J. J. Bennett Sara Madiu-xSaddle and Sirloin Club OFF 1C HUS First Term Second Term H. Nei.sox Ciovis Ti-rk Ci.ovis Ti’hk . . I 'ice-F resident 11. Foe . . . Secretary and Treasurer 15, F. Tiio.mas MEMBERS Bailey, J. E. Gay. 0. K. Bennett, A. H. Grixer, O. K., I. V. Hardy, Max M. Carr, It. I)., Jr. Jones, B. L. Gi.adin, C. B. Joicxrtox, J. I,. Ci.ark, G. M. Mai-dun, J. A. Davis. I). L. N'ki.son, f,. II. E N C) I.A X I), It. I). Odom, A. 1.. Fanning, J. W. Foe, H. Farmer, I,. Ferry, J. K. Foy, W. H. Steiner, P. A. Gardiner, 1.. S., C. D. Gahd, G. T. Theadwei.i., M. I Henderson, J. 11. Thomas, E. F. Ti-rk, Ci.ovisStock Judging Team of the Saddle and Sirloin Club K. II. Smai.i-ky C. B. Gi-adix V. A. Steiner I. V. AlternatePelican Club Khan us (mi.iipmt..................... J. I.. Dom',, .Ik................ I.. M. K. I). Piru'HKR John Daxikir 1 )l'N IIA It HaMKISON Kim-amu Haoi.rr Frank Sivm.mkks Hoi.t ............................. ...........Srrri-ttir‘1 anil Tr - t urcr Harry Aikkk Wii.mam Nki-sov Stkimikx Ci.av Kkijs Uoi.anu John .McKknzik Wll.l I AM MlXIClI llrmx  Alpha Omega Pre-Medical Fraternity 1)r. Joseph Krakka, Jr., H.S., M.S., B.A., Pli.D,, Prop. J. I.. I.. Frank, H.S. Cornell, M.S. Mieliipm. Haiku, W. A. Cui.peitrr, G. H. Davis, T. H. Grey, W, J. Gephfkkt, R. H. Gross, O. S. Hinton, A. H. Kelley, C. W. Marks, T. D. Minor, R. H. McKkmmik, Marvin Power, J. P. Phipps, Uov 15. Sl.MONTON, FrKI) H. Simmons, E. H. Watson, H. H. Wilson, 15. H. Stovai.i., T. H. Woons, O. C. ■Horticulture Club Members Grkkx, L. C. . . VaxHoltkx, J. G. ................President Secretary and Treasurer Barney, T. A. Grkkx, C. D. Gardner, L. S. Gvamii, G. T. Hauiimax, W. H. Jones, W. W. MiniH.KTox, R. M. Mohbcock, J. Jr. Owens, H. B. Wiley, G. F. Woody, Oscar Dr. T. H. MeIIattox Prof. R. I,. KkkxkhMembers of the University of Georgia Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers SKN’IOUS Hkkii. Kinvix CrKTW. 0. A. It ICII ARDS. I . N. I l. S’COCK. .1. II.. Jh. MtKTKI I Ml. .1. B. .ll'NIOKS Bishop. .1. !•'. Fmiedkkick. II. I Joses, R. K. Mintkii. It. G. Skwki.i.. W. K. Sl.KIMJK. I,. C. Staki.ixo. C. H W’ootes, A. (!. (’iK'IIHAX. J. S. Kknnkdv, J. A. SOl’IlOMOIt KS Ahkmkoi.t. II. II Bkaciiam, J. G. Binfomd, F. G. Baton . J. L. I .ATX It'S, .1. K. Mai.coi.m, W. I.. Sirmoxs. G. B. Tkmpms. T. H. Tiiomas. IIvk VI I.Kl XSON. II. N. Fit KSII .M KN' Asiikokii, G. V. Bondi'kaxt. .1. I . Bri'Cc, J. W. G. I.. Caxiilkh. W. A. Goonsox, F.i) II t RRKY, T. 1 . N »:ai., G. II. Nkwtox. A. Niciioisos. M. G. I'iicsi). K. A. I’hitciiamii. G. B. ItoMIXSOX, G. H. Thompson. It. 1 . Davis. K. H.Officers K. 1.. Gwoos, Jh................... H. I. Ahxky......................... I . S. Caxvbkl ........................ G. V. Cum lies...................... . . I resitlml Vice-President . . Secretary . . TreasurerK. C. . W. B. J. G. L. U. K. Roll of the Forestry Club OFF If K U S— FIR ST HA1 .F-Y K A K Bauer........................................................President P. Doherty............................................. Vice-President B. Byrd......................................................Secretary 1). Yorxo....................................................Treasurer SECOND HALF-YEAR F. Grant.................................................... President L. Eaton................................................Vice-President N. Risiioi ..................................................Secretary S. Gardiner..................................................Treasurer F. Brown.....................liditor-in-Chief of Pores try Club Annual Bauer...............................................Business Manayer FAOl'LTY MEMBERS Prof. Thom. D. Bchikioii Prof. L. S. Sawyer MEMBERS Beai.k, C. B. Bf.ctdn, W. Kmjott, Ciias. Gaskins. J. B. Harmon, (J. L. Lipscomb. V. G. Marsh, R. P. Prof. Lewis Fitch Prof. DuPmke Barrett Morris, Rout. Mostki.ieh, L. I . Moses. C. S. McCarter, H. K. Nkwcomk, R. F. Tayi.oh, W. V. Thurmond, JackRoll of the Riverside Club Bkigiitwkm., Herbert Odom. John Brown, Hrc.ii Parker, Marion I)oi.vis, 11a.mii.tox Quick, Dowi.ino, James Rcsskl, 'J’iiomas Franklin, Gordon Sikert, John Moscii, I.TON Wells, Henry Johnson, NVinmki.i» Wilder, Neil Jones. Richard Yoixo, BillyEditorial (Continued from Page 200) ea.h library assignment with utmost care but skips blissfully over the vast volumes of “food for devils” in between. NO. «. THE JOT UNA LIST. He is talented. He proves his genius by concocting witless balderdash in high school vernacular. If he doesn't answer his original calling by becoming a plumber, he will end up us a reporter on some small town weekly sheet. NO. 7. THE SCIENTIST. He has rambled through several scientific books written by well known novelists and attended several lectures spoken by cast iron ecclesiastics out of work. He is an atheist because he believes that all great scientists are atheists. He has absolute faith that analogy is the only logical proof in existence. NO. 8. THE SOT. He sniffs a cork periodically because his sweetheart went off and married one of his best friends. His friends know him as a cynic and really think his case to be hopeless. NO. 9. THE COOKIE BANDIT. He dissipates a meager allowance his father manages to eke out of a poor set of crops on everything in the way of ridiculous apparel which is advertised to be collegiate. He assumes an attitude of importance at all the dances and can sit at a table in Costa’s all afternoon without spending a nickel. He gets away with his stuff in his presence because everyone else is doing the same thing. NO. 10. THE OltATOIt. He has his brains in his mouth. He spends any amount of time in collecting a jumble of semi-facts which he carefully commits to memory and then saws the air before an audience of six or eight people who have no other place to go. NO. 11. THE GKAETEK. He swears that he will be honest and is often compelled to live up to it. If he makes fifty cents, he feels that he has successfully tricked the student body and gloats in triumph. NO. 12. THE GOOD BOV. He is pure in everything except his thoughts. Wednesday night prayer meetings bore the life out of him, still he attends out of force of habit. Splendid Student Council material. NO. 13. THE CONSCIENTIOUS LAD. He has never cheated on a te«st or examination and thinks that they who have, are doomed to eternal hell-fire and damnation. He reports all drunks except fraternity brothers to the Student Council and would rather die than be suspected of anything crooked. In reality, he is more or less a myth. NO. 14. THE TH1NKEH. He gets a smattering of the thoughts of our greatest philosophers and clothes them in crude throughts of his own and calls them original. He has big names at the end of his tongue which have long since been substituted for his brains. NO. 15. THE INTELLECTUAL. He is never seen without several volumes, with ominous titles exposed to view, under his arm. Once he gets these books to his room, he forgets about them and often has to pay fines for his forgetfulness. He is always ready to make a long talk on any subject and amuses his friends by talking about things of which neither he nor his listeners know anything.4 H Club Andy II. Chambers..................................................President Deane Bridges.................................................Vice-President Oi.IX L, Hughes.....................................Secretary and Treasurer Miss Jaiis I . Dowdle........................... onorary Faculty Member Loyd Farmer W. W. .1 ON ES Katie Harris Virginia Norton M. I,. Treadwell Bernice Echoic BLYTHE B ORNETTE J. V. Wkjib E. M. Young C. B. Gladin E. W. Graham U. B. England H. E. Tanner Thomas Fui.lilovb J. B. Stokei.y .1. F. Sparrow J. A. Mauldin H. C. Williams Leila Mae Weaver I. V. Chandler Sam J. Strickland Z. A. Massey John 1.. Sproui.i. S. ('. Boiianon Jewell Flits Hitiy Summehai.i. Coiats Turk K. H. Jackson G. I). Com.ins Hoke S. Wokeomi) L. H. Nrijwin 1). L. Bkanyon W. G. Li prcomh H. C'ari.ine J. A. Garrard Max Hardie O. C JoinerSong Freeborn ami over txcen!y One, Ami xchile {at Irani outside) A stalwart. brave ami nnlde non. The nation's glamor d pride. The man who mil In a spade a spade And revels with I he throng Who quite has learned his life's parade .Ind memorized I his song: "I am the knight of the Mystic Hood A Patriot, and disciple of good, knoxc my creed that a man's a man (If he's proleslanl. xchile and American) Tx’e paiil mg fee to go onI at night . o xconder, by thunder! I'm right I am right— I don't know trhy, Hut I’m right! A man with a prominent crook in his nose llad made quite a sum selling junk, lie was honest as anyone else, I suppose, Hut that accented curre was the bunk, So one night they came and they took him along. (They urged him to get in a car) rind not long after he heard this song, As rendered xcith feathers and tar. “)rou are the curse of the universe With you alirc it gets worse and xcorse. Frankly, ire think it's that crook in your nose Or it might be your beard, God only knows. Hut somehow we knoxc you don’t belong, rind, Cohen, you're gain'—you're xcroug You are wrong! Il don't knoxc why. Hul you're xcrong! — orxvsKV. • ELEANOR • BROWNFIELD WESt-EYAN LUCILE BERRY WESLEYAN • EVELYN • O’QUINN UN V£BSrTY'f0£0fi6 A • MARIAN • WOLFF WASHINGTON S£M NAfiY Student Council W'ii.i.iam .... M. L Stokis.................. Stani.kv Mii.i kiku: Hi-tiikniohi) Aniimkw Cii. m 111:11s Caki.tuv Coi.urin ('11 xiii.hs Hakkn .............President .... yicr-Prmirfful Uamki. G. Bryant I.rwis Gkbbx •I. .1. Bvtmcn X. James Tavi.oh James K. Patrick On March 8. 1919, the present system of Student Government was instituted. The purpose was to place the control of academic affairs more completely in tlw hands of the student body, and to provide a satisfactory method for the handling of the problems that arise in the class rooms. The theory of the founders was that it would ever remain free from polities, and uphold the lofty ideals of those, in whose brain it was conceived. I low well this trust has been executed can he readily seen from the record of the organisation during the year just passed. The attitude of the student body was clearly demonstrated during the year, particularly at the assembly called l v the Council to discuss the theory of self-government. The whole-hearted support given the council by the leaders of the college life was gratifying both to the students and the members of the governing body. The meeting showed from the outset that the Council of 1925 was free from political influence of the wrong sort, and as pure and unblemished as the day that it was founded. Student Government Association for Women OFFICERS Edith House........................................................President Mary Frhcvsox.................................................Vice-President Bernice I'lciiou...................................Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Francks I.itti.e Grace Strauss Begov Baker Many Quartern anG” Club Roll n. i)av I.. C. Raxdai.i. W. T. Forbes J. SlIEKI.OCK M. Day T. Nelson A. .loSEI-OVK W. Hatcher J. ICOOERS C. WlEIIHS J. J. Tayi.ok H. Vkaik J. C. I.UCK1E T. 1C. Evitt Kn Hass Grippix K. S. Thompson W. Tatb •I. CIMRAN S. Johnson A. Mapp S. Sava ion- J. Howard Ii. M 11)111.KMKCOKS . C. Moore Frain II. A. Chambers M. E. Kim’atmick Him. Monday Cl. Morton J. Head Kkl Hoi.ano J. H. Maddox J. D. Thompson J. COACH BACHMAN tRtSHMAN FOOT SOU. ANI TRACK PR 3 V. SANFORD FACULTY DIRECTOR Or ATHLETICS COACH WHITT BASE BALL COACHMEHRE TOOT BALLJAKE BUTLER, End, Fullback “Jake” was called on to aid at two places last year and at either he succeeded. As a “human battering-rain” at fullback he pounded the line of the opposition to pieces while his running mates were circling the ends. At end lie showed himself a worthy substitute for either Curran or Thompson, and was particularly valuable on the defensive. "Jake” finishes this year and besides his record as an athlete he has one as a Christian gentleman. TOM K El .SON . Halfback Hatless Tom” Nelson is perhaps one of the most versatile hackfield men on the team. Though small in stature for a fullback he has filled that position more than well. When running as a half his speed and quickness in picking holes has made him famous. "Battling Tom” always seems to play his greatest games against the "Old Dominion”, and you may rest assured that he will give them more next year. WILLIE HATCHER, Halfback This is the "jockey” of the famous "twelve horsemen” of the 1925 football team, so characterized by one of the South's greatest sport writers. “Wee Willie” is one of the most popular men on the team, and when he ran wild in the Tennessee game it brought gladness to the hearts of all. In that game lie ran through the whole Tennessee team, hurdling some, stiffing others, and side-stepping the remainder for one of the touchdowns of the game. It will remain one of the greatest ever seen on Sanford field. JAMES HEAD, Manayer Jimmie made his letter this season as manager of the football team, and in that capacity he stood out as the most popular manager in years. Besides this honor Jimmy was for a while connected with the Qeoryia Cracker, as well as a lender in student activities. ■ ZL .JAKE HITLER, •;». , Fullback “.hike" wa.s called on to aid at two places last year and at either he succeeded. As a “human battering-ram'’ at fullback he pounded the line of the opposition to pieces while bis running mates were circling the ends. At end he showed himself a worthy substitute for either Curran or Thompson, and was particularly valuable on the defensive. ‘Make" finishes this year and besides his record as an athlete he has one ns a Christian gentleman. TOM N El-SOX. Halfback Hatless Tom” Nelson is perhaps one of the most versatile baekfiehl men on the team. Though small in stature for a fullback he has filled that position more than well. When running os a half his speed and quickness in picking holes has made him famous. “Buttling Tom” always seems to play his greatest games against the "Old Dominion", and yon may rest assured that he will give them more next year. Wild,115 HATCHER, Halfback This is the “jockey” of the famous “twelve horsemen" of the 192-5 football team, so characterized by one of the South's greatest sport writers. "Wee' Willie” is one of the most popular men on the team, and when he ran wild in the Tennessee game it brought gladness to the hearts of all. In that game he ran through the whole Tennessee team, hurdling some, stiffing others, and side-stepping the remainder for one of the touchdowns of the game, it will remain one of the greatest ever seen on Sanford field. JAMES HEAD. Manager Jimmie made his letter this season as manager of the football team, and in that capacity he stood out as the most popular manager in years. Besides this honor Jimmy was for a while connected with the Georgia Cracker, as well as a leader in student activities. M JOHN FLETCHER, Captain, End After being considered for three years the greatest back in the South, Dame fortune turned her back upon this great athlete, and he fell a victim of injuries which no mortal man could bear upon the gridiron. With a last spurt of that undying fortitude that had characterized his career, lu- entered the Vanderbilt game, only to emerge five minutes later on a stretcher. To “Big John" no finer praise can lie given than this. He gave his all to Ins “Alma Mater", fought hard, and was always a gentleman. JIM TAYI.OIt, A ditty Captain, Turkic When injuries forced Fletcher from the Gridiron there remained hut one man for his team mates to call chief, the never tiring Jim Taylor. Jim has the great distinction of having played in every game of any import since he entered the institution. He served as running mate to Day, Reynolds and Pew in 192 2, and since then he has knifed his way through the opposing line with his unsurpassed force and speed. Jim leaves his chosen University knowing that he has done more than well in his many fields of endeavor. MILT DAY, Tackle This last of the famous Day brothers has upheld that name in University Athletics. With the record set bv his brothers great things were to be expected of Milt, and it suffices to say that he lias more than lived up to our expectations. Don’t gain the impression gentle readers that Milt has gained fame only on the laurels of his brothers, for the contrary is true. Milt by sheer force and ability would have made any team anywhere. IKE JOSKLOVE, Guard “A fighter to the hitter end.” These six words characterize Ike’s three years at guard on the “lted and Black" line. With a most noticeable lack of avoirdupois—he weighs only 1G8 pounds- he has hurled himself into the thick of the fray. No matter how much punishment the opposing team was heaping upon the Georgia line, Joselove would always remain a stone wall—invincible—unconquerable The past season marked ike’s last as a hero of the University, but the record he leaves behind him will serve to keep his name alive.K. I’. “JELLY" HOGBUS, Guard Jelly made his first letter last season, hut we can safely say that it will not he his last. The running mate of Joselove, lie was ever in the thick of the scrimmage. Always ready to work hard, ever anxious to pul the last spark of human endurance into the game. Jelly more than deserves the glory that is his, and that which is to come in future years. The lines, that during the past season received his charges, will remember him in future conflicts, and •'Jelly” will doubtless remember them and again remind them there is no Opening in his part of the line. HD BASS, Tackle "' .eke” is another of those unfortunates that have been victims of that “Jonah" -injuries. A brilliant star from G. M. C., no man ever entered the University with more brilliant prospects, and perhaps no one has lived up to these better than this one, during the time that kind fate permitted him to play. No matter how great the odds "' .eke" is always ready to enter the lists. His greatest delight is to accomplish the hard thing, though it he on gridiron, class room or elsewhere. CECIL MOORIi, Quarterback The prophecy was made at the close of tnc 1923 season, that "Scrappy” would be better next year. The Sages of old never spoke truer words. When practice started last season the coaches needed a man who could punt, run with the ball, and manage a team with a cool head. Scrappy filled that difficult place. His head work in running the team against Vale won for him the title of the "Robert K. Ia e" of football. Time and time again in that memorable conflict this lad flung his team mates into the hole in the "Blue line." Always he had 'chosen wisely, and only the goddess of fortune decreed that he must lead his team to Southern skies, as did tlint other great general liefore aim, with the sting of defeat, even though tempered with great achievement. HOWELL HOLLIS, Quarterback The understudy of Scrappy Moore, this flash from last year’s freshman team, gives promise of becoming one of Georgia’s great players. He has the speed, the side-stepping ability and the dependable stiff-arm that is necessary in the making of every truly great hack. When the old grads return and find the "Red and Black” warriors gencralcd by Hollis they may be content for there will be fight in the team from whistle to whistle. Ilis brilliant work in the “Homecoming Game" against Tennessee is all the introduction this man needs. (Jive him a chance and he will always make the breaks.M. B. "DUSTER” KILPATRICK, Halfback Handicapped by injuries in 15)2.3, it remained for tlie year just past to give this brilliant son of Athens the place in Georgia Athletics that is due him. His brilliant work began in the Furman game, when he repeatedly flashed off tackle for long gains, one run living for seventy yards and a touchdown. From this date on the watchword of the opposition was "Stop Kilpatrick.” But this lad was unstoppable. In every game he gained yardage, the total of which would seem mythical. Next year should be “Busters" best, and the throngs of Georgia men can rest assured that they will not lie disappointed. KE1.S BOLAND, Fallback This hard-hitting fullback, made his first letter last season. His style follows so closely that of Fletcher in his best form, that Kels' admirers expect great things of him in the future. The shoes that lie must fill are difficult ones, hut lie knows difficulties only as things that arc to be overcome. When yards are needed for a first down or a touchdown, the ball in his hands will be the only solution to be offered. When Georgia calls on Kels lie will produce. His code as sportsman and gentleman gives him no alternative. LORES’ RAX DA LI . Halfback "Teany" needs no introduction to the followers of Southern football the past two years. To have seen him once in action—to have seen the clean pair of legs that he presents to his pursuers would make the game alone worth while. Teany opened the season against the Mercer Baptists with a great display of offensive strength that was never to diminish. Let him once reach the line of scrimmage and the safety man had better watch his every move with care. Plunge, pass or circle the ends, these were all the same to this versatile athlete. The rivals of Georgia may well rejoice that this demon lias finished his allotted four years at Georgia. J. I). THOMASON, Fallback In 11)2.3 I), was called on to fill a difficult va- cancy at end, this year the vacancy was at fullback, hut lie stepped in and proved himself as great a fullback ns he was an end. Last fall he returned to Vale, and again the “Wearers of the Blue” were to feel the impact of this battering ram. Time and again he ripped their line for gains, that were to play their part in the Georgia touchdown. .1. D. is also a versatile star on the diamond, and this year makes the end of his brilliant career on both these fields. .1. I), may leave the University with a free conscience for he has done well.I “SMACK” THOMPSON', End. Captain-Elect Although “SmackV’ swift pedal extremities seein to l e amputated in the picture, we can assure you that they will be seen in action next season. As captain of 1925 football the team will find in him an able leader, a sportsman and a true gentlc-mri. “Smack's” ability is unsurpassed in the South, h. the fact that he was picked as All-Southern End clearly shows, and if lie continues to play the same heady game, characterized by his hard fight, a place will have to be made for him on the All-Time All-Southern. ROOSEVELT DAY. Outer This is another of the great l)ny brothers. He has taken the old place of “Hum's” and has filled it both literally and figuratively. For two years this man has borne the brunt of the punishment which is given the center. “Hoose” has played his last year at Georgia but his record is one to he envied and no higher praise can be given than to say lie has upheld the traditions of the “Day family". CHAU ME WHO HKS, Halfback Flaying three games of football with a fractured skull! Such a record as this would have been incorporated into the sagas of the Norse if it had token place then. Just imagine playing with only a headgear of leather between one and eternity and perhaps you will agree that “Greek” has carved for himself a niche in the hall of fame. Charlie has been the star of the two Yale games, and this season his work was responsible for the Georgia score. As leader of the passing attack he was reckoned as the best tosser of the pigskin in the South. This is his last year. May fate send to the University more of his stamp. JACK CURRAN, End “Jack” came up from last year's Freshman squad, and began the year as ‘Smack” Thompson’s running mate. He was first marked for his ability to get down the field under punts and his accuracy in tackling. “Jack’s” best work came in when he was on the receiving end of Charlie Wichr’s forward passes. Once away he was not only a speed demon but a side-stepper as well. “Jack” has two more years to add to his crown of glory. 1 IJAKE BUTLER, Kml, Fullback “Jake” was called on to aid at two places last year and at either lie succeeded. As a “human battering-ram” at fullback he pounded the line of the opposition to pieces while his running mates were circling the ends. At end lie showed himself a worthy substitute for either Curran or Thompson, and was particularly valuable on the defensive. “Jake" finishes this year and liesides his record as an athlete he has one as a Christian gentleman. TOM NELSON, Halfback “J latless Tom” Nelson is perhaps one of the most versatile back field men on the team. Though small in stature for a fullback he has filled that position more than well. When running as a half his speed and quickness in | icking holes has made him famous. “Battling Tom” always seems to {day his greatest games against the “Old Dominion”, and you may rest assured that he will give them more next year. WILLIE HATCHER, Halfback 'Jliis is the "jockey” of the famous “twelve horsemen" of the 1925 football team, so characterised by one of the South's greatest sport writers. "Wee Willie” is one of the most popular men on the team, and when he ran wild in the Tennessee game it brought gladness to the hearts of all. In that game he ran through the whole Tennessee team, hurdling sonic, stiffing others, and side-stepping the remainder for one of the touchdowns of the game. It will remain one of the greatest ever seen on Sanford field. JAMES HEAD, Manager Jimmie made his letter this season as manager of the football team, and in tliat capacity he stood out as the most popular manager in years. Besides this honor Jimmy was for a while connected with the Georgia Cracker, as well as a leader in student activities.Review of the 1924 Football Season Georgia Mercer Georgia 18 South Carolina .... .... 0 Georgia C Yale .... 7 Georgia Turman .... 0 Georgia Tennessee .... 0 Georgia 3 Vanderbilt .... 0 Georgia Auburn .... 0 Georgia 7 Virginia .... 0 Georgia 0 Alabama .... 33 Georgia 7 Centre By H. J. Stkgkmax The 1921 football season was one of the most difficult that a Georgia team has attempted in many years. The early games against Mercer and South Carolina indicated l oth strength of attack and a fine supply of reserve material. These two games resulted in very satisfactory victories, both against better opposition than these two teams offer in the general run of years. Nearly thirty men were used for considerable length of time in both these games, giving Georgia for the first time since the War a supply of reserve material that had had at least some experience under fire. In the Yale game Georgia showed to great advantage. That game was as fine an exhibition of American football on the part of both teams as one is fortunate enough to see anywhere in the country during October. Georgia carried the fight to Yale from the very outset with a very well directed attack. Quarterback Moore’s kicking and generalship left little to he desired, while Jack Curran at the receiving end of reverse passes gave the Yale backs something to look at that they had not seen in many a day. Georgia’s forward passing was the outstanding feature of a feature game, not so much in the number of passes completed, as in the way the successful ones were completed—■ with fine deception and precision. Georgia won favorable comment all over the North, the general opinion of the press being that Yale was indeed fortunate to win. Furman and Tennessee were brushed aside rather easily, though Furman offered her usual stubborn defense in the first half. In the fourth quarter Georgia’s class and reserve power came into evidence, and three fine runs resulted in touchdowns. Kilpatrick and Sherlock did great work in carrying the ball while Smack Thompson and Jim Taylor played fine games on defense. The greatest victory of the year was the 3 to 0 victory over Vanderbilt. Georgia bad been unsuccessful against Vanderbilt over a long period of years. The 3 to 0 score does not tell the story of the fine game, but it was sufficient. Georgia threatened to score several times but could never quite cross the goal line. Moore’s drop kick came at the end of one of these interrupted marches. Vanderbilt threatened but one time as a result of a long puss, but throughout the whole game met a rugged defense. Every Red and Rlack lineman played his best game of the year and the victory was well deserved. Auburn and Virginia both put up wonderful games against Georgia’s smooth working machine. Auburn was defeated by the traditional single touchdown that always marks the margin of victory for the winner. Georgia might have scored oftener under ordinary circumstances, as a penalty cost one touchdown, while the ball was within the twenty yard line no end of times. The single touchdown came from a brilliant seventeen yard run by Nelson. The team in this game somewhat disappointed the enormous crowd, who were expecting a larger score following the brilliant series of victories and the fine game against Vale. It is seldom however that spectators are furnished with as fine an exhibition of end running in the middle of the field as the Georgia l»acks gave that day. More first downs were made against Auburn than Georgia has made in many seasons, and the result of the game was never in doubt. Virginia gave Georgia the best defensive game of the first eight games on the schedule. According to the general verdict of the men who played in the game Captain Maphis of Virginia was the best defensive player the team met. His work was nothing short of wonderful and lie held the Georgia team at bay for nearly the whole game. Only one good opportunity to score presented itself during the whole game, and like the real football team that it was, Georgia took advantage of it and by a determined drive made three consecutive first downs and a touchdown. This drive for a victory was one of the high points in the whole season and marked the ability of the team as well as anything that happened during the year.[Wfc, The Alabama game, ns clear cut a Championship game as the South has seen in a long time, was an upset and a disastrous defeat, Alabama winning 33 to 0. Many explanations have been offered since Thanksgiving Day, but that writer believes that the Alabama team on that day was the best team lie has seen in the South. Georgia need feel no disgrace in losing to that great team. However the team never had an opportunity to show its real strength, while defensively they were way below their ordinary game. Two days later after a long trip to Danville, Kentucky, the team made as satisfactory a comeback after a severe reverse as can l c desired. Centre College, with two weeks of rest, was in rare form but Georgia outplayed them all the way through. Cong runs and long drives marked the play of both teams. Georgia's regular ends were out of the game, and the brilliant Covington. Centre Captain, could not be planned against as he was a year ago. He alone was the defense. Against Centre the score was the least thing the game proved. Georgia's fine comeback, without the usual period of rest and preparation, put a fine end to a really fine season. It would be useless to enumerate the men who played brilliantly in the games. One of the remarkable things about the 1921 team was that it had no outstanding stars. Every man did his part well and team work was the predominant factor in every game. Every letter man and reserve did an equal part in making the season as successful as it was. Coach Woodruff and his able assistants, Thomas and Mehre, deserve great credit and praise for the results the team accomplished. The fine technique of the play of the team, and the great spirit of all the players throughout the hard, trying schedule, reflect the knowledge and the ability of the conches. For the coming year prospects arc good. The results from spring practice seem to bo better than before, a whole month of uninterrupted work having given to coaches fine opportunity to look over all the available material. Every one is looking forward to another fine season. 1 4 H. J. Stkokman....................................................Conch C. F. Wikiims, Captain............................................Guard Harold Huoki.y................................................... Guard V. Fraix.........................................................Guard Wai.tkr Forhks...................................................Center ,J. W. Harris................................................... Center Kichahdsox ..............................................Forward Gcomae Mohtox...................................................Concord M. K. Kilpatrick................................................Forward Joiix Sataixif..................................................Forward C. X. Mem.........................................................Guard J. 1J. Hari.kv..................................................Manager CHARLIE W1EHRS. Captain ami Guard Captain Charlie, although small in size is very high on the basket hall court. He has a splendid record and has a reputation that will last through the annals of “cage ’ history. He made a perfect captain and led his men to many a victory. For four years he has been a sensation on the court and his absence next year will make a profound difference. Charlie always demonstrates consistency in his work, always playing for all he is worth and in every game played the whole way through with that fight and great ability that has made him the outstanding star that he is. He has a great ability for covering the entire floor and is one of the fastest movers in college circles. He deserves a lot of credit and his efforts are appreciated—so here's luck to you, Charlie. NOLAN RICHARDSON, Forward Nolan is the captain for next year and he surely deserves that honor. When anyone sees him play the first thing that they say is that he does it like it was second nature and that idea is right. He had an accurate eye for the basket and is one of the most dangerous shots to l e found anywhere. Nolan knows the game from start to finish and works with the other players to perfection, be is an accurate passer and has that fight and pep that mnkes him dangerous and feared by the opposing team. "Rich” is a big part of the club, and under his leadership the coming year should prove very successful. His good spirit will be an inspiration to the others. WALTER FORRES, Center Here is our big center from Athens, and Walter has made a first rate one. This is his first year on the club, and so far be has made an admirable record. In the tournament he made point after point ami played and fired effectively to the basket. He towers high and when it conies to snatching the ball awnv from the intended path, Walter is right there. Walter possesses plenty of fight and determination and the next years that he has on the club should bring great results and success to the future of the club and also to Walter. The future looks mighty good for this “center” and we are certain that he will produce the results. ULSTER KILPATRICK, Forward Buster was the find of the season, be did not play last year and his addition to the squad was a great benefit. He is an earnest player and a very good one. He has a speed that makes people take notice and a confusing toss from the extreme end of his fingers, that usually rings up the counters. Splendid on the defense and dangerous on the offense are the peculiar characteristics of this forward. Buster is not only a good basketball player, but be plays with the pig-skin with the same ease and efficiency. As a student be is of first rank so that all in all he comes mighty close to the ideal athlete.HAROl-I) HUCULEY, Guard Speaking of dead shots, here’s our boy. Harold had a mighty good eye for the basket and his work has Ixrn real effective in that respect. This year was bis first on the team and already be is feared by all the opposing teams. He is especially good In breaking up the opponents’ team work and is a consistent fighter and worker. Playing aggressively and showing that be has the stuff it takes to win are the most outstanding attributes of Harold. He has been of valuable service to the chib and has several years to make “the south's best" out of himself. He plays a good allround game and call be depended on to deliver when a crisis comes. GEORGE MORTON, Forward Here is a fast moving forward and one that lui$ a future to become a mainstay of the varsity. George has a speed anti body ease that is peculiarly bis own. be runs and passes without the least bit of exertion and is a very aggressive player. George will in most all probability be a four letter man before be leaves the University, lie plays football and is dangerous. He is catching on the baseball team and steps the track on the hurdles with surprising swiftness. The team this year was greatly benefited by his addition and next year be will la- one of the stars. With a little experience and a season to hi seredit be will be the stuff and add many laurels to our “cage” record. MI KEY TRAIN'. Forward “Mikey” does his stuff like the proverbial old timer. And be is a good player, although be did not land a varsity berth, he is slated for one in the future and in all probability will be one of the regulars next year. He plays a good, steady game of ball and iias a very accurate eye for the basket. Mikey is also the baseball star; be is making a good record there and tile fact that be plays both sports adds to bis credit. Mikey is a jolly good sport and be will surely complete bis good start and add much to the success of the team. JOHN SATA I.OF, Forward "Sat’’ came to Georgia with a good record and has held it in splendid shape. He gave valuable assistance to the team and is rated as an all-round good player. His work at forward was especially good and be is an aggressive player and a good shot. Along with bis basketball playing he is an exceptional tennis plover and has represented the University in several intercollegiate meets. "Sat" is a bard worker and Ills efforts have not been overlooked. He has been of valuable help to the team and should go good next year.WILLIAM HARRIS, Center ‘•Horse”, soaring to a marked height in stature, also has attained that same place in basketball proficiency. Me is an earnest worker and a good player, 'flic center aisle is safe when he is stationed there. He covers the llnor with swiftness and is also a good passer and shooter. “Horse” is a local product and an old man on the court. He has another season to play for Georgia ami is expected to plav a brilliant brand of basketball. JAKE BUTLER, Center .lake is another of the versatile ones, lie plays football and has made notable success there. On the basketball court he plays a real good game. He has the size to lie powerful and the quickness to lie a good center. He moves about, passes well and causes the man opposing him no little trouble. Jake is a very dependable player and has proven of intrinsic value and help tr. th» team. Jake is a faithful and hard-working player and deserves much credit for the splendid showing that lie has made not only in basketball but in all tbc athletics in which he has played a part. CARLTON' MKLL, Guard “Kotch," another Athens man and an old-timer on the local court, has passed one year of basketball and has a very good future. He plays an excellent game and is a hard fighter. '‘Kotcli” is a big part of the Glee Club with his fun and comics, but lie plays the athletic game with the same ability and effectiveness that he pleases the hearts of his fun-lovers. He has made a good record so far and it is expected that lie will surpass his former one in the future. lie started a bit late, but because of his experience learned on the High .School team, has not been hindered by that fact. So great things are cxj»ected from him. JAMES HARLEY, Manager “Jim” has had one of the most successful college careers in the history of the institution. He has specialized in managerial positions, being business manager of the Pandora as well. His work as leader of the Instrumental Club needs no comment, for the applause of the audiences who admired his work spe.aks for itself. These honors came as the just tribute to four years of faithful service to University Activities. As he leaves he carries with him the well wishes, not only of the athletes he has been associated with, but the Student body as a whole.Review of the 1925 Basketball Season Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgin Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgin Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgin Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia ............37 Atlanta Y.............................41 ............33 Fort McPherson........................30 ............33 Savannah Athletic Clnh................28 ............37 Savannah Baptists.....................23 ............Jacksonville Y ...............................24 ............31 Albany Y..............................87 ...........2!) Columbus Y............................32 ...........1( Cleinson..............................18 ............39 Furman ...............................20 ............27 South Carolina........................33 ............31 Vanderbilt............................41 ............23 Georgia Teel........................ 30 ............2S Kentucky .............................24 ............21 Atlanta Athletic Club.................27 ............20 Atlanta Athletic Club.................88 ............40 Auburn................................17 ............87 Auburn................................21 ............30 Kentucky .............................29 ............19 North Carolina........................40 By H. J. Stkoemax TIic 1925 basketball season finished with an even break of ten games won and ten lost. The season opened up with two regulars from the previous squad hack in college, and with an inexperienced team. Captain Wiehrs and Nolan Richardson were the only left overs from the 1921 team, and to these wore added Forbes, Hugulcy and Morton, sophomores, and Kilpatrick, M'cll, Frain, Harris and Satlof. The team continued to improve (luring the year, and toward the end of the season was playing a far better game than was expected. Two victories each over Auburn and Kentucky and a fine victory over Georgia Tech in the final home game of the year were the high points in the season. The addition to the athletic equipment of the Athletic Association of a new basketball building will prove to be a great tiling for basketball and the interest of the public in the game. With space enough for three good basketball courts, allowing three games to be played simultaneously, with room for four thousand spectators, with excellent heat and light, the L‘Diversity now has an ideal basketball gymnasium. Woodruff Hall, as the building has been named, will be the scene of varied activities in the future. Excellent home games will be furnished now with these ideal facilities, and only teams of importance and interest will appear here.D A f tvn A V T unoivuiUfJUBaseball Team 19 2 5 J. O. Thomason . . Solas Richardson Harry Middi.ebrooks Johnny Satlow . . Andrew Moore . . . W11.LI AM Fmain . . . William Ahknowitoii Ike Sherlock . . . Seymore Johnson Georoe Morton . . . Andrew Chambers Kmett Tilly . . . William Monday . Thom as Nelson . . Robert Hollis . . . Captain, First Jiasc .... Short Stop . . . . Third Base . . . Second Base . . . Center Field .... Left Field . . . Right Field . . . . Left Field ........... Catcher ........... Catcher ............Pitcher ............Pitcher ...........Pitcher ...........Pitcher ............Utility ■__,|LJReview of 1924 Baseball Season Gcorgin................................19 Georgia................................11 Georgia ................................6 Georgia.................................8 Georgia ...............................1° Georgia............................... 8 Georgia .............................- 2 Georgia.................................4 Georgia................................(i Georgia................................28 Georgia ................................9 Georgia ................................2 Georgia................................' Georgia ...............................14 Georgia ................................3 Georgia.................................2 Georgia ................................7 Georgia.................................1 Georgia ................................2 Georgia.................................5 Georgia.................................1 Georgia ................................9 Georgia.................................8 Georgia ................................7 Georgia ................................4 Georgia............................... 4 Georgia.................................7 Clemson................................3 Cleinson...............................4 Dartmouth .............................2 Mercer.................................2 Michigan ..............................8 Michigan ..............................0 Alabama................................8 Alabama.......................... . . 2 Virginia ..............................4 Virginia...............................2 Maryland ..............................8 Maryland ..............................8 1 larvard ...................... . . 0 Harvard.............'..................3 Brown..................................6 Yale...................................4 Princeton .............................7 Oglethorpe.............................6 Oglethorpe.............................8 Virginia ..............................1 Auburn.................................3 Auburn.................................2 Auburn.................................0 Auburn.................................0 North Carolina.........................2 North Carolina.........................3 Mcrccr ................................1 Mercer ................................1 Georgia’s 1921 baseball team was one of the l cst that has ever represented the University. Although they lost several games from their extremely long and representative schedule, they finished their season with a letter record than any other Conference team. Practically every person who was in any position to nominate the Conference Champion gave that honor to Coach White’s Georgia Bulldogs. And they surely deserved it! A glance through the score will convince anyone that the team must have been a real one to have made as fine a record as they did against present day opposition. The season was featured by n trip into the North with games against Harvard, Yale. Brown and Princeton. This trip was a great trip for the players, and all of the players reported a fine time. Including two games each with Maryland and Virginia on the same trip, the team did better than break even away from home, winning five out of nine games. This is no ordinary feat in this age. Sale and Chambers bore the brunt of the mound duty with Pat Powers at the receiving end. J. I). Thomason on first. Captain .Josh Watson on second, Middlcbrooks on third and Nolan Richardson at short, gave Georgia as fine an infield as ever falls to tile lot of a college coach, while Allan. Moore and Ramsey in the outfield were all good hitters. Of this team Powers. Sale, Watson, Allan and Ramsey have gone, hut the 1923 season started with other good men in the places of these veterans..1. 1). THOMASON, Captain, First Base, pitcher From the above list of duties assigned J. J)., the casual render would gather that he is somewhat of a baseball player, which assumption would be correct in every detail. Georgia will look a long time before she finds his equal again. His splendid hitting won him a place on the team the first year lie went out, and since then he has occupied the positions of fielder, first baseman and pitcher, besides captaining his team on this, his final year. We will feel his loss greatly next year. SCRAPPY MOORE, Center field Scrappy rarely misses ’em, either at the bat or in the field. His most outstanding trait, however, is to leap a or so feet into the air and snag a pill headed branchward. This is Scrappy’s first year to play in all the season's games, but we arc praying to “whate’er gods there lx ” that it’s not his Inst. NOl. N RICHARDSON, Shortstop When Omar's “Eternal Saki” poured the bubble which resolved itself into Tv Cobb, he didn’t destroy the pattern, he saved it to cut out Nolan by. If there ever was a natural baseball player, it's our boy Richardson. He takes to it like a duck to the water—like an Eskimo to his red flannels. Luckily for Georgia, Nolan hns signified his intention to return to the University next year. We predict for him even greater success on the diamond than has ocen his lot heretofore. MICKEY FRA IN, Left Field Mickey is playing his first year as a varsity man, and he hns stepped at once into the hearts "of the fans. Reginning the season with well-timed blows from the hickory, he bids fair to be one of the leading hitters. His phenomenal work in the field does not pale beside his hitting ability. Mickey has more impossible catches to his credit than any other man on the team.SKEKT JOHNSON. Catcher All during the winter the report had been in eir-culation that “Sheet” wouldn't be in shape for baseball, but with the first crack of the willow he made his appearance, apparently in as good shape as ever. The job of holding Andy Chambers’ fast ones was never in better hands than this season. Sheet’s timely bingles have counted for many tallies so far this season, and should he continue to improve as he has done tins far the season will end in one round of eternal glory for ‘Sheet.” 1IARRV MIDDhEimOOKS, Third lintewan Three years of work on the hot corner is enough to try the soul of any man, but Harry enters his last year at the position with renewed enthusiasm, if that be possible. The hotter they are the better for this fast stepper, and the quick, accurate throw to first is beautiful to see. Three home runs during the early season is a good record for any man, and we’ll be indeed disappointed if this lad doesn't garner a few more to add to his collection before the season is over. Harry ends his brilliant career this year, and we only ask that some one as competent he sent by fate to fill his place. JOHN SATA I,OF, Second Iiu eman ‘‘Sol” made his initial bid for a varsity berth this season, and was at once successful. Coach White has found an excellent man to fill the shoes of Josh Watson, as a second sneker. Satloff has featured numerous double plays of the Richardson, Satloff to Thomason variety. As the season is wearing along, this man is becoming more familiar with his position, and the errors chalked up to his discredit are few and far between. Once let “Sol” get on base and the pitcher is in deep water for the second sack is as easy a mark for him as the million-dollar robbery was for Chapman. EMMETT TUI. I A", Pitcher Emmett, the Savannah City 1,eague flash, continues to hurl the old apple down the alley with old-tiinc form and speed. He started the season with three consecutive wins, and his singles always come at just the needed moment. With this man to act as running mate to Thomason. Chambers, and Monday on the mound, the best Georgia pitching staff in years is forecast.ANDY CHAMBKItS, Pitcher Tin grand old man of 1925 collegiate baseball. Hearing lilt burden of the harder baseball games Ibis season “Andy” acquitted bimself nobly. And as the crowning achievement of bis athletic career, be can take bis place in the ball of fame which is composed of pitchers who have won two games from Tech. Higher Itonor than this is not to be obtained short of the "pearly gates”. This is Andy’s last year as a wearer of the "Hod and Black”, but be leaves at bis Alma Mater a record of sportsmanship envied by all. TOM NHI.SON, Pitcher "Battling Tom” of football fame needs no introduction to the “sons of Georgia”, and “Toni Nelson, pitcher", is fast gaining a great reputation. With the loss of Chambers Nelson is expected to do his share of the mound duty in 19 26. In the games lie burled this year he gave great promise of future achievement, and we look forward to seeing him one of next year’s best. IlOWKLL HOI.US, Ui jht Piet,I Playing his first year at varsity baseball this star of last year’s freshman team continued bis brand of steady, consistent playing. Tl»c fact that outfield berths were already filled with letter men meant nothing in his young life, and by sheer grit and ability “Hollis” won the chance he deserved. On next year's team the right field position eon be cheeked as filled, for ability to hit and field are both embodied here. BILLY Alt KNOW ITCH. Right Field The first home run in the Gcorgin-Tcch series is credited to this lad, and if you saw it nothing needs to be said. If you didn’t, you can imagine the 10,000 fans crying with joy as be touched the home plate. This is “Billy’s” first year at a varsity berth but it won’t l c bis last. Fast as a “streak of the proverbial greased lightning”, be is always a dangerous man for a pitcher to face, though he is less than 5 feet 5 inches in height. Just look at him go next year if you aren't convinced already. ■■mGEORGE MORTON, Catcher “George" nml Johnson divided the honors at backstop this venr. Both were (rood, and with cither wearing the mask you might lie sure that the battery was complete. The track team demanded a great deal of George’s time this season but despite that fact he was always ready and willing to take his turn. Once on base his speed made him one of the team’s most dangerous base runners. In the two years that remain for this lad even greater success is foretold. "IKK” SHERLOCK, Left Field Beginning the season as one of the club’s leading hitters, he continued the fast clip until an unfortunate slide wrenched his knee, which was injured in football, and forced him to the bench. Followers of baseball have reckoned “Ike” ns one of the surest hitters in a pinch that Georgia has had in many a moon. We hope that dame fortune will smile more sweetly in the future and that “Ike” may have the best of the seasons that remain. “KID” LAVIXGE, Trainer .V great deal of the success which has come to the athletic teams of the last year is due to “Kid” I.nvinge, the trainer. Iii football his work was begun and only through his prompt attention to their injuries, was the squad able to keep in shape to stand the heavy schedule. “Kid" I.nvinge needs no introduction to boxing fans, and he expects to put out a varsity team in this sport next season. J. B. MADDOX, Manager “J. B." has been on hand for quite a while and has taken the blame for all the games that have been lost, lie first achieved fame by being elected president of the Athletic Association and then gained notoriety by getting lost from the team on a trip to Auburn. If you take a look at the Senior section, you will find a much better picture of him and we are certain that you will agree with us that he is the handsomest man on the team.1925 Baseball Results Georgia..................................7 Georgia..................................7 Georgia ................................ 8 Georgia................................. Georgia..................................G Georgia..................................2 Georgia................................. Georgia..................................5 Georgia..................................+ Georgia . .............................b Georgia..................................7 Georgia..................................3 Georgia..................................9 Georgia..................................3 Georgia..................................] Georgia..................................7 Georgia..................................0 Georgia..................................3 Georgia..................................0 Georgia............;.....................2 Georgia..............................; .13 Georgia..................................5 Georgia..................................2 Georgia.................................11 Ohio State....................... . 0 Ohio State...........................3 Furman .............................11 Furman...............................3 Henning..............................5 Henning ............................ 1 Clemson..............................0 Ulcmson..............................1 Dartmouth............................5 Dartmouth............................5 Auburn...............................3 Aulmrn ..............................2 Alabama.............................JO Alabama..............................7 Mercer ..............................+ Mercer ..............................8 Maryland ............................0 Maryland.............................I Notre Dame..........................15 Notre Dame...........................1 Michigan ............................2 Michigan ............................G Mercer...............................1 Mercer...............................2S® Si©KI r TaliaferroKVITT. Captain "Kcd” has been delivering the goods as n negotiator of the distances for some years and consequently brony hi career ns a college runner of the first water to a brilliant close this year when he captained his charges to a renal K-able record. In the Emory meet he pranced about like n thoroughbred; coming dangerously near sniping a few distance records and leading his relay team to a place in the vicinity of the summit of relay achievement. Let us hope that he will prove as efficient in the race of life as he hns on the cinder path. SHATTUCK When it comes to stepping over the hurdles. Shattuck is right there. Then too. nature or the gods have blessed him for this particular type of work, for he measures up to n pretty good height, and hi lower extremities are fashioned for the hurdles. He is also good in the other parts of the track, handling them all in his usual good way. He has proved his worth in many a contest for the University and hi effort , labors and success, are appreciated. (J. MORTON This handsome gentleman might well be styled "Georgia' most versatile athlete.” Although he is a newcomer to the varsity contingent he has "high hurdled” his way to fame and bids fair to become a four letter man by the end of the season. George is another name to be added to that long list of native Athenians who have won honor and distinction for "Ole Georgia.” FRED MAN!) Fred hns made a good record on the track team so far and even greater things are predicted for him. He is strong and big. so to him cornea the part of throwing the shot and sailing the discus which he does with the smallest amount of effort. He is an unconcerned lad seemingly but down deep we think we note a lot of genuine consciousness and sincerity in his work. Fred has made some mighty good throws and it is believed that he will establish a few world records before he stops, so here’s to you Fred and a greater success than you. yourself hope for. Don't let football make you give up your success in the "cinder" world. MARKS Here is the runner that makes his work into complete play. His peculiar trick is to take the two-mile with a good final sprint and then a few lnps extra. He is a runner of the first rank and the best part is that he has to exert so little to win his race or at least his exertion is not distinguishable for in some way he manages to smile and mix a lot of fun in his work. Every thing nice that can be said of a good runner can be said of Mark nnd he surely merits all the praise that one can give him. In all we are very proud of him and his record. GRIFFIN This lad is another of our star relay men. who unlike the griffin encountered in Grimm's Fairy Tales. exhibits a tendency to eat up distances instead of itinerant princes and shirks. It would have been hard for the team to have attained it oft-spoken-of success in the Emory meet had it not been for this sterling runner. If he decide to return next year, much is to be expected of him. and we fear that if he fails to do so. little hope can be held out for our supremacy on the track. WILLIAM TAT 1C And now— let us present the old war-horse of U. of Ga. Hill is one of the few of thnt admirable type of athlete who keeps in training spring and summer, winter and fall. He can eat his usual ton pounds of steak and go out and take his twenty-three-mile sprint without the slightest discomfort. alhough said discomfort, caused anyone attempting to accompany him on his jaunts would he well nigh indescribable. Hill, if you ever leave the University, we will surely miss you. LANGFORD Here is another runner who does the job in mighty good form. All you have to do is to put this man on the track and tell him to start and he does the rest. He. too, is a hard worker and does well. They say thnt on the trips that he is pretty hard to take care of and that he sunburned his tonsils on his last trip to Atlanta: but for all that nothing seems to interfere with his ability to cover the track and come in a good lap before the others. He has a few more years on the team and has a very favorible future. .1. Cl’RRAN "Jack" may not be so fast as some of the tracksters whose historic achievements are recorded here but when it comes to hurling the javelin he wounds a wicked right and he has done his part toward winning the field events in which 'Georgia has participated this year. It might also be said that hi name and picture will be found in the varsity football outfit. K1CI.I.V Kelly is the man to high jump and throw the jnvelin. He has been a mainstay on the varsity for n score of two years and his effort have brought results. He made a pretty jump in the meet with Emory and took the color with a height of five feet ten. He too. is a hard worker and deserves much credit for his tireless efforts and training. He looks good to us and still ha a bit to show the boys what he really can do. We know that he will continue to make the same coveted showing thnt he hn in the past anil maybe pass even that. VKALK This young mnn soon inculcated an attitude of respect, aye. even reverence into the hearts of his competitors on the lop-sided circle for that article of diet known to the layman as "Veal loin." The sporting public realized for the first time in their lives that this particular brand of meat contained a substance akin to the well known “TNT", capable of propelling the owner of said loin at terrific speed around the elliptical path. This peculiar property augmented materially our sterling relay team's voracious appetite for accumulating crowns, laurels, etc., such as those annexed at the Emory meet.KII. IWTKICK Hunter does the Four-Forty in the way it should be done. He is a fast runner and steps off the cinders like the best in the field. His speed is not used on the cinder path alone, for he is also quarter-back on the football team and forward on the basketball quintet where he has to use his ability in all the various ways. He is a perfect athlete, and one who trains the entire year. His scholastic duties have not been neglected for he will be found to be dubbed with the title of "student" along with his name as an athlete. He is an earnest worker in nil that he does and enjoys the complete admiration of all of the student body. This he richly deserves and merits. HOB KICHAHDSON "Rob" made his debut on Sanford field just four years ago and since that time he has been active in nome branch of athletics. This year he has devoted the most of his time to broad jumping and dashing. As a result he has several first place attached to his name which give him the right to add a track letter to an nlready large collection of coveted trophies. TIKNPJt Here is the pole vnuller. and a good one he is. He take the air like a bird and has splendid form when it comes to going over the bar. Turner is one of the basket-eers and has a title in that realm. He has been held down by sickness, but is out and we hope for good. His work has been of sufficient gravity to merit for him the good favor and appreciation of the entire student body and for the future we predict a great success and accomplishment in the various field event . FKir . ()l K Fritz i a plucky runner and one who has demonstrated marked ability on the cinder path. The mile Ls his run and he take it like a duck doc water. He is a conscientious trainer and a consistent worker, he smiles while he run and always make a splendid job of both, as good humor goe along In the make-up of a good athlete and Fritz surely has that quality. He ha done well and there i no reason why he won't break a few dozen world record . Go ahead Fritz, we are for you. KKI.S KOI.AVI) Kol ha a decided choice for the hundred and the two-twenty. and to see him make these run will do one good. He can step the hundred otl in ten flat and that is some accomplishment. He has been a big help and addition to the track team and has added many laurels to the victor . Kel is one of foothnl! fame in addition to track, apd plays fullback on the varsity squad. Along with his work in the athletic field Kel plays an active part scholastically and socially. He is a good student and is making a fine record in his work. With several years to hi credit he will be one of the best athletes that Georgia hn-s produced before he leave . We are sure of success for him. Freshman Athletics The Freshman Class of 1928 bids fair to establish a record that has never been equalled in the history of the University, that of having won all scheduled football and baseball games. It is true that the baseball season is not finished, but lip to the time that this hook goes to press, the baseball team has won six straight games, and with but five more to play, there is every reason to expect that it will go through the season undefeated. This is a remarkable showing, and causes this class to stand out prominently as the best cs far as athhtie material is concerned, that has ever entered the University. The Freshman Football Team during the season of 1921 was probably the best that has ever represented the University of Georgia. In individual strength and prowess there was not much difference between its members and those of the great Freshman eleven of 1923, but the 1921 squad was so much better supplied with reserve material that its strength was never seriously impaired through injuries. The 1923 team had eleven excellent players and three substitutes equally as good. This is shown bv the fact that eleven players from this squad won their letter on the 1921 Varsity, which in itself is remarkable, considering the fact that only three regular members of the Varsity had been graduated the June previous. The 1921 squad, however, boasted of two full teams, one ns good ns the other, and in addition several first-rate substitutes were available. In two games thirty-two players were used, or practically three full teams. 'Phis squad was equally strong in all departments, in offense, defense, blocking, punting, or open plays. This is demonstrated in the fact that in two games, those with the Furman University Freshmen and the Mercer University Freshmen, the Georgia Freshmen completed 21 out of 23 forward passes, punted for an average of 11 yards, and displayed an interference on offense seldom equaled on Varsity teams. In weight the team averaged as much as most Varsity teams in the south. The material that will be turned over to the Varsity coaches next year will be more plentiful in regard to good players for all positions, than at any time in the history of the university.Top How, left to right: Weaver, Cook, Mnlnvis, Shiver, Weatherly, Stewart, Frank. Second How, standing, left to right: Coach Hackman, Fleteher, Merritt, Kovals, Bower, Van Ciiesen, Nash, Martin, Hiers, Gurr, Smalley, Thomson, l.cvine. Trainer. Third How, left to right: Huff, Morris, McTigue, Scarborough, Munn, Estes, Hhync, Act- ing, Captain; l)ow|s,. cting Captain; Stewart, (I. K. Eubanks, Woodall, Snelling, I'lowers, Keating. Fourth How, sitting: Sherman, McWhirter, Cathey, Brock, Hirsch, Fleming, Waller, liar- buck, Cornett, Hardie, Smith, Candler. The team, because of its great strength and reserve material, and lwcausc it so completely outclassed all of its opponents in all its games, was almost unanimously awarded the Freshman Championship of the South. In expressing its admiration for its spectacular showing, the thlctic Association presented 31 members of the sipind with gold footballs, which is the first recognition of this kind ever received by a Freshman team as long as football has been played at the University of Georgia. The schedule and results of games were ns follows: Septcmlicr 27th, at Athens: Freshmen, 19; Hiverside Military Academy. 0. Octolwr llth, at F.lberton: Freshmen, 20; Furman Freshmen. 0. October 18th, at Opelika, Ain.: Freshmen, 45; Auburn Freshmen, 2. November 8th, at Washington, Ga.: Freshmen. 28; Mercer Freshmen. 0. Novel ill er 22nd, at Bainhridge, Ga.: Freshmen, 29; Florida Freshmen. 13. «Freshman Basketball 7F5E d HI. Freshman Basketball Team went through Its season with one defeat, its first game which was with the Riverside Military Academy. The team showed marked improvement as the season advanced, which was shown by the fact that in its second game with Riverside it completely overwhelmed the team that previously had administered its only defeat. The team developed sonic excellent material, and the Varsity will l c greatly strengthened next year hv the candidate, were as follows: Freshmen . . f rom the Freshman ranks. The games and scores Riverside Military Academy. . .39 Riverside Military Academy . 21 , .40 Tech High. Atlanta 3s . 41 19 . 16 Athens, Y. M. C. A Freshman Baseball The Freshman Baseball Team bids fair to carry out the precedent set by the Freshman Football Team, that of not losing an athletic contest. I'p to the time the Pandora goes to press, the team has played six games, ail of which have l»een won with ease. Like the football squad, the baseball candidates include two and sometimes three good players for eacli position, in fact, two nines could probably he picked, one as good ns the other. The U'am is fortunate in having five first class pitchers, and three good catchers. The main strength of the team lies in its hatting prowess. The lineup includes eight players wlio are hitting over JMW) and of these five arc hitting over .400. The fielding of the team has been excellent with the exception of the first game, in which six errors were made. All of the scores against opponents have been large and the team has not Ijccii forced to play a close or extra inning game. Tlie closest score was 7 to 4 in the opening contest against Georgia Military College. In no game have less than 7 runs been scored by the Freshman team, und in all hut two games, more than this numlier have been tallied. The material that will In: turned over to the Varsity for next season will add great strength to Coach White's outfit next season. The record of games played this season to date is as follows: April 4th, at Athens: Freshmen . . . . 7 G. M. C April 10th, at Athens: Freshmen . . . . 0 1 Monroe A. M College • April 11th, at Athens: Freshmen 14 North Georgia Agricultural College . . . 1 April 18th, at Dalilonega, Ga.: Freshmen 10 North Georgia Agricultural College . . . 5 April 21st, at Athens: Freshmen . . . April 22nd. at Athens: Freshmen . . . . 11 11 Riverside Military Academy 2Track and Cross Country Tin 1021 track season ended up very successfully with a clear cut win in the Sttte Meet. This is the first time that a Georgia track team has won the State Championship in many years, and seems to indicate a revival of interest in this fine sport. The State Meet was held at Emory University during the closing week of the season, and brought out the best in every man. Strong competition has always been the rule, Georgia Tech and Georgia ns a rule ranking as favorites. Georgia won the meet and the Championship by a very narrow margin, .scoring G81-1 points to 03 1-3 for Tech. Clecklcy won both dashes, Kvitt won the 440, Griffin the half, Howard the mile and Tate the two mile. These first places along with a victory in the relay race gave Georgia n clean sweep in the running events. In the field events Tippen won the shot and discus, Frye tied for first place in the high jump and Pendergrass tied for first place in the broad jump. Other men to score points were Shnttuck, Ellis, Veale, Pant, Rythcr. The 1924 cross country team had the l est season in its history. Victories In dual meets were won over Clcinson, Auburn and Georgia Tech. The team won second place in an Invitation Meet with six teams running, in Atlanta, taking second place to Georgia Tech. On Thanksgiving Day they won the Southern Championship at Birmingham, Alabama, at the annua] Championship Road Race. The team captured the three cups offered and won ten out of thirteen medals. Six men received letters for winning this championship, they being Howard, Tate, Kvitt, Griffin, Marks and Langford. Dolvin, Rargeron and Orr also competed in some of the races and all did fine work. John Howard had charge of the coaching of the road team, ami to his interest and ability the team owed its great success. In the Championship Race on Thanksgiving Day, the only race in which he ran, Howard ran the greatest race of his career, finishing second among a large field of fine runners, and giving his team the points necessary for a close win from Georgia Tech.Presidents of the Athletic Association X. J. Tayi. jk...................................First Term J. D. Maddox....................................Second TermUniversity Golf Team HE University golf team, now a regular competitive varsity sport, made a fine initial showing. The team won the first big tournament in which it started, an invitation affair in which the Universities of Tennessee, Sewanec. Georgia Tech and Georgia participated. Captain John Grant. Newell Hamilton, Harris Jones and Sam Cartlcdgc composed the team. During the season they were defeated 9 to 7 by the famous Alabama team, the closest score to which this unusual college aggregation was held. The Red and Black golfers also were runners up in the annual Conference Tournament, an annual affair. The 1925 team started off by winning from the University of Tennessee team in Athens at Homecoining by a 1(5 to 1 score. I.ater, on Thanksgiving Day at Birmingham, they tied Alabama in an exciting match that ended 9 to 9. The fall team was composed of Captain Newell Hamilton. Hugh Nunnallv, Sam ( art-ledge and Bill Oliver. The spring team will have at least two new faces on it, due to the departure of Hamilton and Oliver. Nunnallv was elected captain upon the resignation of Hamilton. Considerable interest has been aroused in golf, and with the possibility of a speedy completion of the new Championship si .e course in Athens, some fine matches are in prospect.A Short Account of the Early History of Athletics in the University of Georgia OHK than n third of a century ago Intercollegiate athletics found their wnv into the University of Georgia. It is most unfortunate that our records have not been carefully ke) t and that we must rely for our information upon the old liles of the Pandora. Kven then we are by no means certain of the statements made therein for the interest in athletics was not so grent as in inter years. Intercollegiate football, the most popular college sport in (lie world, was first introduced in the University of Georgia in 1891 by Dr. Charles Hcrty, Adjunct Professor of Chemistry, and now President of the American Association of Synthetic Organic Chemistry of the United States. Dr. Hcrty was the first faculty chairman of athletics and Imilt the first athletic field on the University campus. Ilertv Field is used at present almost exclusively by the military department. Dr. Charles Hcrty ami Dr. George Petrie, .at present Dean of the Academic Department of the Alabama Polytechnic Institute, familiarly known as Auburn, were graduate students in Johns Hopkins University in 1890. Upon their return to their respective institutions, they undertook to teach the students of their respective institutions the game of football that hail already become so popular in that section of the country, and hail also made rapid advancement nt the University of Virginia and the University of North Carolina, and nt Vanderbilt University and the University of the South at Sewn nee. Football was introduced In the far South—Alabama and Georgia—by two eminently successful college professors. In the Pandora of 1898 is found the following statement by Kdgnr E. Pomeroy, Manager of the 1898 Football team, and at present a successful lawyer of Mlanta: “In the fall of 1891 Dr. Charles llcrty, who attended Johns Hopkins University, became interested in football. Day after day lie could be seen on the campus, seeking with the students to learn the game. At first the two lines could not be made to approach each other nearer than three yards, and many practices were stopped In order that the rules might be consulted on certain points. Soon, however, they faced each other and then the game really liccamc interesting. The team was composed of Frey. Grnmliiig, Howell, Frank, Hcrty, Halsey, N'allev, Lane, Shackelford, Kimball, and others. In February, 1892, the first intercollegiate football contest in this part of the South was played in Atlanta with Auburn as the opponent. The score was ten to nothing in favor of Auburn. Tlic same year, in March, our team defeated Mercer by a score of fifty to nothing.’ In the “Auburn Alumnus" of February, 1916, Dr. George Petrie writes: “Just twenty-four years ago today February 22, 1892—wc played our first football game with our good friends from Georgia. Our team made the whole round trip in a single day, and reported for recitations the next. Wc bad a special train, the first in the South for such an occasion. It had two coaches. The Auburn cohorts were easily carried in one, and the Starke school in the other. The day was dark and rainy. Sweaters were then unknown. To keep off the chill, the team after the game W'ulkcd hack three miles to their hotel.” Dr. Tliach, President of the Alabama Polytechnic Institute, upon the dedication of their new gymnasium, said: “Here is Georgia. United by many bonds of friendship that cluster around the names of William Leroy llroun and Mcll, the institutions have for aquarter of a eenturv joined in ninny n gentle mul joyous ‘passage of arms’. A memorable dav it was when, in 1892, in Piedmont Park, in Atlanta, Georgia and Auburn introduced into the colleges of the far South the imperial game of football. And those illustrious and wonderful coaches of Auhnrn- Petrie and Atkinson. The one today the Hcvcrcnd Academic Dean, of Auburn, and the other the Nestor of the Faculty of Botany of Cornell University. "Doubtless, Professor Sanford, you are too youthful to recull that immortal game. Myself, younger then by all tlicsr intervening years, and unfettered by the dignity of office, or its cares, well do i remember that havoc brought to my trousers by the sharp apex of a picket fence upon which 1 reposed, and the grotesque ruins of a Derby hat as 1 followed the surge of battle of that great day, whose final glorious outcome was ten to nothing' in favor of the Orange and Blue. In the name of and the spirit of this long unbroken friendship between Georgia and Auburn, we greet you today." From all this evidence It is a well-established fact that the first game of football in the far South was between Georgia and Auburn, February 22. 1892. Piedmont Park. Atlanta. Georgia. In the fall of 1892 the Trustees of the University of Georgia placed the ban of disapproval on all athletics; but later in the year they removed the ban, but too late to get a football team in shape for that season. The students greeted this action of the Trustees bv staging a mammoth bonfire on the campus. Progress in football was made in 1893, 1891. 1895, but it was not until 189G that Georgia came unto her own in intercollegiate football. In the previous years games had been played with Auburn, Georgia School of Technology, Vanderbilt, Sewanee, University of North Carolina, Furman and others. Quoting again from the Pandora of 1898, we find the following: "The most successful season in our history, all points considered, was that of 1896. Auburn was defeated 12 to 6, North Carolina was defeated 24 to 16, Wofford was defeated 24 to 0, Sewanee was defeated G to 0. Georgia had risen to first class, and Captain Nalley, steady and earnest, received the congratulations of an admiring student body. This venr a $3,000 debt was paid and $600 left in the treasury of the Athletic Association." The first paid coach at the University of Georgia was Glenn S. Warner, of Cornell. Mr. Warner, after remaining with the institution for two years, returned to Cornell, then to the Carlisle Indians, then to Pittsburg, ami now with Inland Stanford University. The second conch was Charles McCarty, a graduate of Brown University. Mr. McCarty remained with the college for two years 1897 and 1898. McCarty left the University of Georgia to accept a position with the University of Wisconsin. Few men have attained a greater national reputation as a scholar than Mr. McCarty. He was the originntor of the legislative reference departments in state libraries for the drafting of laws at the request of legislators; a mernlicr of the U. S. Commission on Industrial Relations; author of many important works on political science; and winner of the Justin Windsor Prize of the American Historical Association. The third coach was .Mr. Gordon Saussy, of Cornell and Princeton, and at present one of the lending progressive citizens of our state. He has lieen most active in advocating a port for Savannah and this year was awarded a loving cup by the citizens of Savannah for his great work for Savannah and Georgia. Georgia has been most fortunate in the selection of its coaches and assistant coaches. From 1900 to the present, space forbids anything but mentioning their names: E. E. Jones, Princeton; W. A. Reynolds, Princeton; George M. Barnard, Harvard; Marvin Dickerson, Georgia; Whitney, Syracuse; Branch Bocock, Georgetown; Hammond Johnson,Virginia; Kirby, Georgetown; W. A. Cunningham, Vjincl rl»ilt; II. .1. Stegeman, Chicago; lairrv Conover, Penn State; James DeHart, Pittsburg; Frank W. Thomas, Notre Dame, and the present coaehing staff: George C. Woodruff, head coach of football; Harry Mehre, Notre Dame; Jimmy Crowley, Notre Dame; Captain Stanley Hackman, Ohio State; W. P. White, Mercer, and II. J. Stegcinan, Chicago. HASP. HA I.L It is difficult to state just when baseball became an intercollegiate sport. Hus'diall has been the popular game for years but since 1914 has given way to football. At first it was the great sport among classes, dormitories, fraternities, but it seems to have Ix-come a regular intercollegiate sport in the University of Georgia in 189(5. Of course earlier intercollegiate contests were played now and then; but these were exceptions to the general plan. Mr. W. A. Heaves, captain of the 1881 baseball team, at present a resident of Savannah. Georgia, gives this interesting account of an early intercollegiate contest: "In tlic summer of 1882, 1 promoted a game with Pmory College. After much correspondence they agreed to play either on their own ground or on a diamond selected by a committee, but refused to come to Athens. We finally agreed to meet at Union Point. The result of the game was a score of seventeen to five in our favor. Toe following composed the team: W. W. Weaver, catcher, Greensboro, now Atlanta; C. P. Morris, pitcher, Athens, now New York Citv; W. A. Heaves, first base and captain. Athens, now Savannah; J. M. Pound, second base, now president of State Normal School; John I). Melt, third base, Athens, now president of Georgia Haptist Convention and resident of Athens; Cecil H. Wilcox, shortstop, Athens, deceased; Hugh II. Wilcox, right fielder, Athens, deceased; C. I. Moll, center fielder. Athens, now Augusta; Hen J. Conyers, left fielder, Cartersville, now Atlanta; substitute Judson L. Meplmurray.” Dr. Petrie, of Auburn, gives the following interesting account of the first baseball contest between Georgia and Auburn: "A few months later we played in Montgomery our lir t baseball game with Georgia. (He had just given an account of the first football game on February 22, 1892). If I remember correctly, it occurred just after Commencement. We had la en away once already for footholl; and, strange as it may seem to college lxiys today, the faculty thought that was often enough. We had no money to buy uniforms; so on a hot June day we played in our old football pants, and some bright yellow cotton shirts that we Ixnight in a job lot for thirty cents apiece. This, we thouglit, gave n touch of college colors. To complete, the scheme we used all the remnants we could find of our blue football stockings. There were very few of these to lie had, and those who could not get them wore any kind of stocking they could find. It was a strange and motley collection, and most of them did not seem to hav clieen built for the gentleman who luul them on." From the la st information available at this time, it seems that the first regular organised baseball team with a regular schedule and witli captain, manager, and conch was in 1897. The manager was I. .1. Hofmnyer, of Albany, the captain was G. W. Price, and the coach was Hughey Jennings, of the Haltimore Orioles and later of the Detroit Americans. Perhaps the game that gave Georgia the most prominence in baseball during these early years was the famous game between Georgia and the University of Pennsylvania, in Atlanta. So attractive did this game prove, that the leading papers of the country considered it important enough to write editorials of congratulation. Here again space forbids commenting on the baseball conches. Whether this list is complete is uncertain; Hugliey Jennings, of the Haltimore Orioles and the Detroit Amcri-cans, was the first baseball coach. 1896 ami 1897. This year Mr. Jennings made a visit to the University and gave the baseball team a few points on the. game just prior to the second Dartmouth game. lie received a royal welcome and spoke in most gracious words of his pleasant connection with baseball teams of long ago. Other coaches have been: W. A. Reynolds of ITinceton; Marvin Dickerson of Gcorgiu; Tommy Stouch; Lewis; Frank Anderson of Georgia; Hammond Johnson of Virginia; Branch Bocock, of Georgetown; W. A. Cunningham of Vanderbilt; II. J. Stcgcman of Chicago, and the present head coach—W. 1 . White of Mercer, and Captain Stanley Backmnn, head coach of all Freshman teams. TRACK ATHLETICS In 1887 two young men on the stuff of the college paper, Tiik R»:it im:u. now Tub Rki and Black, wrote many articles for the purpose of getting the student body interested in track athletics. These two young college men were Thomas W. Reed, now Registrar and Treasurer of the University of Georgia, and the other was the celebrated nthlctc, Nash R. Broyles, now a distinguished jurist in Atlanta. After much persuasion, the Athletic Association with E. J. Bondurant as its president, met and decided to In-gin track in the institution without the slightest delay. 'Hie meeting of the Athletic Association was held Oil May 27, 1887. A committee of J. C. Mell, W. D. Nesbitt, and T. W. Reed was appointed to get matters under way. This committee acted quickly and set the next day—May 28, 1887- -as the day for the track meet. In twenty-four hours this committee had the ground prepared, the program arranged, the prizes secured. The only regulation events were: Bondurant, winner of the 109-yard dash in eleven seconds; Thompson, winner of the shot-put; Collier, winner of the half-mile race in two minutes and thirty seconds; H. W. Charbonnicr. winner of the running broad jump, eighteen feet. The rest of the program consisted of wrestling matches, throwing the baseball, tug-of-war, bar-vaulting, and the greasy pig chase. These contests were held at the Fair Grounds on Prince Avenue. So great was the interest in this first track meet, that the students petitioned the faculty to set aside the first Saturday in May ns the annual field day. This petition, was granted. It was not until 1890 that a regulation program was adopted. In 1895 the track team was really organized by electing a captain and a manager. It was during this track meet that Fred Morris, now a successful lawyer in Marietta, lowered the one hundred-yard dash, and broke the world’s record for the fifty-yard dash. Year bv year interest grew in track among the students but not among the public. It was difficult to finance track then and it is difficult now. In 1897 ten years after it was made a regular college sport the Athletic Association made its first appropriation for a trainer or coach. Coach Mahan wns secured. Ills good work was evident as is seen from the following .summary found in the Pandora: “The star" men of the. team are 11. Cox, one hundred, two hundred twenty, and four hundred forty, college records, and one hundred and two hundred twenty intercollegiate records; Black, college and intercollegiate records for two hundred twenty hurdles; Colquitt, college and intercollegiate records for mile run; McIntosh, college record pole vault; Moore, college record throwing hammer; Donaldson, college record half-mile. Georgia's crushing defeat of Tech and her splendid showing at the S. 1. A. A. meet ill Atlanta gave evidence of the real strength of this, the greatest track team In her history. 11 honor to the track team of 1897.” Under the direction of Mr. II. J. Stegcmnn, Professor of Physical Education, great interest has been manifested in track athletics for the past six years. It is lielicved that track is now on a firm foundation.OTHER SPOUTS basketball was introduced into the University of Georgia in 1906. an l since that time lias been a very popular intercollegiate sport and a very interesting and popular intrncnl-Icgiate sport. For many years it was difficult for Georgia to And opponents of first magnitude. Nearly all the earlier contests had to he between Georgia and Y. M. C. A. teams or Athletic Club teams. Georgia was supreme in this sport for years. Of course, in recent years, all the leading colleges have developed high class teams as is evidenced by the Southern Conference basketball Tournament held each year in Atlanta. The members of the first Varsity basketball Team were II. II. Deane, Captain, W. brown, Frank Van Sprcchcil, Walton Griffith, i b. -Holtzendorf, E. M. Itansom. J. b. Weir. It is generally conceded in this section of the country that the two men who have done most to make basketball n high class sport arc David Y. Yates, of the University of Pennsylvania ami at present connected with the American Red Cross, and Mr. II. J. Stcgeman, of Chicago, and now head of the Department of Physical Education in this institution. Prior to this time the game was rough and even brutal. Mr. Yates, as an official, ami Mr. Stcgeman. chairman of the Conference basketball Tournament, were able to make the game what it was intended to be—clean and skillful. Tennis was played for many years merely ns a fraternity game or a class game. In 1K9.5 the Athletic Association officially recognized this sport and made ample appropriations to maintain it on a par with the other sports. Golf was recognize! 1 early in college circles. The Pandora of 1902 gives an account of the University of Georgia Golf Club but docs not continue its history in other files of that work. In 1902 it was organized under a trainer—Mr. Krcnson. Recently the .Southern Conference recognized Golf as a sport, and appropriated sufficient funds to purchase a handsome trophy to Ik contested for yearly. The first Conference Golf Tournament was won by the University of Georgia at the Golf Meet held in Knoxville at the invitation of the University of Tennessee in 1922. Sanford Field, a new athletic field to take the place of Hertv Field, was built in 1911. The funds necessary to do this work were secured from the alumni and friends of the institution by Professor Sanford and Mr. Hugh H. Gordon, Jr. From 1911 to the present time the field has been greatly enlarged to accommodate the crowds and the ever-increasing number of candidates for the various teams. The field, against his protest, was named for Professor S. V. Sanford, Professor of English Language anti Journalism, and Faculty Chairman of Athletics. Woodruff Hall was completed in March, 1925, and was dedicated to Harry and George Woodruff on February 21, the occasion of the Georgia and Georgia Tech basketball game. This Hall is perhaps the l cst building for its purpose on any campus in the South. It has a permanent seating capacity of four thousand. Three games of basketball may be played at the same time upon regulation sized courts. The greatest need at the present time is a modern concrete stadium. It is certain to conic in a few years. The Athletic Association of the University of Georgia was chartered in 1907. Since that date all athletics have been under a lioard of directors and have been managed in a business-like manner. Georgia has had five faculty chairmen of athletics: Dr. Charles Hcrty, I)r. A. II. Patterson, Col. E. L. Griggs, Prof. John Morris, and Dr. S. V. Sanford. The aim of the University of Georgia is to have athletics for all. For many years all southern colleges have spent too much money for the few specialties who did not need the training. The slogan now is “Athletics for All." With that end in view the board of Trustees in 1921 created the Department of Physical Education with Professor II. J. Stcgeman, Associate Professor, in charge. They went a step further and made athletics compulsory for all students in the freshman class. Later this work will be extended to include freshmen and sophomores. With the completion of memorial Hall in 1921, one of the most beautiful buildings on any campus, the University of Georgia is more nearly in a position than it has ever been to carry out its program of “Athletics for All."Don’t Let ’Em Down Ye, Jim 'Tims ic ii , waij up in the mountains Where the people lireil in content, Tor from the gay, gilded fountains— And the folk were honestly bent-Where there lired a freckled faced urchin Who dreamed of the land for away. And each eve you could find him perchin’ On a stile as he dreamed of the day When he'd sored enough of hit earnings To start on his college career To stutly anti ploy were the yearnings Of all of his dreams so dear. The day came -tintl lie went to college— .tickword, bashful and slim. As his mother said, “On git yer knowledge, lint don't let 'em iloicn ye, Jim!’' Jim’s first two years were the longest Hut he learned to study and play, .Inti soon he was one of the strongest Of the football men of the day! He bore his hardships in silence, Hut when he spoke, it was law! Tor the school answered quick in compliance And when he said. “.Yaw!" it teas “_Yaw!" The world was in deep melancholy With the game of the season begun. A thought of victory was folly— Tor that game could never be won! With the crucial moment defying. The ball was snapped to him, As a shrill voice seemed to be sighing, “Xow don’t let ’em down ye, Jim."' He fought through the line in a fury With the voice ringing still in liis ear— Like a lightning bolt in a hurry He left one by one in the rear! And he stepped to one side then the other Till the goat posts ceased to be dim. With the words on his lips of his mother “Xmc don't let ’em down ye. Jim!’’ He crossed the line, Imt the rheeting Was loud and made him a wake. And he saw his mother appearing In the door and gelling, "Land's sake! Wake np, an’ go to thel pasture Tur them vows go straight as a pin! Thet's th’ fifteenth time I’ve asked yer, So go, er I’ll down ye Jim!” I. Jl. Ghanatm.Demosthenian Officers l’KKSIDKXTS Homkk C. IShkhhawit............................................First Term H. L. I . Canton..............................................Second Term Caki.ton B. Coiuiitt...........................................Third Term SKCKKTAHIKS W. 'J'. Johnson (i. A. 1'lKKI.K . . S. I . Vanokvikni: . First Term Second Term . Third TermPhi Kappa Officers lMt KSIDKNTS T. F. Ghkkn...................................Fir I Term John Hosch...................................Second Term F. Kent.......................................Third Term SKC'KKTAIUKS R. L. Ku.» . E. Haoi.ku . Gwrxx Nixon First Term Sramd Term . Third TermEconomics Society Officers 1‘HKSIDKNTS 1). Tl’KXEK........................... 0. H. Hakek........................... M L. Stokes.......................... . First Term Second Term . Third Term I SIX It ETA RIFS Term c. K. Ckoi’cii Term J. TermAgricultural Club Officers PR KSIDRNTS It. H. . . . I. V. ClIANDl.KH . . . I,. II. Nr.i-sox . . . . SECRETARIES 11. It. Ott'EXS .... It. M. Middi.eton . . C. It. Gi.Aimi.v...........................................................Third Termr CCUB c HANDI " k ILSO TurkDebating Council )emo.-i thru ion H. C. Ebkriiahht C. V. Brown S. X. Cohrie Phi Kappa G. Tamakkrro T. F. Green U. I,. KrxisAgricultural Debating Council 1. V. Chairman I. V. CIIAXIII KK Cl.OVIS Tl'KK , . II. ClIAMNKKSr Anniversarians DKMOSTHKNIAN C. II. Coi.qriTT........................Ideal and Character Introdtiml liv Y. K. llargcrnn I'll I KAPPA T. F. Gmkkx......................Centralization in Government lntro luco l by I. I'. MyersonChampion Debate D K MOST 11 EX IA X VS. PHI KAPPA Subject: Resolved, Thai a hen-thirds majority of the Supreme Court of the United States should he necessary to declare an act of Congress unconstitutional. DEMOSTHEXIAN PHI KAPPA (Affirmative) I. V. Ci.ovis Turk (Xeyatire) A. J. Dornbiatt E. J.£ Intercollegiate Debate Srim:cT: Iteeolred, That the .Xational Prohibition A rt ehonh! be ft mended in Section I to define inloricatinff liquor a thovc containing 2.75 ter cent or more of alcohol Iter volume. NEC ATI V K Fkecman N. Jei.ks I. V. Chandler To debate VirginiaIntercollegiate Debate GEORGIA VS. SOl?TII CAROLINA Subject: Resole ed, That the Rational Prohibition Art should hr amended in Section I to define intoxicating liquors as those containing 2.7.5 per cent or more of alcohol per volume. AFFIRMATIVE Ciias. L. Gowex Tiros. F. Green Agricultural-Freshman Debate Subject: Resolved. That the Stale of Georgia should issue bonds to consummate xcithin twenty years a good-road program that xcill connect county seats. (Affirmative) H. S. AVofkord C. S. Smith (Negative) I« J. Stricki.ani Max HakdieChampion Debate COLLEGE OK AGRICULTURE VS. SCHOOL OK COMMERCE SriMKCT: Resolved, That the State Legislature xcas justified in failing to ratify the child labor amendment to the Federal Constitution. COLLEGE OK AGRICULTURE SCHOOL OK COMMERCE (Affirmative) {Negative) A. H. CiiAMHKBft Frank Wells J. II. Wilson- H. C. EbkrhardtJunior-Senior Impromptu Debate Subject: Unsolved. That the traditional three months summer vocation should be abolished from our educational system. DEMOSTHEN’IAN PHI KAI»I , (Affirmative) (Negative) R. I.. 1 . Caktek H. C. Erkriiardt C. G. Coi.qcitt C. I.. Gowkx I. II. Granatii J. H. Whioht T. I.. Green II. E. Smith E. J. Feii.kk I. P. Mykhsox A. J. Domnhi.att J. A. Hose j iCotton School Debate Scbjkct: llesolced, Thai the County Unit System should he adapted in Georgia as a basis for the public school administration and support. (Affirmatice) .J. U. ClIA.MHI.IS8 J. H. Wii.ron (.V eyatire) Ci.ovis Tnuc L. H. Xklsox Affirmative Won Junior Orators Y. K. Barokrox M. C. I.EVIE J. J. IIknnksskv A. II. Barham J. .. Giimx H. 1). ShattcckSophomore Debate Svhjkct: Resolved, That the Child Labor .Intendment to the Federal Constitution should be ratified by the (Heneral Assembly of fleoryia. DEMOSTH KN1A N (Xeyafire) J. R. Chambi.iss .1. A. Loxo PHI KAPPA (Affirmative) Robert Him. A J. Kinof.ry (’«. A PlKKLK Joiix Me Hex 7. ieI Agricultural Sophomore Debate Schjkct: It evolved, That it would he economy for the Georgia farmers to use the Airplane Method of dusting cotton for boll weevil control rather than other dusting methods. {Affirmative) (.Y egatire) O. B. IlroiiEs M. I.. Trkadwei.i. J. M. Kkitii 11. C. W11.1.1 A.'IS A Sophomore Declaimers Haiihy Dei.a.ney G. A. PlRKLE J. K. Cham hi. rss J. A. Loxo McWhihtek J. T. Rahin A. J. Kixc.ery Steve Ci.ay J. T. McKenzie Oke Hay’ I Freshman Debate Suuject: Resolved, Thai Georgia should role fifty million dollars for good roads. PHI KAPPA (Negative) T. St. John-A. BfSJi A. I-UNO DKMOSTHKNI AN (Affirmative) A. M. Gicxir.i.iAT S. P. Vaxdeviere F. J. SlIKAROL'SKFreshman Impromptu Debate SrxjKCTS Unsolved, That all I-'rex Inn on in (he V nicersity .1 haul (I be compelled to room in dormitories as soon as adequate accommodations can be provided, and that they should be required to be in their rooms by nine P. M. DKMOSTHFNIAN PHI KAPPA (Affirmative) (AVf atire) A. M. Gignii.i.iat F. Stkw.xmt F. H SllEAKOrSK A. Post It. Morris I.. S. P. Vaxdevirrk T. Tai.medge G. L. Kkex It. PaTTERSOXSl'MJRCT: Agricultural Intercollegiate Debate GEORGIA VS. ALBURN’ Resolved. That the Stole Legislature tcos justified in failing to ratifg the child labor amendment to the constitution. NEGATIVE . II. Wiuox G. F. Wii.kyStaff First Term John D. Ai.lkn........................................................Editor Marvin O’Nbai...............................................Associate Editor Second Term Marvin O'Nkal I. H. Granatii Tom Gkav . . John Hoecii Cart. Griffin . .............Editor , . Managing Editor . . Associate Editor . Easiness Manager Circulation ManagerDR. FOSTER P rer . POPULAR SPEAKER Kappa Kappa Kappa Pa ®t)e l eb anb placfe NEWTON BAKER HERE T THE ©EQRSfA CRACKER H0 The Georgia Cracker Staff Lkstkk Hahorktt........................................Editpr-iti-Chitf Hanky L. Tayi.on.....................................Huniuesx M nia r J. K. rt Editor STAFF Pkooy Bakkkkdai.k I. 11. Gkanath .John Taijafkhho S. Y. Tl’PPER, III G. S. Johnson . John 1). Hl'SIN'KSS STAFF V. G. Tai.iakkhko A. II. Parham J. H. Maddox Jt’N’IOK STAFF I.011NAINK Jakhki.i, Hiiktham S. Gkohgk H. Kiciitkh Tracy Cahr M. I). Wkavkk a. 11. Hardy ClKCl’LATION DKPAKTMKNT Guay Ashton Yaknkdok J. Toi.i.ivmt W’bbb, Munmjer Tom Talmadck The Agriculturist Staff Ow»:n K. (Jay.........................................E(Iitor-in-Chiff ,J. V. Wkmb................................................A ocittte Editor F. C. I)ni:xki.......................................tutorialr Editor Ci.ovis Tckk.......................................Itaxiae Mtnwi rr Fiossik Hairston Katsb Harris •I. C. .Morkoock The Georgia Glee and Instrumental Club UK l )2.3 Glee Club wits a bit late iu starting but with no ill results to the quality of tlie show. For it is the general opinion that tin-work of the singers and the musicians is a good bit above the average. The try-outs were held at the first part of the year and there were many contestants: forty-three of the men were able to weather the storm, and the whole number were of first rank. When regular practice started, the work was swift and strenuous, the capable leaders putting forth every effort, and with the complete cooperation of the entire personnel the acts were welded into splendid shape. The singers of the Club were exceptionally good. The -solo work of Minor Wheaton (Leader) using "Georgia." composed by his mother, was the outstanding feature. While the solos of Prof. Walker. Marion Stokes, Bill Kvlcr and John Pendergrast were greatly appreciated and the singers deserve much credit. The Instrumental Club, was under a handicap due to the loss of nmnv of its old members but the new ones put forth strenuous efforts and the result was great, the work was very praiseworthy and surpassed the ones of previous years. The comedy skit was the best in college circles. This skit was written by Chubby Allen (President). His work was unsurpassable and with the aid of Kotcli Mcll, Buck Wesley, Hawkeve Stokes and members of the chorus, pleased greatly the many audiences it was given before. The Bull Dog Orchestra was proclaimed the best in many years, and was a very large part of the Club. The Rosary, as a feature piece, won special favor. The Georgia Four, composed of Prof. Walker, DcBlois Millcdgc. John Pendergrast and I.ester Hargrett proved a musical treat in real harmony. All in all the entire organisation seems to be of a type and quality approved and appreciated by the music and fun lovers of the state. The efforts and conduct of the boys are highly appreciated and commended by the many supporters of the University.Glee and Instrumental Club OFFICERS OF TUB Cl A II I.eRoy Ai.i.kx .........................................President -Minok Wheaton...................................Lender (Hee Club James Harley................................Lender Mandolin Club I.ecu's Lamar....................................Ilwtineee Manager •IEI.LY Rogers.........................A.i i tant Iluxinexs Manager Max Oi.ivek.............................■Ixxi.itant lluxinexs Manager PERSONNEL Tom Goodwin Hour. Thompson Oessie Miller William Bacghx Harold Hancock Howard Ken non L. G. Stancii. Gordon Wheaton Twinkle Stark Phok. Walker L. C. Randall Jimmy Calhoun Jack Taylor John Pkxdergnast C CEB A LI. G1I.UKRT DeMI.OIS MILI.EDGE Inman Brandon Rili.y Glen Philip Mclherin Freeman Jei.ks Alec Hush W. Lipscomb M. I. pRISANT I F.STER HaRORRTT Ckas. Morris Bill Kylkk L. H. Hilton Roy Johnson Biidie Manucy Cooper Powers Marion Stokes F.NI) MBN Chubby Allen Buck Wesley Kotch Mkll Hawkkyf. Stokes FACULTY John Wade B. A. LoweThalian Club Roll Bradley Johnson' M. Green yield Hoy Johnson Allen Posit B. I,. Patterson V. K. Hanaknox C. B. Smith William Tate Wii.i.iam Felton Wll.I.IAM HOWARDS Wiii.iam Mixxicii Hoiieht Patterson H. I.. P. Carter Tiios. St. John John Peniiergrast P. W. Ghiffitii U. Gkiffin Sahaii Maddi'X John Hoscii ClU'BBY AlI.EX Andrkw Kixgery H. H. Glenn David Sxei.lixc Cooper Powers Jack Taylor Kdoik Maxucy I« G. Star Tom Goocii tut B. Smith Freeman Jelks Alton Hoscii Annie I.ayrie Wieks Mary Hai.i. Wyoi.ine Hester Karen Lester Sarah Brown Alice Howland Virginia Brown Olive Qcili.ian MaHIK 'llRRKTS Him Conyers Helen McDormand Ann Mohan Francis Hcrhard Dorothy Dhiskei.i. Harry Middlehrooks Jcdson B. Smith A. A. Marshall Tom M. Close Lester IIarghett Morris Stokes John McKenzie Heksiiai.i. Smith McWiiiiiter Tkaxy Haxdaii. Charles Morris Hoy Johnson I,. H. Helton Carlton Mki.l Dorothy MohanThalian Club Officers IIaiihy Middi.kmiiooks....................................................President Jnwox 1C Smith............................................ ... Jfusiness ManagerGirls’ Glee Club Motto: To make flood iiiHfic pofndor and pofuthtr niHxir flood. MFMHKKS Fegoy I . Hake it Feoc.y I’. Barksdale Mildred M. Boij;y Ki.izabktii K. Bondikant Hi.YTIIK I). lil'R NETT ISlcma IS. Fi’.nkknsti:in-Tommie I,. Hailey Zona Z. Hamilton Fixjheno: F. J .ester Dorothy D. Levy Sara S. Maddox Kathleen K. Merry Dorothv I). Moran Margarktiik M. Morris H. McDohman Virginia V. Norton Rvelyx K. O’Qrixn Celia C. Ferry Kvelyn K. Ferry Sara S. Stewart Iona K. Stkatss i-ii.i.ian 1,. Vai e Annie I,. Cartleixie Jri.iA Cook M. Cook Alenk Kits Winifred Fowler Ki.i .ahetii Head Annktti: Maiiar ;nn Gloria Miller Marie Mobley Tessie Mobijsy Hetty Morton Olive Qitli.iax It ITT 11 ItlCII ARDS Kosei.i.e Rosenthal Alice Rowland Martha Smith Mavkelie Stith Sara Tkkraoano Ki.izauetii Kennedy I,orise Hai.kCo-Ed Glee Club DIRECTORS: Mrs. Mayo McKay...................................................Untie Miss Huuia FYnkkxstkix..........................................Poncing OFFICERS: Dorothy Morax.................................................President Kvki.yx Furry............................................Vice-President Ki.ixahktii Bon i) in a xt....................................Secretary Mujjrko Bulky.................................................Treaturer Hki.kx Me 1)orman.............................................Librarian Loose Balk..................................................iccompanistY.M.CA 1025Mkmokiai M ai I Drtlirnlnl to I hr Mrvinri of .Wilivr Ucrnr . I r!l 21 . In IIon. .Yrtploii l . Ilnkrr iTo the Class of 1925: L’RING tlie prist four years you have helped your Alum Mater maintain a high standard in her many departments. In one of these departments—THK RESERVE OITTCEHS’ TRAINING CORPS —you have seen great improvement. There has been a greatly increased interest in the Course of Military Science and Tactics and a letter understanding of its purposes, which are two-fold: it not only trains our young men for leadership in time of war, but it helps prepare them for the responsibilities and duties of citizenship in time of peace. Roth purposes are equally important. History gives ns many examples of fearful losses in blood and treasure because of the incompetency of untrained officers. We need go no farther in order to convince an intelligent man or woman that well trained officers are needed to command and lead our emergency soldiers. The Class of 1925 has had a large part in placing “Georgia” at the top in R. O. T. C. activities. The year 1921 saw her placed on the War Department’s list of “Distinguished Colleges’’ and with the interest now being manifested, we are very confident of maintaining that distinction for the present year. We feel tlmt the entire student body has had a share in this achievement, for even those not in the R. O. T. C. Advanced Course, have given us their friendly cooperation and moral support. As further evidence of the high standing of our R. O. T. C. Unit it may be well to say that at least six of this year’s graduating class have been offered Commissions in the Regular Army or Marine Corps without other than a physical examination. You have reason to he proud of this, for your class is the first of the “Red and Black” to have this honor. I congratulate you. Very sincerely, James E. Ware, Lt.-Col. U. S. A. Retired P. M. S. T.back'The Scabbard and Blade Coi.oxki. Wake W. E. Bass Major Whitney 0. E. Gay Captain Bachman J. Bishop Captain Gerfkn G. F. Sl.AIT.HTKR Captain Wai.ton J. II. Hotcii Captain DeI.ancton R. T. Scoooi ns F. A. Okk C. A. Curtis It. J. Richardson E. Beer J. II. Hancock W. H. Veaie F. N. Richards C. II. Baker R. F. Brown T. E. Evitt J. W. Tatcm I). W. Rythkr, Jr. W. i . Sewei.i, I). I„ CI A) I'DRegimental Headquarters it. o. t. c. UNIVFItSITV or GKOItGIA I92J-25 (i. F. Si. a on iitkk...................................Colonel •T. Hakoi.d Hancock............................Ijicult'iuntl Colon 'I SI’ONSOHS Karkn F.kstkh Norma Ci.aihk F’ahkkh Kstki.i.k Madkmxk GhkknW'ai.tkk K. Skwki.i. . K. Bass . . Haikokd F. Brow.v . Josrpic B. Mostki.i.ak ............Adjutant Intelligence Officer 1 1011 and Training . . Supply Officer Thomas D. Mahk: A. G. Wootkn Color Sergeant Color SergeantHeadquarters Infantry Battalion John H. Hoscm. Jh. JAj jor Ckari.ks I!. Hakkk First l.ieutenant AdjutantHeadquarters Cavalry Squadron ItoHKMT J. ItlCllAHDSO.V..... T. H. WlllTKIlKAI)........... Joiiy M. Day................. ( IIAKI.KS A. Bickkrstakk .... (». It. KaXIMII.PU........... ■.................................Major ....................Captain—Adjutant ....................First Lieutenant ...............Second Lieutenant—.s'. O. ........................Seryeant MajorCompany “A” Officers Dwioht Rytiikk. ,Ih...........................................C i dain Ei.izahktii M. Boxih'hant. Athens, Cla............................S ton nor J. V. Tati i..............................................Firnl Liemennui Maiii.ox C. CIahhktt.......................................Second lieutenant Frank M. Yorxo.............................................Second Lieutenant IIouack I). SiiAvrrcK.......................................First Sergeant SERGEANTS Bkki.axd, 1)an S. Fi.anaoan, Thomas C. FeKKIXS, II. R. Bennett, A i.tus R. COR FOR ALF Amrcionhik, S. IS. Harman, C. E. Bagwki.1., .1. E. I.KV1K, M. c. Brown, Lewis F. Owkns, H. B. I'SIIKH. H. A. •I ON vs, V. W. Fannino, .1. VCompany “A" Infantry Ai.i’kieni), E. li. SHIXWAI.I., c. . Bhanti.ev, M. A. Brice, Walter Bci.i.aho, W. I). Cari.tox, H. Casey, H. E. Clarke. U. E. Coi.lier, M. H. Cook, W. A. Ccllcm, II. C. Dart, J. M. DeFore, Ellis Dormixy, J. H. Dux WOODY, D. Elkins, J I,. Elmore, T. H. Estes, R. E. Flesiiman, W. S. Forrester, J. W. Frost, M. C. CA DEI'S Fcli.ii.oye. W. T. GlOX II.I.1AT. J. M. Gracey. ft. H. (iRAIIAM, J. F. (IltIKMTII, J. II. Halley, N I,. Harman, C. C. Hari kk, I,. II. Hart, D. It. Hay, I. K. Hirscii, J. W. Hcoiies, O. E. Jackson, E. II. Joiner, W. E. I.a no, B. S. I .EVERETT, C. II. Lewis, K. B. Mai.avis, Georoe Marlatt, II. B. Martin, C. V. Martin, J. B. Mathews. James McDonald, A. J. McDonald, F. B. McElveex, W. II. Oi l ! EC, .1. C. Maine, T. M. Hamsey, W. L. It knee ok, Jack Hooehs. J. M. Sams, Frank Shiver. I. M. Stkei.e, V. S. Tai.madge, C. W. Talmadok, T. It. 1 ATK, A. C. Thurmond. J. Treadwell, M. I.. Ward, G. W. Waters, M. It. Weatherly, M. K Wood, J. G. Company “B” Officers Owex £. Gay............................................................Captain Marie Hodges, l.og.tnsville, Cm........................................Sponsor George M. Gierke.............................................First Lieutenant Frederick C. Drexei.........................................Second Lieutenant Howard V. Howards..........................................Second Lieutenant J. R. Johnson...............................................Second Lieutenant James L. Gkikkin.............................................First Sergeant SHUGEANTS Fanning, James C. Hand, V. B. Hooper, C. II. Wychb, M. H. COR BORAHS Aiken, Harry S. Mayoood, F. Coii.k. James M. Him., Robert I). Forbes. W'ai.tkm T. Johnson, Wii.i.iam T. Wii.kinson, II. N. Hcggins, Wii.i.iam C. Johnson, John Jones, Rai.ihi K.Company “B” Infantry CADETS Allen. I C. Johnson, I). B. Roberts, J. M. . Branyan, 1). 1.. Kelly, C. W. Robinson, G. II. Brooks, J. M. Kune, V. A. SlIKPPARD, J. C. Brown, H. H. I.oyu:ss, A. S. Sl.APPEY, R. A. Brock. J. W. Meaokrs, A. V. Smith, C. B. CHAPPELL, It. A. Miller, 1). P. Smith, H. 15. Cnuns, J. J. Minor, It. H. Stanford, J. W. Coi.UNS, I). McMiciiakl. W. S. Stan fob d, I K., Me. N’abers. M. L. Stovall, J. T. CULPEPPER, G. II. Neal, G. H. Sitker, C. A. Cl'RKTON, FHKD Newton, E. 1). Temples, I.. G. Foy, William H. Nicholson, F. II. Thomas, C. W. Garrktt, It. L. Nix, Reuben K. Van iik Viere, S. B. Gaston, S. R. Orsini, F. M. Veale, T. M. Gilbert, F. H. Owens, V. D. Walters, T. G. Gross. 0. S. Barker, A. M. Watkins, R. M. Hahiiix, J. L. Powell, W. H. Watson, F. M. Harwell, H. R. Race, G. A. Whitehead, H. J. Hinton, A. H. Randall, L. C. Williams, F. H. Wight, W. B.Company “C” Officers Troy E. Kvitt............................. Marik Tvrnipskkd, Griffin, Gu............. David I,. Ci.ovii, Jh..................... I,vats H. Neksox.......................... T. S. Hvsski.i........................» . . James l« Forbes........................... SKKGEANTS BrRROcom, John II. Crenshaw, I . I,. Fitzpatrick, Hkxry H. J. M. ..................Captain ................. Sponsor .......First Lieutenant . . . . Second Lieutenant ........Second Lieutenant ............First Sergeant Ham., Frank If. Nki-sox, W'ii.i.iam (). I’arsons, I.yman COU FOB A I.S Adekiioi.u, Herman H. Boyd, James E. Dees, John K. Green, John L. Jones. Gkoroe AV. I .a no, Gaines B. Mauldin, John A. Howi.and, Grayson C. Company “C” Infantry Karrs, .T. T. If kick. Hoiikkt S. Rhiscoe, P. N. .Ik. Brock. W. H. Candler, G. I. Candler, W. A. Cathey, Hicks Ciiai.kek. F. M. Clahk. K. M. CoHNETT, If. .1. Donaldson, K. F. Di'-vs, Pat Eubank, X. If. Fki.tox, William Fi.emixc, W. F. Flowers, J. c. Fkaix. W. J. Grey, W. J. Harbcck, .1. If. Hakmox, J. F. CADETS Harris, G. T. Heaoarty, P. Hey max, .1. K. .Jemkiss, A. F. Johnson, I). V. Langford, Avery Lewis, J. H. Lipscomb, W. G. I A)KEY, H. M. Martin, C. E. Morrison, H. .1. McAfee, If. If. McKe.mie, Marvin M cl A iron i.ix, C. K. McKee, Bruce Oliver, G. M. Oxford. W. I). Parker. A. If. Preston, C. M. Pryor. J. G. Youxo, W. H. Kackley, If. K. Radford, Garland Kay, Thomas S. Roberts, J. R. Roi.i.ixs, E. L. Rollins, J. D. Rosen, S. F. Searorx, R. I). Simmons, K. If. Smith, U. H. Sparrow, J. F. Tebkac, E. E. Ti-lley, G. E. Turk, J. M. Turner, H. J. If. Walker, Walter W. Ward. W. A. Warren, W. P„ Jr. Willis, C. H. Wilson, L. M.Company “D” Officers William II. Vkauc.................................................Captain Fraxces Waltox. Augusta, Gn.......................................Sponsor Henry W. Powers..........................................First Lieutenant Wii.uam K. 11 cm i’11keys...............................Second Lieutenant J. C. M OR cock.........................................Second Lieutenant David S. Campbell.........................................First Sertjeant SERGEANTS Baroeron, Yewi.y E. Berry, Joseph W. Cochran, J. S. Ci'RRan, Jack Davis, Douglas, L. Gcess, Joe 1 . Hardman, Wii.uam H. Hay, James W. COB POP AES Bacon, Deverecx, Jr. Hahi.ow, John It. Camp, Ernest, Jr. Johnson, G. S. England, Baxter Strickland, IIcnter A. Vason, Cornelius, Jr.Company “D” Infantry • CADF.TS Armstrong, V. B. Hand. C. V. Reeves, H. Y., A. S. Harris. Hkrsciiki. B. Ridgeway, II. D. Bradley. H. .1. Hikes, J. S., C. W. Brasei.tox, H. H. Hodges, V. L. Sherman, 1). M. Bridges. J. I,. Hoi.i.ts, It. F. Stanch., G. B. Bl'lE, WlM.IAM Hortox, S. S. Stegall, J. II. BuRDETT, T. P. Joiner, O. C. Stone, G. H. C. Catron, W. F. Kendrick, T. C. Strickland, J.. J. Cheek, B. F. I A XGSTOX, K. H. SrnicKi.ER. C. W. Cooper, M. M., Jr. f.Arxirs. J. K. Tarver, M. Cm Jm. Crawford, A. H. Leavv, (’. H. Thomas, Robkht C'rittv.xpen. A. I.. Maddox, G. I. Thompson, It. S. Dali.19, L. W. Mow, .1. It. Tiii'rmoxd, Jack Davis, J. U. Ml’XX, I .ESI EY Tucker, L. O. Davis, Kenxox McEi.roy, C. It. Yarxer, ii. M. Ooi.vix. .1. T. Nunn ally, C. B. Walton, J. H. Kstkoff, H. B. Oliver, W. W. Wofford, II. S. Fhikh, W. It. Pritchard, G. B. WOODDALL, J.. F. Garrard, J. A. Gignii.i.iat, . M. It. f .ix, J. L. Youngblood, It. II., Jr.Company “E” Officers Joseph K. Bishop......................................................Captain Miss Katici.kkn Mknny. Athens. On.....................................Sponsor Thomas I.. Ai.Nrrr..........................................First Littitenant John B. M adihix.......................................................Second Lieutenant Wn.liam T. Ti'CKkr..........................................First Senjeant Kain. 'r. G. Dow i.ino. J. I.. Hrcri.KY. M. 1). Kingkry. A. J. SERGEANTS Tiiakpk, Okie N CORPORALS Wki.i.% Frank P. C. II. SlKMONS, G. B. Find key, K. F.Company “E” Infantry CADETS Baird. W. A. Keen, G. I.. ItllYNE, W. I . Bradwbll, S. D. Kkxxox. II. T. Sai.a. W. I,. Bryant, W. M. Kersii. 1). It. Sei.max, T. H. Davis. J, P,. Kixg. C. J. Stephens, It. F. Dowjs, 0. R. ErFFI.ER, I.. It. Stewart, G. Ii. Goonsox, E. D. I .ITTI.R, A. I.. Thomas. Hfe, Jr. Goodwin, T. W. l.ITTI.K. C. I). Thomas, It. D. Graham, E. W. Moore, V. L. Tanner, It. K. Griffith, 1 . W. I,. I . Walker. T. B. Hardy, B. II., Jr. Murpiiky, K. L., J. W. Harvey, T. J., Jr. McCarty, F. U. Weaver, M. D. Huff, Oi.ix MoCutciieox, ('. I). West, II. II. Jordan, J. H. Jr. McTiouk, K. K. Williams, II. C. Krating, I J. Nash, T. A. Woods. 0. C. Woodward, W. D.Troop “A” Officers J vow IX Reek.....................................................Captain Alice Rowland, Athens, (la........................................Sponsor Leo Belcher...............................................First JAeutenant Paul N. Richards........................................Second Lieu tenant Lamar Si.kogr............................................Second Lieutenant M. I. Phisant..............................................First Seri eant SERGEANTS Okay, T. S. IIeiindox, E. M. Maw, A. E. Barnett. S- T. Boi.axd, F. K. Geiteut, J. It. Jones, It. M. CORPORA Ii? Oil AM BUSS, J. It. Perky, J. K. Thomson, T. !•'. Van IIol'tkn, J. G. Lewis, V. F. Luc key, J. C. Miller, I). E. ITroop “A” Cavalry CADETS Bailey, J. E. Bishop, C. 11. Bolev, J. O. Bowkij, J. I). Bkadderry, It. Bush, Alex Crawford, J. H. Elrod, 11. T. Eve, J. H. Jr. Fi.oki-.nck, G. E., It. 11. Greenfield, 1). Hardie, M. M. IIanman, G. I... .Ik. Hoi.dkk, M. It. Houston, A. B. Hunter, F. C. Jester, J. C., .Th. Johnson, Daniei. Johnson, J. E. Lund, Adolph Masskk. ' ,. A. Moore. Harry Osteen, A. J. Barker. W. K. Patterson, It. I.. Randolph, II. R ATCLIFFE, H. E. ItoilERTS, NV. 1). SlIEAROUSK, F. II. Shepard, Kirk Smalley. J. J.. Smith. C. R. Smith, E. L. Snej.i.ino, J. R. Spiers, P. M. Stewart, F. H. St. John, T. F. Strickland, W. L. Walden, S. C. Weed, H. I)., Jr. Wheeler. G. W.Troop “B” Officers ClIAHI.KS A. CrKTIS . . . Ckija Hanky. Sale City. (la. Roy T. Scoot, ins........... Ekxkst I,. Griggs, Jn. . . Hvou S. Stani.fy . . . . It IC'll AND G. Mixtkn . . . ..........Captain ......... Sponsor . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . . First Sergeant SERGEANTS Bishop, G. N. Honnkr. .1. C. ('akgii.i, G. S. Fkfdkrick, H. .. CORPi Bait.un. ,T. Brandon, W. I. Long. .J. A. Gi.adin. C. B. Myersox, f. P. Orr, D. M. Sxki.i.ixo. A. M. I.S Magl’ikk, R. Mixxich, W. R. Pn.i.KN, J. B.Troop “B” Cavalry CADETS A niierson, M. F. Ashford. (1. W. Butch. H. I.. Boatwright, M. G. Box dura xt. J. I Brantley, I . M. Biiowx, S. T. Cmrk, H. H. C'oijjiikck. N. Daniel, V. II. Epps, Scott Fixcher, U. W. Fowijer, .1. K. Hobart, (’. I). I, J. C. Kelley, J. T. Kenney, Caw hence Levy, M. H. Matiikxy. J. T. Matthews, W. K. Merritt. S. M. Morton, G. D. Mokkis, S. F. McGee, Gordox H. Wilson. E. B. Nbvix. J. B.. Jr. Newton, A. B. Owens. S. A. Barker. D. C. Patterson, IE I. Pearce. W. W. PlRKI.E, G. A. Post, A. W. Pot xn, E. A. Hiciiteh, Ci. H. Hoy a i., G. W. Scoggins, B. T. Scirrr, W. T. Sikes, K. F. Si MON ton . F. H. Simpson, A. W., Jr, Smalley, W. A. Sphoull, J. F. Storks, U. F. Tal.madge, II. E. Thomas, Goss Thompson. F. M. Thompson, J. B. Touchstone, J. F. Walker, J. W. Troop “C” Officers Fred V. Ohr Alio: Howland. tliens, David L. Ernest . . . . Hoiikkt H. McRae . . . SKHGKANTS Manxes. J. M. Brin, A. Moss, W. It. Hoi.i,IdaY, 11. C. Power, J. P. Siieklock, C. W. Temples, J. ]l. CORPOR A IS Brady, R. 1). K. V. Keith, J. M. Hoixison, C. S'. Marsh, R. P. Moore, R. I,. Yorxo, V. 1).Troop “C” Cavalry CADETS Eauek, Eitei. Eeasley, J. C. Eeckton, W. Eoyett, IC. S. Broadnax, J. K. Burns, H. L. CaSSKI-S, T. M. Cook, T. I). Crouch, J. C. CumMixo, E. P. Downs, R. C. Downs, R. H. EI.MOTT, C. X. Freeman, R. E. Fi.-i.tox, A. K. Fi'hse, S. S. Gowbn, G. W. Grim, Wai.teii Heard, R. W. Herndon, H. II. Herndon, J. E. Hinscii, Morris Johnston, J. L. Wright. W. D Lanier, J. 1C. Morris, R. J. McOoxnei.i.. H. E. McNeim., J. K. McWiurtkk, O. M., J. C. Paine, II. A., J. W. Physic, T. M. Richards, C. E. Sams, A. D. Scroggs, G. E. Sl.ATER, R. W., H. G. Story, H. K. Storey, M. Thomson, R. P. Varnedoe, A. G. Mining, J. E. Watson, H. E. Wheaton. G. D. White, J. F. White him., II. E.R. O. T. C. Band H. T. Dottery, Instructor Kelly, Evorst, Julius Mohhis, Charles E. McKenzie, John T. Poe, Harry Ruffin, Lewis H. Smith, J. Raymond Snow, Asbury D. Stanch., H. Luke Stark. Lewis G., John B. Talley, William K. Thomas, Maurice C. Walker, William W. Arernatiiy, John 1). A re nowitch, Hilliard Rkacham, J. G. Hicham, R. K. Binfohd, F. G. Birch more, Harrison H. Bohanan, Samuel C. Cothran, Wm. T. Drew, Jesse W, Fanning, Joe F. Galkin, H. Goddard, George A. Hen ness y, John J. Johnson. Roy ■ IHI 11111 I I I 11II I i i. 11 •Editorial THE INEVITABLE TRIUMPH OF HOCUS-POCUS Besides the Bunk-worshiping ignoramus who has been taken fatally by the Gullibility Complex, we have a side-show of fanatical extremists who destroy progress cither by ignorant enthusiasm or by ignorant prejudice. One is influenced by Bunk as much as the other. He is either the Enfant Terrible of the immediate locality or else he is an out-and-out conservative who has a creepy notion that some obscure deity will jump out of the clouds and strike him into eternal oblivion if he dares to have a modern thought. Here our esteemed hero, Bunk, basks in the open sunshine of traditional bliss and murmurs a soft guffaw up his flowing sleeve at the various imbecilities. Follow the types again for a moment. NO. 16. THE EVOLUTIONIST. He has a splendid time ridiculing the Adamites and has utmost faith in a certain type of monkey. He has read several chapters on this subject, written by notoriously popular writers, and considers that enough to style himself an authority. He has a great enthusiasm over botanical and genet-ical development and wishes he had had time to have taken a course. But if you refer to monophyletic origin, he promptly tells you1 that he doesn't think a man ought to have more than one wife. NO. 17. THE ADAMITE. Suitable material for investigation of the fear complex. He knows Genesis by heart and considers every word a revelation. He uses Bryan’s “In His Image” as his text and defends all the principles of fundamentalism. He is often sincere, and for that reason is rather harmless. NO. 18. THE CONFORMIST. He blames it all on his undisputable diplomatic genius. He has joined enough clubs to know which side of his bread is smeared with imitation butter. The farther he goes, the more he becomes influenced by Bunkish inclinations until finally, he believes everything he sees and hears. He’s such a diplomat, you know. NO. 19. THE CONSTRUCTIVE CRITIC. He has a barrel-full of impractical advice which he scatters to the winds, and unheeding ears, with the intoxicated abandon of a Healer. He is only tolerated by his own type. NO. 20. THE BAI) BOY. He sins to get his name in the newspapers. He enters the fun with a well-practiced horse-laugh of abandon and swears that he will have a brilliant red nose before he is forty. He is a connoisseur of filth and thinks that the Pulitzer prize was once awarded to the author of 'Confessions of a Nun.” NO. 21. THE REFORMER. He has a haunting suspicion that someone is having a good time. NO. 22. THE ARTIST. After submitting a dozen or so hopeless sketches to the Cracker all of which have been rejected, he informs the Editor that they have been accepted by Life and Judge. A RAMBLING DICTIONARY OF BUNKISH TERMS HONOR: A meaningless recognition which is sought and attained by intel- lectual cripples, (e. i. The degree of honor is determined by a graduated scale which takes into consideration the number of organizations one belongs to.) BOLSHEVIK: Anyone who doubts anything. PLEASURE: A bottle of diluted potash and a U-drive-it. PATRIOTISM: A feeling evolved by one preferring what he is accustomed to.■ ; r H i»A- xsw-r. ;v SHiVNV t ir»i - VXOOA y Min .,Who Was That Lady I Saw You With Last Night? Extra KAPPA KAPPA KAPPA KI.AHUEH Extraordinary Okkiciai. Our,ax or the Kappa Kappa Kappa I'ratkhxity EDITORIAL The Imperial Gizzard of the Kappa Kappa Kappa Fraternity addressed over fifteen million members over the radio last night. "Ladies and gentlemen.” lie said. “I come to warn you that strange things have come to happen. Strange things, yea, indeed..... “A year ago today 1 met the sweetest little woman in the world. There she is in the upper left hand corner. Give her the once over hoys and see if you wouldn't have done all I did. “To this little woman, ladies and gentlemen. I attribute all my success to Miss Cuspidora Jones. (Applause). I asked her to receive me in the holiest sort of matrimony even for better or for less and she consented. "Gawd hut I was happy. So the first thing I did was to go home and tell my wife about it. Hut as my wife has always been a stubborn sort, she did not seem very enthusiastic to share my happiness. “And to make a long story short. Gawd took my little Cuspidora! (Applause) He swooped right down and took her up. “How I loved my little Cuspidora! How I missed her. (Laughter). Hut do you know what I believe. Indies and gentlemen? Do you know what I believe; “i believe that my wife did the right thing in shooting her. She was shot and thereafter for six months I was half shot twice daily so we had a great thing in common. A real sublimation for our love. We were both completely shot for six months. Wasn't it wonderful? Can you imagine. What? "Ladies and gentlemen, there is a moral to this little editorial speech that I am giving before the millions who admire me. and I want to see who can guess it. "Heing as I have no way of finding out just what it is, I will leave it to your imaginations and bid you a fraternal farewell. Ah—doo! Ah—doo!”March of Events Compiled by The Kappa Kappa Kappa Secret Service Department September 20. School opens. Bill Tate on hand. September 21. Registration continues. Nobody registers. September 22. Doctor Hawk-eye Stokes and Doctor George Dean, Professors of Geography, heave into town like a March blast. September 23. Broke club holds its first meeting. Harry Middlebrooks in the chair. September 25. September 28. September 29. September 30. Freshman Buck Wesley calls on Louise. Student Clowncil gets into full swing with a liquor party. Freshman night. Sophomores conspicuous by their absence. Y. M. C. A. launches campaign. Net results $2.34. October 1. Charlie Gowen arrives. Great rejoicing in the halls of Lambda Chi Alpha. October 2. Heinie Heckman cuts classes and entertains his lady friend with a picnic. October 6. Kappa Kappa Kappa Fraternity installs its Old College Chapter. Mysterious doings in Count Granath’s room. October 8. Sarah Matthews is seen walking. October 10. Scoutmaster DeLangton two-by-fours his way into the hearts of the military department. October 12. John D. Allen and Lester Hargrett plot against the peace and safety of the Democratic whites. October 13. Lester Hargrett has something to say about graft. October 15. John D. Allen has something to say about the same thing. October 16. Jelly Jelks and Ponzi Perry seriously consider selling out to the swamps. October 19. Scoutmaster DeLangton appears as. the hero of an anonymous epic. October 25. Yale football conches endeavor to repair their shattered team. November 2. Ozzie Bie buys Bill Tate a dope. November 8. W. T. Forbes entertains his friends of twenty-five years’ standing with a good old fashioned hand-shaking orgy. “When you want anything big, boys, just call on old W. T.” And you won’t get it, by heck. November 11. Colonel Ware pee-rades his wooden soldiers. Thank God for the Navy! November 15. Mell Dowdy fails to parade the campus displaying the titles of a dozen books under her arm. November 17. “Cotch” Mell actually seen on the campus. Report has it that he attended a class. November 19. Quentin Davidson contemplates suicide. “I ain’t never got no marks lessern 95 and this 85 makes me cry.” November 22. Charlie Gowen, Lester Hargrett and Bill Taliaferro visit Brenau College in interest of the Georgia Cracker. November 23. Kappa Kappa Kappa has an initiation on Grant Field, Atlanta. Count Granath feels at home and sets the neophytes up to a dope. Thanksgiving Day. Georgia students hit Birmingham flushed and leave broke. November 27. Doctor White attends an educational meeting in Savannah. He takes four suit cases with him. December 1. Student Clowncil entertains informally. Hawk-eye Stokes is the charming host.December 5. Doctor Puny Brooks exhibits his Oxford photographs and makes a speech. Seventeen students were heard later to swear that they would not go to Oxford on a bet. December 8. Professor Thomas McElmurry Close, the Bemustached and Hard-boiled, gets surprisingly bad and flunks a Freshman. He is afterwards very proud of himself. December 10. Freshman asks Dr. Brooks if he might be Doctor Stokes. December 12. Irate purchaser of “Magazines and Magazine Makers ’ attempts to assassinate Professor John Drewry at lonely spot on the road between Winder and Bogart. Bootleggers lay in their Christmas supply. S. V. Sanford proposes that all athletes be taken into Phi Beta December 15. December 17. Kappa. December 18. December 19. Professor Red Baker lectures his classes for the entire period. Dean Dudley kisses all the Co-Eds good-bye. They pull his whiskers and cry on his shoulder. December 21. Chubby Allen, Lester Hargrctt, and Charley O’Byme run the Central of Georgia train to Macon. January 2. School opens. Phi Beta Kappa aspirants only are on hand. January 5. The remainder of the students arrive. January 7. Bob Segrest and Hawk-eye Stokes return from New York where they hob-nobbed around with Coles Phillips’ hosiery model. They said that Greenwich Village was the same old Greenwich Village. January 9. Marie Turnipseed receives a 97 in Latin and cuts Billy Hooper’s acquaintance. January 12. Co-Ops ends its fiscal year. Pete Stevens pays himself dividends and bonus and plans another trip to England. January 15. Scott Holland, John Wade, Forrest Cumming, Bobby Park, Ed Everett, and the other faculty shieks entertain the Lucy Cobb student body. Pete Stevens wore an English-cut Tuxedo. Look out, Johnny Wade, you old cute devil you. January 17. The Georgia Cracker seriously considers going into receivership. Teddy Walker, Hcinie Heckman, and Lester Hargrett hold numbers of heated conferences. January 19. Count Granath retires at 10 o’clock. Old College suspects the end of the world. January 20. Denmark. January 22. January 25. Buck Wesley leads an insurrection against Pistil, the Prince of Old Hickory Dean and Pistil Jenkins break off diplomatic relations. R. L. P. Carter washes his hands of politics, now and forever, world without end. January 27. Dorothy Moran makes her debut as comedienne in “Once in a Blue Moon.’’ January 30. February 2. months. February 5. Bill Tate defends the Stupid Clowncil against the onslaughts of wickedness. The Ag students swallow his high-flown and sweet mush. February 8. Goober Pendergrast attends a class on this date. February 12. Donny Owens appears in smoked glasses. Scandal at the State Normal. John Wesley hides out for three days. Evelyn O’Quinn attends Sigma Nu dance. She dates up for threeFebruary 1G. Earl Watson appears in smoked glasses. February 17. Gridiron Club holds its initiation. February 26. Bill Taliaferro runs short on cigarettes. Lambda Chi House. Financial crisis at the Claude Chance has a late date with Mary Ferguson. Chancellor Barrow resigns. Dick Russel buys cigars and dopes for March 1. March 3. the crowd. March 7. Students and Editor Hugh Rowe lock horns. Students come out on top. ulian Harris in the Columbus Enquirer-Sun and The Nation say what they think about it. March 10. Chi Omegas stage a benefit bridge and clear $0.50 (fifty cents). March 13. The squaws entertain the Kappa Alpha and Alpha Tau Omega fraternities at an informal pajama party. March 15. Doctor John E. Drewry again applies to the Phi Beta Kappa fraternity for a bid. March 17. Chubby Allen buys some very dear amorous experience. March 20. The Glee Club begins its tour. Mothers, hide your daughters, handsome Chubby Allen is in town. Daughters, hide your mothers, handsome John Wade and handsome Roosevelt Walker are in town. April 1. Across-the-River Improvement Society organized. Homer and Shake-socare appear on every parlour table along Riverside Drive. April 5. Charley Morris (“Charley My Boy”) receives a telegram from Albany and begs his father to let him quit school. April 7. John D. Allen’s religious views call down ministerial wrath. John enjoys the squabble. April 9. Charley Martin starts race riot at the A. T. O. House. April 13. J. Bush buys bank stock by the cord because it is so cheap. April 14. Three banks in Athens close their doors. Sylvanus Morris faints. T. W. Reed considers himself very shrewd and clever. A. M. Soule went into hiding. April 15. Freshman Club holds hot meeting at the S. A. E. House and discusses money matters. Haw haw haw. April 16. Kappa Kappa Kappa has its spring house-party. Miss Cuspidora Jones is seen dancing. April 17-18. Millidge, Tate and Ellis do not attend the dances. The boys have a good time. April 19. ElRoy DuPuis makes a vain attempt to commit suicide. There is a woman in the case. April 20. Ponzi Perry decides to sell his Ford. He is forced to this decision by the close checking-up of the faculty accountant. April 21. Jelly Jelks is reported to be hiding in the neighborhood of Mitchell’s Bridge. Perry is disconsolate. (Misery loves company.) April 22. Miss Cuspidora Jones, having finally recovered from the effects of the Kappa Kappa Kappa house party, returns to the innocent haunts of her childhood. April 25. Mr. George Washington Jones, father of Miss Cuspidora Jones, appears on the scene arrayed in full military accoutrements. The members of Kappa Kappa Kappa and the editors leave the city suddenly. The Pandora, therefore, goes tc press. RxTTrniTTir -fhTK 0TTTe MA:KEi ’ftktScrX F'Acr COfAHABOT, N f l«f Te« t - fHISKAt I towlatka "0 mhao ' r Trt n c«a«»« at vAtc. JAMC) tAiiluN, K«e»'N -re T«£ CtltftTCLf A A 0 06wff JIM vOf.’ JCH« n ALitAf EOlTtR cr HtARsTs h£w VCRts AMf K li cV. I H ORANATM, WCUI. AAvUN MtTHoOlir OlSMoA. AOT.-Bvff. UU4, rNFeC ,r«C-■™R i-AW AT OOOART ■MANHATTAN CAFE Georgia Boys Welcome at all times. — ■ — WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION -------- ■ - D. T. BROWN, Prop. College Avenue ATHENS, GEORGIA Friend: “How's Jim fating along with his studies up at that college?” Hiram: “Pleasantly. He don’t bother them none.” “This world would be a pleasanter place if there weren’t so many fools in it. ’ “Yes, but it would be harder to make a living.” He: “I could die dancing with you, sweetheart.” She: “I am.” Young Man: “May I marry your daughter?” Father of the Girl: “Can you support me in the same style she does?” Prisoner: “Put me in cell 78.” Warden: “Why?” Prisoner: “It’s the one father used to occupy. “Lot Me Call You, Sweetheart,” sang her admirer while begging her for her telephone number. This cross-word business isn’t anything new. It’s been going on in the best-regulated families for years. Ding: “What did your wife say when you came home last night?” Dong: “The darling never said a word. And I was going to have those two front teeth pulled out anyhow.” —Froth. MICHAEL Brothers, Inc. ATHENS, GEORGIA FOUNDED 1882 The Store Good Goods Made Popular Compliments of GILBERT Printing Company COLUMBUS GEORGIAOUR CONTEMPORARY WISE-CRACKERS Minnie: "Mother, do you know where Johnnie’s washrag is?’’ Mother: “No, why do you want it?” Minnie: "I just wanted to scare him—he has the hiccoughs.'" —Cougar’s Paw. She: “You have extraordinary terpsichorean tech- nique!"’ He: "This ain’t technique—it’s red flannels.’’ —Purple Cow. “Did you hear about Jones absconding with all the insurance funds and taking Smith’s wife with him?’" “Good Heavens no! Who’ll teach the Sunday School lesson tomorrow?’" —Yellow Jacket. “Didn't I see you going down the street the other day with an apple in your hand?” “Quite so, old chap. I was going to call on the doctor's wife.” —Octopus. So far as we can see, the only difference between a girl chewing gum and a cow chewing her cud is that the cow looks thoughtful. —Blue Baboon. HOWARD TAXI ---AND-------- BUS COMPANY Thurstcn C. Crawford, Mgr. Over G00.000 Passengers handled in two years. No serious accidents. No injuries Columbus' Most Efficient Transportation Service Managed by old “Georgia” Man Broad and 10th Sts. Phone 410 COLUMBUS. GEORGIA Packard Cars—Mack Busses Columbus Fort Penning John Ward Men’s Shoes Stetson “D” Clothes for the College Man’’ --------- ■ -- TONY’S SHOP The Place the Students like, and get Style. Courtesy, Quality, Service, Popular Prices TONY’S SHOP College and Clayton Handy for “Georgia” Men F ruits—Candies—Eats Drinks—Smokes Pete Petropol’s Place Athens Quick Lunch Counter The Handiest Place in I own for "Georgia" Men College Ave. and Broad St. "Just Opposite Campus" THE LEADING DRUG STORE IN COLUMBUS Wheat Drug Company 1116 Broad Street -- ■ ---- THE LEADING FLORISTS IN COLUMBUS Wheat Shellnut Incorporated 111 Broad Street COLUMBUS, GEORGIAHotel Terminal Opposite Union Station “Columbus’ Most Convenient Hotel." Modern and Efficient In Every Way “Georgia'’ men are our especially invited guests on all occasions when in Columbus The Hotel Terminal J. 1). Thomas, Mgr. COLUMBUS. GEORGIA "Silence is golden," and Calvin Coolidge is president of the richest nation on earth. A flapper is a little bobbed haired girl who paints, powders, rouges her lips, and pencils her eyebrows and then says: "Clothes, I m going downtown. Want to hang on?" —Centre Colonel. After an acrimonious debate the bride said tearfully: "But for one thing I'd leave you and go home to mother." "What’s that?" "Mother is coming here. She’s leaving father." —Louisville Courier-Journal. Mother: “Willie, what are you reading?" Willie: "Whizz Bang, mamma.’’ Mother: "Oh, all right, dear. I thought you had gotten hold of one of those magazines of college humor." —Black and Blue Jay. Doctor: "It’s a boy, professor.’’ The A. M. Ed. Prof.: “What is?” —Royal Gaboon. History is essential. How else would European countries know whose turn it is to get revenge? —Bison. Arcade Cafe “Always Busy-There’s a Reason” Established March 22 19 0 4 38-40 Peachtree Street ATLANTA Hardaway-Cargill Co. Columbus, Ga. Canners of Ingleside 100% Pure Georgia Cane Syrup At All Grocers “Q” ROOM Not An Ordinary Pool and Billiard Hall BUT A Strictly High Class “College Man’s” RECREATION CENTER No gambling, no ungentlemanlv conduct. Enviable environment. Healthy, exercising games “Q” ROOM COLLEGE AVENUE “Georgia” Men’s Meeting PlaceProfessor Griffon, D. St. A “D. St." is a Doctor of Style. The designers of Griffon Suits don't actually have degrees after their names, and they aren't called "Professors." However, they do know STYLE. They know the keen little differences that make 1925 style different from 1924 style. They show their art and their knowledge in the new Griffon Suits—just arrived. CHAS. STERN CO. ATHENS, GEORGIA“We’ll be friends until the end.” “Lend me $10.’’ “That’s the end.” —Juggler. Alumni: “This school has turned out some good men.” Frosh: "When did you graduate?” Alumni: “That’s the point I’m bringing out—I didn’t.” —Hammer-Jammer. Prof., giving mental test to bright co-ed: “I will read the word ‘horse,’ and you tell me what you think of.” Co-ed: “Do I have to be personal?” —Mugwump. “Marry you! I'd never dream of such a thing.” “You have to—1 gave up a good girl for you.” —Rammer- Jammer. “How do you like this job, Rose?” “This ain’t no job, Rodolf, this is a position!” —Dirge. Freshman (after hearing McCarree sing): “Don’t you think his voice ought to be cultivated?” Senior: “No, I think it should be harvested.” —Yellow Jacket. Compliments of The Law Firm of RANDOLPH. PARKER U FORTSON Atlanta “ Gifts That Last ” M. F. Fickett Jewelry Co. Jewelers — Optometrists 268 Clayton Street ATHENS, GA. 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 Volt Distribution Lines The Home of Profitable Industry G. K. Hutchins, II. V. Patterson, Sales Managers R. M. Harding. Manager Stcne and Webster, Inc., Gen’l ManagersI BURN YOUR LETTERS By Thomas St. John I burn your letters, one by one. Over a bed of white-hot coals. The savage flame half famished Glowering Leaps up with darting tongue. I burn your letters, one by one. Tiny syllables, little words, Glow in a gaudy shower. Before the fire I stand Wondering These small, intangible words That used to warm my heart Now warm my fingers. The young woman had just returned to her rural home from several years in the big city. She was exhibiting the contents of her trunk, to the admiration and amazement of her mother, who had bought her clothes for forty years at the general store. “And these,” said the daughter, holding up a delicate silken garment, “are teddies.” “Teddy's? You don’t say. Young men are certainly different from what they used to be.” —Judge. She: “Stag tonight?” He: "Yes, I haven’t any doc.” The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO- 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois fe try Motto? M aJe Cover bear (hit trade mark on «be back I id. Pastime Billiard ...lilllilll ! lllllliihhfc. Parlor 77 Vz Peachtree Street MANUFACTURERS ATLANTA CLOTHES SHOP 8 Pocket Billiard Tables 4 Billiard Tables 2 Pants Suits Specialty A Clean, High-Class Recreation Center QUALITY CLOTHES AT ECONOMY PRICES No Gambling • No Ungentlemnnly Conduct — Enviable Environment MANUFACTURERS COLLEGE MEN WELCOME CLOTHES SHOP Remember The Place ATHENS. GA. ll i Peachtree "‘iiillflU Customer: “I want a quarter’s worth of carbolic acid.’’ Proprietor: “Well, dis is a pawn shop; but mister we have razors, ropes, and revolvers.” —Colonel. He (to fair stranger): ‘‘Pardon me, miss, but do you- speak Swiss?” She: “No, indeed. Why?” He: “Neither do I. Let’s get acquainted—that’s one 'thing we already have in common.” —Punch Bowl. Doctor: “What’s the excitement? The whole bunch of you seemed scared to death.” Employee: “Oh, the sword swallower swallowed a pin.’ —Judge. Stage Hand (to manager): “Shall I lower the curtain, sir? One of the livin’ statues has the hiccups.” —Belle Hop. Old Skinflint: “Here, boy what’s this you were shouting? ‘Great Swindle—GO Victims!’ I can see nothing about it in this paper.” Newsboy: “Great Swindle—61 Victims!” —Report. “Are silk stockings absolutely necessary?” “Yes—up to a certain point.” 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 Reports and Appeals Reports, Park’s Annotated Georgia Code, Local Text Books. WRITE FOR PRICES AND TERMS The Harrison Company LAW BOOK PUBLISHERS ATLANTA, GEORGIA. Compliments of the Palace, Strand and Colonial Theatres "Three Playhouses with a Personality" ★ ★ ★ Athens. Georgia WE CAN SUPPLY ANY LAW BOOK PUBLISHEDV DRUGS CIGARS CITIZENS PHARMACY Telephones 1066 - 1067 SODA. SANDWICHES. CANDY T V Third National Bank Columbus, Georgia Capital Surplus ........$1,000,000 Deposits Over .............. 2,500,000 Total Resources Over ....... 4.000.000 ❖ ❖ ❖ 'The Bank With A Surplus ♦ ♦ ♦ W. C. BRADLEY TOOMBS HOWARD J. J. PEASE . J. E. FLOWERS JAMES A. LEWIS H. P. MULLIN' President Vice-President . Vice-President ....... Cashier Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier Our Choice Groceries Grace the Chapter House Tables “There’s a Reason” Wingfield Cash Grocery Rose Hill Greenhouse, Inc. Columbus’ Favorite Flower Shop—Flowers for all Occasions 107 Twelfth St. Phone 498 LUNCHES SOFT DRINKS BILLIARDS The R EX 125-29 North Pryor Street ATLANTA "A CLEAN PLACE FOR CLEAN FELLOWS’’ ❖ ❖ COLLEGE MEN WELCOME ❖ ❖ ❖ ROBERT L. YORK. ProprietorRED and BLACK Pressing Club Cleaning—Dyeing—Altering Hats Cleaned and Blocked "Good Work iviih Service” Phene—1317 R. L. Stephens, Manager Martin Bros. Shoe Store Stylish Footwear We Specialize in Shoe Repairing. Two Repair Shops 125 Clayton St. ATHENS, GA. One absent-minded professor was ideal from the student view. “Jones, when was the treaty of---------,” he began. “Why, I'm absent today, Professor,’’ Jones interrupted. “Ah, pardon me. Miss Smith, will you answer the question ?” —Dodo. “Niggah, Ah done come into dis world wif de gloves on." "Black man, you is goin’ out under de same handicap.” —Tiger. It was after the war, and the German royal family was in dire straits financially. "Oh, what can we do?” wailed the Empress. “We have only a few marks left.” "As a last resort,” said the Crown Prince, “we can always hock the Kaiser.” —Record. "Three dollars a minute?’’ said the youth who had asked the long distance rate between him and his fair lady. “Yes, sir,” replied the telephone clerk. "I guess I'm not on speaking terms with her,” sadly replied the youth as he counted the $2.50 in his pocket. —Punch Bowl. MUSE’S The Style Center of the South— the Store of the Southern Colleges The Muse Clothes that have served you so well at Georgia—let these be an introduction to the years ahead. Let MUSE’S be your store forever—at your service wherever you are! We are delighted to have met your favor these four years at Georgia—now the next forty and more. SWING OUT IN SPLENDID MUSE STYLE!DOBBS HATS Dobbs Co.. New York’s leading hatters, offer to the well-dressed men of America — those for whom the best is none too good — American hats of quiet refinement of taste, unquestioned propriety of style and superb quality. Ten Dollars or less. Chas. Stern Co. is the Authorized Dobbs Agent for Athens.Goldstein: “Wherever in the world you go, you’ll always find that us Jews are the leading people.’’ O’Sullivan: “How about Alaska?” Goldstein: “Well, Iceberg ain’t no Presbyterian name?” —Tiger. Ike: “Have you heard the story of the nut and the raisin ?’’ Mike: “No.” Ike: “Well, he kept raisin’ and raisin’ and raisin’; and when he was called all he had was a pair of deuces.’’ —Voo Doo. “How old are you, grandma?” “Ninety-seven, dear.” “And have you been using whiskey all your life?" “No, Antionette. Up until I was seven years old I never took a drink.” —Pelican. “Hey, you!” thundered the rushee from Salt Forks, when they brought in his napkin at dinner. “Take this thing away. I guess I know when to use a handkerchief without having no blamed hints throwed at me.’’ —Whirlwind. Romeo (below window, with saxophone): “Hist, Jule, open the window or I’ll play this darn thing.” —Whirlwind. Compliments of the LAW FIRM OF CANDLER, THOMSON 8 HIRSCH (01) ATLANTA First National Bank Birmingham Alabama United States Depositary Capital, Surplus, Profits, $3,700,000 Deposits. $39,800,000 Trust Department Bond Department Savings Department ❖ ♦ Domestic and Foreign Exchange Safe Deposit and Storage VaultsA SHORT MODERN GREEK PLAY (Translated from the Spanish) Characters: Two Greek gentlemen, dressed in togas and stilettos. Setting: Somewhere in Greece, on a street corner. Standing: Two Greeks (the same ones). Also the Acropolis, Pallas Athena, etc. Amoeba: “Why so sad aujourd’hue, Hector?’’ Hector: “Forsooth, ’tis on account of a strange let- ter I have received." Amoeba: "How come, 0 Hector?" Hector (gargling the juice of the annelid): “I hast received a letter from a man saying that if I don’t leave his wife alone, I shall be stabbed in the Forum. Ah, woe is me.” Amoeba: "Why so excited, Heck, old boy? I see no reason for such unseemly display of emotion." Hector: "Aha, lad, the letter was not signed." Curtain. —Jack o’ Lantern. Gladys: “My! but your roommate dresses well.” Ole: “Yes, she always gets up before I do.’’ —Gargoyle. The puzzle of this Egyptian business is what will happen if the Sphinx is called as a witness? “Is he close? Say, when he talked to his dead wife through a medium, he tried to reverse the charges. ’ When In COLUMBUS. GEORGIA You’ll Find The Cricket “A Good Place To Dine" BULLDOGS Are Heartily Welcomed On All Occasions. Compliments of the LAW FIRM of King, Spalding, MacDougald Sibley ATLANTA Alex C. King Daniel MacDougald Jack J. Spalding John A. Sibley Hughes Spalding Hard Names There are all kinds of hard names which cheap wits may call you if you save your money. But hard words break no bones. Better be abused for saving and be comfortable. than be despised for spending and be miserable. OPEN A.SAVINGS ACCOUNT Columbus Savings Bank and Trust Company COLUMBUS. GEORGIA Capita] and Surplus, $450,000.00Wherever you go you find Chero-Cola. You hear people ask for it. You see them enjoy it from the Twist Bottle. Wherever soft drinks are sold you will find Chero-Cola in high favor. COLLEGIATE? OH! BOY! Between Classes, At The Games. Any time “1 EP” — “ZIP” — “SNAP” there's none so good. Chero-Cola In the twist bottlePARTRIDGE INN Noted for comfort, food, service and discriminating clientele. Steam heat, electric elevator, cafe, orchestra, dancing, indoor golf tournaments, long distance phones all rooms. Compliments of the WINTER SPORTS LAW FIRM AT PARTRIDGE INN OF Write for winter schedule of golf events Weekly Drag Hunts with the Inn Beagle Pack Rides with the Augusta Cross-Country Club LITTLE, POWELL. THE HORSE SHOW SMITH U GOLDSTEIN Movies at the Inn three nights weekly ATLANTA Partridge Inn AUGUSTA, GEORGIA Hilly Jones Barber Shop cr rjfrjy uona6 e T r iny y perf Where “Georgia” Students Find —Quality. Workmanship — Made by — —Perfect Sanitation Montag Bros., Inc. Make your Commencement Attire” Perfect by letting us do your work. Combines Popular Prices with • Hilly Jones, Inc. Unexcelled Quality New York — Atlanta — Los AngelesHOTEL DEMPSEY Macon's Leading and only Fire Proof Hotel HOTEL DEMPSEY HERBERT M. BLOCK, Mgr. Macon, Georgia An army surgeon was examining a cow-puncher recruit. “Ever had any accidents?’ “No.” "What’s that bandage on your hand?’ "Rattlesnake bite. ’ "Don’t you call that an accident?’ “Naw; the dam’ thing did it on purpose.” —Record. "Which do you consider the more important word in the English language, ‘Yes’ or ‘No ? " ‘No,’ of course, for it can mean ‘Yes,’ but ‘Yes’ can never mean ‘No’.’ —The Pointer. Tooley: "There are an awful lot of girls who don’t want to get married.” “How do you know?” Tooley: "I’ve asked them.” —Juggler. She: "And what do you think Sir Walter Raleigh said when he placed his cloak at Queen Elizabeth’s feet?’ He: "Step on it,'kid—step on it!” —Brown Jug. HUPMOBILES FORDS ATHENS Rent - A - Car - Co. PHONE 1926 Rent - a - car - you chaffeur — ■ — Students' Headquarters — ■ — ATHENS GEORGIA HOTEL LANIER A College Man’s Hotel BULLDOGS Make your headquarters there while stopping in Macon SPLENDID ROOMS REASONABLE RATES CUISINE EXCELLENT Convenient to Everything of Interest T. W. Hooks, Proprietor All of us are sorry our love letters weren't censored.Columbua Leading Druggist Wheat’s 1116 Broad Street Columbus GEORGIA Columbua' Leading Florist 4—Stores in Athens—4 Main Store Clayton Street Next Door to Georgia National Bank H. R. PALMER 0 SONS ATHENS. GEORGIA ENDORSEMENT The Reward of satisfactory service and unquestionable quality. It must be deserved. OUR CHOICE MEATS are served before the most discriminating persons of Athens. They appreciate quality. SERVICE AND QUALITY The Answer Piedmont Market 240 N. LUMPKIN ST. PHONE 1616 L. O. PRICE. Prop. Holman Hotel FIRE PROOF IS THE NEWEST AND LARGEST All Outside Rooms Rates $1.50 to $3.00 Coffee Shop Dining Room BANQUETS OUR SPECIALTY L. W. Nelson. Mgr.Drink Stop e yourse What do you think all the red signs are for ? ? ? Delicious and Refreshing The Coca-Cola Company, Atlanta, Ga.Form the Banking Habit You arc entering your profession, or business, confident of success but uncertain as to how to face your many problems. Your success depends more upon the wisdom of your selection of your Bank connections than any other one factor. Remember that a National Bank is a bulwark against panics and financial crises: that a National Bank is operated under National banking laws and Government supervision, and that its service is a criterion. If you locate in or near this community remember that the “Georgia National” serves Athens and all Northeast Georgia. Georgia National Bank ATHENS. GEORGIA "Where Banking Is a Pleasure” 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 Hlccks From Terminal Station Management. Patronize Pandora Ads. THE SOUTHERN CREDO That Yankees are pretty slick ducks. That it never rains in Florida. That poets and musicians are effeminate folk. That the lower Blue Ridge mountains are the stronghold of the purest Anglo-Saxon strain in existence. That Virginians are snobbish people and are hard to get along with. That the Democratic Party is the Sheep of His Pasture. UNDERWOOD, POMEROY 8 HAAS (LAW OFFICES) Suite 1715 Candler Building ATLANTA E. MARVIN UNDERWOOD EDGAR E. POMEROY. ’98 LEONARD HAAS. 99 ROY L. MITCHELL E. SMYTHE GAMBRELL W. W. LYONWigwam Billiard Parlor ■ “The City's Best” m 4 West 12th Street —COLUMBUS— C. C. KNOWLES, Proprietor That during the war, there was a Gorman plot to blow up Atlanta and Jacksonville, and to poison the Mississippi River. That slavery was best for the iNcgro. That a labor union is a bunch of Reds. That Cole Blease, Oscar Underwood, and Hoke Smith are great men. That public libraries are dispensers of atheism, agnosticism, infidelity, skepticism, Bolshevism, Socialism, high-brow-ism, and a hundred other insults to the South. Compliments of the LAW FIRM OF DORSEY. BREWSTER, HOWELL 8 HEYMAN ATLANTA Time and Prosperity Prosperity is uncertain. Those whom it favors today may not know it tomorrow. Wise is the man foresighted enough to start a systematic savings account. DEBT has caused the ruin of more young men and women than any one thing. It destroys initiative, ambition. It encourages extravagance and dishonesty. The one way to avoid debt is to save. "A FAITHFUL SERVICE TO OLD ACCOUNTS. A CORDIAL WELCOME TO NEW ONES. Commercial Bank of Athens “Ask Our Depositors”Augusta's Only National Bank Cordially invites you to become one of its valued customers. Qur Service embraces every line of Banking. We have a SAVINGS DEPARTMENT To Care for Your Savings, and a SAFE DEPOSIT DEPARTMENT To Protect Your Valuables The NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK AUGUSTA GEORGIA Compliments of Springer Hotel Springer Theater Springer Billiard Parlor Visit Them on Your Every I'rip to COLUMBUS, GEORGIA HUMES OF COLUMBUS for PIANOS—VICTROLAS—RADIOS Sheet Music Musical Instruments Muscogee Bank and Trust Co. Columbus, Ga. --- ♦ — SOLICITS THE BUSINESS OF YOUNG MEN ENTERING THE BUSINESS WORLD YOU WILL liF. CORDIALLY RECEIVED MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT THE “Black Cat Billiard Room” While in Columbus Billiards, Shines, Smokes, Lunches, and Drinks 13 12th Street COLUMBUS. GEORGIA O. M. East, Proprietor C. T. GOETCHIUS U BRO. Drags - Soda - Kodaks - Candy 702 Broad St. Phone 619 AUGUSTA. GA.r 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. Photographers to “1925 Pandora » Executive Offices: 546 BROADWAY. N. Y.L. SYLVESTER SONS Established Over Half a Century Quality Clothiers ■ “GEORGIA” Men Make Our Store Your Augusta Headquarters on your every visit to Augusta and this part of the State. 816 Broad Street - Augusta, Ga. “SAFEST for SAVINGS” The Georgia Railroad Bank Augusta, Georgia Total Resources Over $9,500,000 Charles H. Phinizy President Hugh H. Saxon .. Vice-President Samuel Martin . .... Vice-President Hal D. Beman Cashier George P. Bates (Branch) Cashier F. B. Pope ... .. Asst. Cashier A. B. Kitchen Auditor “SAFEST for SAVINGS” Savannah Atlanta The CITIZENS 0 SOUTHERN BANK Augusta, Georgia Total Assets $65,000,000 We solicit your business. No account too large— None too small. INTEREST ON SAVINGS Macon ❖ Compliments of SLADE 0 SWIFT Attorneys and Counsellors at Law COLUMBUS, GA. L. C. Slade H. H. Swift J. F. Terry ♦ Sodas — Cigars — Cigarettes Mack’s Place Just Opposite the Campus 1 That the alligators of Florida are very tame and that they will eat out of tourists' hands. Operator: "This set isn't receiving as it should. I think there's something on the antenna.” Englishman: “Perhaps it’s one of those bally radio bugs.” In an Alabama Weekly: We wish to apologize for the manner in which we disgraced the beautiful wedding last week. Through an error of the typesetter we were made to say “the roses were punk ' when we meant to say "the noses were pink.” “A jolly spin will surely win" (her) Make your COMMENCEMENT A complete success by having one of our cars at your disposal for only A FEW CENTS AN HOUR and YOU DRIVE IT 12 cents a mile on week-end trips for Fords. U-Drive-It Co. C. V. RAY, Manager Washington St. Phone 1900 OF Columbus, Georgia RHODES BROWNE DANA BI.ACKMAR A. P. BUGG ... GEORGE KLUMP ... ................... President Vice-President and Secretary ...............-.... Treasurer .......... Asaintnnt Secretary When placing your Fire, Windstorm, or Tornado Insurance patronize a home company and a "Georgia" company. 1859 1925 The Georgia Home Insurance CompanyCOSTA’S The one Athens institution that all “Old Grads", Alumni, “Georgia" friends and visitors unfailingly visit on their every return to their Alma Mater, and their every visit to Athens. The Joseph Costa Co., Costa’s Delicatessen, Costa’s Delicious Ice Cream "Just a little bit better.” Dispensers of Jobbers of Confectionary and Fountain Supplies “Good Things to Eat” Costa’s Luncheonette, COSTA’S A dining place of marked superiority. Soda Ice Cream Cigars Cigarettes Our Service and Quality of Food cannot be equalled. “The Finest SotLa and Ice Cream Fount in Georgia.” C O S 1 PA’SPOWER T he Manufacturer located in Athens, Georgia, can be assured of High Grade, Dependable Hydro-Electric Power at low costs, for all power purposes, and ATHENS, GEORGIA, ‘the Classic City", can boast of the highest class electric service and safe and efficient street car transportation. Athens Ry. Electric Company WHEN THE ZERO HOUR COMES You have spent several years preparing for the battle of Life. You are now ready to “go over the top.” In the battle 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 Stores, Banks or Office Furniture. National Show Case Company COLUMBUS GA. “The South’s Largest Fixture Manufacturers”"ATHENS’ DISTINCTIVE HOTEL” Alumni Headquarters Visiting Team Headquarters For its service to College men and women, their friends, their visitors, and their families, THE GEORGIAN has achieved a reputation that is unsurpassed by that of any hotel in any college community in America. The Georgian Hotel W. H. Cannon, Manager. The HENRY GRADY invites you on all occasions when in Atlanta “A place of beauty and Charm” --- ❖ ---- Sandwiches, Salads, Fruits, Drinks, Cream, Lunches and Complete Meals at all hours. --- ❖ ---- Georgian Palm Garden Coffee Shop Alumni and Visitors Headquarters Meet Your Friends At JOWER’S CIGAR STORE “On the Corner” CIGARS CIGARETTES MAGAZINES CANDIES COLD DRINKS JOWER’S Miss Lovie Jowers, ProprietressJohnson-Dallis Co. PRINTERS ATLANTA IpandOl-d -finds tfiat hci Stonj in Pictm-e left ----So she filled her Book, of Memoi-ies jull of Good(hgravmgs WRIGLEY ENGRAVING CO. • Atlanta • COLLEGE and COMMERCIAL PHOTO -EMGRA'JERSAnd Finally— ]F course there will be some criticism about certain details of the 1925 PANDORA. That will be fine, for it will prove that there is someone interested enough to look through it. But for your constructive trouble I fear that all you will receive is raucous horse laugh from the weary editor. Editing this book has been a sort of a bete noir with him which has pursued him mercilessly until he cannot refer to it without bitter satire. He has felt a greater responsibility than he has ever felt before and has been absolutely justified in doing so. And now as he steps up to accept his degree of Bachelor of Cynicism he wishes to cast out a few words of thanks in the most casual sort of way to those who might have helped him consciously or unconsciously. No. 1. Johnson-Dallis Printing Company—they have performed miracles. No. 2. Those who have not hindered me. No. 3. Myself. N. 4. Myself, again. Hook Taliaferro. A portion of the Business Managers and those Associate Editors, whom I think I have had the pleasure of meeting. And, finally, you, I want to thank you for purchasing this book so that I can get that Rolls-Royce I've had my eyes on for so long. —I. H. Granath.

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

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, 1924 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


University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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