University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1927

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 414 of the 1927 volume:

 J$ohncA71omj3Ji pV. . G lay HI H.H.T'reeman managers 19 7QENLF'AL LIBRARY University of Georgia ATHENS. CEORGIAft QJn finbrrt JJrratntt Urnnks, tuljnBr matrblraa outrage in rBynuaing his trur nyininna in the fare nf any nypnaitinu; uthnar yuipt.rffiripnt.arlf-rffarmyrffnrlB Itaur nmtributrii Bn laryrly to the upbutlbtug nf nuriluiurr-aity. uir bane tbr yriuilrge v nf bebicating tliis fortieth unlumr nf tbr $ a tt b n r a L 'i7PL)iLflYj jjrjjjjjj jij--------------------------------------------------------------------Ehis Ifauiitra rrflrrls thr spirit nf a Ituiurrsity strrprb tit fitricljittg trabitiims. but alrrtlu rmtsrimts that it is ijrt in the imirntttg nf its grraturss. tContents lUtiurrsitij Slip (Elaasps Athlptirs Artiuitirs DHUitarg iFratpruitiPS (Sporgia SpIIph Jfpatnrps 31 1!)Bp fo - De-lDah'1 Shr thrmr nf tbr 1027 Jlatthora is thr (0lh §outlf—a rrmixxhrr nf thr sparinxtsurss, the trur grntilit|r anh braxxty. that ftnxxirrrh out nf autr-hrllxtm bays. nmrthiitgnf this spirit has srrntrh tn liugrr ahnut thr llninrrsity, tn grt itsrlf rutauglrh xxiith thr gruius nf thr piarr. 3n rrmiuh ns nf its prrs-rurr atth mutrish it as xur man, has hrrn thr gxtihing mntixir nf tltr hnnk.IPag Twth-tUMI fc-' 'iigf I’ourieeitten • i£« S’n «V«r.igr Sc:cnlccn 'iige liighlftn'•)ge Xinc cfiirant Twenty ■Ko.ki ajhj.kj jXvjPage Twenty-three University of Cfeorgia Governor Clifford M. Wm.kkr . . Atlanta Much J. Rowe. .... Gf.or ;k K. Maddox .... Pome Harry How.son Sanders M« Daniel . . . It Ian la Howell C. Erwin . . . . -It hens William F. Simmons . • . Lawrcncevillc George F. Peaiiody . Saratoga Springs. .V. Y. James IL Nkyin It Ian la Nathaniel L. Harris. . . Alexander A. Lawrence • . . • Savannah Richard B. Rlsseu . . . Winder 1. Roiiert Pottle Marion Smith L. (I. Col'NCU. •• Frank D. Folf.y W. C. Bradley . . . Columbus A. E. Fleming Clark Howell A. S. Hardy Loyd Cleveland .... Griffin B. S. Miller • . Columbus Joseph M. Brown .... James J. Conner . CartersvilU Marccs P. McWhorter • Enoch H. Callaway. . . • . .Augusta Eckert R. Barrett . . . Willi am E. 1 iiom as • • • William If. Fleming • . -lugusta A. Pratt Adams . • Savannah John W. Bennett. • . • ■ ■ . II'ay cross Samuel II. Sihlev William W. Larson . • hublin R. C. Ellis 1 iiomas F. Green . . . . -It hens Fort F.. Lam OFFICERS OF THE HOARD Richard B. Russell . . . T. W. Reed .... Secretary and Treasurer State Q) I lege of Agriculture William F. Simmons. . . lunereneevillc James J. Conner . Cartersz'ille James E. Hayes .... • • • Montezuma A. S. Cham lee Lamartine G. Hardman . Eugene Talmadge . . . John A. Gaston ■ ■ Greenville L. L. McMullan .... • • • • Hartwell Frank T. Kidd F. M. Cates OFFICERS OF THE HOARD James J. Conner . .........President Andrew M. Soule . . . Assistant Secretary L. W. KEKD .... Secretary and Treasurer t‘nge Tttenly-f3n fHrmortam Snarjih Cuatrat A ± David Crexsiiaw Barrow Chancellor Emeritus of the University Vge Twenty sci-citDavid Crenshaw Barrow. LL.D. Chancellor Emeritus Chari.es Mercer Snei.i.ing, A.M., Sc.D. Chancellor Steadman Vincent Sankord. A.B., I.itt.D. Dean of Crank tin College Andrew Me Nairn Soule, B.S.A., F.R.S.A.. LL.D.. Sc.D. 'resilient of the College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts Kmory Dewitt Alexander, B.S.A. Associate Professor of Agriculture John D. Ai.i.en. A.B.J. Alumni Secretary Stanley George Hackman Captain, Infantry, U. S. A.. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics DiTre Barrett, B.S.F. Adjunct Professor of Porestry David Frani is Harrow, Ph.I). Professor of Mathematics Frederick William Bennett, B.S.A. Associate Professor of Dairy Husbandry Willis Henry Bocock, A.M., LL.D. Professor of Greek William Kari.k Broach, B.S.A. I'ield Agent in Agricultural engineering George Marion Broadiicrst, B.S.C. Assistant Director of extension Department Charles Joseph Brockman. A.M.. Cii.Kng. . Issoeiale Professor of Chemistry Robert Preston Brooks. Pii.D.. D.C.S. Dean of School of Commerce Dolan F. Brown, Pii.G. Instructor in Pharmacy Anne Wallis Brcmiiy, A.M. Dean of II'omen George II. Boyd, I’ii.D.. Professor of .oology M. II. Bryan, A M. Issoeiale Professor of Commerce Walter Clinton Bcrkiiart, D.V.M. .Issoeiale Professor of I'eterinary Medicine Thomas Dkariiorx Bcri.eic.h, M.S. Associate Professor of Porestry Duncan Burnet Librarian of the I niversity Susie Burson. B.S.ILE. .Issoeiale Professor in Practice School Emmett O. Caiianiss Supervisor of Rehabilitation Work Matilda Callaway. B.S.H.E. Associate Professor of Home Economies Dave S. Campbell. B.S.C.E. Instructor of• Mathematics F. N.‘ Campbell. B.S.C. Associate Professor of Commerce Kpsie Campbell, B.S. State Supervisor of I'oeational Home Economies James Philander Campbell, B.S.A. Director of Extension Work James William Cantrell. A.B. Associate Professor of Physics 11. A. Carter. B.S. Instructor of Physics Leonidas Myers Carter. B.S. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry Claude Ch nce. A.M. . Issoeiale Professor of Romance Languages Paul W. Chapman. B.S.A. Stale Supervisor of I'oeational Agriculture Boss Kenkroe Ciiii.iis, M.S.A. Professor of Agronomy Wyatt Arnton Clegg. B.S.A. Associate Professor of Agricultural Engineering Thomas M. Close, A.B. Instructor of Romance Languages William Olin Collins, B.S.A. .Issoeiale Professor of Soil Chemistry Walter Grover Cornett, LL.B. Professor of Law Ellis Merton Coulter, Ph.D. Professor of History "Hr T Ci,ty.eiclltGeorge Arthur CkAitii. H.S.A. Professor of Agronomy Edith Vaughan Ckkswei.l, H.S.H.K. Assistant Professor of Home Economies Mary Ethel Crkswki.l. H.S.H.E. Professor of Home Economies James Crowi.kv, A.H. Coaeli of Eootball I-'orkkst Cum mini;. A.H.. A.M. Adjunct Professor 'of Mathematics George Vivian Cr.NNixr.iiAM, H.S.A. State Supervisor of Agricultural Clubs Ukiaii Harold Davenport, H.S. . Issocialc Professor of Electrical Engineering Leslie Vincent Davis, H.S.A. Supervisor in Agronomy Ellis Howard Dixon. A.H.. M.S. Adjunct Professor of Physics I.ois Pauline Dowim.e, H.S.Il.K. State Supervisor of Girls’ Clubs John Kldridgk Drkwry, A.H., H.J., A.M. Associate Professor of Journalism Marion D. Du Hose, A.M. Professor of German Austin South wick Edwards, Pii.D. Professor of Psychology M. K. Ensign, A.H. Associate Professor of I ocotional Education Edwin Mallard Everett, A.M. Instructor in English John Richard Fain, H.S.. Sc.D. Professor of Agronomy Maky Ferguson, A.H. Instructor in Romance Languages John Kyrgkss Gii.es, H.S.A. Assistant Hired or of Extension George F. Goder. A.H., LL.H. Professor of J.a:o Ernest Lee Griggs, C.E. Professor of Civil Engineering and Drawing Tyler Francis Hayc.ood, H.S.C. Instructor in Commerce Harold Milton Heckman, H.S.C. A.M. Professor of Aeeontiling Lixyii.i.k Laurentink Hendren, Pii.D, Professor of Physics and Astronomy Pock R. Hill, M.S. Instructor in Mathematics Tiiom as Scott Holland, A.H. Associate Professor of Romance Languages William Davis Hooper, A.M. Professor of Latin John If. lloscii, Jr., H.S.C. Instructor in Commerce George Alexander Hutchinson, Pii.D. Professor of Philosophy Milton Preston Jauscagin. H.S.A.. Sc.D. Professor of Animal Husbandry John Wilkinson Jenkins, A.M. Professor of Easiness Administration Robert Wallace Jones. D.Y.M. Associate Professor of Peterinary Medicine Rufus LaFaykttk Keener, H.S.A. Adjunct Professor of Horticulture Charles Edward Kellogg, H.S.. M.S.A. .Issocialc Professor of Animal Husbandry % Marion Wayne Ijowky, H.S.A., M.A. Associate Professor of Soil Chemistry Maky Ella Lunday, H.S.H.E. IPomen’s Physical Director •Joseph Lustrat. Litt.D. Professor of Romance Languages S. P. Lyle, H.S.A. Professor of Agricultural Engineering Thomas Hubbard Mi Hatton, H.S., M.IIort., Sc.D. Professor of Horticulture John Hanson Thomas McPherson. Pii.D. Professor of History and Political Science Robert Ligox McWhorter, A.H., LL.H. Professor of Law Robert Eicon McWhorter, A.M. Associate Professor of English Harry J. Mkiikk, A.H. Associate Coach of Eootball James D. Melton, H.S. Instructor of Chemistry Julian Howell Miller, H.S.A. Associate Professor of Eotany Mrs. Leila Ritchie Mize. H.S.H.K. State Agent of Home Economics John Morris, A.M. Professor of German Sylvanus Morris, EE.D. Dean of Lumpkin Law School M. D. Mobley. H.S.A. Associate Professor of Agricultural Education John II. Mote, A.H. Instructor of Physics Mrs. Jennie Myers, A.H. Matron of Sonic Hall Catherine Newton, H.S.H.K. Associate Professor of Home Economies Ira Claude Nicholas Captain, Infantry, U. S. .1.. Assistant P. M. S. and T. Dic«l timing 192b-MUftinu, Aj jf Twenty-nine'Tfcyantom » b )2TV Roiikkt Emory I ark. A.M., Litt.D. Professor of English William Oscar Payne, A.M. Professor of History Herman Victor Pkrsells, D.V.M. dissociate Professor of Veterinary Medicine Merritt It. Pound. A.B.. A.M. Adjunct Professor of History E. D. I i sky. A.M. Professor of Education Uosai.ik Rath done, B.S.H.E. Associate Professor of Home Economics John Moore Readk, Pii.D. Professor of llolany Thomas Walter Reed. A.M.. LL.lt. Registrar of the University William Walter Reitz, M.S. Associate Professor of Agricultural Education 1Iakoi.i Irwin Reynolds. A.It.. M.D. Physician of the University Wai.iio Silas Rick. B.S.A. Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry Aliskrt G. Richardson, D.V.M. Professor of Veterinary Medicine Steadman Vincent Sanford. A.It.. Litt.D. Professor of English Language and Journalism Alfred Witherspoon Scott, Pii.D. Professor of Chemistry Kdxyard U Secrest, A.B. General Secretary, M. C. A. Walter E. Sewell, A.It.. B.S.C.E. Instructor in Mathematics Julius Eugene Severin'. D.V.M. Associate Professor of Veterinary Medicine Lawrence G. Smith Lieutenant, Infantry, if. S. A. Hugh S. Stanley, A.It. Tutor in Mathematics Herman James Stegmax, Pii.lt. Associate Professor of Physical Education for Men Roswell Poweli. Stephens, Pii.D. Professor of Mathematics Joseph Spencer Stewart, Ped.D. Professor of Secondary Education Charles Morton Straiian, C.E., m.i :.. Sc.i). Professor of Civil Engineering Paul Taiior. M.S.A. Associate Professor of Agronomy William Tate, A.It. Instructor of English James Ralph Tiiaxton, A.It.. A.M. .Issociate Professor of Romance Languages Kenneth Treaxor. B.S.A. Field Agent in Agronomy R. It. Trimni.E Captain. Cavalry, U. S. A., Assistant P. M. S. and T. Stephen Cummins I’pso.n, I.L.B. Professor of Law Elkin Vogt, It.S. Associate Professor of oology John Donald Wade. Pii.D. Associate Professor of English Roosevelt Pruyn Walker, A.M. Professor of English James Kdwix Ware, A.B. Lieutenant-Colonel, Infantry, U. S. A., P. M. S. and T. Walter Preston Warren. A.It., LL.lt. Assistant Registrar Edison Collins Westiirook, B.S.A. Farm Management Specialist John Taylor Wheeler, M.S. Professor of Agricultural Education Henry Clay White. Pii.D.. Sc.D., D.C.L., LL.D. Professor of Chemistry William P. White, A.B. Head Coach of Hascball Cecil Norton Wilder, M.S.A. Associate Professor of Agricultural Chemistry I . W. Whitney Major, Cavalry, U. S. .• ., Assistant P. M. S. and 7. Roiibrt Cu.mming Wilson, Ph.G. Professor of Pharmacy James Hkriiert Wood, B.S.A. Professor of Poultry Husbandry George C. Woodruff, A.B. Head Coach of Football II. O. Woodward, B.S.A. Adjunct Professor of Poultry Husbandry Thomas Jackson Woofter, Pii.D., LL.D. Professor of Philosophy and Education I'.ige Thirty IED uljSenior (flass Officers Robert 1.. Moore................................................I resident DeLacy Parker......................................J'ice-Presidnii John R. Harlow .... Secretary-Treasurer rage Thirty-fourSTANLEY KARL AKERCROMBIK, B.S.C. Athens. Georgia. Dcmosthcnian. Al])ha Kappa Psi; Lieutenant, Infantry; Economics Society. Abie pox’SM'i a rare combination of the most admirable qualities, ami it is no easy task to do him justice in this short s|»acc. lie joined our class four years ago ami is graduating with this same class despite the fact that he was out of college a year teaching school, or as he says: “Instructing the youth of the land.” Abie has made a lasting friend f every acquaintance and we all know tliat he'll he a useful citizen. "lie who aims only al the lowest is sure never to attain the highest." SHIELDS BROWNFIELD ADAIR. B.S.A. Bowman, Georgia. Agricultural Club. Virginia-Carolina Chemical Company Essay Prize, ’12; Do Laval Cream Separator Company Essay Price, '12; Trustee Essay Prize, ’26: "Little International" Grand Championship Loving Cup, '- 0; Alpha Zcia. Adair came to us in 1909 as a “one-year Ag. man.” After completing this course he accepted a position with the 'lentil District Agricultural School. After a stay of one year, in 1913, he left college to manage his father’s farm. Keeling the need of completing liis education he came hack to school in 1925. "Where there is a will there is 1 way.” HERMAN HITE ADKKHOLD. B.S.C.E. College Park, Georgia. Tau h'apfia Theta; Dciuoslhcnian. Sine and Tangent; Lieutenant-Colonel. Infantry; Boxing Squad; Student Member American Society of Civil Engineers. After an eventful and checkered four years, we see "Goat" reach the close and reap the reward of a long, hard struggle. Not content with one field of .iction. he lias covered his name with glory in fistic circles and u|K n the drill field, as well as living ranked among the licit in his classes. His fame a- a boxer is based upon conquests in two southern states. We believe that "Goat" will have a successful future. "Impossible, is a word found only in the dictionary of fools.” HARRY SOLOMON AIKEN, A.B. Statesiioro, Georgia. Sigma Chi. Pan-Ilclicnic Council; Treasurer, Pan-Hellenic Council; lVlican; Senate. A peculiar fellow, this, who heaps insults upon Morpheus by night and lavishes idolatry upon the same god by clay. Genius hides in ceeeutricitics—go to it, Harry. "H'hen bigger fools are to be had, colleges will get them.” General, library University or Georgia Athens. Ceorgia Page Thirty-five- K)2 2 HILLIARD ARKXOW1TCH. R-S.C. Coi.UMI'.L'S. (iKoKC.iA. Phi Epsilon Pi; Phi Kappa. X'arsilv Baseball, ’25. 26. ’27; Beta (lamina Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi: Senior Roumi Table; Junior Cabinet; ”G’’ Club; Gridiron; One Club; Biftads; Cavaliers; Pan-lIcllcnic Council; Floor Committee; Freshman Basket-ball; Freshman Baseball. Although a negligible quantity in stature, Billie's scholastic accomplishments stamp him as a colossal figure in University life. Reminiscing alumni, when recounting his athletic feats, will lie unconsciously tracing the history of the university, anil his achievements will forever he his and Georgia's glory. Honors have sought him as the reward of ability and attendant justice. "When you net four arcs remember the mortgage on the homestead.'' 1IYMAX AX’RUN IX. P11.G. Macon, Gkokgia. Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi Kappa. Secretary Senior Pharmacy Class. Though 111 table because of a lu-avy schedule to (narticipatc in the many and varied activities that go with college life. Hyman, through sheer personality and i ep, made friends for himself wherever he might lie. Despite his joy making and happy spirit he can be serious when the occasion demands. Ilymuu hears the call of his profession anil is ready to answer the roll like the true Ccorgia man he is. anil we feel sure that with Ins haliits of work, and with his unfathomed determination he will meet with great success. "Why worry Things will hogpen, anyway.” JOHN HOWARD HA1I-KY, B.S.A. Ai.uanv, Gkokoia. Pcmosthcnian. Scabbard and Blade; Lieutenant. Cavalry. A gentleman and a scholar—-there you have him. John represents a happy mingling of the conscientious student and the rollicking man among men. He has made a large and loyal circle of friends. They will like to remember him at his best: in a "bull session” when the company is congenial anil the wit is Mowing free. Modest as a violet, generous to a fault, brimming with perennial sunny temper—he will not be forgotten in a hurry. "Always put off until to-morrow the mean things yoh feel like saying to-day.” MARY DEAN BA ILKY. A.B.Kd. Atlanta. Gkorgia. Phi Kappa Phi: Y. Y. C. A. Cabinet: Pioneer Clttl . 'Twinihl take an unabridged edition of complimentary adjectives to doscrilic our Dean. Talented, intellectual, and always ready to do her hit, she has won the admiration and friendship of all. "I-ashioned so slenderly, young and so fair,” we know that life holds a successful future for her. "To sene, and thus in serving fulfill my dreams in life.” Page Thirtyy Ailapiora K 27 STEPHEN TRENT HARNETT, Jk„ A.B. Atlanta, CiKOkciA. Chi Phi: Phi Kappa. Somite; Student Financial Manager Athletic Association; Swimming Team, '26, ’27; Captain Troop I '.; Scabbard and Blade. Traditionally tliis paragraph is one of praise of tlic finer qualities of (lie figure .dsovc. Kut it is not necessary to write these things for those who will read this who knew Steve. He is something more than a figure of fine qualities, lie shall live with us as wc read these pages, the friend of our college days. Wishes arc hut idle words to friends. "Think twiie before you speak, and then talk to yourself.” THOMAS ANDREW HARNEY. B.S.A. Col.UMill's. GEORGIA. Kurnev came into our midst from Koston, .Massachusetts, and Columbus. tioorgia. With his pleasing personality and ready smile he soon made a host of friends. A man of keen penetration, broad vision, and engaging sense of humor, he will no doubt achieve many laurels in his elt .sen field. "Unto thine ou-n self be true." JAMES THOMAS BARRS, A.B. Cauwki.l, Georgia. Pemosthcnian. Phi Kappa Phi; Junior Cabinet: Joe Brown Conmlly Scholarship; International Relations Chib; Cross Country Track Team; Dcmostheninn Critic: Phi Beta Kappa. Comparable to a rare and learned volume on life and philosophy has been the college career of James T., a career rich in revelations, conceptions. ideals and practicalities—-a career embodying tlic whole range of human emotion and ambition. All idc3l scholar sedulous, erudite. Avoiding things deleterious and chimerical with a seeming propensity for empirical perspicacity, llis 1 ise to leadership in three years has Ken monumental. "M edit an. solliiatari, doininc, dona inihi. ainare, orare." WILBERT JOSEPH BAUGHX. A.B. Savannah, Georgia. Sinnta Chi; Pcnwsthcnian. Glee Club; Scabbard and Blade: Captain Troop A. Seldom do wc find a more versatile jiersoii than Kill (who wc understand. in bis borne town of Savannah answers to the name Willsert). I’nlike the usual run of Jacks at all trades, he is really good at some. An cx| ert horseman, a singer and a violinist of note and a strong believer in doing one thing at a time, especially in matters of tlic heart; lie also jmssesses the spirit of agrccablcness and congeniality. Kill is a good fellow in every sense of the word. ''Sever 1I0 to-day what ran he done to morrow.” JACK GARLIXCTOX BEACHA.M, B.S.C.E. Athens. Georgia. Kappa . II pita; l lti Kappa. Sine and Tangent; Cavalier Club: Phi Kappa Phi; Student Chapter ot American Society of Civil Engineers. Athens has given many a distinguished student to the university, amt .lack is only a continuation of this line. A worker with deter, mmatioii, a scoolar hut not a «rin«l, for Jack is a regular fellow; ait engineer, but one who does not look at life through the narrow view of the transit's telescope. " 'Tit linni s to tight, but «• »:en's to gift success." JOE COllI X BEASLEY, A.B. Dfavf.v Rose, Georgia. Dcinoslltcnian. hirst Lieutenant. Cavalry. Throughout his unassuming though highly practical and useful sojourn of four years here, Joe has held true to the tenets of scholarship and gentlemanly conduct. He has gathered about him a host of friends, attracted by his pleasant smile and companionship. With seriously directed energies he has obtained an education of solidarity and usefulness, a line structure on which to build his future career. A man in whom we may place utmost confidence; a scholar, a gentleman, ami a friend. The best of hick to you, Joe. "Greatness lies not in being strong but in the using of strength." MARY ELIZABETH BELL, B.S.H.E. Athens. Georgia. Jloniceon Club: Economics Society; Volley Ball Team. ’25. ’26: Woman’s Athletic Association. A thorough student, capable of much, and much we predict she will accomplish. Hcsidcs her ability of doing four years’ work in three, she has taken part in athletics and other college activities. Her cheerful disposition has won for her a host of friends. Once she undertakes a thing she leaves no stone unturned to accomplish it. With all her splendid possibilities we arc assured of her success in the future. "To be rather than to seem; to Jo rather than to dream." SUSIE ELIZABETH BEKROXG. B.S.H.E. Hi.wvasskk, Georgia. House Council. ’26. ’27: Vice-President 4-H Club. ’26. ’27; Y. Y. C. A. Cabinet. '26. ’27. Merely judging from the name you would surely "be wrong," because we have never found Susie to be that way. She came to us from (I. S. C. V. and during her two years here we have found her to be one of the best of ’’Susies." In her may be found the truest type of friendship. Although interested in her work she always took time to make friends. It is by her pleasing manner that she has made them. "The universe is my treasury I shall spend it on others." Page Thirty-eight EDWARD MARK BIGGS, B.S.C. State Island, New Yokk City. Alpha Kappa Psi. "Kd" catne to the “Sunny Southland" almost a year ago from the frozen hills of the “Northland" wherein is located Dartmouth College. Thus, this is his lirst and last year at Georgia, lie is quite a harum-scarum chan and one never knows what he is going to do next, but can always rest assured that it will be something. "Kd" has made many friends and has won the respect of all. because of his many sterling qualities. Next year "Kd ’ returns to Dartmouth; and we are not uneasy, for if the world welcomes a man it surrenders to a gentleman. "Vnensy rests the head that wears the crown." MARIK S. BLACK, B.S.U.K. Cornelia, Georgia. Kappa Delia. Secretary, Woman’s Student Council. ’26, ’27; Homccon Club: Woman’s Athletic Association. Kvcrv characteristic of this charming Senior is one to he envied. ttractivc, interesting and original, with the added qualities of ability, intelligence, and sparkling wit. Marie’s two years at Georgia have I teen all too short for her many Iricnds. Never allowing anything to interfere with her jolly good times, we wish for her a happy and successful future. "The fat Its of glory lend but to the graze." MARGARET TAMORA BLANCHARD, A.H.Ed. Cka ykoki , Georgia. .11 pha Cantina Della President, Women's Pan-Hellenic Council; Pioneer Club. The most delightful impression one gets from Margaret is that of Margaret, who stands out behind and above all of her graces. It s a very striking and curious spectacle to behold someone in these days so confidently nonchalant as Margaret and perennial nonchalant-ncss despite her recognition of the numerous things that are wrong with the world is Iter most distinguishing personal characteristic that draws all to Iter. ".I mind of your own is worth four of those of your friends." FRANK KKLS BOLAND. Jr., A.B. Atlanta. Georgia. Chi Phi; Phi Kappa. Football. ’24. ’25. ’26; Track. ’25. '26. '27; Tennis. ’24. ’25. ’26: Freshman Football. ’23: Junior Cabinet; Senior Round Table; Pelican: Cavalier: Biftad; "G” Club; Phi Beta Kappa. Many things can be said of the Imy to whom this is dedicated, but it is useless. What bis fellows think of him and what he has done is told above: likewise wlmt we expect of him can not be written in this short sj acc. _ Rather let us. as with this book we dream of these days, think of Kels as a friend of our college days, with his head that defied Stetson—full of wit, wisdom and determination. "Man is but a worm; he comes along, wiggles, and then some chicken gets him." Page Thirty-nine JAMKS EMOKV BOYD, A.B. Tigxau., Georgia. Dcmoslhotnm. Phi Kappa Phi: Student Assistant in Physics; First Lieutenant, Infantry: Phi Beta Kappa. James Kniory seem.; to have achieved a nice lcilance in judging tiic value of things. While making a brilliant record in scholarship, one of which anyone could well be proud, be has at all times kept studies in their proper place, and was never too absorbed in them to take an interest in the other inqxirtant things of life. Mis geniality and sincerity have won him many friends who arc confident that his future success will equal his past. "A taste of knowledge it dissatisfying, but at the same time, inspiring." PAULINE BRACKETT. A.B.Ed. Athens. Georgia. Pioneer Club: V. V. C A. One does not meet a smile more winsome or a greeting more cheerful than Pauline’s. She brings sunshiny thoughts whether at work or at play. She |x s cs?cs those qualities which endear her to her associates ami make her linger in the memory after years of separation. Possessed of a disposition so genial and happy, so energetic and capable, she won a host of friends during her stay at the University. "All real success conies from reliance on some power higher than human. WALKER P. INMAN P. RAN DON. A.B. Atlanta. Georgia. Phi Delhi Tltcht: Phi Kappa. Freshman Club; Wilcox French Prize. ’- 4: Instrumental Club. ’-'5: Junior Cabinet; Senior Round Table: Glee Club, ’26; Thnlians: Monkey Drill Team; Captain, Scabbard ami Blade; Pan-Hcllcnic Council: Major 1st Squadron, R. O. T. C.: Phi Beta Kappa; Gridiron. •’ljx:" is one of the gifted mortals whose talents lie in all directions. Equestrian, singer, scholar, linguist par excellence, the stead-fa tness of bis admirable, manly character eclipses all of these traits, attractive as they arc. His friends acknowledge the privilege of knowing him. "If hat must do is all that concerns me; not what people think! JAMES LUTHER BRIDGES. B.S.A. S.MITHVII.T.E, Georgia. Agricultural Club. President. Agricultural Club; V. M. C. A. Cabinet: First Lieutenant, Infantry; Aghon Chib: Rille Team. '25-’26. ’jC-’-v. ••Red." a congenial, sociable, diligent, quiet, resourceful student ami a friend to all. Xo one lias ever found him short of any one of these- qualities. During his stay at the University he has made and kept many friends. The world is full of "bigh-notehrrs." hut it takes a regular fellow to hold the esteem of many as "Red" has done. "Chop your oven wood and it will warm von twice." 'age FortyU)1 IDA LEI'. BROWN’, A.B.J. Smyrna, Georgia. Phi Kappa Phi; Pioneer: Phi Beta Kappa. With a stick of dynamite attached and automatically ignited. as it were, at intervals during her college career, Ida Ix-c would have dimmed the stars. Meeting obstacles with unruffled poise, keeping Iter objective ever foremost, she has forged steadily toward her goal, passing it with unobtrusive ability, which is one of her outstanding characteristics. Ilcrs is the nature which makes friends. Her future is destined to be ns cheerful as her college days. "Success is simply won by the practice of hard work, common sense, self-reliance, and honesty.1’ WILLIAM MARCUS BRYANT, A.B.J. Athens, Georgia. Sigma Xu; Plii Kappa. Gridiron; Freshman Class; Quill Club; Editor. Camp McClellan Messenger. ’26: Captain. Infantry. Marcus i an exemplar of that philosophy which teaches that man’s first obligation is to entertain himself. Hut in so doing, happily, he scatters joy around him. There are no bright tritenesses to describe him—bis turbulent high spirits, bis cavalier recklessness, his sheer joy in being alive. Marcus knows the value of the present moment and the wisdom of living it intensely, high licartedly, |«rfcctly. His is a rare catchment of individuality, more easily remembered than described. "I'rofessors and classes arc my only objection to a college education." ELLEN’ ADELAIDE BURGER. A.B. W AT K IX SVI I.I.E, G EOUGIA. Zodiac Club. “None but herself can be Iter parallel." The author of the above must have bad Kllett in view when lie penned these words; for this little girl is unparalleled. She minds her own business, keeps her own counsel, and allows trouble to do the same. Kllcn is not without Iter faults and enemies, and what is more, she cares little what |»coj»le think of Iter. She is unconscious of her good influence, and is wholesomely sincere. "Life is what you mate it." BLYTHE NELL BURNETTE. B.S.lI.E. Roystox, Georgia. President llomccon Club. '2(1-27-, President 4-II Club, ’25-'26; Girls’ Glee Club. ’24. 25. ’26; Women’s Athletic Association, ’25, ’26. ’27: Women’s "G" Club, '26-’27; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ’25- 26: Vice-President. Homccon Club. ’25- 26: Vice-President. Soule Hall, '26-‘27. If in your imagination you can picture a person whose face is ever wreathed in smiles, whose countenance is ever radiating liappi-ness, whose voice is over ringing with joy and fun. and whose per-sonality we all envy, then we have a true picture of 1’lythc. A worry to her is an unknown thing, but joy and happiness arc woven into her nature. "He yourself at all limes, and you will be happy." Page Forty-one angora - tt) ALEXANDER Bl'SIl. A.I). Athens, Georgia. Tau Epsilon Phi; Phi Kappa. Glee Club. ’25, '26. ’27: Freshman Debate: Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate: Pan-Hcllcnic Council; Senate Club: Biftads: Freshman Club. “Alex" r:ii c l sufficient hours and Cain in three years to either graduate or Ik- thrown out. Ilis crop of 90V has saved hint embarrass ntcni. Marks, a motor car, make this man! As his friends know him. a true friend: as Ins professors know him, a brilliant scholar; a the iJIce Cltih knows him. a good musician. “To see life steady and to see it whole.” ERNEST CAMP, Jr., A.BJ. Monroe, Georgia. Sigma .-I Ip ha Epsilon; Phi Kappa. Phi Beta Kappa; Gridiron: Senior Round Table: Junior Cabinet: Secretary-Treasurer. Blue Key: President. Quill Club: Associate Editor. Red ami Black; Associate Editor, .Ihnitni Record; Biftads; Phi Kappa Phi; Sphinx. During his four-year sojourn at the I’nivorsily, Krnest has developed worthy capacities into enduring abilities; has worked hard, and enjoyed it. The range of his activities has been extensive, yet his many honors attest his talents as much as his versatility. Never dull, ever sagacious. ofttimes brilliant, this follow will not soon be forgotten. "There's nothing either good or foul, hot thinking makes it so." LOUISE C. CARMICHAEL A.B. Athens. Georgia. President. Woman's Student Council: President, Woman’s Athletic Association; Hockey Team, '24. ‘25: Captain Sophomore Basket ball. ’25; Junior. 26: Captain Senior Team. ’27: Manager. Volley-ball. '25: Tennis Runner-up Junior Class. ’26: Baseball. ’25. ’20: Girls’ "G-’ Club: Student ssi-tant Librarian: Inner Circle Pioneer Club: Student League oi Women Voters. We all admire l.ouise. We think of her as steady, dependable, helpful, ami happy withal. We know tliat she will be tmceessful lie-cause of her qualities of leadership. Not seeking to impose her personality on others she i» ever alert to serve her friend . "If tee always fate the sunshine, the shadows will fall behind." RICHARD DAVID CARR. Jr.. D.V.M. I ON AI.SON VII.I.E, (I Hi Hull A. President. Saddle and Sirloin Club; Alpha Zola. Can's discharge from the army and his incarceration at tlcorgia was heartily enneurred in by t'ncle Sant on the grounds that his propensity for asking questions might prove less aggravating there than elsewhere. He is alntve and luyond all lectures, lie has questioned his way through every course and was never satisfied with a “gentleman's grade" if he could talk the professor out oi a lietttr one. "Suite, the only panacea!” I’age Forty two JAM KS ROLLIN' CM AM BLISS, B S. Homk$t :ad, Florida. Tnu Kaf f a Theta; Demosthenian. Gridiron; Junior Cabinet; Senior Round Tabic; Blue Key; Colonel. Cavalry; President. Demosthenian: Sophomore Debate: Sophomore Declamation; Anniverstrinn; Inter-Collc-giate Debate: Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate; Debating Council; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Beta Kappa; Sphinx. « f all tli.tsc who have roamed our university for tlie four years past. no one lias found richer treasure in its Imok and |M-rsonn)i|ies. or drunk more deeply of the spirit of the place. Hut Kollin lias not made his mind a mere repository for facts. He |itcsiions everything with a healths' skepticism: is as free from illusions, perhaps, as one could safely be. It is diflicult-and priceless—to know him. ''Just roll on. Old 'lime, I'm coming ’ BENJAMIN FRANKLIN CHFKK. Jk.. A.B. La VOX t A, GkOKGIA. Dcinosllicnian. Editor-in-Chief, The Red and Thick; Gridiron Club; Kdilor-in-Chief. The Iconoclast. l o pitc his self-alleged misogyny. the fair sex |uickly shortened Ins name to "Hen." He was clever, hut honest and sincere, whether as doubter, thinker, speaker, or writer. Now ideas was his bohhy; he was a modernist both inwardly and outwardly. Sunday was the "Chief’s" busiest day, and midnight his noun of thought. Systematic and scientific, hr saerilied energy nudissipated hv the least iiersonal indulgence. Prominent rather tlian eminent, radicalism often steered his pen and stirred the campus. “ 'o pleasure under the sun liquols that of work well done." BESS CHRISTIAN, A.B.Ed. Dll.UTIf, Gkokgia. Just two years ago when Hess came to "ole (leorgia.” (I. S. C.’s loss was the I’niversity's gain: and now as she leaves us. the t'niver-city's hiss is the world’s gain. With a winning personality and charming manner she casts rays of sunshine into the hearts of all who knew her. With a fun-loving disposition, ever full of joy and happiness. Hess pursued her studies without an undue sacrifice of pleasure. Attractive and full of pep. it is needless to say she was popular among I ‘niversitv students of both sexes. “The cloy lies! broke my heart and then my hock; and the hack heals not ' ELLA IRENE CLARKE. B.S.1I.K. Ai’gista, Gkokgia. Houucon Club; V. V. C. A. Cabinet, ’- 4. ’25, '26: Undergraduate Representative, ’26; Treasurer, '24: Secretary, ’2(1; Homccon Club; Woman’s Athletic Association. I.ike a breath of mignonette from a lovely hidden garden, Klla has charmed all whose lives she lias touched. A hit of dignity softened by grace and poise and personality. When a word of cheer can be spoken, a ray of happiness brought, an act of service done, Klla needs no rciuiiulii g. 1 e| ciidalile, steadfast, true, loyal! A good sport. A jolly companion, a conscientious student, a leader in all worthy activities, and a real, houest-to-gooduess girl. ''Simplicity, sincerity, sen-ice.” Page Forty-three31 aiftord - KIGENK McKAY CLARK. B.S.C. St. 1 1.ETON, Georgia. I lip came lo n from Stapleton and quickly oricuicd himself to the glossoligist atmosphere of the University. . ’ love for pleasure, an admiration for the beautiful, and a devotion for his innumerable friends have characterized his eventful career. With alertness of perception lie lias gathered the fundamentals of commerce without wearing the sosslcy look of the bihlophile. I lip is of the few who mastered the economic course in three years, notwithstanding the fact that he spent many a moment electrifying maidens’ hearts with his pcr|ietital smile. "Impossible is u word only to be found in o fool's dictionary." JAMES SELDOM COCHRAN. Jr.. B.S.C.K. Norcross, Georgia. Pcmoslhettiai i. Vice-President, University of Georgia Student Chapter American Society Civil Engineers, ’2(3-27; Square and Compass Club. After a short sojourn at the Georgia School of Technology, ’’Scout” came to the University of Georgia in the winter of 9-4 to prepare himself for the hardest working profession known lo man—civil-engineering. He has come out victoriously in mure than one struggle toward that most worthy goal. Through his consistent work ami tireless efforts he has learned the theory and formulas necessary to build for himself a paved highway to a successful future. “The foundation of every character is absolute sincerity" RALPH NOBLE COXOLLY. B.S.C. Athens. Georgia. Kappa Sigma. Alpha Kappa Psi. It was in the fall of 1923 when this distinguished lad registered at the university as local talent from Athens High School. Although he left us during his sophomore year and was enrolled for a few months at Georgia Tech, the call of our old Alma Mater was too strong to resist and we welcomed hint back. Ralph has made an excellent record. He has a most pleasing personality and pos c»scs rare qualities of friendship. "Defeat is only for him who accepts it." WILLIE MAE COOK. A.B.J. Monroe, Georgia. Alpha Gamma Pella. Phi Kappa Phi: Chi Delia Phi: President. Pioneer. '2( 27 President. Inner Circle: Treasurer. Girls’ Glee Club. ’ 2(3-'27; League of Women Voters: Woman’s Athletic Association. 4-’J5; Society Editor, Ked and lilaek, '2(3-27; Ready Writer’s Contest Winner, '2d: Phi Beta Kappa. Willie Mac is understanding—quiic. She is accomplished without I icing ostentatious, intellectual without being -1m.ring, and friendly without being glucosey. And she has the greatest amount of common sense jkt square inch of anybody 1 over knew. With vivacious brown eyes, a welcoming smile, and a kind, lovable adjectives, adjectives, adjectives! l-’orget them! Willie Mac is the sort of girl you tell your troubles to. “Beauty is truth; truth beauty.” T ai ora - KVI FRKD Cl KI TON. B.S.C. MoKKLANH. IiKUKCIA. Demos! hcitian. lie i» the sort of whom one delights to ay, 1 am glad I have known him. Fred came to t Georgia from l-inory, amj now ends his senior year. He is a "fellow" who minds his own business; is steady-going and never loses sight of the one desired purpose of accomplishing something worthwhile, lie i consistent in his habit and his haliii is good, so nntcli so that it has been remarked. "Fred is one of the Iwst hoys I have known.” “Silence gives lonscnt.” DOROTHY DANIEL. A.R. Mll.I.KN, (iKORGIA. Phi Mu. Zodiac; Inner Circle: Pioneer. Yes. she is quiet, hut it is tint a colorless _ quiet. She is restful, refreshing—one of the few whose Syiu|s-ithy, intelligence, and whimsical sense of humor, in short, whose charm—is strongly felt with no effort on her part. Unobtrusive when present, decidedly missed when absent, leaving us always wanting to see more of her, to know her liettcr— that is Dorothy. "Sfitieh is silver, but silenec is golden.” ALVIN HOLMES DAVID. Pii.C. AtmHxs, Gkokgia. Historian, Senior Pharmacy Class; Secretary-Treasurer, Junior Pharmacy Class. If the aim of a college is to impart a knowledge of life, breadth of character, charm of manner, and the ability to move easily among a host of friends, it has succeeded admirably in this instance. His knowledge of life and ideals arc of the lines! tyi e. his character impeccable, his manner such that he numbers his friends by the student directory. ".Vo how yon non or lost, but how you played (he gome.” JAMES RUSSEL DAVIS. B.S.C. Q L IT MAN'. GkokGIA. Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa. Sin.it c. On a dreary October afternoon a few years hack, things suddenly brightened up in Athens for news spread that "Tcany Davis" had forsaken Ocorgia Tech and was now a student at the old University. Well, they might have become brighter, for in a few months Ins sunny disposition and ready wit made him the friend and companion of all who met him. We regret to see "Tcany” leave us; his place will he hard to fill. “Trust your friends but cut the cards.” ?! i Page Torty fiveHARRY FENTRESS DFLAXY. A.B. Atlanta. Gkokcia. Freshman Impromptu Debate: Sophomore Declamation; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate. '26, '27; Demostheuian Key Circle; Sigma Delta Kappa. "There lives more fait It in honest doubt, believe nic, than in half the creeds." Though in pursuit of the truth to (he verge of iconoclistn, Harry finds time to sleep. In fact. I think he could have been found in a somnolent attitude at almost any time during his college career. Marry is no doubt something unorthodox, 'loo often I become enthusiastic with him in denunciation of certain phases of a Biblical legend. But for all of his dissent, lie displays an unlimited source of mental energy. What if he is a "bloody radical?" "I c gustibus non disgulandinn." ROBERT FRANK DONALDSON. Jk.. A.B.J. Statksiwwo, Gkokcia. Chi I si: Chi Ko 'fn. Senate Club; Quill Club; Junior Orator: Historian. Freshman Class; Freshman Club. This lad. known by several nicknames such as "Little." "Pee Wee.” etc., came to the I 'diversity weighing ito pounds and measuring live feet four. He lias spent four years in Athens, and will leave the classic city weighing 110 pounds and measuring five feet four. His stav here has been taken up with study and frolic, lbs personality nud manner in meeting people will get him somewhere in life. "7 lie world is not xehat it is crocked wf to l e." JOHN HFNRY DORMIXY, Jk., B.S.C. Fitzgkkai.u, Gkokcia. Drntoslht'iiion. First Lieutenant. R. O. T. C. Baud; Alpha Kappa Psi. John entered the L'nivcrsity in i9- 4 with the class of 19?8. lie determined to "make it" in three years, and has succeeded in graduating with the class of 19.17. Loaded with extra studies, he has kept tip a good standard and is to Ik- commended in his efforts. You will find him to ! c an amicable fellow with a clean character anil high ideals. "I nlets n "hin shore courage he has no security for preserving any other virtue." JULIA M FLY I LI. F DOUGHTY, A.B.Fd. Auci'Sta. Gkokcia. 'hi Mu. President Woman’s Pan-Hellenic. '24. ’25: President L'nivcrsity League of Women Voters. '26. '27: Girls' Rilie Team, 2.?: Representative House Council. '2,?: Girls' Riding Squad. '2.?: Junior Baseball Team. ‘26: Pan-Hellenic Representative. '22. '23: Girls' Glee Club: Chi Delta Phi; Zodiac; l'nivcrsity Representative and Speaker at State Convention League of Women Voters, '26. Melville has the rare accomplishment of In-ing able to express her self well either on |K«|K-r or orally. She is a true friend. The kind of a friend one values as one gels older and sees more of the world. "Reach high. Mel and hold." Rage Forty-sir KATHLEEN MERRY DUE WRY, B.S. Athens. Georgia. Mrs. Drewry is an excellent example of the type of person who will not allow anything—not even marriage—to interfere with her search after knowledge. A graduate of Lucy Cobb Institute. Mrs. Drewry, then Kathleen Merry, entered the university as a candidate for the dcjtrce, Iwchelor of science—a degree not generally sought by those looking for snap courses, and one quite infrequently chosen l v Co eds. Her high standing in such courses as chemistry and genetics bespeaks her ability to achieve in a task that appeals to her. "One stands revealed by rvltat he strives to attain and seeks to avoid." PAT DUNN, B.S.C. Fitzgerald, Georgia. Denioslhcnian. There is little that we can say about l'at for, as we write this, he has turned in neither writeup nor writeup blank. We have been,in classes with him, and have found him a quiet, reticent, well-meaning boy. A hoy whose friendship i« hard to gain evidently, but, from the testimony of mutual friends, one who is hound to vou with “hooks of steel" once you have won his confidence and his liking. “Every man far himself, and the devil lake the hindmost." HYMAN BARNARD KSTROFF. B.S.C. Locisvillk, Georgia. Alpha lipsiion Pi; Phi Poppa. Vice-President. Economics Society", Beta Gamma Sigma. It is a pleasure to write alMuil a man who has so earnestly striven for all the development college can give. Dominated by the highest ideals, guided by the determination to obtain them, he has thrown his soul into his college work, and laid a firm foundation for future achievement. He i kind and firm; actively busy, and cordially friendly. We know that lie will attain what is better than success, the satisfaction of work well done and a life well lived. "Life is mini's time, U’hieh he may use to his advantage or disadvantage.” PEARCE LESTER ELKINS. H.S.A. Cairo, Georgia. Demosthenian, Agricultural Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Here is a man. energetic and industrious, who is willing to do his best and let the rest joss with a smile. “Pistol' is one of the few students who have finished a four-year course in three years. Although very easy to become excited when touched on the ribs, on all other occasions he holds a smooth hand. Neither the tender voice of the feminine sweet, nor the harassing blisters of the canvassers’ feet have caused him to sway from the high aspiration of making good in college. "H hat should a man he but merryf” Page Forty-sevenJOSEPH FERDINAND I'ANNINC.', li.S.C Wnsiiinuton, Georgia. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa. , "£• four year in the University, fruitful, while not spectacular. ' i. convinced a large circle 01 friend of the many excellent wiT .m hl' c,arac,cr- iwnial humor atnl genuine him .h? .l' I !' I.1"' U"pr"e"l,°u outlook on life, have ,lr.i»n to him tliov. who fully appreciate rare com|iauious|iip am) a continuity inc.7 r,rv1 h,,, t,h' «»”' ' «»- • •»« .! ££ |«IK feature of lux makeup—ix of lasting quality ami will ever mtvc nun as an introduction to the best thing of life. “The proverb saith that many u soutll maketh a great.” JOHN WM.I.IA.M FANNING. B.S.A. W. SII IXGTON. GEORGIA. Agricultural Club. Freshman and Sophomore Alpha Zeta Medals; Sophomore atul Junior 'Agricultural Scholarships: Alpha Zeta: An lion; Junior Cabinet: Senior Round Table; Gridiron; Pandora Stall: Phi Kappa Phi: Bine Key Council. Making possibly every honor in college, .1. William now leaves with enough gold to start a jewelry store and enough praise an«l admirn lion to become the president of thelaud. lie leaves n the cherished memory of an holiest. persistent. intellectually distinguished student and a friend with an admirable di»t ositi ni, winning i cr ( iialitv, and a scholastic record unsurpassed hv any in tlie history of the University. "Speak- only when speech is required." BENJAMIN GOODMAN FEEX, B.S. Tllold ASTON, Georgia. Alpha Epsilon Pi; Denwstheniau. lien, with hi quiet ways, is a human dynamo, jle lias shown this in liis |»ower to lead and learn at the same time. Coming to tbc University with the pur|msc of learning chemistry, lie was through his industry ami liard work honored with the | osilion of student assistant in the’ chemistry laboratory. His pleasing personality, his reserved manner, and his keen intellect, have won for hhn many friends. Hen has all the qualities which go to make up a great Homebody ami we ho|»c and expect great tilings of him. ".- that I knotv is that I know nothing.” WILLIAM ROBINSON FELTON. A.B. Montezuma. Georgia. Phi Della Theta: Phi Kappa. President Freshman Club: Pelican: Senate: Thalians; Bif-tads; Sophomore Debate; Pan-Hellenic Council. ••mil” entered the University with the claw of a and U to win lj decree in three years. His character may best lie defined 1 oic ternix individuality. inc rilv. and frauknc . tt hatever he » taken he his accomplished able. As vet he is uiidecnkd IO wherr he will take up the xtmly of law. No matter where he pursues los studies he will undoubtedly continue successfully. •Look to thy sell: leave the rest to Cod. thy eminence, and the grave." Ihige Forty-eightStanford - K 27 HENRY HARRIS FITZPATRICK, B.S.C. Madison, Georgia. .‘Ilgha Ton Omega; Phi Kagga. Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Cavalier; Riftads. Sutr.lv. persistent, and reliable arc die throe words which l cst describe "Fit .” Although wasting one year of college by going !«• Emory, he displayed a mark of wisdom and came to the University for his remaining three years. Filz lias made himself very popular here by his | ersoiiality and willingness to do things. We predict for hint a" great fntitre in the business world. "Listen to others; think- for yourself.” GEORGE KSLIE FLORENCE. B.S. Ar ;t;sr. , Georgia. DentPSflh'ition. Freshman Basket-ball. '- 4. ’25; Varsity Basket-ball, '26. ’27: Swimming. 2( : "(I” Club; Junior Cabinet; Gridiron; Captain-Fleet. Basket-ball. 'j8. Rare is a soul which wins distinction and prominence, yet docs not lose its grasp of genuine value . As a student "Halm" has been scholarly but not pedantie; as an athlete. sui erb without j retcntimt: .is a friend, genuine am! unexcelled. 11 is remarkable and outstanding athletic career deterred him not from the fundamentals of life, and wa impressive as being an ideal of fair and clean sportsmanship. Halie s «|inet and unassuming manner lias placed him in the highest esteem of the whole student Imdy. ''Sincerity.” WALTER Tll.LOl’ FORBES, B.S.C. Athens, Georgia. Sigma .11 glut lif’silon: Phi Kagga. Sphinx; Freshman boot ball, ’2.?; Varsity Football. '24. ’25. '26; Varsity Basket-ball. '25. ’26. ’27; Captain. Varsity Basketball. '27: All-Southern. ’27; Fraternity Basket-ball. ’24; Varsity Swimming. '-•( . ’27: Captain. Varsity Swimming. '20. ’27; Blue Key; Biftads; "(i" Club. College life and college athletics will never fall into disrepute so long as they turn out. once in a blue moon, a man like Walter Forbes. It is ililVtcult to think of bint dispassionately— but it will In- best to remember him just as be is: plain as an old shop, clean and courageous, lovably human, ami shy. he strength of your life is mcosurc l by the strength of your will.” JOHN ROBERT FOWLER. A.B. .Makiktta. Georgia. Signut . light1 ligsilon; Phi Kagga. Cavalier: BiMarls: Freshman Club; F'rcshmatt Football. To iiis intimates Hoti Fowler gives the impression of an English schoolboy as depicted, perhaps, by Thackeray—reserved. dei cndable. scholarly, yet athletic and sturdy-• characteristics of favorable import tor a fortunate future, lie is not a man of varied interests, but things finished bv bis hand hear evidence of excellent workmanship. Hob is a rare kind of a friend- «piict, but congenial ami fun loving— born and bred a gentleman. "HV know who! tec ore. hut know not what tee may he.” rage Forty-nineWILLIAM HOWARD ROY, B.S.A. SYLVESTER, GEORGIA. Alpha Gumma Rho; Unnosthcnian. President, Saddle and Sirloin Club; Secretary-Treasurer, Junior Class. Kill, n son of Sylvester and a graduate of Young Harris 001101:0, came here just as ambitious and desirous as any freshman in the class of ’27. In accordance wilh his previous decision he began the Study of agriculture, and has been conscientious in his work and elforts throughout his course. "Kill is a likeable chap." ROBERT HOWELL (“HICKEY"; FREEMAN, B.S.C. Forsyth, Georgia. Demosthenian. Gridiron; Beta Cantina Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; President Economics Society; Business Manager Pandora; Campus Club; Blue Key Council; Rifle ream. ’24. ’25. When the old "grad " of '27 gather, long years hence, on the campus of their Alma Mater, no one will receive a warmer greeting than genial “Hickey" Freeman. Certainly there is no face better or more affectionately known about the campus and the city. Always lighted with a smile, always ready with a word of good cheer and encouragement, always a-sparklc with boyish fun, llickey has glorified the heritage of the true Southern gentleman. "He who spends the tirst half of the day attending to his Own business, and the latter half letting other peoples business alone. Inis done a good Jay's work-." WILLIAM THOMAS FULLILOYE. B.S.A. W A T K1N SVIt.I.K. C1 K »R01A. Tom or “kitten,” as he is sometimes called in his quiet and polished manner and in snitc of the fact that lie is from Watkinsville, lias made many friends during his four years at (Scorgia. Possessed of a smooth tongue, good looks, ami a winning personality, determined to win always, despite die fact that he does not possess a giant's physique, he weathered the test of four years on the “book field.” We predict for him success. "The determination to succeed is the first step toward success." MILLARD LL'TIIER GARNER. B.S.A. Dnu.i.v, Georgia. A print It lira I Club. Alpha V.eta; Stock Judging Team, Saddle and Sirloin Club. Here is a man with a dynamic personality, lie is admired by his many friends for his pluck and grit. Once your friend he is always your friend. His accomplishments arc varied and many. "Give every man thine ear, but few thy voice." HI-’NXII' MAI- G. RTREI-L, B.S.H.E. Hi.I K Riik;k, Georgia. Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Mu: President. Soule Hall House Council: MciuIkt Student Council for Women; Ilomccon Club. Good-natured, witli r. keen sense of humor, a Rood sport and student, jolly | al and true friend, a rare com|»oiiml of quality that can not l e deseriltcd. Hen came from Mine Kidge to the I'niversity in toj.i hv way of Mary I . Willingham ami Georgia State College for Women. Georgia was her the minute she twinkled those eyes and smiled, but with her many admirable traits the friendship ln-caine centime. "It is Writ ten." HOPE HULL GIBSON. B.S.A. Franki.in, Georgia. Saddle and Sirloin Clnb; Grand Champion Little International. ’-25; Livestock Judging Team. '25: Alpha Zeta. After serving l.'nclc Sam in the World War, Gibson came to Georgia in 19.‘4 and not only obtained his decree in agriculture, hut has also In-come the proud father of two boys. Hayuc amt Ihihbic. He firmly believes in the old adage: “An ounce of determination, applied to a specific ) uri ose, is worth a ton of genius." We have always found Gibson faithful, honest and charitable, never shirking his duty toward his fellow Ix-ings. “Do unto others as you would have them do unto you.” BESSIE BELLE GILCHRIST, A.B. Auersta, Gkorcia. V. V. C. A. Cabinet: House Council: Zodiac: Woman's Athletic Association; Alternate Captain Girls’ Rille 'Learn. You’d never think 10 see this little girl strolling leisurely across the campus that she lias routed whole classes ami their professors. When she lowers her voice to speak, we find ourselves straining our cars to catch the jn-arls of learning that fall from Iter li| s. Her modest demeanor In-lies the many honors which have pursued her through college. We find her name enrolled in the lists of athletic, literary, and religious circles. “Aim at the stars—if you hit the horn door.” FRANCIS HOWARD GILBERT, B.S. Atlanta, Georgia. Phi Delia Theta; Phi Kappa. Glee Club. '23. ’27: Leader Instrumental Club, ’27; Treasurer. One Chib: President. Pelican Club; Senate Club; Bif-tads: President, Freslnnan Club. '23. ••O IUUV’ four venrs at the I'niversity have been spent with profit to himself and pleasure to others. This is attested by his good scholastic standing and his host of friends. Me is going to pursue the study of law at Yale university next fall. After three years there he expects to return to Atlanta, and begin a practice which we ho| c will l e prosperous. '•Senium I'ulturnum." Page Fifty-one I ' k anforg K)27 MARY Cl.OVER, A. 15. A meric is. Georgia. ’ « . m. Thalians; Pioneer. Over flowing wicli j ep and personality is Mary. Four years has she 1 e: ii here. Her time has been spent making friends. Success has crowned iter worthy efforts. As att actress site made a name for herself, for the 1 Italian Club, ami for I'lii Mu. het fraternity. “Hattie” is a character who will ! c ever remembered as a ticorgia success. If you would know Mary, iust think of a little hit of a Ctrl holding out her liand and saying to the world: “1 love you Mill— and any other way." "Silence is golden, but I am not a Raid digger.'' HOWARD WORLEY GRAHAM, B.S.A. Washington , Georgia. Detnosthenian. Alpha Zeta: Aghon; Agricultural Clu1 : 4-II Club. Coming to C.eorgia in the fall of iqjj. Graham's policy was to seek first knowledge and to let honors and popularity In- added unto him— and so they were. The first two years found him too deeply engrossed in his studies to give thought to the outside world, hut the next two found him yielding to the call of the fairer folks and polities. The college loses a student who has applied himself earnestly: the state finds a man fully qualified to labor in the broadening fields ot agriculture. "Let me lire in the house beside the road." JOHN 1 .IN'TON' GREEN] A.R. Athens. Georgia. Clti riti; Phi Kaputt. Phi Kappa Phi; Senior Round Table; Junior Cabinet: Track Squad. ’24, ’25. ’_'6: Cross Country Team, '. 5. j6; "G” Club: Phi Beta Kappa. In this limited space, I am expected to write to John Green so that you, who in after years read this, may remember him and his fdacc in your college life. Joint we shall remember a a college my. who did too much and lived too well, too busy with living to grow beyond iltc age of a college boy. John shall one titty become a lawyer: we expect great things of him in his chosen profession. "It matters not how long yon life, but how." JESSE HOPE GRIFEETH. B.S.A. Co 1 itKKT. Georgia. Alpha Gainnm Rho; Pemoithenian. Agricultural Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club; First Lieutenant. Infantry. I lone, emerging from the mystic city of Daniclsvillc. quickly established himself a a great figure in the realm of intellectttalism. l an-ielsvillc gave Crawford V. J.ong to the world. General Chapman to iust ice, and Ho|»c to the University. However, Colliert now claims this genius. With a feigned recognition of realism, a sincere l c-licf in goblinism. and a wilful victim of Colbert alTectioni»m, llojic has affectively showered the way with ultra happiness. "Merer worry; always take a eh,litre.” Page Fifty-twoJOE 1 (if ESS. B.S.A. Al'Pl.F.TOX, Sot ru Carolina. Ocinoslhcninu. Under the patronage of a kind fate Clem faces life with an even smile, and finds no just cause for discontent. He left the boisterous halls of Clcmsou and came to us three years ago in search of quiet and peacefulness. I’oor Jacob tended sheep u|xin the plains about Mount (iilcad for seven long years, and yet seven more, that he might have Kachel for a wife, while Clem in only six has gathered testimony not merely that he sipped the cold, clear water of Pierian, but that be drank bis fill. "Down the parade, wont to see the hie show.” EDWIN RICH HAAS. A.B.Etl. Atlanta. Georgia. Phi lipsilott Pi; Phi Kaf f a. A quiet, conscientious. Itard-workinc boy. giving promise of success in tlfc future—that is the true impression Kd gives to bis classmates at the University. Not given much to idle talk, it is true, but yet a tit in enjoying the confidence and liking of those who know him. A career in keeping with Ids talents lie before him. "It's hotter to l-c broke, tu-entyone. on,I out of college, thou never to luive ganc to college at all." UU MYE ECGENE HAUL. A.H.F.d. Fkvnki.in. Noktii Carousal Pioneer Club; Y. W. C. A. Committee. Cone eatnc to us a year ago -from Agues Scott. We learned to love her for her unassuming manner, her charming personality, her chic api earance and her artistic temperament. We predict future success for (ieite because she lias discovered that happiness conics only in giving and giving abundantly. Ouick to discriminate between the poorest and best traits, Cette's own character stands the test of her .strict standards. "'.I lore of the beautiful and nature, In friendship ami in soul.” 1.0!S LEE HALEY. M.S.H.E. Com Merck, (IEtir ;t a. llontccon Club: Y. Y. C. A. Cabinet: Corresponding Secretary. Ilotnecon Club; Assistant [Justness Manager of Georgia Agriculturist. She is serious, vet not too much so. for Iter chief enjoyments are laughing and making others laugh. To her jolly disposition, add a readiness to help in either work or play, plus efficiency in studies, and you have a combination that makes for the ! c«t in life. "To he and do." DAVID HARRY HARDIN, U.S. DAi-Tox, Georgia. fJcmosllicnian. Alpha Omega. A myriad of men come ami go. Some are destined to career of greatness, other wallow in the dust without effort to rise, not taking advantage of that one o| i ortunity that comes to every one. lie Jt said of Harry that he has taken advantage of his opj»ortuni»ics. and though not hailed among the present great, lie has the ability to do most anything he chooses. "'Trust no one; do the thing yourself." JOHN ROLAND HARLOW, B.S.A. Summerville, Georgia. Pcmnslhcniati; Agricultural Club. Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class; Scabbard and Blade; Regimental Adjutant; Gridiron; Campus Club. Honest John gained his title through honest and persistent effort, through courageous and constant manifestation of high and noble ideals as a political leader. He came to us front Summerville as innocent a Miles Standish tyi e as ever lived, lint, after four years of association with the fairer sex. lie goes away with many a maiden’s heart and the unparalleled ability of approaching the maidens fair iu as true and bold a manner as Komco himself. "Before you get between the devil and the deep. be sure you know how to fight tire and swim." CHARLES EDWARD HARMAN, A.I). Atlanta. Georgia. Si gin u Alpha lif silon; Phi Kappa. Freshman Club; Cavalier; Assistant Financial Manager Athletic Association; Cracker Staff, ’25, ’26, ’27. Charlie—with his bursts of wit. his bright observations on people and things in general, his refreshingly sentimental outlook on life— is a unique and lovable hoy. Anyone who can have moods without indicting them on others and annoyances without giving annoyance is bound to have a generous and un cltish spirit. In his innate refinement he lias never forced himself on people, and consequently his real self was unknown to the majority. "Gather ye rosebuds while ye nuiy." JOHN FRANK HARMON, A.B.Kd. Wai.kska, Georgia. Phi Kappa. Freshman Baseball, '24. Prank hails from the old rod hills of North ticorgia. where one's ultimatum is generosity and devoted friendship, lie represents all that is ideal iu true friendship. Kneireliiig him is an attractive personality that tends to draw ami hold one. His chief aim in life seems to he in helping others. May the world accept him iu his true ea|«acity, and success and happiness he his. "Let all words be mild. All strifes be reconcil'd. .ill pains beguil'd." Tage Fifty-four V anflora - K)27 WILLIAM ARTHUR HARTMAN, B.S.C. Atlanta. Gkokcia. V appa Alpha; Vhi Kappa. Senate Club: Secretary-Treasurer Senate Club; I’an-Hel-lcnic Council. After propping a while al Ccorgia Tech. Luck realized the necessity of a college education, and after due consideration entered the I'niver-sitv. buck has the happy faculty of being upright without being narrow, of being generous ami companionable without being a renegade to duty and common sense. In short, lie strikes that happy mean which characterizes a real man and gentleman. Though having been here only two years, he lias endeared himself to all who know him. "Age quod axis." AMANDA HARRISON. A.B.Ed. Sandf.ksvii.lk. Gkokcia. Captain Girls' Rifle Team: Women's Athletic Association; Hockey Team; Basket-ball Team: Baseball Team. Amanda comes to us from lJossic 'lift for her last year in school. She is an inspiration to everyone, and possesses a jicrsonality that is a» rare as it is charming. Her energy, originality and pep are only a few of Iter good characteristics. Iter cheerful, happy disposition, makes her a friend worth cherishing. We arc sure that life, which she greets from the brightest side with that everlasting smile, has something great in store for her. “ .iff, ore. and by happy.” THOMAS JEFFERSON HARVEY, Jr.. A.B. Avkka, Gkokcia. Deinoilhcnian. Scabbard and Blade; Captain, Infantry. We could easily go into the history af Tom’s stay here—his high scholastic record, his intense interest in all that is best, his very strong and forceful personality, and his unusual turn for uvaking friends, at the same time keeping his high ideals and principles in the foreground —but all this is quite unnecessary. Torn is capable of "standing on his own bottom." He will surely have success—whatever that is— in anything he attempts to do. '•Esse quoin zideri” ELIZABETH McMAHAN HEAD. A.B.J. Atiikxs, Gkokcia. Kappa Della. Phi Kappa Phi; Chi Delta Phi; Zodiac: Pioneer; Girls’ Glee Club. ‘24. ’25, '26, '27; President. Girls’ Glee Club, ’26, ’27; Inner Circle Pioneer; Ned ami Black Staff, ’26. ’27; President. Chi Delta Phi, ’26. ’27 ; Girls Rifle Squad, '26 27. Uencatli an exterior of calm and sweetness, we. who have known Klizahcth liave ever so often caught a glimpse of a steadfast purpose. Helpful to everyone, she is cheerful, sincere, sociable, ambitious, and the biggest optimist we know. Wish her good luck and friends? She lias always had the maximum of both; to say more would be superfluous. "Hurry hills more people than disease, so lake your time." rage Fifty-five k atflorg - 11)27 CLAUDIA FLAX1GKX HECK.MAX, B.S.C. Athens. Georgia, Phi Mu IMii Kappa Phi. Claudia? Nobody knows who that is. "Muff’? Kveryhndv knows her. If anybody wants anything done iust call “Muff.” “MiifT’ abandoned a nniNic.il career lor a more practical one. Generally music iuith more charms than commerce, but this is an exception that proves the rule. I'esidcs changing her career. ,,MutV" also changed her name. Having made 1'hl Kapiu Phi proves that a tem-l cramei:tal musician can conic down to earth to academic and everyday accounting. " one «t precious time at all to spend or sendees to do til you require." ANX1I-: SUF. HFN1.FY, A.K. 11.a, Georgia. We think »f Sue as .-juiet and unassuming. She lias moved almut the campus for four years seeing all. hearing all, absolutely unconscious of attention she attracted and the flutters the sight of her causer I in the hearts of men. She had no ambition for glory in the sight of fellow-students: she cared little for scholastic rating. Imt few have got more out of a college career than she. "Study nature; be natural; live naturally and good ualuredly." ROBKRT DUKK MILL. A.B. Xkwnax. Georgia. Chi Plii; Phi Kaf f a. Senior Pound Table; Junior Cabinet: Phi Kappa Key Circle; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate; Debating Council; Freshman Debate: Sophomore Debate; Junior Oration: Track Team: Cavalier; Phi Beta Kappa: President. Phi Kappa. 'I he humor of college men sometimes surpasses understanding, and to avoid this the above pictured will write-up himself. As for those things that are not usually scored cut the (wisitive side of tlie sheet he will say nothing: for those tlial should lie scored affirmatively lie will sav nothing, for he is the only one that will read this and he knowN all about them, so as his motto indicates it is time to stop. "Do enough to avoid overdoing.” JULIAN WIIITFIIFAD IIILUS. Pii.G. Gikakh, Georgia. PcmoslJh'iiiuii. "Snake” came to us from Girard with high ideals and ambitions to 1m- a pharmacist. Throughout his two years of hard work here no professor lias Ih-oii able to dodge the volley of shot that “Snake” pours out when called on. lie has found both pleasure and profit in his sojourn here. but. better Mill, he has left a tradition of high ideals and sterling scholarship. At home in any ‘“hull session.” a ready friend to all. '"Snake” leaves behind a happy tradition of camaraderie, too. "Keep your mouth shut, and your eyes and cars open." Page Fifty-sixMORRIS HIRSCI1, B.S.C. Atlanta. Georgia. Phi lipsilon Pi: Phi Kappa. Vice-President. Freshman Club: Freshman Basket-ball, '25; Varsity Basket-ball Squad, ’20, ’27; Cavaliers; Biftads. Into the three short years that Morris has been with us he has crowded much -much college life, many friends, and numerous honors. believing in making his fun where none exists (which is seldom for Morris), ite is jH’rpctnnlly happy. 11 is hearty laugh is barely buried beneath the surface, ever ream to pop out again, but it is heart sent. He is gone—but his laughter is still heard. “Smoke the world smokes with you; swear off and you smoke alone.'' JOHN HARRISON IIOSCII. Jr.. B.S.C., M.A. Gainesvii.i.e. Georgia. Kappa Alpht7; Phi Kappa. Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; President. Phi Kappa Literary Society, ’25: Freshman Impromptu Debate, ’- 3; Sophomore Debate, ’24: Sophomore Declamation. ’24; Junior-Senior impromptu Debate, '25: Phi Kappa Key Council. ’25; Hconomics Society : Business Manager, Red and Black. '25; Alpha Kappa Psi; Biftads: Cavaliers; Senior Round Table; Cadet Major. Infantry; Scabbard and Blade; Rifle 'loam. ’23. '24: Thaliaus; International Relations Club; Gridiron: Sphinx; Graduate Magna Cum Laude and Commencement Orator. ’25; Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Award. '25; Phi Beta Kappa. His accomplishments warrant a rest for a little while, but ‘'Johnnie" is a restless man. “You CO n't always tell, just sometimes.'' MAR IF IIODGFS. A.B. I - x; a x v 11.1 ,k, G e k ; 1 a . Kilie Team; Woman’s Athletic Association. Some girls attract |« |do by their beamy, some by tltcir wit, other by their personality. Marie is a combination of all three—others, too. The word versatility must have been originated for her bcnctit; she never does the same thing twice, or even lias the same thought for two minutes in succession. Lively, friendly, merry, energetic, and carefree arc all adjectives which are used to describe this bright little law student. “'.Merer trouble trouble 'til trouble troubles you.’’ WILLIAM LAl'XCFLOT IIODGFS. R.S.C Cykkxe, Georgia. Alpha Tan Omega; Phi Kappa. Cavalier. Those who have known "Hanee" need no discussion of his qualities. To you who yet have the pleasure, here is a man iu whom all confidence can be safely placed: a worker who ha the determination to turn his ideals into facts. A real friend and a gentleman. Luck to you, "'Dance.” “Happy is the man who attends to his Oteu business and leaves the other fellow's alone.” Page Pipy sevenJOHN CLAYTON HOLDER, B.S.C Baixiikidge, Georgia. Pi Kappa Phi; Dcmosthenian. Secretary, Athletic Association: lieutenant. Cavalry; Delta Sigma Pi; International Relations Club; Economics Society. Joint is one person whom everybody has a good word for. It is a benefit and a pleasure for anyone to know hint, liecausc lie is a person who chooses what he thinks is right and live by it regardless of the criticisms of the world. "Full many a gem of purest ray serene, the dark unfathomed coxes of ocean hear." HOWELL THAR IMS HOLMS. B.S. BfKN. Vista, Georgia. Pi Kappa Alpha. "G” Club; Senate: Freshman Football. ’23; Football, ’24. ’25. ’26. Howell, or “Smokey." so-called by Jimmy Crowley, has been a diligent performer on the gridiron as quarterback of the Bulldogs for three yea is. .Yo false pride his. nor rank aplomb. For what he is or what lie's done. A contagious smile always at play. And it's brought him friends in great array. A man clean through, with a man's faults, too; That's why we like him so. "I've taken my fun where I've found it." EVA BELLE HOOKS. B. S. H. E. DeSoto. Georgia 4-H Onb: Homccon. A helmed classmate, an admired student. Kva is a delightful friend. Her ideals arc of the highest nature and she has strength of character to live up to them. She is struc to her Convictions and true to her friends. Her most prominent characteristics arc her unalloyed tin selfishness and her considerate regard for others. May life hold many pleasant things for Kva and may her efforts lie crowned with success. "He who nukes no mistakes dues nothing, thereby making the greater mistake." OLTN EUGENE HUGHES. B.S.A. Thomson, Georgia. Pcnwsiheniun; Agricultural Club. Alpha Zeta; Aghon; Freshman. Sophomore. Cotton School, and Inter-Collegiate Agricultural Club Debates; President, Agricultural Club: Agricultural Club Key. Olin has dcvo'cd himself zealously to his duties as a student of agriculture, obtaining a common-sense, practical education which will stand the tests of life. With a natural talent for speaking. Olin found nothing in the Agricultural Club of which he could not become complete master. He is slow ami thorough, with a fine sense of value . With lovers of truth he is a delightful comrade. "Count him cl fool who follows but the herd." Cage Fifty-eight 7 jnacm - K 27 Bl'RXEY HUMPHREYS, A.B.Ed. Mou.tkik, Georgia. .tlpha Phi Omega; Phi Kappa. Preslunan Boxing Team, '26; Varsity Boxing Team, ’27; Lieutenant, Infantry. Humphreys, (Kid), hails from Dahloncga, having come in Ceorgia in his junior year. He proved himself to bo a boxer of no little ability, making the freshman team of ‘eO and the varsity team of ’-•7. liesides these pugilistic (pialities, he is possessed with many other finer ones. He has a pleasing personality and is greatly admired by all who know hint. In general lie is an all around good sport. "livery oiim has 1 right—so why not use it to advantage." JAMES LEWIS m rcmxsox. B.S.C. H.AKAI.SON. GEORGIA. Here we have a young man with clean thoughts, a noble ambition, and a desire to make the world a better place to live in. He lias very unassuming manners, and has supreme confidence in his fellowmen until they prove that they are unworthy of it. His college friends wish him success in his field of work. “The determination to sneered is the first stef' to success." AXXE RE AGO, A.B.J. Athens. Georgia. Some wise man once said, in effect, that true excellence in life was determined when action followed desire, indulged according to our lie ! reason. To do those things in life that scent to us good; to pursue those obscure paths that appear interesting; to judge according to worth rather than according to popularity; to be a rebel; to dream and do. arc methods that require courage. Hut they are methods that bring to the courageous few the full life. "Never worry about what you can’t help." VICTOR BRAXDOX J EX KIN'S, Jk., A.R Savannah, Georgia. Sigma Chi. Junior Cabinet; Senior Round Table: Red and Black Staff. '25: Athletic Editor Red and Black, and Associate Editor Red and Black, ’26; International Relations Club; Quill Club: Associate Editor Pandora; Phi Kappa Phi; Biftads; Phi Beta Kappa. Men there may l»e with more '‘honors" below their names than Victor has—although he has a good I number- hut none, we believe, has gained so wide a circle of close friends. off the campus and on, as lie has. Affable in conversation, disarming in argument, he is one of the wise who enjoy life as it comes to them. "Be slow to judge and slower to despise 1’age Fifty-nine3 k ai crd - K)2. ELSIE JESTER. A.B.S.S. Athens, Gkokcia. Chi Omega. Tennis Champion, ’25. ’26. Karucst, lovable, sincere, interesting, enviable is KLic. One could hardly find a more loyal circle of friends than she lias; for Klsic is • me of those fin innate jtcrsoiw. who wear well. Those who know her Ih-sI. love her more each ilay. They have fonml in Klsic almost unparalleled generosity anil consideration of others, unusual cheerful ness anil enthusiasm and ideals that arc not merely talked of. "6'1‘j'C the world the best you have and it re be returned." JOSKPH LEON JOHNSTON. D.V.M. Sasskk, Gkow.ia. Sigma Xu: Demoslliniian. Freshman Club; Agricultural Club; Saddle ami Sirloin Club; Veterinary Club. The saddest episode of friendship is the parting from that friend, ami Midi is the case with Joe. A friend, well known and yet not conspicuous, friendly and not nvcrliearinjr, with a smile and yet not Ktrinning, cheerful and vet not hilarious, studious and yet not a fool, has left us to practice his profession on dogs. cat , horses, cows, and other piadrit|K-ds. "Say less than thou knowest." ELIZABETH JOHNSON, b.s.h.e. Savannah. Gkokcia. Jfomecon; Treasurer, V. V. C. A.; Member House Council. Although Kli abeth has given us hut two short years, she has won her place in the hearts of all who know her. How could it he otherwise when cheerfulness and uhligcucfcfc arc so jierfcctly compounded in one individual? You’ve given more than you have po sibiy received, Klirabcth, and we have all profited by having you here. Succeeding now in all you undertake and working so with heart and soul your future success is assured. ‘W'Ot so much to help the fellow who is up, but to help the one who is down to gel up." GEORGE SAYXOR JOHNSON. B.S.C.. A M. AvorsTA, Gkokcia. T" Kappa Phi: Plti Kappa. Sphinx; Gridiron: Blue Key Council; ”Y" Cabinet; International Relations Club; ”G" Club; Biftails: Captain. Baseball Team: Baseball 'Team. ’25. '20. '27; Basket-ball Stptatl. ’26; Football Squad. ’25; Captain. Freshman Basket-ball: Freshman Football and Baseball 'Teams; Secretary-’Treasurer. Athletic Association. '25; Art Editor Cracker. ’20. “Skeet" i facile princcp on the diamond at Sanford field, and equally adept it: Sanford’s (iraduatc Knglish l ias . Whether it be the solution of curves or the interpretation of the Knglish novel, Skeet is preeminently at home with cither. When fame and fortune shall come sailing across the plate, it i» a safe prediction that "Skeet" will take them in. “If you would play jester in life's court—seek popularity." 1‘age Sixtyora - K)27 FLORENCE YVOXXE JOSELOVE. A.B.Etl. Atlanta, Gkokcia. Alpha lif'silon Phi. A bundle of fun when i i play lime, lull when the fun is over, a miml alert ami a soul sincere. A circle of friends who hold her dear- she loves, and strongly, nor conceal her halo a candid nature purely. And then those gray-green eyes—devastation surely. "A tool and his college arc soon farted." THOMAS GERALD KA1X. B.S.C. X AS 11 VII.I.K, Tk X N KS S KR. Alpha 7«»; Omega; Dnnoslhcnian. One Chib; Gridiron Club; "G” Club; Paii-lielienic Council: l:reslnn:tn Baseball. Football, Basket-ball; Varsity Baseball. ’-'5. ?f . ’.7: Varsity Football. 25. ’26, ’27; Major, Infantry. "Shaky" left his native state, 'I enncsscc. in order to become a f.corgia "Cracker," and we feel that this University has profited by this 'decision, made four years ago. 11 is athletic ability has liven a great asset to ( c»rgia, but this i' not all: he has .shown ureal sportsmanship in every branch of athletics he has icirticipatcd in, and made an endeavor to keep athletics on the high plane it should occupy. "He no more than what you are." JOHN MATHEWS KEITH. B.S.A. Canton, Gkokgia. Alpha Camma Rho; Demoslhcniau. Aghon Club; Freshman Agricultural Debate; Sophomore gricultural Debate: Cotton School Debate; Georgia-Auburn Intercollegiate Debate; Debating Council: Agricultural Key Council; Agricultural Club: Agricultural Club Key. We address not those who know John, but those who have not had the pleasure of becoming intimately acquainted with him. Hi entire college life is marked by that same quiet determination which overcomes all obstacle and which sooner or later must bring tlie success and honor so well deserved. A prince of a fellow, and a real friend. What more could be desired ? "Life owes us just what we get out of it." PATRICK JOSEPH KEAT1XG, B.S.A. Savannah. Gkokoia. Dcmoslhi'iiian. Baseball. '26. ’27; Saddle and Sirloin : Sophomore Declamation; Agricultural Club: Captain, Infantry; Freshman Baseball; Freshman Football. Pat came to the University in ’-i-t. ami through tiis capacity to absorb knowledge, coupled with honest elTort, he has completed the prescribed course in three years. It was the ability to see a definite goal and steel-like determination to keep working toward this end. that has brought to him success. The numerous friends of Pat wish for him all the success and happiness his ability proves hint capable of obtaining. "Life is that invisible unknown that makes man think." Page Sixty onet ' ‘Tfc apfora -1 7 LAWRENCE JACKSON KENNEY, B.S.C. Athens, Georgia. Phi Kappa. Monkey Drill Stpiad, ' 2 y’14; Captain, Cavalry. Rod is one of the finest chap we know. Ilis scholastic record has been pleasing, ami moic int|» ri:inf, | erhaps. his strong personality, character, disposition, and ability love enabled him to get the Inst the University oilers outside the regular lmok work, and also the friendship of a huge numlier of friends. Red i one of the few students and college friends who will he remembered—not by any freakish incident connected with him, hut by his many strong points. "A man is a failure only when he admits il." CALEB JEWETT KIN'G A.B. Pensacola, Florida. Demosthenian. Phi Bela Kappa: Scabbard and Blade: Major. Infantry. Hus is one of those rare and exceptional students who have accurately sensed the pnrjiosc of collegiate attendance. An intensive and uninterrupted pursuit of knowledge has characterized his entire quad-renniunt stay at the University. His fixedness of purpose, plus the equipment he has secured front the rich arsenal of bis Alma Mater admirably qualify him for the extra-mural activities of life, and make doubly sure his already splendid assurances of success. "There are more things in heaven and earth, Horatio, than are dreampt of in your philosophy." I.OIS COBB I.AMPKIX. A.B.Fd. Athens. Georgia. Alpha Gamma Della. Lois came to Georgia from Mary Baldwin Seminary, where she did her college preparatory work. She is one of our Athens girls of whom the class of 'a- may boast. Kuropc did not have so great a fascination that she did not return to her Alina Mater for her senior year. Her scholarship and enthusiastic supjiort of all college activities prove her ability in varied capacities. Her attractive personality and strong character have won for her many friend . It goes without saving that she will surely he missed next year. ‘‘To hr. not to seem; to do, not to dream." LUCY PHELPS LAMI’KIN’. A.B.Ktl. Athens. Georgia. Alpha Gamma Delta. When Lucy left Maty Baldwin to enter the University, Virginia’s loss proved to he Georgia's gain. We have consulted together and we doubt very much if there is anyone who has been at Georgia since she came who has not known and loved Iter. She has executive ability, scholastic ability, and above all. the ability to make friends among students and faculty. With all the splendid jxtssibililies she |k sc .» v, her future should he crowned with success. "Give to the world the best, and the best will come back to yon." Page Sixty-twoIl ii -11)27 BENJAMIN SEWELL LAXG. A. 11. Calhoun, Georgia. Demosthenian. Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class; ’icc-President Denios-thenian; Quirinal Club; Sansculottes. I5cho!d what the placid little metropolis of Calhoun has yielded to a fond universe. Sewell’s magnetic personality and unobjective geniality have attracted innumerable friends who loved the association of a statesman. Scholastic attainments are. too, represented in this mound of achievements that has Iteeii constructed during his three years of consistent clTort at the University, lie belabored the old classical rock as with the magic rod of Moses and there gushed forth the stimulus for ideas. "The tvise one through excess of wisdom is a fool.” GAINES BARRETT LAXG. A.B. Caliioux. Georgia. Phi Kappa. Student Assistant Physics. '- 6. ’27; Phi Beta Kappa. Gaines is a delightful person to know. He is a searcher for the truth. Xot satisfied with the average dull material to he gotten from the routine class recitation, Gaines lias searched through many of the masterpieces of literature to discover more about life. He is just about the most thorough | erson in the institution and he attained this enviable place liecause of his great ability. His record has been unusually high. He is a likeable person, and otic whose friendship is greatly to be desired. "Doubt is the mother of knowledge." JEWELL EARL LAXIER, B.S.A. Brooklet, Georgia. Demosthenian. Monkey Drill Squad, ’26. '27; Lieutenant, Cavalry, ’26, ’27. "Sidney" started Ins college career in Commerce, hut after a year decided io change to agriculture, preferring to lie a planter rather than a financier. He has done well in his new field, and we arc expecting him to place farming on a profitable liasis in this state. In addition to this. Sidney is a good scout and everyone who has known him will always he proud of it. "Know thyself." JAKE KELSEY LAUXll’S. B.S.C.E. Monroe, Georgia. Phi Della Tlieta: Phi Kappa. Secretary, Engineering Society: Senate. Here is a gentleman and a s|H rt with just a little bit of the scholar intermingled. While making respectable grades in the difficult engineering course, lake has found time to make a host of friends during the three years lie has been enrolled hero, and become one of the host-liked men in the University. His many friends wish him, and expect, a great success in his chosen field. "Lives of great men nil remind us to hike things cosy." Page Sixty-three AM V LOUISK LFSTHK. B.S.Il.ld. Romk, Georgia. Woman’s Athletic Association; Home con Club. When there is anything happening on the campus anti we want to know who is going, a certain blonde can he depended on, for Amy always heads the list. Her hobbies scein to l»e hull sessions, Kail games. and si|«iarc dames. None of these, however, seems to inter fere with her work for she leaves an excellent record. She luis made many friends while here and will be greatly missed, hut there arc other things for her to do and she must go. ".Veter do to day what you run ,'•« olT 'til to-morrow." JOHN AXDF.RSOX l.OXG. Jk.. A.B.J. Pendergrass, Georgia. Dcvwsthcnian. Gridiron; Fditor-in-Chief. Pandora; Lieutenant-Colonel, Cavalry; Campus Club; Blue Key Council: President. Dentos-iltenian; Freshman Impromptu Debate; Sophomore Debate; Sophomore Declamation; Domostheniau Key Council; Quill Club; Scabbard and Blade: Freshman Club. Here is a gentleman for you—the gentleman of the old South. The rush and worry of editorial duties, the skej tieisn horn of sober thought, and the movement of an active life- tliesc have left him with manners and sunny temper unimpaired. There is about him the mellow meditativeness of old firesides, old armchairs drowned in twilight. Here is a fellow to argue with, disagree with—and then seek out again when independent thinking and fearless expression arc wanted. "Truths and facts ore futile lies and only dreams are so." JUDGF CURTIS LUCK 1CV. H.S.C. AlGfSTA, ( iKORGIA. Dniiosllioiian. Freshman Football, Varsity, ’24. ’-'5. '26: All-Southern, ’26; Campus Leader; Gridiron; Blue Key; Campus Club; President, Athletic Association; Captain Boxin.n Team. ’- 5, '26. ix” entered tire University in jj. from Richmond Academy. During his stay here he has applied himself diligently and his success i» a fair index to what it will be when he gets out of school. His work on the gridiron has been most spectacular, and his performance at left tackle gained for him “All-Southern" honors. "I had rather be born 'Luckey' than rich." ADOLPH LI N'D. A.B. Athens, Georgia. slip ha Epsilon Pi; Phi Kappa. Phi Kappa Phi; Junior Cabinet: Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate; Freshman Debate; International Relations Club; Freshman Club. Adolph is a thorough student, caimble of much, and we predict that lie will accomplish much. His charming personality, keen sense of humor, cultural interests, and intelligence make him n desirable friend. With all the possibilities he |h» cs c liis future should he crowned with success. "Satisfaction conies from north while things." V '.!£ • Sixty-fourangora - SAURA LOUISE MAI.LKRY Savannah, Georgia. Or i O in eg n. If I were asked to select oik- quality in which Louise excels all others, one especial characteristic which marks her mil as different. I should S|ieak of her sympathy. And hand in hand with that conus, of course, an unusual keenness in sensing the feelings of others and great tact in her relations with people. With this combination as the basis of her personality, need I say that she has made lasting friends « f those who have known her in college? It is superfluous to wish her happiness in the future: happiness is her due. "Life s but .» walking slnuiow." RALPH PALMER MARSH. Jr.. 1LS.F. Are.rsTA, Georgia. Dcmoslhi'iiiiiii. Lieutenant, Cavalry. Ralph, one of the military geniuses in Major Whitney’s cavalry dctachineut. has made military one of his chief interests during his tenure at this institution. It is related of him that a freshman this year, mistaking him for the stable sergeant, ordered him to hole! his horse white he mounted his fiery steed. Ralph's remarks arc not recorded, but it is understood that lie said more on that occasion than lie has said before or since. "My kingdom far a horse." SARAH VINSON MATT! I FAN'S, A.B.J. Athens! Georgia. r ii Mu. Sarah is one of the quiet, reserved women whose friendship is greater to l»e prized than rubies, yea. tluin fine gold. To those who have been favored with her intimate acquaintance, she appears the embodiment of the feminine virtues. Loyalty and sincerity with her are cardinal points, and the close friends whom she has made during her attendance at the University will bear ample witness to the charm of her personality. . I "Oh. ‘.oa'il some power the giflie gie‘ us, To see ourscT.es as others see us." ANNETTE MAUGIION. AIL Monroe, Georgia. House Council. ’25. ’26; V. V. C. A. Cabinet. ’25. ’26: Glee Club: Inner Circle. Pioneer: Zodiac: Vice-President. Y. W. C. A., ’26. ’27: N ice-President Stiulent Government, '26, ’27. As full of fun as she is of knowledge, it has taken only three years for Annette to reach the senior gnat. Popular with everyone, she will always he renumbered fur her jicp and vivacity, her ’jolly dis-position, her capability and her versatility. Here's to you. Annette, for we know that success and happiness will always lie yours. "Doubt; Inning been satisfied, bclie:e."  'ak anforg ' li)27 WILMS SUE MAXWELL, K.S.H.E. Athens, Georgia. Homecon; Woman’s Athletic Association. When your god is a "Mercury” ami your goddess is a "Hard-Boiled Virgin," you arc something that is modern, broad, likeable, and mix-able. Well. “Bill” is this. She stands here in modernity. She laughs, plays, dances, studies, and teases. She is life personified. She isn't to l c fooled, ami you can't forget her. "A nuin must live; so must a woman." FREDERICK RUDY M1XNICH. B.S. Atlanta. Georgia. Phi Delia Tlieta; Phi Kappa. Glee Cliih; Golf Team; Biftads; President, Senate; Tha-lians. Although in nature a cross between a “Kentucky Colonel” and an "Atlanta Cowboy." Frc»l Minnich, of Atlanta, who came to the University from Hoy ’ High School, has at last taken on the splendor of a senior and cX|»ects to receive Ins diploma this June. It is the wish of all that while he is studying medicine at Emory University lie will ever lie mindful that “A man from Ccorgia needs no introduction ’ and that he will at all times l»e as he appeared here—carefree, hardy, and a true sou to his Alma Mater. "Many ate callcil. but fetc admit they broke a rule." WILLIAM RUDY MIXNTCII. B.S. Atlanta, Georgia. Phi Della Theta: Phi Kappa. Leader, Glee Club. '27; Treasurer Thalian Club. '27: Senate; Pelican; Georgia Four, ’27. "Rudy" may well rank as one of the must versatile of the class of ’27. Entrusted with the haaardous business of Thalian finances, an officer of the (lice Club, and a golfer of no mean ability, he has become one of the best known and l»cst liked men in school. lie intends to enter Emory after graduation to take up the study of medicine, and in his chosen profession his many friends here at (icorgia wish him success. "Silence is the only successful substitute for brains." ROBERT LEE MOORE. B.S.C. Gainesville, Georgia. Dcmnstheiiian. Gridiron; Delta Sigma Pi; Cavaliers; Scabbard and Blade; President Senior Class; Campus Club; President Economies Society: Captain, Cavalry. ltob is a builder of friendships. He will step out into the world, where, in a few years, lie will lie able to attribute a glorious success to that same honesty, frankness, and sincerity that he lias shown throughout his college career. I’ob is a gentleman of high ideals: his acts arc prompted by the highest motives; his sincerity of pur|xi$c is without |tic tion. •‘lietter to aim at perfection and fall short, than imperfection and fully attain." Page Sixty-six - KVZ7 WILLIAM GLENN MORAN. Pii.G. Wa vcross, Georgia. Phi Kappa Della. Freshman Club; Vice-President Senior Pharmacy Class; Red and Mack Staff. '26. '27. Jack, known l»y bis home-town friends as Glenn, comes to the end of" his sojourn at the dear ohl University after a successful stay of only two years. A sterling character, a big heart, and a capacity for tackling any job, has made Jack the man he is true to his Alma Mater, and an excellent student at all times. We know Jack will not disappoint ns. "It’s treat to be alive, provided you don't die early." ANNE LOUSE MORRIS. A.B. Athens, Gkokgia. Phi Mu. Chi Delta Phi: Girls’ Glee Club; Crocker Staff: Women’s Pan-Hellenic Council. It would apjK-ar tlwt Aline has gained from her college days a real appreciation of the movies. She leaves us the memory of a loyal and dependable nature and the unusual quality of never having said a mean thing about anyone. There is a certain unconscious sweetness about her and her unobtrusive friendliness will Ik missed when loud laughs and "hey " across the campus arc forgotten. What she puts into the hash is still a mystery, but it is already clear that she has made her life worth living. "Life and hash are what yon make them.” lift CICERO DECATUR McCUTCHKN, III.. B.S.C. DAlton. Gkokgia. Kappa Sigma. Scabbard and Blade: Delta Sigma Pi; Senate Club. C. 1 . McCutclicn. 111. bails from Dalton. Georgia. He never has much to say, but what lie docs siy is usually well worth listening to. Ilis one prominent weaknes.s is the fair sex." and we have yet to see the girl who didn't fall for him. The hot tiling that can he said of anyone can he said of 1). He lias no enemies. Go to it. C. I). We're all for you, and Georgia i» proud to have such a son. "Il’hy worryf i'011 will laugh about it when it's all over." WILLIAM LEON MOORE, B.S.F. Gray, Georgia. Dcmoslhcnian; Agricultural Club. Vice-President, Forestry Club. W. !., entered in the fall of hut dropped out one year in order to get a taste of the cruel world. Coming Inck in 'J4. he has become an outstanding student and one worthy of the profession lie has chosen. We can do but little in saving that the University has lost a good student and the world has won a friend and a real man. "Be yourself at all times." Page Sixty-seven.inborn -KVJ7 FDWARD BURN'S McDADF. Jk.. A.B. Tknxiixe, Gkokuia. Phi Kappa. Curriculum to many is a monster which interferes with college lile ami worries fathers, but to ".Mack" it has been an opportunity to ad I to liis store of knowledge- If he shows the same |ualities in after life that he has shown in college, his life is sure to Ik- a success. "Crolhi scaiilun. Magna esl vcrilas, ct pnvalehat CI.OVIS HIGHTOWHR Me KF.NZ1F. B.S.C. Moxtkzcma, Georgia. Phi Delia Theta: Phi Kappa. Senate: Bi finds: One Club: Beta Gamma Sigma. ••Spunk," during his four years at the University. has earned the esteem of his fellow students l.y his constant application to his work, which, nevertheless, did not prevent him from taking a prominent part in the social activities of the University. We hope that the training that he ha received here, coupled with his excellent ability to make and keep friends, will make bis life a nappy and prospemu one. “Il'oniCH, women, what 1 blessing!" JOHN THOMAS MoKKNZI F, B.S.C. MoX TEZI ‘ M A. G K()K SI A. Phi Della Theta; Phi Kappa. l're-dimaii Debate: Sophomore Debate; Sophomore Declamation; Junior-Senior Impromptu; Phi Kappa Key Circle; President, Thalians; Pelican Club; Senate. If yon have never heard of the peaches of (Georgia yon have not lia l the pleasure of meeting John Thomas McKenzie, of Montezuma, Georgia. John came to the University fresh from Kmorjr Academy, where he received l»i master's degree in |M )itical science and oratory, and since being here has liven awarded another, master woman hater. Von "ill always recognize John by the smile lie continually wears. "II'tillness lias genius, power aiul magic in it." WILLIAM STF.WART McMICHAKL, A.B.J. . Bukna Vista. Georgia. Sicilia Alpha lipsilon: Phi Kappa. •Fellowship in Psychology; Quill Club: Cavalier: Glee Club; Track Stpiatl. Kilting words can not l»e summoned to eulogize Bill and hi work at (icoigia. A great lug hall of optimism, you’ll find Hill’s disposition, and the longer you know him the better you'll like him. Ills character is where i|ua!ily meets. Our best wishes go with Kill into the great university of life and we are most assured that he will make a name for himself on the highway of life, best of luck, Bill. “.Vo man is stronger Ilian his weakest trait." Page Sixty-eight CA 1.1.1 K TKRRFLLA MoWJlIRTKR, A.B. Athens, Georgia. Chi Omega. Chi Della Phi; Thalians: Blackfriars; President Zodiac. ’23. '26: Inner Circle Pioneer; Girls Rifle Squad. ’26. ’27; Phi Beta Kappa. I swore IM for act nil conventional adjectives when I started this writeup, lint no matter how trite good adjectives may become they remain somehow good. Callic was smiling over something she was thinking some years ago when 1 saw her first. She's been smiling ami thinking ever since. She is precisely—Callic. 1 am reminded seeing her of lilacs, figured window curtains, ami a fresh wind out of nowhere in particular. Not that she's fresh in the vulgar sense—oh. no. she's exhilarating. "Qui he risque rien, n'a riVn." ELXATII AN KEMPER NELSON, B.S.C. Washington, D. C. Ka[ f a Alpha; Phi Kappa. Delia Sigma Pi; Cavaliers; Boxing Squad. '27. After spending two years at V. M. I.. Kemp decided to take life in a more leisurely fashion. Setting out in the usual Ford to tour the country, his trip was arrested hy the classic Athens. "What a wonderful place to start a revolution.’’ he probably thought. In the two years Kemp lias been here lie has gained a host of friends, and will, he says, always liavc a tender feeling for Athens and the South. "Life is as n blinding snot-storm. A'o one Can see the right path. ERNEST DRISCOL NEWTON. B.S.C. MO.N'kOK. GEORGIA. Sigma Alpha lipsilon: Phi Kappa. Delta Sigma Pi; Economics Society; Freshman Club. W hay's in a name? A lot—when it's a magical monicker like "Newt." No man at the I'diversity has spent four years more fruit fully in making friends. Plain and unassuming, brimming with old-fashioned generosity and fun and perennial sunny teni|»cr. a shrewd business man. a Heart Urummell first, last, and all the time, a golden-hearted friend and pal—that’s “Newt.” Ilis orderly habits and thinking have already marked hint as a man apart. They will carry him far in the world. "J’rocraslinatioit is the thief of time.'' WILMS XF.WTOX XOELL. A.B. Comkk, Georgia. Willis will leave the University this .littie. His going will lie a" loss to the campus. He is an industrious student and a zealous seeker of truth. He is among the few students who have learned the true meaning of college life. Willis was a true friend, an honest friend and a friendly friend. We hale to sec him go. hut our Itopet-and good wishes go with him into his greater field of service and friendship. ‘'Truth and sincerity rest equal in friendship." Page Sixty-nine7As ffitnUorg - CHARLES WAYNE Xl'lTK, B.S.F. Bjumksvm.lk, Geoxgia. Dnnosthcnian. Alpha Zcta; Alpha Xi Sigma; Aglion Club. Me i a man, and an American. His life work is one »f service, and his ambition is to serve. He is a good student, and his friends •ire many. Sad to relate, he is not a woman hater, “I iron hi slick to the highway. Uni it's tuo well trod. Let me go lo the by-way, cl nil be near my Cod." That is his philosophy of life. WARRINGTON MAXWELL OLIVER, Jk., A.B. Valdosta, Gkokcia. Sixmo Alpha Up si! on; Phi Kappa Freshman Football; Varsity Football, '23: Golf Team. ’25. ’26. ’27: Captain, '27; Glee Club. ’25. ’26: Business Manager, 27; Cavaliers; Biftads: Charier Member Freshman Club; Blue Key; Gridiron; Secretary-Treasurer, Southern Intercollegiate Golf Association; Pelican Club. Max possesses one of those choice ami admirable personalities that is indescribable; he is genuine, so true, and is well tilted for any task; that accounts for his being a leading figure in student activities. In 19 3 Max displayed his ability on the gridiron but was forced to retire on account of an injury. Max, we wish yon the best lu life and much happiness. FREDERICK WILLIAM OUR. B.S.A., A.B. Atiikns, Gkokcia. Tan Kappa Theta; Phi Kappa. Cross Country Team, ’23, ’23, ’25. ’26: Captain Cross Country, ’25; Varsity Track Team, '24. ’25. '26. ’27: Monkey Drill Squad. '23. '24. ’25. ’26; Captain R. O. T. C.. '24; (.dee Club, ’27; "G” Club; Scabbard and Blade; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Student Secretary. First Presbyterian Church: Blackfriars. “l-’nt ” Orr is "foursquare"—the highest tyjic of ttianlv development physically, mentally, socially, and spiritually. He lias won two college degrees and is planning to win more; is prominent in college dramatics and music; and is a bright, attractive, spiritual leader of University students. ".Is a man lliinkelh in his heart so is he." WILLIAM DANIEL OXFORD. B.S.C. Salk City, Gkokcia. Demosthenian. Hill hails from Sale City, lie matriculated at the University in the fall of to- t. with that hunting ambition to become a college graduate, lie has stuck by his wotk for four years and will receive his degree in June. ••Kill" has been an active student on the campus and lias gained many friends. Ilis classmates and associates wish hint the success that is sure to conic his way. ".■Is a man lliinkelh in his heart so is he." I'age SeventyDELACV CRAWFORD PARKER, B.S. Miii.kx, Georgia. Delia Tan Delta; Phi Kappa. Pan-Hellenic Council; Vice-President, Senior Class; Cavalier : Freshman Club. Though slow in starting any undertaking:, once it is entered into, it is a certainty that Delacy will see it through to the end. He is an earnest and consistent worker, and no goal is too high nor too far away for him to attain. Mis actions, quiet by nature, must l»e judged as the true foundation of his character, and will most certainly reap their reward. "Resolve to he thyself; and know that he It ho finds himself, loses his misery.” LYMAN PARSONS, Jl.S.C. Portal, Georgia. Phi Kappa Delta. Lieutenant, Infantry: Delta Sigma 1’i; Senate Club. A congenial disjtosition and an optimistic spirit are the outstanding characteristics of •‘Portal,’ as he is fondly called by his associates at the University. Lyman came to the University in the spring of 19 4 and since that time has been a disciple of "Pistol” Jenkins in the department ot commerce. Muring his college career '‘Portal’' has lived up to his philosophy. Ouiet. conservative, and a good sport, he has made many friends at the University. "Let me live in the house by the side of the road and he a friend to man.” ALLEN WILLIAMS POST, A.B. New nan, Georgia. Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa. Rhodes Scholar-Fled from Georgia; Gridiron; President, Phi Kappa; President. Thalians; President. International Relations Club; Phi Kappa Phi; Senior Round Table: Debating Council; Cavalier; Biftads; Phi Kappa Key Circle; Phi Kappa Council; Freshman Club; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate; Sophomore Debate; Sophomore Declamation; Freshman Impromptu Debate; Phi Beta Kappa; Champion Debate; Sphinx. (iraduating in three years. Allen lias taken a prominent part m literary and scholastic activities. Ah Rhodes Scholar, he will study law at Oxford the next three years. In the classroom lie talks sense: outside of class he talks. "Pacta verhaijue." WHITLOW HARRISON POWFI.L, B.S.C. Nashville, Georgia. Phi Kappa Delta; Demoslhenian. Delta Sigma Pi; Freshman Club; Hcouomics Society; Billiard Championship. '27. The usual recommendation to the world must needs he revised to lit this rare variety of Homo Sapiens, for Whitlow is most decidedly untypical and individualistic. His quiet, unassuming manner and his very admirable habit of never daunting to tlic world bis many virtues have placed hint high in the esteem of all those whose good fortune it is to know him. Whitlow, you arc a man worth knowing, but most of all. you are a man. "livery man nets what he deserves, but only the successful admit it." Page Seventy-one akyatflom -K)27 T j CORNELIA HELEN PROFFITT, A.B. Athens. Georgia. Words have never been adequate to express the real worth of a IK-rson and it would he a long task to enumerate the lovely qualities Helen |M s-.es es. Apparently she is quiet and studious, but one discovers she is full of fun. She is always cheerful, dependable, and energetic. Helen is loved by her friends and »c know tliat wherever she goes she will make many more. Her sympathetic understanding and sincerity endear Iter to all who know her. "To be, not to seem." HUGH EDGAR RATCLIFFE. B.S.A. liKfXSWIt K, GEORGIA. Aglion: Cotton School Debate: Captain. Cavalry; Scabbard anti Blade; Agricultural Sophomore Debate. Here we have a young man with clean thoughts, a noble ambition, and a desire i make the world a better place in which to live. He has very unassuming manners, and has supreme confidence in his fellow-man until they prove that they arc unworthy of it. His college friends wish for bun success in his chosen field. "The determination to succeed is the first stef to success." JILIUS LEONARD R.UZ1X. A.B. Savannah. Georgia. Dcmosllt'ritian. Georgia Crather Staff; Sophomore Declamation Cup; Junior Oration Medal; Blackfriars. Like Pandora's box lie is an odd jumble of multifarious and adverse qualities—some eccentric, some decadent and others sound, puerile, trite, mystic. An examination of these, although baffling, is intriguing, especially since he assumes a veneer of extravagant volubility—at times to conceal his helplessness; at timet his egotism. It would tajee an adept lin- fiuist with multiple adjectives of varying nuances to do this subject uslice, over etnphasiring neither his tailings nor cnj abititics. "The flowers that bloom in the spring, tra la, have nothing to do with—" JOEL CONDOR RICHARDSON. B.S.A. 1 Iaktwki.i., Georgia. Pi Kappa Alpha: Agricultural Club. Vice-President Agricultural Club. With a ready greeting for everyone, and well-prepared recitations for his professors. "Rich” has won an enviable place among both .students and faculty. With a readiness for fasts and indexible in their pursuit, he makes a delightful companion for those who love the truth. Of clean-cut Mature, and ready dmv of wit, he has made a host of friends, especially among the fairer sex. '’Don't put things off; pul them over." Tape Sevcnty-tuojtT yanfara- KUTII RITCHIE. B.S.II.K. Kakun Gap, Gkokcia. Hoiuccon: 4-11 Club; V. W. C. A. Cabinet. "Common sens is good to have, Hut netcr let it muster you, l or then it might deprive you of The foolish things it's un to Jo." You've proven to alt tliat you're well blessed with common sense, but more tlian that you've shown us that you enjoy "the foolish tilings it's fun to do." Why can't alt of us In: imuuinc from worry as you a re ? "Beauty is truth; truth beauty." RUBY YVOXXK SAILORS. B.S.C. Athens. GKOKi'.IA. Pioneer Club; Women’s Athletic Association; Women’s 'G” Club: Captain of Women's Baseball Team. '25; Manager Basket-ball. ’27. A sterling girl in the true sense of tlie word, with a heart of gold. She has a great number of friends and to know her better is to appreciate her friendship more. She is never loo busy to play a prank, or lend a (wiping hand. Her generous nature and sympathetic spirit, combined with the above mentioned qualities, go to make her attractive to the extreme. "That which is north doing at oil is worth doing well." ALBERT DOBBS SAMS. B.S.C. AtIIKNS, (iKOkClA. Chi I’si; Phi Aappn. Cavalier; Freshman Club: Delta Sigma Pi. No or.e would ever know from "ItcrtV manner that he had ever ex|»ericnccd a sorrow or had a care. Ills happy disposition and ■»Iku handed hospitality have won for him scores of friends at the I’nivcrsiiy and throughout the state. Courteous and lovable—a gentleman in every rcs|iect. "Meet ’em half way." OPAL SATTERFIELD. A.B.S.S. Macon, (ikokcia. Women’s Athletic Association; Woman Tennis Champion. 25: Women's "G” Club; Baseball Team. ’24. ’25, ’26, ’27: Hockey ream. ’24. ’25. ’2f . '27: Pioneer Club. An outstanding athlete, a hard working student, and a jolly good sport, that's "Sat.” She is |M» ihly the In st known co cd in Athens, always wearing a jolly smile which has won for her many friends. She is one of tiie few girls to win a major in athletics. s she has done her jwrt in college, we may confidently expect she will do her part in life. ‘•Me. too." 1‘jgc Sc; enty three tT iH org - K)27T WILLIAM FREDERICK SCHOKFFLER, J«.. B.S. ScIIKXECTAHY, NKW VoKK. Chi l si. Blue Key; Pan-Hellenic Council. Bill came south to dodge snow, and lie seems to have succeeded, as lie has made many warm friends while here. By his sincerity and candor he lias convinced us that "Damn Yankee” is two words, and tliat to he his friend is something to be proud of. This same loyalty to what he thinks best should win Bill a successful place in life. "lit who seeks happiness should not seek education." BRUCE TALMADGE SCOGGINS. B.S.C. Athens. Georgia. Pcnioslhi'iiiati. Economics Society: Regimental Adjutant, Cavalry. Scoggins comes from the city of intellectual giants. Athens. (Georgia. He was approached in his sleep by the University ghosts before completing his high school work. Scoggins has figured in military training without becoming militaristic; he has considered the views of the pacifist without growing tearful. Ilis solid smiles shed rays of light on foggy days: his frown stills the rays of sunset lovers. In the whirling juggling world lie will stand out as a man free from emotional prejudices. "Your ability and application concentrated on a worth while objective determines your success." GEORGE BELL SCROGGS. B.S.C. G. INESVll.I.K, (fEOKGCA. Drmoslhcniaii. Economics Society: Quirinal Club: Sansculottes; Vice-President. Dcmostlienian; First Lieutenant, Cavalry. And we heard another gownsman say, "Come and see,” and we beheld George Seroggs from Gainesville, Georgia, awaiting the sounding of the intellectual harps. George quickly established himself as one of the foremost academicians and pursued a selective study in his choice field, economics. In the military department. George also distinguished himself as a soldier fit to stand a Waterloo. Through his ) ersonal courtesies and jocund | ersonality, multitudes of friends have been acquired. "Xothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm." TOM HILL S ELM AN’, B.S.A. Si-"m m ERvti.i.E, Georgia. Kappa Sigma; Demosthntian. Not long since. "Buckle” had a date with his girl, and she told him that she had a dream the night previous, staling it in this manner: "I dreamed that I proposed to the handsomest young man in the world!” Buckle inquires: "Well, w-liat did 1 say?" We’re not insinuating, however, that Buckle is stuck on himself, hut under Mich circumstances as the one alx vc mentioned he will stand up for himself. If iwrsonality lias anything to do with success he is already a success. ‘‘Don't condemn a man until you've looked deeper than the surface. ' Page Seventy-fourT yji ord - K 27 | WALTER EDWIN SEWELL. A.B.. B.S.C.E.. M.A. New nan, Georgia . Tan Kaf f a Theta: J’lii i afif'd. Junior Cabinet: Senior Round Table; Sine and Tangent; Biftads; Cavaliers: Scabbard and Blade: Captain, Infantry. ’24: V. M. C'. A. Cabinet. ’25: Vice-President Math Club. '23; President. Engineering Society: Vice-President. Student Council, ’25. ’26: Student Assistant. Mathematics Department: Graduate, Suimna Cum I-aude and Valedictorian. ’25: Graduate. Sttnnna Cum Laude, ’26; Gridiron; Sphinx; Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Beta Kappa. "Doc” tins conquered three degrees in six years, shattering the liinl -cM honors each year as the wintry blasts of frozen Russia shattered Napoleon’ army like winter’s withered leaves. "A winner never quits and a quitter never wins " KIRK SHEPARD. A.B. Dokki’N. Georgia. Dcmasthcman. Scabbard and Blade: Major, Cavalry. Kirk came to Georgia, a hoy—wondering. He canto to play, 1 think, and work perchance when ptav was done, and live a lot, and learn. And playing, working, living. learning, lie comes out after four years, not greatly clanged. | erlaps, hut broader. dce|»er. more secure in his affection for the life that's man's. Patient, unassuming, quiet is his nature. "To thine oxen self he true and it must follow, as the night the day. thou const not then he false to any rutin." JAMES CLARENCE SHEPPARD, A.B Avera, Georgia. The quiet habits and unassuming personality of ‘'Fat" Sheppard have won for him many friends in the ranks of tlie students and among the faculty. "Shop” has not made a whirl-wind parade of his stay in college, hut he has gone about his duties quietly and sincerely: consequently he las gotten that which he came for—added information and a broader conception of life. V prophesy such will he his tactics in life. His friends wish him the good fortune and success lie is sure to win. "Life is what you make it." CECIL WYMAN SHERLOCK. B.S.C.. A.M. Augfsta, Georgia. Ti Kaf [ a Phi; Phi Kappa. Varsity Football. '24. '25. ‘26: Varsity Baseball. '25. ’26, ’27; three-year graduate: "GM Club: Biftads, and others totaling approximately $100. Hailing from Augusta hut at home wherever lie hangs his hat. "Ikey" U to leave us this year in |tcrson hut nut in spirit. After having graduated from the School of Commerce in three years he came luck for his A. M.. which i quite a ioh in one year's tunc, con-sideridg that he plays both football and utsehall. '■) outh is a blunder; manhood is a struggle; old age a regret." Toge Seventy-tire7 kffianaorg -lfl 7 ROBERT FULTOX SIKES, B.S.A. SVLVESTKK, GkoKCIA. . llpha Gamma Rim; PemostLcnian. Pin Kappa Phi; Alpha Zcta; Sophomore Agricultural Proficiency Scholarship, '-’5; Frcslunan Agricultural Proficiency Scholarship, '-'4; Agricultural Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club. Even as a freshman. Hobby showed those iimisttal qualities which characterize 011c as ••different." lie came here with the unique desire to search for knowledge. Yon have only to glance at -his record to see how well he has succeeded. lli high ideals, sincerity, broad-niindediicss. and imsellisliness account for the lirgc number of ft tends that he makes and keeps. "If winter comes, can spring be far behind " GORDON BAILEY S1RM0XS, B.S.C.K. Lakki.anp, Gkokoja. Student Chapter. American Society Civil Engineers; Lieutenant. Infantry; Sine and Tangent. It is an injustice to some men to attempt to jiortmy four years of their life, character, and |icr onality through word concepts- Hue to this inadequacy of the languages the qualities will In- stated only in pari. Ily effective work, consistent thinking, practical ideas, and su| er-dctcrmirutiott tlordon lias placed himself among flic outstanding students. We foresee the further materialization of these qualities in life which will mean inevitable success. "A man creates hts 01 •« opportunities." MARTHA SMITH. A.15. Ed. Athens. Gkokcia. Martha is that rarest of things—an "all round" girl. That is to say, she is well liked by Imlh sexes. She is always willing to listen to anyone's troubles, to help them if possible, to console them if help is not possible. People are always glad to be able to call Martha a friend. "I.ifc is what one makes it." MARY REBECCA SMITH, li.S.II.E. JKKSKY, CiKOkOIA. Kappa Delta. Hoinccon; Y. V. C. A. ; Secretary of House Council, '25-'46. Take a great big smile and wrap it up in loads of dependability, pack it into the c.oruvis of good nature, winning |K-rsonalitv. never-tiring effort and symjttthy— salt this down with kind words and little deeds for others, put in a lug share of hig-lieartcduess and you have a tiny view of sweet Rebecca. "There is but one virtue—the eternal sacrifice of self." Pa e Seventy-six Sk atflora KU7 ASBERRY DEWEY SNOW, B.S. Coon Hoi’K, Gkorct a. Demosthcnian. "Snow" lias an intangible something about him that reminds one of pleasant bygone clays when companionable fellowship, happiness, and good will reigned supreme. Unostentatious and candid, be is pleasant and delightful, whether considered as a student, a friend, or as an acquaintance. Staid, sedulous, indubitable, Snow lias accomplished bis college work in three years, obtaining a practical education for usefulness in later life rather than one for honors alone. As dc| cudahlc and intuitive as a student should be, be lias the respect of the professors and classmates. "There is no need of compliments among good friends." MARY BLANCHE STARR, A.B.J. Griffin , Georgia. Red ami Mock Staff; Crocker Staff; Women’s Athletic Association; Publicity Manager, V. W. C. A.; Pioneer. Interested in the things one is taught from text books, yet more interested in those vital, indefinable things that one learns with love of good liooks and of life, she sought neither honors nor position, but rather friends. To her living was an adventure- -curious, rather tragi comic, but on the whole quite worth the effort. Her good nature. l ersonal charm, kindness and discrimination made her liked by many, the valued companion of intimate friends. "Taste and drink the wine of life before anything can happen." HENRY GEORGE STKLLIXG, B.S. Augusta, Georgia. Demos! henian. Those who have known Henry George need no discussion of his qualities. To you who have yet the pleasure, here is a man in whom alt confidence can lie safety placed; a worker who has the determination to turn his ideals into facts. A real friend, a scholar, and a gentleman. Luck to you, Henry George! "Tirst tee must have self-respect, if we are to be respected by others. RICHARD F. STEPHENS, A.B.J- An.VIRSVH.LE Georgia. Dcnioslhcnian. Business Manager, Red ami Black; Colonel. Infantry; Scabbard and Blade; Quill Club. Me came to the University four years ago from a small Kentucky high school, lie saw what the University had to offer him in the way of courses which would fit him best "for life in its fullest sense, and incidentally what it offered him in the way of finances. He conquered, for Ins indomitable will, perseverance above the average capacity, and his very pleasing jiersonality would not admit failure. "Life is complex, yet simple; closed, though open. H'hyf" Page Seventy-seven DONALD GREGORY SULLIVAN. A.B. Augusta, Gkomji Phi Beta Kappa. Mctliinks this Irishman has disturlicd me loo much with his sinister sophistry in the past few years. No doubt he should have been given the opportunity to vent Iris chicanery with the ancients ami lead a school of gullible youths in a cool, sequestered grove, where he could retire, as is his wont, and give his vagaries over shepherds and shop herdesscs their full release. 'I his man is guilty of neologisms, a license permitted only to masters. I think he is not a master of any sort; he is only a mountebank. "A man's a man for a' that." CARL ALEXANDER SUTKER. B.S.C. Savannah, Georgia. Demosthenian. Bela Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi. lie leaves the University with an enviable record, an unblemished character, the most sanguine expectations, lie leaves In-hind him a host of friends among whom bis influence "ill always be felt because of bis frankness and magnanimity. It can truly be said "a kinder gentleman treads not the earth.” lie speeds forth in an unsettled universe to alTcct the realization of those shining qualities with which he is so lavishly endowed. "Hr is well paid that is well satisfied." WILLIAM ABNER SUTTON. B.S.A. Stkvkns Crossing, Georgia. Alpha Gumma Kho; Dcmoslhntian. Agricultural Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club. Willie has blazed bis way through tlie University with his good humor, enthusiasm and everlasting love to make good in after life, lie graduates, leaving behind him hundreds of friends as milestones along the way. Men may come ami men may go. but Willie will go on, forever inspiring friends to higher and nobler deeds while lie makes his mark on the everlasting pillar of eternity, the hearts of those who know him best. "Smile and the world smiles with you; erv and you cry alone." ROBERT EARL TANNER. B.S.A. Ram?N Gap, Georgia. Dcmoslltcuian. The cognomen of "float” was iK-qucathed to Tanner by the elder "(•oat” on the completion of his outstanding college career. "(Io.it” has lived a collegiate life that is admirable from every standpoint. He is likable, and is faithful in duty and shirks no circumstance whatever the outcome, provided he is right, lie ihumcsucs the rugged honesty typical of the mountain jieople. "tluat" is true in friendship and devoted to his sleep. ”War is hell and so is liotany." Page Seventy eightGLADYS TAPPAN, B.S.H.E. White Plains, Georgia. Kappa Della Alpha Mu: Chi Delta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi: llomccon. ('•tndys I vegan tier scholar-tie career by graduating at (i. S. C. W. Feing ambitious she included the University of California and Cornell in her places of study. After doing extension work in Alabama for several years. she came back to (Georgia. anil we are the gainers since she selected the University a her Ainu Mater. Moreover, we predict that she is going yet higher, for with a combination of ant-idiion. ability, and iverseveranee she will certainly make more than a mark in the world. "Vo unto other. os you would hove others do unto you." COY HUDSON TEMPLES, Pii.G. St. tksiu ro. Georgia. Phi Kappa Delta; Denwsthenian. “Red” has very Successfully completed a two-year course in three years. being forced to withdraw front school for one year. Not at all •blunted he re-entered, passed his courses without retracing a single Step. "Red” has carried himself throughout his college career in a manner fitting a (icorgia man. No truer friend could he found, and no better companionhis hosts of friends wish for him only the l»est things in life. "It's great to be shot at sunrise, if you can afford it." ERNEST HENRY THOMAS. R.S.A. Martin, Georgia. Demosthenian. Agricultural Club: Lieutenant, Infantry. Krncst first came to the University in the fall of 19. After finishing his freshman year he decided life was too difficult alone, so he secured a wife and settled down to farming near Martin. Realizing in the fall of ’24 that his education was not complete, he returned to the University mid resumed the pursuit of his studies. We haven’t room to tell you all of this big-hearted gentleman’s manly qualities, but we arc willing to shout tltal lie is every inch a man. "Think, think, think; then speak," HUE THOMAS. Jr.. B.S.C.F.. Savannah, Georgia. J.ambJa Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa. Pan-Hellenic Council; Cavaliers; Biftads; Student Chapter. American Society Civil Engineers: Freshman Club; Cracker Staff. "If 't were done, ‘tis best ' were done quickly." Shakespeare, with his piercing eye must have heen looking down through the ages with one eye fixed on the engineering department and the other one on Hue Thomas. Jr., for Hue. with all his love for dances and dates (pronounced ’’deuces and deles" after true Savannah fashion), is an executive capable of engineering anything from a problem in surveying to a fraternity. "The man that loves and laughs must surely do well." Page Seventy-nine r( %1rti org - JESSE BRIGHT THOMPSON’, B.S.C. Ceoartown, Georgia Demosthcnian. Gridiron; Business Manager, Pandora; Campus Club; Lieutenant, Cavalry; Delta Sigma Pi; President, Economics Society. "Goldie” is one of tlie few students who, once they arc gone from their school, will et leave something lasting, though intangible; something affectionately (mangled with the spirit of the place. In an official way, of course, lie will he remembered as a prominent leader on the campus, an able student, business manager of the 1'anDORA, ami so on. I5ut he will best be remembered as "Goldie”—a bundle of generous impulses fronted by a million-dollar smile. . ‘'Act natural.” MARY ELIZABETH TILLMAN, A.B.Kd. Monroe. Georgia. Pioneer Club; Y. V. C. A. Since Mary has given us but two brief years, our loss is more |N)iguaut on knowing her, for only then can we realize what we have missed. Willingness | ersonificd—to ask of her means to receive— and always willingly; what a pleasure to have her around. Life must hold much for you, and "may you reap its golden harvest to the full.” "The greatest happiness comes through the conscious pursuit of a worthy purpose." RALPH HARMON TOLBERT, A.B. Hull, Georgia. Demostheuian. Ralph entered Georgia four years ago, actuated by a desire "to inquire into the causes of things.” Equipped with a bord to serve as a conveyance between this city and his home at Mull, Georgia, he started out; after three years of combined education and travel, he gave up his Ford and moved into Candler Hall. The cultural value of a year's stay in Candler Hall, added to the training derived from fottr years of hottest application, makes success with Ralph merely a matter of time. "It's all Greek to me.” MILLARD LEON TREADWELL, B.S.A. Fort Gaines, Georgia. Dcnioslhcuiau; Agricultural Club. Business Manager, Georgia Agriculturist; Freshman Agricultural Debate; Sophomore Agricultural Debate; Captain, Infantry. A soldier, a business manager, a student ami a ladies’ man. Versed in the equations of chemistry and with a superior knowledge of psychology, "Lavenski” has been able to make a name for himself in the scholastic world. With a winning personality and an ever ready willingness to help a friend in need, lie has gained many friends ami made his many political aspirations come true. "Suceets is yours if you com make the stride." I’age Highly7 y«n ora ly)27 % H. SAPF.LO TREAXOR, A.B.S.S. Athens, Georgia. Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi. One of the mature women taking ndv.iiiUitc of the opi 0 ft unities for self-improvement which the University otiers. Miss Treanor, while not taking great part in the college activities, has yet secured great benefit front Iter sojourn here. To those who know her, she reveals 1a quiet, sensitive, deep-thinking spirit which wells up from hidden «li ptIts to show her true wotlli to her close friends. "Duty is the sublimest word in the Unglish language." WILLIAM T. TUCKER. R.S.C. r} 1AKTWKLI., GEORGIA. Scabbard ami Blade; Captain, Jnfantrv; Medal for Best Drilled Cadet, ’- 4. His chance may he dim, hut it's nothing to him; he faces Isis task with a light; he'll never give in for lie's hound to win; lie's at it with all his might, l-'ightiug means spirit and vim; he’s turning a trick white Olliers licked—right on with his fight to the welcome height; he's there when there's something to be done. “Sever say die.” HOYT JAMKS BARKY TURNER, B.S.A. Eastaxoi.lkk, Georgia. Alpha Ga 111 ma Rlw. Freshman Basket-ball and Track, ’24; Varsity Basket-ball, '25. '26. and '27; Varsity Track. ’25, ’26. and '27; Captain Track Team, ’27; President Spike Shoe Club, ’27; Aghon; Gridiron; flG” Club. Turner is one f those unassuming fellows who believes in getting "on top" by one's own merits. lie is not an "I'll try" but an "I will" type. He has won his "i»" in both basket-hall and track and is the holder of the Southern pole-vaulting record. In addition his great t«ev I on the cot ft won the distinctive title of "Flash" for hint. After seeing him in action one can readily sec how he gained this title. “Contentment is death to ambition.” MARIE TURN! PS FED. A.B. Griffin, Georgia. Chi Omega. Freshman Scholarship Prize: Chi Omega Prize. ’25. ’26; Bert Michael Scholarship; Zodiac; Chi Delta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Beta Kappa. It is a tradition tlut women with brains are entitled to little else. Kven so. every once in a while sonic clever little cherub upsets the dope by proving the exception that makes the rule. Marie is blissfully ignorant of this tradition; wouldn't know a cherub if she should meet one. ami still thinks the a. b. c's stand for the alphabet instead of the trio of virtues which belong to her—ability, beauty and charm. "Live to learn and learn to live." Page liigjity-one  HERMAN AX I) ICR SOX USHER, A.B. I:itzc.erai.i , Georgia. Demoslheuian. Secretary-Treasurer, Freshman Class; Lieutenant, Infantry. This strange little i arcel of paradoxes has long | crplcxed uv He has done more than | cr| Icx us. He ha overwhelmed us with aston-islunent. In what way he lias astonished us most I will not reveal, hut in |ms»ing our judgment u| on this battling character, we attribute a large portion of the perspicuity and mental acumen in the University to hint. He has been a student without confining himself, and has merited the adjective "brilliant” for his display of Mwtrkliux intelligence. "It's mine. Lei me Hie it.” ASHTON GRAY YARXKDOK. U.S.A. Savannah, Georgia. Pi Kappa I‘hi. Aghon; Editor-in-chief. Ceorgia Agriculturist’, Cracker Stall; Cracker Short Story Contest; International Relations Club. Shaking in an editorial vein. »r would like to say that our college life has been full of adventure, both mental and physical, full of wonderful companinushii , quickening contacts, and influences that liavc made us really live. In vears to come when this IhhA is taken from some dusty shelf anl we gaze upon our picture, for that is always the main attraction for any of us, in our annual, we hope that we will have kept our youth of spirit. "Enjoyment is the only reason for li:ing, which may menu many things." CORXELIl’S YASOX. Jr., li.S.C. Madison, Georgia. Chi Phi; Phi Kappa. Freshman Club: Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; Rillc Team. ’26. ’27: Adjutant First Battalion; Manager Frc lmian Baseball Team, 'jO; Manager Baseball Team. ’27; Economics Society. Neil has made an excellent record at the University, and as to hi interest in outside activities, the honors enumerated above sj cak for themselves. We will l e»t remember him by two outstanding characteristics—hi luck, and his case of making friendships. As to the latter quality we have found him to be a true and loyal friend. "A gentleman is not always amorous, hut he is always grateful." DEXZ1L WAR REX WAITS, Pn.G. Fitzgerald. Georgia. Pi Kappa Phi: Phi Kappa. President, Senior Pharmacy Class. Here i a man who is not in the least conspicuous, but yet is distinctive. It would he hard to find a more conscientious student and it can never lie said that lie shirks his responsibilities. ”l ,” as lie is known to bis friends, plans to enter medical school in the fall and we are sure that he will some day lie a successful M.D., because he loves the work and is untiring in his efforts to attain his high and noble ambition. "Mind your own business." 1‘agc Eighty-twoGORDON STAPLETON WALDEN. B.S.A. Stapi.ktox, Gkokcia. Major, Infantry; Scabbard and Blade. We submit for your approval a student who came to us from River side Military Academy, and won a place in the esteem of faculty and students that would be an honor to any man. So, Cordon, keep that versatile personality, and as you have a place in the hearts of many here, so will you win success in your undertaking - Wherever we meet, your handclasp will be reminiscent of days both good and bad here where wc met. "The only way to have friends is to be one." THOMAS BYNE WALKER, A.B. Savannah, Gkokcia. Chi Phi; I'hi Kof pa. Cavaliers; Wilcox Prize: Junior Cabinet; Senior Round Tabic; Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Beta Kappa. Uvnc entered (iorcia in the fail of ’aj. Ifc is an undrfatigabic worker, anti has matte an enviable scholastic record during bis four years. Notwithstanding the fact that he has applied himself diligently to his studies, he is in no sense of the word a grind anil has participated to a sane degree in the social life of the University. Since someone has said that "genius is the capacity for hard work," wc arc confident that llvne will he heard from in the future. "ll'ho loves not bnowleilge. " JOHN WOOLEOl-K WALKER. Jk., A.B.J. ArorsT.v, Gkokcia. Chi Phi; Phi Kappa. Senate Club; Biftads. John came to the University from Richmond Academy in the fall of '. 4. lie has a natural gift of drawing friends to him and holding them there in the strongest bond of alTcctiou. He is a conscientious worker: and although finishing in three years wc find him far above the average in his scholastic standing. Our best wishes go with you as you leave us now, anti may your abilities have their just reward in the future. "Everything is in bring able to say, 'I hare done my best.'" TRACT- GARLAND WALTERS, B.S.A. Lavoxia. Gkokcia. Saddle and Sirloin Club; Vice-President, Saddle and Sirloin Club; Agricultural Club: Secretary Agricultural Club. Walters hails from Franklin county, a man with clean thoughts and noble purpose. 11 is road to success has not been without sacrifice and struggle, yet Walters has accomplished four years' work in three years and two summer schools. His hobby is serving others. In preparing himself to teach he has not missed his calling. Walters, wc all love you and wish you Godspeed. "To traxel far and hopefully is better than to arrive." P,ifc Eighty threeSkffiaiflord -11)27 JAMES COLTON WEEKS, A.H.lvd. Augusta, Georgia. Assistant Coach Freshman Football Team. 1926. A matriculate of the Citadel, Teddy served in the army during the war and afterward taught several years before entering the University last fall. As a student of books, he stood high; as student of life he stood higher. Cordial in his likes and dislikes, yet displaying a genial fairniindcdncss, lie leaves with the liking of those who know him; with the high esteem of those who knew him well. "To thine 01on self be true; thou can'st not then be false to any man." MINNIE EVELYN W I. HU NT. A.B.Ho. WI XTKkVIl.I.K, ( i Kt )KG1 A. I’iouccr: Y. M. C. A. Minnie enters her tasks wholeheartedly and always comes out victorious. While here she has proven herself to be a good student. She |H»ssesM-s the 'prtlitict which enable her to make friends and keep them. Her smile is always helpful, for it is hut the outward sign of a soul that is sincere and strong. With all her splendid pus-sihililies her future should lie crowned with success. ‘‘Give to the world the best you have, on,I the best will come back to you HENRY HOKE WEST. B.S.C. Salk Citv, Gkokgia. DemosUtemon. First Lieutenant. Infantry, ’27. “Joe lien." as he is aiTectinnately known on the campus, is one of those fellows who, believing in himself and his own happiness, doesn’t try to attend to everyone's business. 11 is love fyr fun, and his interest in Candler Hall "hull sessions" have won fon hint a host of friends. His loyalty to his friends, his high moral ideals, and his good nature make him a fellow we hate to lose. It's better to be broke and out of a job, than never to have gone to college at all." VIRGINIA WILBANKS. B.S.H.E. Clarkf.svii.i.e, Georgia. Alpha Mu; Homccon Club. "Out of the hills of Habersham," through the halls of Cl. S. C. V„ came Virginia. During her year at Ororgia she has earnestly studied home economics, her chosen profession. How well is attested by the fact lltai for the entire time she has been one of the leaders of her class. Uencath an exterior of calm and sweetness we ever so often catch a glimpse of a steadfast purpose and a determination to accomplish some good. "Apply your ability and success is yours for the asking." Page Eighty-four‘•pandora - K 27 HUGO CLAUDE WILLIAMS, B.S.A. Auburn, Georgia. Dctnosllu'nian. Aghon; Agricultural Club; Sophomore Debating Team, 25: First Lieutenant. Infantry; 4-Ii Club; President, Agricultural Club. Claude, since lie has been in college has proven himself to be a man. He lias worked hard not only in the classroom but also in student activities. He has always coupled common sense with his work and when he sets out for a goal it is his. He is a persistent worker, a clear thinker, a true friend, and a real man. ' ll isn’t hose von look, nor what others think; it’s what yon arc that really counts." JOHN WELDON WILLIAMS, A.B.Etl. Statu am, Georgia. Dcniosthcnian. Professor Williams has spent a long life building up bigger and better schools. Rack when the co cd boy had an c |ual chance with the old maid at the State Normal School. "Mill” left the institution determined to live up to the honors conferred upon him. His worth and skill has been demonstrated in the accrediting of high schools at Wintervillo,_ Rrascltott, and Stathatn. the latter being his greatest work. While doing this great Constructive work, he has had the grit by extra work and hard study, to earn a college degree. "May li c, for me, be service to those with whom I lire." HATTIE LAURA WILSON, B.S.II.E. Commerce, Georgia. Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Mu Prize, ’26; 7.o liac Club; ITomc-con; Women’s Athletic Association; Hockey Team, ’25, '_ 6; Baseball Team, '26. Upon entering the University. Hattie Laura hitched her wagon to the star of academic learning with characteristic high attainment. That her scholarship characterized her entire record is shown by the fact that she was chosen a member of both Alpha Mu and Phi Kappa Phi. Perhaps her outstanding gift lies in the realm of the aesthetic and is shown in her creative ability in fashioning ln-antifni things with her hands. "Whatever is worth doing at all is worth doing well.” BOWLING COX YATES. A.B. Adrian, Georgia. Dctnoslltcithut. R. C. entered Oglethorpe University at the age of fifteen, and remained there his freshman and sophomore years. He made the Debating Council his freshman year and was manager of the college orchestra there, in addition to the pursuance of his forensic activities. Since coming to Georgia, R. C. has devoted most of his time to scholastic work. In a “session” or in conversation, R. C.’s flowing humor, wit and seemingly iconoclastic attitude, make his society delightful. "Xot failure, but low aim. it crime." Page Highly fiveWILLIAM HANKS WITHKKS. A.H. Mocltkif., Georgia. Kofifia .11 film; J’hi Kdfifia. Cavalier; Thaliaus; Captain, R. (). '1'. C. Hand. Hill went to Kmory several years ago, I ut lie repented of his folly in time to come to Georgia and get an education, lie worked long enough to get his A. 15. degree, hut lias decided to relax and take law here. From his relentless pursuit of knowledge he has found time to do considerable reading and thinking, but he has not neglected the social side of life. lie always wears a smile, and lie lias the most infectious laugh imaginable. ".Ind, because rigid is rigid, to follow rigid were wisdom in the scorn of consequence." MYRTIS YORK. H.S.II.K. Cl-AK KKSVtl.I.E, GEORGIA. I lonuxon. Mvrtis started her hoarding school days at the 9th Pistrict A. an l M. School, hut Clarkesville soon lost her, for she sought further learning at G. S. C. W. She came to Georgia in ’ sC. where she applied herself well, even to the extent of lettering her notebooks in Old Knglish. I.oyal. sympathetic, and true, her friendship ever shows itself in a most practical form, and judging from her artistic and domestic ability and the incoming and outgoing mail of Soule llall, we predict she will soon use her college education in the same manner. ‘'Sentness is the crowning gone of womanhood." CAM RASIM-: TSOI.DK DAVIS. H.A. Parma. R. M. Dom tnn y Home-Breakers; W. C. T. U.: Hcll-Firc Club; Woman’s Kmancipation League; I. W. W.; D. A. R.; Trouble-Maker Pro Tern: U. D. C.; C. Y. X. I. C. Little Campaspe was horn of decent enough parents in Parma. At an early age she developed an ingrowing dislike for asparagus and angels. She never got over it. She has blue eyes and a dark-brown taste. Her |iet aversions are V. M. C. A. reformers and lavender lingerie. "When in Home one must he romantic." OLIVF.R SUDDl-X. S.O.S. Hoc;art. Georgia Wooden Club: Rig Hen Alarm Clock; Varsity Gin Team, ’25. ’20, ’27; Margaret, 28; Senior Class (pledge) ; April Fool; Order of Ham and ICggs: Haptist. '26. ’27: Hgg-Laying Contest; Phi Beta Boloney; 20-Mule Team; Saw World’s Series. -M; Barber Shop; Halitosis; Rnctmionia: Sick List; Athens City Court (ac«|iiittc l) ; Stacomb; Fulton Tower. Oliver blew into the I’nivoisily one day with a loud report. Hi report. have grown worse ever since. lie is ;« student of rank at the Ag School—very rank. After leaving Georgia he intends to enter I'arber College. If lie cuts hair as he cuts classes he is going to lie a wham. He intends eventually to return to Bogart and oj cii up a practice. "1 ok eon lead a jackass to college, bid you can't make him think." Page Eighty-sixED-sST"Senior Jfiw Qlass Officers KdNVIN DknT IVl.CHLR William A. Boykin . 'I'iiomas 1-. Cjkkkn, Jk. Di.an J. Ratlikke ...................President I ice-President . Secretary- Treasurer Historian Page Eighty-eightan ow - UU7 FRANCIS WEST HELL, LL.B. M ILt.KDGKVIl.I.E, GEORGIA. Sigma .11 f ha lip si! on; Phi Kappa. Freshman Football. '23; Freshman Impromptu Debate; Freshman Club; Blue Key; Cavaliers; Biftads; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate, ’25, ’26: President Phi Kappa; President, Debating Council; Phi Kappa Key; Co-editor, Law Review; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Delta Phi; Pan-Hellenic Council, ’25, '26. ’27; Gridiron; Phi Kappa Phi, In his quiet, unassuming manner I'rank has seized all opportunities which have presented themselves. With all of his achievements, however, Frank lias not lost any of his friendliness, or good fellowship. 11 is indexible character and honest sincerity are sure to carve lor him a niche in life. "A man never appreciates ashes until he slips on the ice.” JAMES EDGAR BOSWELL, LL.B. Sii-OA m, Georgia. Kappa Sigma; Phi Kappa. Senate; Freshman Club. Jim, claiming Siloam as his domicile, entered the University four years ago. For the past three years lie has been under the tutorship of l)r. Sylvnnus Morris, and this June he will hid adieu to the Lumpkin law School. During his stay here lie has gained for himself innumerable friends. He is loyal, generous anti at all times ready and willing to sacrifice for a friend. “H'iitn buttermilk is made, a churn will make it.” WILLIAM AVERUM BOYKIN'. Jr., LL.B. Atlanta, Georgia. Kappa Sigma; Phi Kappa. Phi Delta Phi; Senate: Vice-President, Senior I.aw Class. “Stoncy,” with his debonair and friendly manner, has brought out traits of character which demand our admiration. He is ever ready and wilting to do a friendly deed, always sincere in his actions, a callable mind ami a spirit which refuses to follow the paths of least resistance, have accounted for his enviable academic record. ‘'Mobility may be inherited, but virtue must be acquired." GEORGE BENJAMIN' BROOKS, LL.B. Ckawporh, Georgia. I‘i Kappa Phi: Demosllicnian. Phi Delta Phi: Vice-President, First Year Law Class; Sheriff Moot Court; Georgia I.axu Review Staff. George is a brilliant student and lias attained a high standard with such ease and grace as to win the admiration of everyone. His quiet and friendly manner has commanded the friendship of all who know him. George has sought a few college honors and those which have been conferred ui»on him arc but the halo that follows sterling worth. “Always be true to the best that is in you.” Pope nighty-nineJOSEPH CALHOUN CALDWELL, Jr., LL.B. Charlotte, North Caroi.ina. Ton Kappa Theta; Phi Kappa. 01,1 Joe has come out victoriously. WV knew lie wouM. A year of the world caused him to buckle himself more tightly to the mast and stick with the little craft to the hitter end of the grand "finale.” I'atc has guided his i ath in the latter direction and we see him finishing in a blaze of untarnished glory. The same spirit that has carried him through the obstacles of college life will | nsh him to the top in tile legal profession. "Knowledge is proud that it knows so much, while wisdom is humble that it .-nows no more." ALEXANDER STEPHENS CLAY. III. LL.B. Makiktta. Georgia. Clii Phi: Phi Kappa. Phi Delia Phi; Blue Key: Cavaliers: Vice-President, Cavaliers; Pelican; Freshman Club: Freshman Football Team; (Numerals) Football Squad. ’25. ’26; Lacrosse Team. '26; (Minor G) ; Cheer Leader. '25. ’26; Head Cheer Leader. ’26-’27; Sophomore Declaimer; Law Rcxiciv Staff; Business Manager Pandora; Student Advisory Board; Sphinx. Steve does not need the usual inane eulogy of merits. I.ike Stciitor of old. his activities thunder forth his ability. Stove has made a deep and lasting impression while at the University, and we hate to see him leave. "He who seeks hut happiness is a fool; lie who denies happiness is a greater fool." ELMER BARRET CRIM. LL.B. M A X C11KSTK K, Ci EORf. 1A. Pi Kappa ’lii; Phi Kappa. President. First Year Law Class; President International Relations Club; Pan-Hellenic Council, '26, ’27; Freshman Club: Senate Club. Elmer's ready laugh and flowing conversation have made him many friends at the University, well-earned friends who will always he glad to sec him and resume their friendly contact which is about to he broken by graduation. In passing it is well to say that Elmer is a long-sutToring protege of one ! r. Morris. Your friends wish you luck in anything you might do. "Live in the present; forget the past; the future will lake care of itself." WYMAN ROSCOFF DEAF., LL.B. Statf.suoko, Georgia. Demosthenian. Football Squad. '21; Track Squad, 22; Polo Association: Solicitor. Demosthenian Literary Society, '26; Agricultural Club; Economic Society. W. KoscotT Deal, a sou of Statvslmro, has for six long years l ccn as (tatient and persistent as Job. as courageous and determined as Caesar, and as faithful and dutiful as Moses. HoscolT is well known at the University and just as well liked and admired as known. Ilis stay has been profitable. He has gained in knowledge, but has gained most as a friend maker, as a patient worker, and a diligent sufferer for knowledge. Though the tasks of life be arduous, stick to them as you have to us and you will reap a bountiful harvest. "Master, thy ztisli is my command." Page XinctyCHARLES REACH EDWARDS, LL.R. Savannah, Georgia. A' r »«i Alpha; Phi Kappa. Phi Delta Phi: Pan-Hellenic Council, ’J6. ’27; Alpha Kappa I’ j; PrcMdcm. First Year I-1 w Class; Secretary-Treasurer Cavalier Club: Counsellors Club. Crude, modest and unassuming, “Beach” is easy to know and easy 10 love. Really tlivrc is hardly a man, woman, girl or hoy on the campus or oil who does not. with beaming countenance, return or oiler a pleasant and hearty salute upon arcing him. With perfect sincerity and honesty lie has the confidence of all. "A man’s 1 mm 11 for a’ that," EDWIN' DENT FI I.Cl IER. LL.R. W'ayneskoro, Georgia. Sigma Alpha fipsiion; Phi Kappa. 1’resident. Senior I.aw Class: IMii Delta Phi: Counsellors: Rusiucss Manager. Georgia Late Review; Pelican Club; Freshman Club; President. Cavaliers. “Kd," as he is known to a host of friends, came to ns four years ago front Waynesboro. His frank and congenial personality, coupled with his marked ability and diligence to duty, was soon recognised and lias gained for him an enviable position among his fellow Mu dents. Ilovs like "Ed” come once in a lifetime and it is with genuine regret that we see the time come when we part. "lie yourself." THOMAS FITZGERALD GREEN, Jr.. A.R., LL.R. Athens, Georgia. Chi Phi; Phi Kappa. Cavalier: Sophomore Declamation Cup: Junior Cabinet; Junior Oration; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate. ’24: Senior Round Table; Secretary-Treasurer Cavalier Club; S'. M. C. A.. Cabinet, ’j.t. ’24: Phi Kappa Council: Debating Council. President Phi Kappa; Phi Kappa Donor Key; Auniversarian; Intercollegiate Debate: Phi Ret a Kappa; Treasurer Y. M. (’. A.. '25. ’26: Sphinx: Phi Kappa Phi; Commencement Orator. ‘25: Tutor in Mathematics; Glee Club; Phi Delta Phi; National Vice-President. Student Federation of America; International Relations Club: Vice-President, Junior Law Class: Associate Editor, Georgia Law Review: Secretary-Treasurer. Senior Law Class; Secretary. Pan-Hellenic Council; President. Pan-Hellenic Council. '27: Student Advisory Hoard; HI tie Key. "Know what you team, then go after it." LAMAR RANKIN HAILEY. LL.R. Hartwei.i., Georgia. Kappa Sigma: Phi Kappa. Pan-Hellenic Council: Freshman Club; Moot Court; Dance Committee. ’27. l’ill is a man and all that goo with it; lie has lived hi own litc and ha yielded his own ideas, and mode of conduct to the thoughts of no one. Bill ha lieen very active in the affaire concerning the relation between students; he has expressed his ideas uncolored by expediency. He leaves the t’Diversity with the universally accorded well wishes of all who know him. "A fool ix one who if intelligent at the wrong time.” Page Xinelyoneia'u LEE HOLMES HILTON, LL.B. Sylvan i a, Georgia. Sigma Alpha Upsilon; Phi Kappa. Freshman Club; Jeffersonian Moot Court: Glee Club. ’23, '23, ’20, '27: Leader Bulldog Orchestra, '26; Manager Bulldog Orchestra, ’27. Success makes inferior i-co Ic conceited. L. It. Itenrs his success as lightly and as naturally as those who arc accustomed to it arc wont to do. This year he gathers his reward for live years of sue-ces'ful pursuit of an education. His live-year course, two years of A. 15., three of 1.I..15., was taken in his stride toward success. His pleasing personality has won him success and staunch friends while here. The concentration of his expression reflects a busy and alert mind, the keynote to his personality. "Think :veil what you speak-, bat speak not all you think.” ROBERT LAWTON LK SUEUR, LL.B. West Palm Beach, Florida. Phi Kappa. Phi Delta Phi; Solicitor-General. Moot Court; Judge. Moot Court; J.aw Review Stall. I-awton was licensed to practice law in Georgia in 19.M at the tender age of seventeen. After receiving his degree from the Atlanta Ig»w School, he decided to seek new fields for the study of law. With ambition, a splendid mind, and the courage to [K-r.vvere. Lawton should command success in his legal practice. We shall confidently watch his progress and expect him to relied great credit upon the school. ‘‘Shins wine, sans song, sans singer anil sans end!'" EDWARD LLOYD LEWIS, LL.B. Gkkensisoko, Georcia. Phi Kappa Della; Demoslhcniatt. Sigma Delia Kappa; Alpha Omega; Jeffersonian Moot Court. Lloyd hails from Greeuslwro. and although we have never been able to distinguish this spot on the map. we lake his word for it, for Lloyd is truthful at all times. His truthfulness extends to the classroom, where, if his opinion be asked on a knotty problem of law, his idea is generally the true version. We have here an observer on life”, who, at the same time is constantly striving to make his own life worth while and well ordered. "May the best man win.” ALEXIS ABRAHAM MARSHALL, LL.B. Atlanta, Georgia. Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa. Senate; One Club: Tbalians; Counsellors: International Relations Club; Pan-1 Icllenic Council; Debating Council; Phi Kappa Council; Alpha Kappa Psi; President. Phi Kappa: President, (Georgia Law AYriVrc; Secretary Pan-Hellenic Council: Associate Editor 1926 Pandora: Solicitor-General. Moot Court; Judge. Moot Court: Vice-President, Senate; Vice-President, Economics Society; Business Manager. Tha-lians; President, Junior Academic Class; President, Junior Law Class: Vice-President. Senior Class: Junior Senior Impromptu Debate: Junior Orator: Anniversarian; Phi Kappa Key Circle: Junior Cabinet: Senior Round Table: Gridiron Club; Phi Delta Phi: Phi Kappa Phi; Sphinx. "Don’t M-unt July's cost." i Page Xinety-two k anSord JOHN LINTON OVERSTREET. I.L.B. Syi.vama. CiKokcia. Sigma Alpha P.psilon; Phi Kappa Freshman Club: Senate; Jeffersonian Moot Court. Spike, a-, lie is familiarly known, came t us font years ago from ( ciilnil High School of Va hiiiglnn. I». . Imt claims Sylvauia as liis home. Seldom does a man attract such a host of friends, hut hi loyalty, which lias never hren found wanting, has Rained for him untold popularity. Mis independence of character will assert itwll in later life, as it has here, and bring him success in his chosen profession. "Chiefly the irnni . u man's fortune is in Ins own hands." ROBERT ANTHONY RAINEY. LL.B. O'l.t: Milt’S, ( iKOKt.l A. Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Kappa. Freshman Club: Senate: Moot Court: Vice-President. Athletic Association; Boxing Squad, ’.? . I'ndcriicath a ijuict, dignified and reserved exterior, you lind the characteristics that account for his (Mpnlarity and success, lie is sincere. broad-minded, and dc|K-itdahle. lie K'H-s into any undertaking with vigor and docs not quit until he has thoroughly accomplished what he set out to do. "The pursuit of ,i -.ague, intangible thing called 'Happiness' and never caught." DEAN JOHNSTON RATLIFFE, LI..B. Ati.axta, Geokcia. Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Kappa. Freshman Club; Ready Writer’s Medal; Sigma Delta Kappa; Fortnightly Club; Red and Iliad: Staff: Columnist. Red and Iliad': President. International Relations Club; l.aw Ri'Vicw Quarterly Staff: Historian. Junior Law Class: Historian, Senior J.aw Class: Feature Editor. Pan ik»k a: Editor-in Chief. Georgia Crochet , lirsi and second terms. 1926-1927; Black friars Dramatic Club: bohemian Club: Gridiron. Dean's inllucncc will he keenly missed. A friend and companion of the students and faculty alike. Hc»j cctcd and admired by nil for Ins intelligence. gentleness, and ready wit. A true friend ami apt student, a leader, a humorist, and a thinker. •'I.ife is ton serious to he taken seriously: WILLIAM EDWARD ROBINSON. Jk. LL.B. MIU.KVCKV11.I.E, Gkokci a. Sigma Alpha lipsUon; Phi Kappa Phi Delta Phi: Delta Sigma Pi: One Club: Pelican Club: Freshman Club; Cavaliers: Associate Editor, Georgia Late l ‘evie;e. ‘'Kip"- mumble, debonair, courteous, thoughtful here we have a gentleman to the manor horn- a prince of friends—a student ever in the forefront of the most vivifying movements of Georgia. 11 is every acquaintance is proud to claim him as a friend, which fact is attested in ample fashion by his evident popularity. "You arc not what voir think you are; hut {e i.it you think, you ore.' Tape Xinety three CLYDE HENRY SAULS. LL.B. Boston, Gkokcia. Tau Kappa Theta; Phi Kappa. Sigma Doha Kappa; Moot Court. “Curly.” realizing the necessity for Higher learning in the legal profession, decided to return t«» us and complete the requirements for Ins degree. Mcsidcs taking his studies seriously, he decided that a "pal” could cheer and encourage him. Acting ii|m ii the above conclusion he brought him a companion and mate hack after the holidays and i' overcoming the obstacles with determination and thoroughness. "It is not u-ho xvon or lost, but hou- you played the gaine." THOMAS AVEKKTT TAYLOR. LL.IL Com-Mitts. Gkokcia. Pella Tau Delta; Phi Kappa. Freshman Club; Counsellors Club; Senate: Sigma Delta Kappa: Judicial Order of Advocates: Secretary-Treasurer, Junior Law Class. Avcrett lias served his time in the law school and during his stay has established himself as a student and a leader in college activities, and bids fair to Ik- a leader among men. Look out. Clarence Harrow, Averett will soon Ik- able to enter the law practice, hitting on all eight, and no matter what besets him. nothing will stop him. for he is determined to make a lawyer. "Don't envy success—be successful." NOEL BRANCH WRIGHT. Jk.. LL.IL Savann ah, Gkokcia. Phi Pella Theta. Hit Delta Phi: Senate. After spending thtec winters at Vanderbilt University, where he received his academic training. "Noel” lieeame sensible and dropped in on us. He entered the Lumpkin I .aw School here three years ago. These voars have been profitably sitcnt; his scholastic standing and manv friends testify that. "Noel" expects to practice law in Savannah after graduating and we arc expecting great things from him. ".Ilways Leep something up your sleeve for yourself." COL. Z. PKPPORIOUS C. ID LEY. P.D.Q. Atiikns. Gkorgia Hla Pita J ie Pressing Club: Sphinx: Daily Dozen: Seventh Assistant Stage Manager. Palace Theater: Fullback. All-American Poker Team; P. O. Box 358: Pink Key: Spectator. Third Annual Students’ Welfare Y. M. C. A. Religious Conference. "Lizzy” Hidlcy came to us from Knox Institute; we never learned why he left. During his four years at the Onionversity he has carried away numerous honors, shirts, collars and cigarettes. As a child he always had taking ways—lie lias never got away from them. His favorite flower is the | ansy, because it grows in beds. He will go far in life—unless be is caught. "Where are you going, my pretty maid " Page Xincly-fourJunior (Jlass Officers John (i. Pryor.............................................President Andrkw J. Ostki-x..........................Pice-President B. Skwkll Lang . . . Secretary and Treasurer ijC Xincty-six li)Z7 Junior Qlass ‘Roll AnKkUoui. J. 1). • Lavonia Dorr, Laura 1). • • • • 'Ll g us la Adkins, Lena (I. • • • 1 'ienna Downs, R. C. ■ ■ ■ ll'atkinsville Allen, I’. C. Drew, 1. W. Amis. Julius Alhcus Dudley, Irene . . . . Armstrong, V. B. - • Itlanla Dunwody, Donald . . B.U.K, 1 ). l.OUISK .... Kheriiardt, Ruhv. • • Bkcton, W. R. • • • • Klkins. Pearce L. • • Cairo Berry, Mary K. . . . . Kli.iott, C. X. . . . . ... . Covington Bishop, C. 11.. Jk. • • . is lib urn I’.pps, K. Ai.i.kene . . . Jefferson ICpis, Mo .kli.e .... Athens Holey, J. (). Belton. V. R. . . . . Montcsmna Boykin, Martha K. • . Findley. G. V. .... Ihil nth Bkadrkrry, R. T. • • • Alliens Forbes. Frances • • • Bradley. M. J. Fortson, Xora 1’. • • • It hens Brand, Maroarkt • • • ■Illtens I'OWLEK, WlNNIKRED . . Athens BRANTLEY, L. M. • • • .... llrunsU'ick Fov. W. II. Sylvester Bkaski.to.n. H. II.. . liraselton FrAIN. W. J Brick, R. S. Freeman, L. B. . . . Brick. W. M. Frost, M. C. Brooks, J. M. Fulton. Arthur . . . Brooks, Lillie .... Garrard. J. A. . . . . • • • • Washington Items. J. W. • • • Danville. 1 a. (ilONILl.lAT, A. M. • - IUrkk, Anita L. . . . . . . Il’asliington GlI.IIKRT, 1 '. 11.. • . . Butler, H I.. (ioDHEK. FsTIIKK • . . Manassas Candler, (». L. • • • . .... l.incohiton ( RACEY. R. II Candler. V. A. • • - - .... Lincolnian Green. Madaline . . . Cari.yon, Henry. . . . ■ . . Washington Greenkiei.d, David • . Atlanta Haley, 1 -ois • • • • Commerce Carswell. Lucii.k • • Alliens Hall. Ki.i .aiiktii . . . ‘It hens C artlkhoe, Annie L. . Athens Hamilton. T. J. . . . . ring list a Cate, Charles . . . . -It liens Hammond. Mary L. • ■ C'iika r. m . R. K. . . . Je tierson Hanaiian. J. V. . . . . Clarke, h. M. .... Hankinson. 1. L. . . . • In gusto Coiiii, 1. B. Harden. V. D.. 11 . . Collier. M. 11.. . . . I Iardie, M. M. .... Collins. G. 1 Flint Hardin, J. L. • • . Cook, Julia C. • • • • Hardy, B. II. Cooley, Mc V. S. • • • Mavsvillc Harder. L. II. Cooper, J I-.. • • • l.atereneeville 11ARDER. V. IC.. J| . . . Cornet. B. J. Harris. 1 '1 . Crank. V. 11. . . . . Savannah 1 1 ARROl.l), T. J. . . . . Crittenden. A. 1 1 Iartm an, W. A. . . Crokkk, Lemma. . . . • • . Wotkinsvillc Heard. R. V„ Jr.. . Savannah Crouch, J. C. Henderson. J. 11.. . . • ... A dairsvillc C KOUCH. 1. A. 0 cilia Hky.man. 1. K .Itlanla Cup.p.kof.. Mary I . • - (t nylon Hixson, Ivy May. . -lu gust a Curtis, C. R. Hixson. Onik K. • • .lugusla Dallis, L. . . . . . Hoi.linoswortii, J. F. • Daniel, R. V. .... .... 7 honiaston Holmes. F. 1). . . . . Davies. V. I . . . . . Itlanla Horton, S. S. . . . . Davis. J R. Howard, J. . . . Denmark. Marjorie . . ... Lilsgerald IIukk. K (). Doi.vin, J. 1 Jackson, 1L 11 ■ • ■ Granite Hill Dodson, R. X. .... Jackson, R. A. . . . . '■ ig.' Xinety-Si" cn 7 6- ) angora Jester, J. C.. Jk................. t hens Johnson, I). V.....................Dalton Johnson, ICi.izauktii.............Savannah Johnson, J. IC......................Baxley Johnson, W. T.....................Commerce Johnson, Y. J.. Jr................Commerce Jonhs, G. .. Jr.....................Sale City Jonhs, K. W.........................Pelham Kkknkr, Marv................Dahiin Cap Kendrick. T. C....................Columbus Kennedy. IClizabeth...........Clarkesvillc Keys. IC.m.ma O.......................Dome Langford, Aver a...................Royston Lesser, 11. J.........................Rome Letton, Winsor.....................Itlanta Lewis, K. 11......................Xaliunta Lind, Hilda.......................Savannah Lockhart. M.. Jr,..................Decatur Loyi.ess, A. S. ■ .................Itlanta Mackkn, Wilhei.mina.................Sparta Maddox. G. I........................Winder Manning, S. X...................Alpharetta Marbct, Marguerite..................dlhens Massey, Zen us A..................Columbus Matthews, J. C....................Cuthhert Merritt. S. M.....................Americas Moore, Katherine...................Augusta Moss, J. R....................West Point Moss, M. Dorothy..................Cornelia Munday, Addie......................Itlanta McAfee, B. 11.......................dragon McConnel, II. K...................Commerce McDonald, A. J.................I'itzgerald McGee, G. H......................Knoxville McKenzie, J. T...................Montezuma McMillan. Mary K...............Blackslicar McTiuue. R. IC..........Xashville. Tenn. McWhirter, O. M.....................-Wiens McWhorter. IC. B................La Payette Xkal, George...............College Park Newco.mil U. F...........Xew Port, X. II. Nelson, IC. K.. Jr.................It hens Newton. A. B........................ Lyons XoHLi,, Sara M.......................Comer Norton, Virgixia..................Cornelia Nunn ally. C.D.....................Atlanta Oates, Nancy 1C....................Alliens Oliver, J. M......................Savannah Oliver. I . S..................Gainesville Osteen, A. J......................Pembroke Barker, W. IC.....................Wayeross Batter son. R. L., Jr...............-Wiens Pearce, W. V........................Cairo Bersall. J. T„ Jr..................Cordele Birrs, Jewei.i......................Bowman Pound. IC. A........................Athens Preston. C.M.........................Macon Pryor, J. (I....................Smithvi lc Race, (I. A......................Amsterdam Ray. '1 . S Maysvillc Ray, Virginia . . . Reeves, 11. V. . - . . Sunnysidc Renfroe, Jack • . . Rhodes, Mrs. Alex • •Wiens Ritchie, 1. S. . . . Clarkesville Roberts, j. M. • . • . Roberts, J. R. . . . Robinson, G. H. . . . • - • • College Park R k;krs, Margaret. • Pittsburg Rose, J. G. Ruffin, L. 11. . • . . Sanborn, ili.a . . Sanders, Marv A. . . Musella Sherman. ICvei.vn . Blakely Simowitz, 11. A. . . . Simpson. A. W. . . . ... . Washington Smalley, J. L. . . . I.incolnton Smai.lev. Mary R . Thomson Smalley, W. A. . . . Smith. C. R. . • • • Smith. Frances . • Alliens Smith, H. IC. . . . . Smith. J. R Ilahira Smith, Louise . . Si-arrow, J. F. • • • ... - llawkinsville Si-iers, R. M. . . . . I.incolnton Sl'ROULL, J. 1'. • • • I.indale St. John, '1'. F. • . . Staxcil, 11. L. . . . Tale Starr, Mary . . . . Stef.d. Jennie C • • • In gas to Steele. V. S. . . . . Past man Stewart, F. H. • - . Athens Stinson. F. C. • • • • ■ Pulley Head, Ala. Stitii, Clara M. . . Stone, G. C. • • • • Athens Story, Myrtice . • • 11 liens Story, 11. K. .... Pllabelle Strickland. H. A. . . Royston Strickland. L. J. • . . Wayeross Strickland. W. L. . • Buchanan Stricki.er, C W. . . Talma due, 11. IC. • • Athens Talmadge, '1'. R. . • ■ Pnrsvth '1 F.BEAU, IC. IC. . ■ • Guyton Thomas, Goss • • . Marlin Thomi-son, lr. M., Jr. Griffin Thurmond. Jack • • •Wiens Tibbets, Marie . . . Athens Turner, O. W. . . . . 1 Payer ass Vance, Adelaide . . Varner, 1C. M. . . . . Walden Vining, J. B. . . . . • • • • M arshallville Wages, Ruth . . . Waller, J. W Culver ton Walton. Vera • • • .... Washington Pnf’c Xiiiety-eight Ward, Georc.e V....................Lumpkin Williams, Katiiryn'...............lillaviilc Warm, W. A.................I'iwdcr Springs Wii.liamsox, Odessa...................Athens Watkins, E. M.....................Lexington Witcher, T. A......................-Wiens Watson, J. I)....................Statesboro Wofford, II. S.....................Atlanta Wells, Mary E.....................Cofeville Wood, Moriel.....................I.al,range West, Rutii E.....................•Irmucbce Wood, Mary............................Athens White, G. D..........................Ithcns Woodall. Louis K..................Athens Wilkins, H. X.....................Abbeville Wrioiit. W. I)....................Savannah Wilcox, Mrs. May.................Statesboro York, Myrtick...................Clarkcsville Williams, Duchess....................Ithcns Second Tear Raw Qlass ‘Roll Barnes, J. M....................ll’aycross Block, R. N.......................Atlanta Boswell, J. E.......................Siloam Boyett, E. S.......................Blakely Burns, J. C........................Atlanta Caldwell, R. W......................Monroe Ckim, E. B......................Manchester Estes, R. E............Chattanooga, Tcnn. Malayis, G. S..................Columbus Morris, J. R................Douglasville McKay, G. D.......................Athens Overstreet, J. J................Sylvania Sauls, Clyde II...................Boston Smith, 1.. X.....................Clayton Youno, W. II....................Columbus I'a r V ncty-mne•sSophomore Qlass Officers A. Jackson Mathews................................................President Harry L. Kadkl......................................Vice-President Carl T. Sutherland . . Secretary-Treasurer First Tear Qaw Qlass Officers Clarence Howard Lkavy, Jr..................................President Roscoi: W. MitciiKM...........................Vice-President Thomas R. Sims.................Secretary-Treasurer '•»£ ■ One Hundred and TwoAhki.. McIIatton • . • Macon Al AMS, GEORGIA M. • • Dublin Aikkx, J. E. .... Statesboro ALMAND, 1). J. Conyers Anderson, Fannie L. . . • . I laxvkiitszAllc Andrews, Rebecca !•:. . 1 UglIS U A KM STRONG, AdAII E. • .... IVaodviUe ASPIXWALL. CHARLES . Austin, Jack L. . . . . • I.ibcrtyvillc, III. Baggett, B. Q. .... Bethlehem Baggs, Mary J. . . . . Del ha in Ballard, 11. R. ... Thomasxille Barnett. R. II. . . . . Jefferson Barrow, Craig .... Savannah Bateman, X. B.. Jr. . Dee •stef Beale. C. K. Savannah Belcher, S. S. . . . . Amerieus Bki.fi.owek. A. P. . . . Sycamore Bell. J. C. Bemiikv, J. K. ■ ■ . 1 laxvkinsxille Bennett, C. X Bennett, J. J. . . . . Betts. Victoria . . . Blalock, J. 1.. . . . . ..... Idairsville Blitc ii, 11. S. • • • . Statesboro Boggs, C. E. Boland, Joe Bolton, Lee B. . . . . Bikith, Sarah S. . . . Athens Bottom. J. Y. Bovett, X. i:. Bradley. A. C Bradley, G. • • . Brannon, M. K. . . . . Brav, C. A. Brown. 11. 1). Brown, J. K, Brown. R. K • • • Dewey Dose Bryant, F. I,. • . . . . . . . WintcrviUe Bryant, V. 11 Buchanan. John A. Buckner, Elizabeth . . ■ ■ Denver, Col. Bl'rgdork, Olix C. • • • • Springfield. S. C. Burger, Agnes S. . . . • . . VatkinsviHc Burgess, 11. (',.... •it hens Burton, Wynne 1 . . . Bush, J. I.. Callaway, H. M. . . . .... Philomath Candler. J. S. . . . . Cai ps. V. M. Carpenter. K. F. . . Carr, E. S. Carswell, H. M. . . . Athens Carter. Ai.i.mox. . . . • Dowd on Junction Carter, J. J. Carti.kdge, Alice . dn gust a Causey, C. B. . . . Knoxville Cawley, L. Y. • • ■ C enter, Abrah am . Savannah Ciiakin. Glenn 1.. . I.indale ClIALKER, F. M. . . Pitsgerald Chastain, W. R. . . l.akemonl Clark, F. B. • • • . La Grange Clark, Roy .... • • • Flowery Branch Clary, Frances • • .Athens Cohen, Jeanette • . . . Ml. 1 'ernon. .Y. V. Colvin, Combs X. ■ .... Locust Grove Co.xxai.lv. I.. A. • • Conway. Katherine . . IVasliington, D. C. Cook. 1 . 1). . • . . Cooi.ey, J. R. • . . • Maysville Couksox, Prentiss • Savannah Courts, M. C. • • • Cowen. J. A. • • • • Cox. S. C.. Jr. . . . Waynesboro Crymes. Myrtle • ■ Cum ming, J. R. . . Cor dele Daniels, Elizabeth . .... Ilawkinsvillc Davis. J. 1). . . . . Bmvrrsvillc Dawson, (). P. . . Blackwells Dean. U. A. . . . . Dekook. J. T. . . . . liastonollee Delinc.kr, C. M. . • Calhoun Derrick, C. J. • • • • Dews, Lila .... Decatur Dobbs, N. B. . . . . Dodd, Claire A. • • Douglas, L. A. • • • Dowdell. L. P.. Jr. . Columbus Dow is, Oli.is B. . . Drew, R. F. . . . . Dreyer. B. B. . . . . Dublin Dudley, Frank . ■ . si 1 liens Duncan, A. ().... . . liowdon Junction Dunson, L. R.. . . Dykes. Nellie . . Co eh ran Earnest, C. B. • • . . ■ Bosvdon Junction Edwards, J. G. • • • -It Ian la Edwards, Nellie ■ • Athens Elder, Etiiei. 1). . . Walkinsvillc Elder, L. A. Ellerby, Gladys • • Ashburn Ellis, Lamar . . . Atlanta English, I). L. . . . • • • Brevard. .V. C. Epps. B. Scott • • ■ Alliens Epnxg, E. A. . . . . Eubank. X. B. . - • Columbus Evans, Frances . . Columbus Evins, S. N.. Jr. . . Eyi.er, a. t Savannah ’«»£ • One Hundred and I hreeI'. .ki.i.. II. R.................Hillsboro Kinoery, A. J............................Sum mil Fi.etcii er, K. V...................Jackson La N ford. L. C.......................Tucker Flowers. J. G......................Valdosta Lattav. J. B........................Crawford Folson, Martha J......................McRae Lactzen iiiser, G. B.................Atlanta Fordham. J. B.. Jr...................Dublin Lawrence. A. A......................Savannah Forman, G. 1 ....................Greenville Lee, R. F............................Augusta Fortson, Janet.......................Athens Lee, Sarah F.........................Augusta Fra.nki.i.n, J. X..................Columbus Lefflek. A. M.. |r..................Savannah Freeman. Grs........................Augusta Leowkn, V. A........................Augusta Freeman, R. B.......................Atlanta Lester. Jewei...........................Rome Frier. NY. R........................Douglas Lester. Martha.......................Augusta Fcloucm. R. M......................Mitchell Lewis, Fi.sif. Y....................Calhoun Giu.ki.and, C. H.....................Athens Lewis. J. R...........................Monroe Goi.diierc. S. M....................Atlanta Little, NV. I)........................Sparta Green, NY. L.........................Athens 1.okky. II. M.. Jr...................Atlanta Grimes, A. 1 ........................Athens Lcckey, Jcanita......................Augusta Hadley, Gladys.................Thomasrcille Lcndy, NY. II......................Sylvester Haci.kr. 1'. W......................Augusta Mallard. Leo......................Statesboro Hai.l, A. K........................Ilaltira Mannino. B. NY.......................Atlanta Hall. NY. T.........................Atlanta Martin, C. K......................Hainbridge Mamiiy, R. I'.......................Clayton Mathews. A. J.......................Cuthbert Hamilton. G. C.. Jr..................Dalton Meaders, Geokoia......................Toecaa Hanson, Isaiiei......................Smyrna Milford, Anna M.....................Hartwell Harrer. G. Y......................Commerce Miller, Constant.................ltruns?oick Harman, Ciias. C.................Odcssadale Miller. Sam.............................Rome Harris. J. J........................ Athens Miller. Walter H..................Hainbridge Hart, H. R..........................Colbert Miner. L. Y.....................Gainesville Hart, Allink R................M illedgrville Mitchell. Lathroi .......................Boston Head. H. H...........................Athens Moore. A. C.. Jr..............Rowder Springs Hf.aoarty. J. ! ...................Savannah Moore. M. J.............................Gray Henry, I.icy G......................Augusta Morris, Ciias.........................Athens Hkyman, Sarah......................Savannah Morris, Sarah.........................Athens Hiers, Jack S....................Il'ayeross Morton. John Harris.....................Gray Hill, B. II.........................Atlanta Morton, Martha L......................Athens Hill. H. S...........................Canton Mcnn. Leslie......................Statesboro Hill, J no. B......................Columbus Mcrimiky. F. L....................Hamcsvi lc Hoikjso.n. J. McC....................Athens Myers. H. T...........................Tiftan Holden, Anna Frances.................Athens McAllister. J. 'I ......................Tort Gaines Holder. Metz R...................Hainbridge McCommons. R. M...................Greensboro I Iollino.suortii. V................lugusla McDantkl, Oi.i.ie..........................H adley Hooks, R. G........................Americas McDonald, J. Nt...................Haslehurst Horton, I). NY.. Jr.................Atlanta McDoCoald, NY. F.. Jr.............Statesboro Horton. Ozk.........................Atlanta McFlmcrray. J. NY....................Augusta Howell, NY. NY.......................Athens McGee, Mary I).......................Roberta Horen. Fthei. M....................Rockmart McGinty. A. I .......................Atlanta II reel ns, T. K.....................Athens McGowf.n. Virginia...............CartersviUe Hunt, Mary L..................Tunnel Hill McKinley, H. L..............................Athens llr.NT, S. I1'.......................Athens McLeroy, H. F.........................Ithens Incus, H. A....................Clarkcsville McMci.i.kn, I . A....................Atlanta Jarnksan, M. I’.. Ill................Athens Xasii, '1 . A.....................Washington Johnson. II. I '., Jr..............Valdosta Xeisi.er. C. II.....................Reynolds Joiner. (). C........................Edison XESSmitii. Gordon.................Statesboro Jones. Bnnno.n.......................Athens Xix, Carl A...........................Athens Jones. F. F....................Jacksonville Xixon, F. C..........................lugusla Jones, NY. C.........................Brooks Xorris, Sarah F......................lugusla Kaukl, ILL.............................Rome Xorveli.. J. 'I'., Jr................Augusta Kelly, Lillian......................Augusta Oakley, Jane..................Tryon, S'. C. Kenner, C. F.........................Dalton Oclksdy. 'I . I)...................Elbert on Rage One Hundred and I-our Oliver, V. V.....................Caldosta Skelton, Y. C.....................Hartwell Ollikf. J. C.....................Statesboro Si.appey, R. A................Marshallville Oksini. F. M.......................Savannah Smith, C. L. 1). B..................Atlanta Osteen, 0.1,.......................Pembroke Smith. J. H.........................Griffin Owens, J no. I)....................Rochelle Smith. R. H........................Crawford Oxford, J. C........................Concord Stark. Olivia......................Commerce Palmer, M. II.......................Atlanta Stark. Iaiuise G.................Greensboro Pai.mouk, j. 1C.................Gainesville Stephenson, M. M....................Alliens Parker, C. O........................Lavonia Steves V. 1,.......................Atlanta Parker, I Iron......................Laconia Stokely, Fun ice I'................Crawford Parker, J. C.....................Il'aycross Story. Rec.inam.....................Thomson Paschal, P. H........................Monroe Strain, J. K.......................Callionn Patrick. I.atreli.e...............Jefferson Strong, F. K.......................S'evenan Patton, J. M..........................Macon Sutherland, C. T...................Callionn Pearl, Rosina.......................Augusta Sweet, C. Mcl)...................11'ay cross Peei.kr, J. C....................Il'oodlond Tarok, C. 1)...................Danielsville Pkttus, lr. C.................. • Savannah Taylor. Kya Mae........................Columbus Petty, II. S.........................Dawson Taylor. J. I).. Jr..............Summerville PillLiiRlCK. IIa .ei.................Athens Tessier, C. F.......................Augusta Powei.l, T. R...................Cnion Point Thornton, J. B.......................Athens Prater. Homer S.....................Atlanta Thurmond, A. K......................Atlanta Pritchard, C. R....................Savannah Todd. P. II.. Jr....................Atlanta Pritchard, G. B....................Savannah Touchstone, J. I '..................Griffin Proctor, Agnes.......................Athens Tucker. Harrison. • • Williamslon. S. C. Pui.i.in, H. V.............l.oeust Grove Turner, Buck.....................Il'aycross Raihian, I,. J.....................Savannah I’pson, S. I,........................Athens Racklf.y. B. F...................Statesboro Vandiver. I. I........................Helen Randolph. J. 1)...................Jefferson Vaughan, W. A....................Carrollton Reed, Lucia..........................Athens Veai.e, T. M.................Il’atkinsville Reid, J. 1C.......................Cliif ley Ventui.eit. I'. W.. Jr...............Albany Renfroe, Rii.ey.....................Quitman Vinson. B. F..........................Macon Rkpparii, A. II.....................Porsyth Wade. I). B„ Jr..............Albany. .V. P. Richards, A. G......................Alliens Wagoner, R. R........................Athens Rinc.kl, II. A......................Atlanta Wall, Ida F.........................Augusta Ritchie, T. I-'................Clarkesville Watkins. T. R.....................Lexington Rohertson, K. II.. Jr................Guyton Watson, J. C.........................Baxley Robison, Ah ik L.....................Monroe Weaver, M. 1)......................Savannah Rogers. J. T....................Gainesville Westbrook, A. J....................Columbus Rosenthal, Maxwell.................Savannah Whitehead, II. J.....................Coiner Rosenthal, Roselle..................Ingus a Whitehead. Katisuk..................Atlanta Rowe, M. A............................Comer Whitley, Martin.................I:itcgerald Rowland, Alice......................Alliens Wikk. Sarah L........................Athens Rowland, Roney.......................Athens Wiley. Iv. 1)........................Sparta Rudolph. Dixon..................Gainesville Williams, II. I).....................Monroe Sams, Frank..........................Dalton Williams. Ruth.........................Hull Samuels. I. L.......................Atlanta Williamson. Ruth . . . Miami Reach, Pla. Scarbrough. A. G....................Jackson Wi.miikki.ey. S. C..................Cochran Senarkman, I-'....................Slidville Wingfield. R. S......................Athens Scoggins. A. II....................Hastings Wise, Flizahetii.....................Sumter Sells. W. M.........................Augusta Womack, C. H.........................DeSolo Siiattuck, W. J..................La Payette Wood. Mae K.....................Cave Spring Shepard, W. R........................Doerun Wooten, J. A.......................liastman Sherman. D. M........................Albany Wooten. I. L........................Quitman Sherrod, R. L...................Thomasville Wright. J. C.......................Commerce Shirley, R. F........................Plains Yoncb. F. M............................Rome Shiver. I. M......................Sylvester Youmans, II. I)„ Jr...................Lyons I'iige One Hundred and Five First Tear jtyw Qlass T oll Ansi.kv, D.WIIi . . UaKNKS, J. F. . • • • Roys ton Bf.ACKSHKAR. J. H. . Gainesville liijH xr, J. I.. Jk. . . .... 1 lawkinsville Brinson. M. K.. Jk. . II 'over oss Bkoadnan, J. • . Atlanta BUFFINGTON. J. K. . • I'nion City BURFKK, (I. T Caldwell. A. J. • ■ . Marietta Cannon, II. K.. |r. . Itlanla ClI AII.I.K, W. J. . . . . . . . 1 latekinsvillc Coldukck, N T. • . • Athens Col.I.INS. J. M. . . . C Ol.l.l N s, W. li. • . . • CVkka.n, Jack . . • Dasjikk. . Y DECK, J. K. 1 )oin:s, 1-:. ()..... Dovi.k, R. O. Duncan, W. !.. • ■ • H'oodbury Kwinc. W. B. . . . . . . . !Afterenecville Fai.i.igant, R. K. • • • .... Thunderbolt I'lNGKR, J. W. • • • Fleming, V. F. • . Albany Fricks, J. 1.. • • • • (Iravson, I,. II. • • ■ Savannah I I AI.KY. S. I-:.. . . . Hakhuck, J. B. . . • - Savannah Haskin. 1 )avii» . • . Holt. Lewis L. . • • . .... Sandersville Houston, J. L. • . . 1 loWEI.L, W. W. • . . 17.1.AK, 1). W. jAConso.N. R. FI. . . • it la n to Jknkins, A. 1”. . . . . .... Panielsvilfe Iennette, I. R. . . . • • Goldsboro. N. C. Jennings, R. B. . . • Johnson, J. W.. Jk. . . Johnston, C. K. • • Gibson Kakksii, Mose . • . . Maeon Kkmi , Wilcox . . . . Ki.ine. V. A., Jk. . . Columbus Lkavv, C. H., Jk. . . Hrunsteick Levy, II. S. Savannah Mayiikw, R. J. . . . . Giant a Mayo, K. 1.. Miliioi.i.in, I. II.. . lir ox ton Mitchell, L. H. . . . Mitchell, R. VV. . . . Albany Morris, 11. I '.. . . Ulan to Muni»y, W. W.. Jk. . . .... Cedar (men McClure, S. R. . . . . Atlanta McCrary, II. W. . . . McCutciikon, 1 K. - . Dalton McRitciiie. T. B.. Ik. Xewnan XICIIOLSON, lr. H. . . . Quaki.es. J. 11. . . . . Sala, W. I.. Atlanta Scott, 1 . J. . . . . . . Shan Klin, J. B. . • • Atlanta StIATTLCK, W. J- . • ■ I.aFo vette Sll KAKOt’SE. V. 11.. . .... Springfield Smith, K. V.. Jk. . . - Stewart, (5. K. .... Rebecca Thomason, O. V.. Jk. Columbus Thomtson, I.. !•'. . . . • • • M illedgeville Van (iiese.n. (i. K. . . Savannah Walden. S. C.. Jk. • • .Albany Watts, S. F.. Wkiiil Josei-ii, Jk. . . . lilberton Whatley. J. '. . . • Wilcox, F. 1.. Wilkinson. J. C. • • • X ciena n Page One Hundred and Si.Freshman Qlass Officers Fred Nixon Tresidi ill Robert J. Young . Du point G. Harris f icc-l}rcsidcnt Secretary-Treasurer ’age One Hundred and p.ightFreshman QlaSS cRoll Abercrombie. J. M. • • CuUadcn Brum ha low. Gladys • • . . . . Madison Abramson. Samuel • . . . Sew York City Bryan, R. G. . . . Philomath Adair, ICllen Buchanan. Jas. 11.- ■ • . . . . Jackson Adair, K. IC. Dallas Been MAN. J NO. II... .... Athens Adams, Hi,ant .... .... Bowcrsville Buie. Paul Doug. . . . . Adams, C. A., Jr. • • Glcnwood Burch, XV. NY. ■ . Thomasvillc Adams, J. 1). . ... . Bethlehem Adams, NVai.lack • ■ Glcuwood Bush, L. S. Bush, Morris Adkins. John S. • • • Butler, 11. 1). Ai.kxandkr, Mrs. L. K. . At hens Butler, H. 1C. Ai.i.kn, A. NV. . . Bradenton. I:la. Byrd, Foy A. .... Macon Ai.i.f.n, 1.. 11. Cof f er Hill, Venn. Caldwell, R. XV. .... Monroe Alston, Margaret • - Atlanta Calhoun. Murray .... . . . Columbus ANUFKSlin, K an kakkk Kockmart Calvitt, J. L. Andrews, Ki th • . • Camp. NY. K. Tate Ansi.ky. D. I!. • • • • Decatur C. MPIIELL, D. C. Armstrong;, (I. C., Jr. • Athens Campbell, F. IC. .... Athens Arrkndai.k, 11. J. • • • Colbert Campbell, Jean Ashnwai.i., H. A. . • Atlanta C. mi-hell. 1. NY. . . . . Monroe Atkinson, . K. . . .V Brunswick, S. J. Carlyle, 1C. 1-'.. Jr. • • • . Griffin Haowei.i.. R. (J. • . . ■ Carnes, R. JC. . . . .Atlanta Maker, i;. A. .... Brunswick Carroll. NY. B. . • • Columbus Maker. J. I’. Carter, Minnie Baldwin, C. V. . . . . Madison Center, Sou. . . • Savannah Baldwin, IC. B. . • • • Dublin C H A FIN, V. V. ■ . • Sorwood Barnes, J. A. . . . Port Gaines Chambers. 1.. B. . . • . Barnett, J. J Champion, I-'. K. Barron, F. M. Chapman, L. Y. Barrow, Sue Ir. .... Chastain, I-'. L . . . Lakemnnt Clark, NY. I-'. ■ ■ Gainesville Basham, C. M. .... Athens Clark, NN'. I.. Jr. . . . 1 l aycross Batts, R. C. Clark, Frances L. . ■ . • - • • Augusta Baze.mork, J. M. • • - . lugusta Clary, 1C. 1).. Jr. Beai.e, O. NV. 11. . . ■ Savannah Clement, Blanton . . . . . Buena Pista Beasley, A. I’. . . . . Ci.oud, Joel, Jr. Benson, 0. I.. Berry, V. Mel). • • • Sf arta Coffee, C. G. • • • Hast man Bethel, Josephine ■ • Cohen, Herhert .... Athens Beussee, Thos. C. • • Cohn. S. M Bickers, Marjorie . . Savannah Coker. Sholt Bickley, Thos. ' .... Collins, NV. A. . . . Savannah Bird, A. }., Jr. . ■ • • Collins, NV. 11. .... Cordcle Bird, II. B. Colvin, Henry ■ l.oeust Grove Birdsey, II. F. Macon Bishop, 1C. 11. Cook, J. I,. Black, 1). G. Atlanta Cook, NVricht. Jr. • ■ • • Black, XV. 11. Cooper, Otis M. Lavo Blackwell, G. 1.. • • • Marietta Cor many, C. 1C. Blount, H. R. . . . ■ Cornet, NV. G. Blumentiial, S. M. ■ Savannah Cousins, J. B. ■ . . Greenville Boone, A. S. Irwin ton Cowart. NV. M. .... Uahira Booth, John N. • . . Cox, IIali.ie A. Bostwick, John. Jr. . Cox. NY. II. . . . II'ayeross Bowden, Helen • • . Crahh. Anna IC. 'Ithens Bowden, Josif. F. . . • Crawford, T. C.. Jr. ■ • • Boyd, E. F. Crawlf.y, G. D. ■ . . Ifamfiton Bradherry. I.aura . . Crawley, G. L. . . • It'aycross Brannon, Mary C. ■ • Crisfield, G. F. Brantley, Geo. 1). • • ■ Washington, D. C. Bray, Merle Savannah Brook, Harold I'.. • ■ .... Greensboro Culpepper, NV. L. ■ ■ . Savannah Brooks. Josephine • . Cunningham, A. • • ■ • .... Athens Brown, X. Danif.l, L. L. Bruce, C. D. D’Antignac. T. B. • • . . dugusta Brum ha low. 1). C. • ■ Madison Dasher, J. K. Page One Hundred nnd Xine Daveni-okt. M. 11 • • V orcross Dayih, Mildred 1 . • • Atlanta (Ikaiiam, T. ),.... . ... II ashinglon Davidson. J. I;. .... Ilian la (Ikieein. l-’kEi .... Davis. C. 1C. 1 mericus (Ikieein. 1. NY. .... Douglas Davis, 1 )okotiiv X. • • Athens (Ikieein, j. NY. . . • • Gibson Davis. Mks. (I II.. • Athens (Ikieeitii, J. IC liuchanan Davis, T. O. Clayton (iRICCOKS, k. IC. Griffin Deal. Livy M. 1 • • .... Statesboro (Ikikian, K. 1 . ... II intcn illc Dent. Susie T . . Lockhart, S. C. (Ic.NNEI.S. J. k. • • • • Hull Dickekson. ()|.A M. • ■ lilberton Hackei., Sakaii A. • • id alia Du KKKSoX, Y. (.".••• .... llomerville ll.NI.E. I. 1C. Litcgerald Dixon, W . 1.. IIai.ev. Xiciioi.as • • . . . ■ Dewy Rose 11 AI.KY. C. C. . ashville Doneiioo, J. lv. Jk • • .... Statesboro Hamilton. R. IC. • • • Dalton Dokminy, NY. 1C. • • • • ... . I:itsgerald H.n.nitk'k, A. C. • • • • Athens Dokstkk. NY. D. . • • • . . • Ilawkinsvillc 1 1AKIIEK, koSAl.YN D. . Commerce Dow NEK. ( 1C.. • • . Richland Dceey. Kkank .... .Athens Hakukn. Heci.aii M. . Douglas Dl NAW NY. Xoi.EE M • Athens H.nkiima.x, I.. (I.. Ik. • • .... Commerce ICastkki.ino, . V. . • Glenville Hakdy. C. L. .... Gainesville ICl'.EKII AKUT, k. T.. Jk. . Comer Hak ;kove. A. (I. . • • • Athens ICOMONOSON, II. k - • • .... (iaiuesi i le Hakkei.i.. 0. IC. . . • Rearson ICstes. NY. J.. Ik. . • • .. .... Scnoia ICtiiekiik.e. J. 1C. . • • • 11’or then Harris. Frank • • • 1 Cinder ICv.nns. Maktiia • . . Harris. K. 1).. Jk. . . • Ilawman JCXI.EV, C NTH EKI N E N'. • Savannah Hart, Dan R. Statesboro I'akkki.i.. NY. 1C. .... .Atlanta Hartley, 1 . A. . . . . Facst. H akkiett • • • Crawford Harvey, Coka I.ee • • • Glenville Keac.ix. k. I).. Ik. . . • Macon Harvey. ICi.izaiietii . . Athens 1-ET EK, I.. NY. .... 11 any kins. Joe K. • • - Finciiek. S. l;. • • • Cave Sprint; Hayoood, 0. NY. . . . el t hens 1 ISIIEK. II. C. • . • • Hayes. J. T. l;I.EETNVool , k. (I. • • • . . . . Thomasvillc Hays, B. C. 1 1.EM INC, r. 1C Hays, J. IC.. Jk. . . . . I'l.OCRNiiY. 1 . M. • • • Columbus Heacarty, IC. M. • • • ICay cross J'i.oyi . Hkkkv, Jk. . . . Canton IIearn, Juanita l . . Athens 1-OI.EY, J. T. Hei.mly, Paul K.. . Savannah I'oi.k, NN'yi.i.y .... Savannah Henson, Naomi S. . . .... Cartcrsville I'oKKESTEK. NN' 1 . . . . Leesburg IIf.knikjn. Pete .... Canton Koktsox. .Makcakkt • • Alliens Hester, J. 1 . Imistkk. Ai.vin .... LaGrange Hll.SM.NN, 1 . B Albany I KAN KI.I.N, N’. 1C. • . . Graymont Holland, R. 1 . . . . Douglasvilie I’KAN KCM, k. (). . . . Martin 1 lol.LAKD, NVillis. Jk. . . ■ . Lawrcncc' iUe 1 KEE, Pe.NKI. 1C. .... . . . . Clarkcsvillc 1 loi.I.IDAY, H. C. • • • • It hens I'KISIIIE, TlIKOlNIKK • ■ 1101.1.1 s, K. F. .Americas I'l'Ullll'M. J. !• . . . . . Augusta Horne, Myki.e C. . . . .... Harnesville Im i.i.ek. NY. S. Slliloli 1 Ioynes, T. M.. Jk. . . Savannah I'i’i.i.ii.i»ve. Many 1C. • • Hciikrt, J. 11.. Jk. • • • I-IN KEN STEIN. Dn.N H. 1 1 CDSO.N, k. J. I-CN KlliM SEK. NN’. 1... .Atlanta Hi'ooins, Caroline . . It hens l UTcii. 1. A.. Jk. . . . • •• 7 homnsvil c II ('(HIES, R. 1C Thomson ( i Nl!K 1 El., 1 .. 1.. . . . Hit.i ky, Mary C. • • 1 lu sella (»AXS, X. A. • . . . (•ARKAKD. I'. I). . . . . (IaRV. I . IKKX. . . . (Inky. U. IC............ (3 AY. J. M............. (IAY, L. IC........... (IkRACI. L. I).. . . . (Iekdixe. T. I:.......... (11N X, S. O............ (Il.oVEK. C. C. . . . . (Ioi.dmax. SlUNEY • . . (looDKONV, WkSTKKX I). (loRMAX. H. Y. • . . (loss, Mks. R. M. . . . (loss. U. I '............ (Iraii am, J. (.'. . . . • • •Athens Macon • ll'ashinglon • Gcorgeliwn • (.‘Cornet own • • Mat thetas • • Matthews • Tampa, h’la. • • •Athens • • • l foys I on • • Americas ■ • • Athens • lluena I'ista • • •Atlanta • • • Athens Locust Grove • • • Athens I I I'M I'llKEV, C. 11.. Ik. . II i'kt, Juki.. III. . . . 11 rston. Mack I). . . Hyatt, II. C............... IIviie, Frances IC. . . Ixckam. H. R.. Jk. . . Ilarncsville . . . •• 1 hint a • . Columbus ■ l.oganvillc . • • Atlanta ■ • Coleman Jackson, IC.nki. II.. Jk. . Schenectady. X. Jackson, IC. H....................Donovan Jackson, J. M.....................Decatur Ja.mkksox, Y. Jk.................Jackson J arm t’M» vsKY. J. A...........liatonton Jakkett, I.UCli.K R................Center J.WKTZ. ICmAXIEI. . . . Jenkins, C. J • • •.• • Jf.nkins, J. C.......... Jenkins. I.akion IC? • • Johnson. C. McD.. • • • . . Savannah ■ . . Chipley . . Hartwell . Paniclsville . • • Dalton Vane Ohe Hundred and TenJohnson, C. W. Jr................FJberton Minkovitz, Isaac...................Sybauia Johnson, Ei.oise..................Savannah Mi sc ally, Mh.dkki...............Savannah Johnson, 1'. L.........Panama City, Fla. Mitchell, J. 1).......................ll'aycross Johnson, II. f .................Monticello Mitcicku., Olive A....................Pine Log Johnson, P. S.......................Athens Mobley. A. It.......................Monroe Johnson. V. W................CrawfordviUc Montgomery, M. K................Manchester Joiner, F. K........................Albany Moon. Faunti.kroy......................LaG range Joiner. J. E......................Tcnnille Moore, E. M.« Jr...............Ilainbridge Joiner. I.oreen.....................Athens Moore, James O......................Sharon Jones. E. '......................Albany Morc.an, S. M.....................Pembroke Jones, 11 con...............I.umber City Morgan. V. E................................LaG range Jones, M. J..........................Macon Morris. Brad.....................Maysvillc Jones, X. V......................Savannah Morris, J. P..................Silver Creek Jones. R. T.. Jr...................Canton Morse, S. R................Franklin, X. V. Jones, R. V........................Athens Morton, W. K........................Athens Jones, V. C....................Sale City Moss, Seam J.......................Tignall Jones, Wilbur.......................Metier Mosteller, R.....................Woodstock Kanner, Anne Helen. . .Sanford. Fla. Mcruock. J. F.........................Stone Mountain Kaplan. Sam........................I'valda McCartney. V. II...................Tifton Keen. (I. L.. Jr...................Atlanta McClellan, 1). V...............ll'aycross Keene. R. M.......................Columbus McCollum. K. P................Thomass-iilc Keener, Norma M.....................Athens M Commons. J. E...................Thomson Kelley. K. S........................Xewnan McCorki.e, J. II....................Athens Kendrick. S. M....................Columbus McDaniels, J. K.....................Dexter Kimiile, Andrew C.................Americas McDonald, 1u.le.ne................Columbus King, V. A...................Fort Caines McDonald, V. F................Gainesville Kirkland, Hogan E...............Glcn-villc McGee, Edwina......................Roberta Knowi.ton. Lillian................Americas McLaughlin. C. F..................Columbus Kornegay. V. It.........Georgetown. S. C. McMillan, Mary E...........Clarkesville Lamiiert, J. G................Tliomasville McNamara, James ....................Albany Langford. G. R................Danielsville Nance, Robert l ...................Atlanta Lassiter, S. It.....................Tifton Nance, Rlmiy Mae...................Punwody Latimer, Nan V.................Washington X a tier, J. II......................Macon Lacderdale, Aubrey................LaGrange Nathan, J. S.......................Ashburn Lazarus, Margaret..............Ilrunsseick Nichols, G. D........................Jesup Lkard. J. H.......................Hartwell Nicholson, J. P...................Marietta Leathers. E. K......................Athens Nightingale, M. .... Xesv York, X. Y. Lee, Bertif. Mae................Statesboro Nixon. V. F........................Xewnan I.ee. J. II.....................ll’aycross Norton, Betty S...................Cornelia Lee, Pinkney H.....................Augusta Norton, F. A...............Lithia Springs Leonard, F„ S...................ll’aycross Nunn, P. C.......................Davisboro Lesser, F. S..........................Rome O’Berry. R. C...................ll’aycross Lissner, J. J.. Jr..............lirunswick Odum, W. V......................ll’aycross Little, Fannie J...................Cordele Oliver, J. C.....................I’aldosta Livingston. J. M., Jr................Wrens Oliver, V. L........................Cairo Magid, Louis R., Jr.........Tallulah Park O’Neal, J. II..................Cnion Point Malone. Harvey C...................Madison Orovitz, Miriam It................Sanford. Fla. Mann, V. S..........................McRae Orr, J. I").......................Tcnnille Martin, G. H.......................Xoneaod Orr, Martha.........................Athens Martin. V. 11...............Granite Hill Osborne, J. V....................Albany Matthews, IIerrman...............Talbolton Page, Weyman O......................Monroe Mattox. J. C.....................F.lbcrton Palmer, 11. (I.....................Atlanta Maxwell. I). C...............Gainesville Palmer, Mary...............Cheyenne. Wyo. Mays, John K......................Hartwell Parham, IIersciiei..................Athens Mays. Mary 1 .....................Hartwell Parham, S. A.................College Park Meadows, J. C.....................Fid alia Paris, T. II...................Gainesville Means, Rebecca......................Athens Parker, R. K........................Milieu Mkdi.in, J. J.. Jr..................Monroe Parker, V. A.......................Millen Meeks, A. P.......................Xicholls Patrick, J. II.. Jr..............Montezuma Meeks. 1). (I.......................Ocilia Payne, C. L....................Gainesville Mercier. Leo.............................I la Pearler. V. K.................Ilomerville Metiivin, 'I'. J................Georgetown Perry, O. J...................Fayetteville Metz, J. D.........................Decatur Peterson. R. V......................Ailey Myers, Marguerite.................Columbus Phillies,Ciias......................Gridin Middleton, II. C................Haslehurst Phillips, J. M....................Savannah Mikei.l, R. F...................Statesboro Phillips, K X.......................Athens Miller. J. C...................Gainesville Pilgrim, G. 1C.................Gainesville Miller, Lora M...............Racine. IP is. Pitman, O. C...................Commerce Mii.lican, Mary M...................Athens Porter, ICileen.....................Stuart Millikin, E. B.......................Jesup Powell, A. It.................Wrightsville Mii.ton, J. R...................Mat theses Powell, J. A......................Leesburg t’HK,‘ On i I tun,Ire,I milt ElevenPreston, l 11....................Statesboro Prick, Goode. Jr....................Leesburg Pkitciiktt, !•:. M L.................Dublin Kaiix, 1C. K............................Clyn Raines, R. M........................Savannah Rainey, VV. B.......................Columbus Rakkstkaw. Mary IC.................LaC,range Randolph. Dorothy..................Jefferson Ray, J. T.............................Sharon Redmond, 1). W.......................Cochran Reed, B. B........................Lincolnian Rick, Catiikrixk....................Commerce Rick, Flora B......................Iluekhead Rick, Georgia.......................Commerce Rick, Gwynkli.k.....................Commerce Riciitkr. R. C......................Savannah Kiddle, J. I........................Columbus Kippard, James....................Il’aycross Rivkrs, (I. I '.......................•fvera Rom x sox. J. M....................lilberIon Rotiisteix, Bennie...............Gainesville Rowsky. VV. 1C........................Albany Russell, Dorothy....................-Ithen's Russell, Fielding..................I Linder Sailors, Ruth.......................It liens Sams, W. A...........................Alliens Scarborough. J. C..................('nodilia Sell AM), BKTTY....................-IllgUSht SnAl’iRo, J. B.......................Augusta Shkaroi’sk, II. C................Springfield Siikkiiki.il S. A..................Shell man Shf.xsky, M. 1C.....................Savannah Shepard, Kari.........................Doerun Shkimikkd, Ida I....................Sycamore Shirley, Glenn.......................Royston Shull, IC. M.......................Lexington SkinXkr, I'. M...................ILaynesboro Slayton, 11. IF.. Jr. . . Daytona Reach, Fla. Smith, A. L......................Uarncsvitlc Smith, IF. IC., Jr...................Augusta Smith. Hki.kx......................ILartlien Smith, Hoke..........................Sargent Smith, Leo...........................Pearson Smith, R. T..........................Tignall Smith, S. I........................Glenvillc Smith, V. (I.........................Thomson Smith, W. R.....................liarncsvillc Sxydkr, Hki.kx......................Columbus Spano. Frank........................Columbus Si’KF.Rixc, Harry....................Augusta Spivey, D. D..........................Monroe St. Cloud. Vikc.il, Jr..............Columbus Staxi.kv. B. P........................Athens Starr, I. M., Jr....................Lithonia Stkli.ing, IF. C.....................Augusta Stephkxs, J. F..................Cartersville Stkphkxs. R. V......................Richland Stinson, 1C. J........................Athens Stone, Annk C. • • • • ILinter Lark, Fla. Stone, Margaret......................Atlanta Stratford. VV. G....................Columbus Strickland, T. K........................Rome Strickland. Waymax...................Chipley Stuckey, VV. S. • • .................Eastman Sullivan, Agnes II..................Savannah Sumerkord, '. T.................Rccdsvillc Sutton, Andrew J.....................dugusta Swan, R. P..........................Matthews Talmadgk. Maude.......................Athens Tarver, C. IC........................Hlakcly Tassopoui.os, Spkko • • . . . . Savannah 'I'ATE, V. M.. Ir. • . • . . . . Fairmounl Tf.nkniiavm, Michael • Terry. (I. O. Albany Thomason, 1.ester • • • 1oceoa Thompson, Dei.mar . • • Tiiokk-tox. J. I'-. Thurman. VV. T. . . . Itlanta Tippkxs, J. W . . Fall Ground Tollerson. IC. D . . . . Franklin Travis, VV. 1.. • • • • Savannah Tumi.in, J. S. Tyson, FCrnkst J. . . . . . . . . A meric us Tyus, VV. H. Griffin Upchurch. J. C. • • • . Upson, Marie Athens Vandigrift, 1C. R Anderson, S. C. Varner, Sarah O. . . . . Powder Springs Vaughn. A. T., |r. . . . . Vaughn. J. R. Vkale, Wilhki.mixa . . • . . ILatkinsville Venable, A. 1.. .... Jefferson Vinson. T. M.. Jr. . . . . ... 1 'aldosla Voict, G. 1 . Wade, Arthur C. Jr. • • lu gust a Wages, A. M. Walker, B. S. Walker, Warren . . . . Wallace. VV. G.. . . . . . . . Chamblee Walters, Helen . . . . .... Augusta Walters, J. S. VV'ALTON, S. W' Ward, A. C. Ward, R. M. Greenville. S. C Ward, Mrs. Stella • • It hens Waters, II. IF., Jr. • • • .... Madison Watson, M. B. Waugh, R. G. -Hbany Weatherford, 1. IC. • . . Weitz, Minnie .... Wf.i.luorn. S. M.. Jr. • • . • • • Columbus Whelchel. L. VV. . . . • Wiiioby, P. G. White, F.. W. VVii.ensky, Gertrude • . • • • Savannah VVylky, Martha A. . . . Wilhoite. B. 11 . . . H'arrenton Williams, II. M. . . . Williams, Zenokia • • • Athens Wiixis, C. 11. Wills, R. VV Wilson, A. M. Wilson, S. R. Wingfield, S. B. . . . . Athens Witcher, R. II. . . . . Carlton Witherington. VV. M. . Macon Wolfe, D M. Wolfe, H P. WoM MACK. J. 1 Woods, F. VV. VVOOLRIDGK. J. M Wright, Graham . . • Wynne, Robert r. ■ • • Yancey, IC. 11. Youmans, K. A. Young, R. 1. Zant, A. IC. Page One Hundred and TwelveXI)r. Steadman Vincent Sanford Faculty Director of Athletics and Founder of the Southern Conference. To whom the Athletic Section of the Pandora is dedicated for his true and lasting love and friendship for those who make Georgia’s teams. t‘ S•• One IinnitrrJ and Fifteen7 otie ra r Sanford Field Qeorgia Spirit Georgia spirit, that indefinable something which somehow inspires our teams to greater achievements and knits our student body together into that firm brotherhood to which every college aspires. Some have said that Georgia spirit was a thing of the past, probably basing their opinion upon the fact that no longer does the old-time mass meeting attract such numbers of the student body; but the same old spirit is there and ever working to give Georgia the best there is. It may appear slightly changed on the surface and may be expressed in varying ways; but at the root it is that same love and devotion for Alma Mater which urges students and team on to greater achievements. It is true that there has been a change in the student attitude in regard to athletics in the last several years. Students now care not so much about the winning of a game; but more about how well the team plays and how they play. '1'his indicates that our athletics are upon a higher plane and that the efforts of the athletic authorities to instill a spirit of honor into athletics have at least been partially successful. Georgia spirit seized the student body during the past tear more than in former years and the teams were backed to the limit. Built upon over a hundred years of tradition, this spirit brought back our football team to victory in the l ech game and carried our cage squad to the finals of the Southern Tournament. With this spirit the student body of Georgia is constantly being moulded into that indescribable ideal— a man from Georgia. t'»Ke One Hundred and Sixteen7 y paihHor.i - K 7 George C. Woodruff Head l'oo!ball Coach I’age One Hundred mid Seii'nlren•v V Osv' Qo aching Staff Crowi.ey Woodruff Mkhrk B CHMAN Nicholas Steokman Weeks Smith Kilpatrick Jones White Daly The men to whom much of the credit for Georgia's success in athletics is due. The men who build not only the Georgia teams; but build the character of the Georgia athlete, and preserve Georgia traditions, cultivating Georgia spirit. One llun,bed and EighteenThe “Q” Qtub George Morton Gene Smith Lee Roy Leffler “Rear” Morris (i korof Van Geisen Willie Hatcher Kei.s Hoi and Hobby Hooks Herihs McCrary Walter Forbes Walter Forres “Flash” Turner "Mickey” Fr.mn "Skeet" Johnson "Hilly” Arenowitch Tom Nash "Buck” Flowers "Flash” Turner Horace Shattuck John Green FOOTBALL "Red” Hu bank "Big Six” Luc key Tom Nash Howell Hollis Roy ICstks "Chick” Shiver Hob McTioue Luke Woodall "Hlackshear” Smith BASKKT-BALL Hollis Morris "Babe” Florence "Slim” Drew Jimmy Harris BASEBALL Emmett 'Fully Jack Waller "Chick” Shiver Neal VaSON, Manager TRACK Kels Boland ( jFORCE Keen. Manager "Jelly” Rogers Olin Huff Jack Curran "Ikey” Sherlock "Shaky” Kain ( iJ.EN N IjAUTZENHISER Roy Jacobson Johnny Broadnax H. F. Johnson Hilly Young, Manager George Keen "Horse” Harris Mack Barnes, Manager "Ikey” Sherlock "Shaky” Kain “Lefty” Stewart "Mickey” Frain Olin Huff Fritz Orr W. R. Becton One Hundred ond XincttenKi.ixk Cl. AY W'OFFOKII H earers of the Minor “(f” W. I.. Struklaxd J ESSE Drew Steve ('lay C. II. Bisiioi W. R. Becton Joe Hey max (CRTIS l.lfKKV Billie Kircii more I'lELplXl. KtSSM.I. T. .1. Scott I.ACKOSSK II. A. Strickland (i. 'I. Harris Artiicr i ill.N 11.LI AT CROSS COUNTRY K. M. Voxcr. John Oreex BOXINO l.CKK NYoODAI.I. Oene Hai.kv Metz Holder Rl'RNKY lll'M fllMEVN Henry Myers I. C. SlIEIM'ARP I. I'. ItARNES K. M. Varner Okorc.j Stone C. X. Km.iott .1. T. Barrs II. I . 1 Oil X SON Carlton Jester Joe Cvmmincs Harry Carswell Prksidents Athi.htic Association CURTIS J.UCKKY I. K. HAY ‘ace One Hundred and Twenty✓ Morton I.uckey Shiver G. Smith The ig26 Football Season THOl’GlI unattended with the interest always occasioned by a championship team and with many disap|K intmcnts in games lost, which had been expected to he won. the 1926 season for the Georgia Bulldogs will he remembered for many a day by supporters as one of the most successful in the history of Georgia. To tell the story of the whole season one need only to sav Georgia beat Georgia Tech. During the entire schedule Georgia won live and lost four games. Mercer. Virginia. I’ace One Hundred and Twenty-twoBoland Kaix Morris I.actzexhisek Florida, Auburn and Tech being the wins and Vanderbilt. Vale, Furman and Alabama the losses. Outstanding in the minds of Georgians looking over the season arc two thoughts: the Tech game and the fact that two Georgia men. Captain Morton and Curtis Luckcy, were selected on the composite All-Southern team. Mercer offered little opposition to the swarm oi Georgians who took the field and was overcome 20-0. On the following Saturday the Bulldogs took a win from Virginia 21-0. This was the end of the Georgia successes for a time; as Vale. Furman and Vanderbilt humbled the Bulldogs on the next three playing dates by the scores of 10-0. 14-7 and 14-13 respectively. Hoi.i.is Curran Sherlock Hatcher One Hundred find Twenty-threeHooks McTiguf. Young, .l gr. J.wonsox McCkaky Taking a brace, the Bulldogs outclassed Florida at the Homecoming celebration by a score of 34-9; and follo ve l up the advantage to humble the Auburn Tigers 16-0 and snatch victory from the Tech Yellow Jackets 14-13. Alabama was too strong and the Bulldogs lost 33-O. The highest point in interest and in play was the Tech game which found the Bulldogs trailing 13-0 at the end of the first half, and saw them, with that determination not to l c defeated, strike back at the Jackets, and by a series of brilliant plays take the lead to win 14-13- The outstanding feature of the entire game was the brilliant play of Captain George Morton who played the greatest game of his career. Though badly hurt in the first half, lie returned to the game to lead his team to victory. Nash Woooai.i. Bkoahnax Johnson l agt One Hundred un l Tncnly-fourIt would l c im|n»ssil»lc to speak of all the brilliant play of the Bulldogs during the season but it is only pro|icr to call attention to some of the outstanding men. In addition to Captain Morton. Curtis Luckcy was selected on the All-Southern eleven and several of the other Bulldogs were mentioned. Chick Shiver, captain-elect for next year, played a brilliant game at end as running mate to Tom Nash and with Curran and Woodall constituted the Bulldog tlanksmcn. all of whom played good ball all season. Among the Bulldogs who finished their careers were: Captain George Morton. Luckcy. A. X. Smith. Forl»es. I.elller, Rogers. Curran. Mollis. Sherlock. Hatcher, Boland. Kain; a real good team in itself. Smith and Forbes at center kept the opposition from breaking through at that point while at guards Rogers. I.elller. Gene Smith and Jacobson were the standbys. At tackle Luckcy, l.aut cnhiscr and B. Morris held sway and with two of them hack for the next year no trouble is expected in that quarter. In the backticld there were a number of brilliant performers among whom were: in addition to Captain Morton, Hollis. Sherlock. Hatcher. Boland. Kain. Broadnax. Johnson. Hooks. McTiguc and McCrary. Broadnax, Johnson. Hooks. McTiguc and McCrary will form the nucleus of the Georgia backficld next season. No account of the season would l c complete without a mention of Bill Young, manager of the team, for his untiring efforts during the entire season. The coaches also should come in for their share of the honors for their sincere efforts in building the Georgia team; and though they did not win all the games, the team they built was one of the greatest ever to represent Georgia. ftigf One IlnnJrftl on,I Turenly-fae angora 1 17 I‘age One Hundred and Twenty-six iWtHorg - K 2 Foothai.i, Sl HM ITI Ti:s '«! :«• One llun.lreJ mill Twenly-sex-tnSchedule i)2j October J . . . Virginia Athens October 8 . . . . . Yale New Haven October 15 . . Furman Athens October 22 . Auburn Columbus October 29 . . Tulane New Orleans November 5 • • . . . Florida Jacksonville November 12 . . Clemson . . Athens November 19 • • Mercer Athens November 24 • • Alabama . Birmingham December 3 • • . Tech . Atlanta Frksiiman Footbai.i. Tkam Freshman Football THK Freshman team tin’s year boasted «»f some excellent material, but the team work was not quite all that could have been desired. 'Flu's, though, can perhaps be attributed to the fact that the Frosh served as a dummy for the Varsity, each week having to learn a different system of play, representing the team that the Varsity played that week. Scrimmaging thus against the Varsity three or four times a week brought about many injuries and also prevented the Freshmen from perfecting their own plays. After winning their first game from Ft. McPherson rather handily, the Freshmen were hard put to win from Mercer 7 0, the lone touchdown coming late in the game. The Freshmen then lost to Alabama 10-0 and to Tech 33-21. In the Tech game the Frosh overcame a two touchdown lead by the Jackets and were leading until the last few minutes of the game, when two long forward passes brought touchdowns and victory to Tech. Auburn was defeated 7-0 and then the Freshmen ended their season with a loss to the Florida Freshmen. Honorable mention might be made of the work of Frisbie, Nixon, Stelling, Davidson, Palmer, and Hill among the linesmen, and Riddle, Rothstcin, Cook, Fisher, Paris, and Barron among the backs. The team did well its duty toward the Varsity and it is safe to predict, from the splendid material included in its makeup that the next few years will sec many of their faces among the Bulldog Flcvcns. I‘age One Hundred and Twenty-fight ' KVJ Forres Turner Drew Fi.okknck Keen Season c7 eyiezv Showing marked improvement after enuring the Conference Tourney, the l u 11 tings fought their way through the toughest of opposition to the tinals where they lost a two-point decision to Vanderbilt, 40-44. On the previous day Georgia had eliminated North Carolina, champions for three years. The Hulldogs won fourteen out of twenty-two games played, raking up a season total of $.24 points as compared with 461 for the collective opimsition. The Hulldogs did not fare so well in their conference games prior to the tourney; but then the Red and Itlaek seemed to strike its stride and drove through to the final round against the toughest opposition the conference had to offei. Six of nine games played with conference teams lie fore the tourney were lost and Georgia had the humiliation of losing an entire three-game series to her ancient arch-rival, Tech. The Hulldogs, as usual, rode triumphant through their pre-season games. The Southern Hell Tele- Page One Hundred and thirty.Ilford - K)il 7 J. Harris Frain Barnes. Mgr. Cook Morris phone Company, of Atlanta; tlic Ft. McPherson five anil Atlanta V all fell by decisive scores in succession. Furman was tlic first collegiate adversary. The llulldogs won, m-jo. Then came a rude jolt. The Florida (iators came to Athens anil, in an extra |icriod of play, eked out a 33-32 verdict to Rive Georgia her first defeat of the season. Tennessee was the next opjmnenl, the toughest yet encountered. Contain Walter Forbes sank a field goal in the last thirty seconds to give C.corgia the win, 29-28. ’I he bulldogs next eliminated Wofford. 62-22. the reserves enjoying a big night. The three-game series with Tech went to the Jackets. Georgia failing to make a strong showing, except in the first game. Tech winning. 36-35. 33-27 and 36-25. On the only road trip of three games. Georgia lost to North Carolina. 33-27. and to Maryland, 34-33. defeating both teams in the tournament and won over Virginia. 20-20. Georgia then defeated Mercer, 37-28. in a feverish game ami scored a brilliant triumph over A. A. 0.. 30-28. and losing a return game, 37-25. Clcmson and Presbyterian College were easily defeated. Italic Florence was elected to lead the team next season. I'age One Hundred anil Thirty-one1926-1927 '“Basket-Ball Tie cords W-V Vj Georgia , . . . 52—Southern Hell . . Georgia . ... 8 —Ft. McPherson . Georgia . . . m z 29—Tennessee . . . Georgia . _ . V'. 65—Wofford .... Georgia 44—Atlanta V . . . . Georgia..........3 2—Florida............ Georgia . . . 39— I'urman............ Georgia..........j$—Teel................ Georgia..........27—North Carolina . . Georgia . . . ,L 29—Virginia......... Georgia 23— North Carolina . . 21 Georgia . 33— Maryland . IS Georgia . . 27—Tech 2 Georgia . 37—Mercer . J 22 Georgia . 30—A. A. C. . . 28 34 Georgia . 25— A. A. C. . . . JJ Georgia . • • 14- Clcnson . 20 Georgia . . 51—Presbyterian 36 Georgia . 25—Teel 33 Georgia . . -Uc 36—V. M. I. . . 20 Georgia . 27—Maryland . . 20 fJeorgia . 44—Vanderbilt , . • 46 Freshman Basket-Ball When we consider analytically the activities of the Freshman basket hall team of 1947 season, we had best cast aside such trite exaggerations as "the best team in years" and let their record »j eak for them. The fact that the Frnsh court representatives won eleven games out of twelve played is quite a commendation in itself, but this remarkable team went further than that. A review of the season shows that the ltullpup basket eers amassed a total of $12 points while holding their opponents to a combined score of 237. This gives the red and black youngsters the amazing average of 43 |x jnts |»er game. Engaging in a liard schedule terminated by the Athens contest with the youthful Tech Yellow Jackets, the Georgia outfit overcame such formidable opponents as Riverside. Monroe Aggies and Athens High School, each time by a substantial margin. The highly creditable | cr forma nee of the Freshmen can l etter be understood by examining the individual records of their leading sharpshooters. Those who participated in the games of the 1927 sc ion were: Captain Anderson, Cook, Goldman, I’almer, Hancock, Gilbam, Davidson, Kiddle, Henson, Kothstcin, Murdock. Adair. IVagler, Kslcs and Aspinwall, the first nine being given numerals. Page One Hundred and Thirty luod nftor (I. Johnson- Kain Siikkuxk Nash Chaffin LJ(eyiew of IQ26 Season Winning two-thirds of tlic games played ami finishing third in the Southern Conference was the record established by the 19 6 baseball team under the leadership of Captain Nolen Richardson, who ended his brilliant career. Only one scries was lost by the ll'illdogs who captured six scries against Southern and Western opiKMicills; while five were evenly divided. Onlv once were the Rulldogs blanked and only once did they score a shutout. Ohio State blanked the liulldoRs; while the Red and i’dack hehl Illinois scoreless. (ieorgia stacked up well against all opponents and against Tech played sujicrb Itail; though getting Wali.kr Khating H. I '. Johnson Fkain Vason I’age One Ihttulreii i»ntf Thirty-fourTi-m.v Stkwart Akknouttcii Fijowers Siiivek hut an even break in the four-game series, winning the first two, i t and 5-j. ami losing the rest. 4-j and 7 6. Moth the Tech victories came as the result of home rims. The series won by the Hulking wcrc:_ Ohio State, three out of four; Alabama, two games: Ogle thorite, one game; Michigan, two games: Vanderbilt, two games, and Kentucky, two games. The series divided by the liulhlogs were: Tech. Illinois, Fort Henning, Notre Paine. Auburn was the only team to win a series from the Hod and Iflark. I'nder the leadership of Captain "Skect” Johnson, the Hnlldogs arc anticipating a great season for 1027. (icorgia will have the liest twirling start in the South, with Kain. Waller, fully and Stewart all ready for service. The problem for the year will he to fill in the gaps in the infield; but with the material on hand this should not prove difficult. The member of the 1927 team who will finish after this season are; Kain. Johnson. Sherlock, Arcnowiteli, fully and Sticky I1"rain. ijf. Out' lluuJrtd uni 7 hirty-fisvi()2j 'Baseball Schedule March 21-22 . . Ohio Stale .... . Athens March 28-20 . . Clemson .... . . Clemson March 30-31 . . April 1-2 .... April 4-5 .... April 8 9 .... . . . Macon April 13-14 . . April 15-if» . Athens April 20-21 April 22-23 April 29-30 . . . May 6-7 .... . . . Athens May 13-14 ... May 16-17 .... College Park May 1S-19 .... Freshman Baseball Prospects for a winning Freshman nine arc brighter than they have been at Georgia for sometime. Quite a galaxy of high and prep school stars has been gathered together for the approaching season and plans arc on foot for an extended road trip for the Freshman team. Among the l cst prospects for the team arc: Nick Haley, Pinckney Lee and Jimmie Murdock, pitchers; Gorman. Kiddle and Ethridge, catchers; Rothstcin and Wolfe, first base; Maxwell and Dickey Butler, second base; Fisher and Clark, shortstop: Griffin and Davidson, third base; with Davenport and several others as likely candidates for the outer gardens. The team appears to Ik strong in the hitting department with excellent defense in addition. PiXKC One Hundred and Thirty-six .n oi-,1 - K)IZ Tl’knkk Hoi. and Okk McCkary MiCutoiks Siiattitk cReyiew of Track—IQ26 Winning three out of the four ilu.il meets ciiUtoI, the Hack team of the L’nivcisity will take a leading place among the track teams poulticed by (icorgia. Auburn, through the efforts of Itaskiu who made 26 points, was the only team to down the l.ulldogs in a dual match. Tech, Clcmson ami Kutory were the victims of the (Georgia attack, f.corgia winning all by large margins. The llttlldogs showed exceptional strength in the field anti track events; but were | erhaps a litte stronger in track. Against Kuiorv the Kulldous scoretl nine firsts in the meet, winning all track events except the low hurdles anti in addition taking the discus and poh vault. The outstanding performance of the year, as far as (Icorgia was concerned, was the establishment ’tiji'c One Hundred and 7 hirlyeight I.autzen ii iskk Him. Mavhkw Yontz Kknnon Mokkis by Turner of a new conscience record in the pole vault with a leap nf i „• feet 614 inches in the meet against Tech in which (Georgia wait victorious. 70 4a, taking seven first place . Ten first were chalked U| by the (Icorgians against Clem son. taking both hurille . mile, two mile, javelin, shot, pole vault. 110, broad jump ami discus. (leorgia won the two-mile relay in the Tech Relays with a team composed of Tate. Orr, Keeton ami Kargcron. (Georgia icmicipatcd in the (Conference and State meet simultaneously but failed to win either. Under the leadership of Captain Hoyt Turner, the Rnlldog- are looking forward to a good season with a team strengthened in many departments; though weakened h the loss of Kil| atrick. Talc. Morton and Marks. McCrary, Mavhow. Carpenter, Latitrcnhiscr. Kanner and II. I', .lohi'.wm are counted on to strengthen the team. M. VIIKW SlIATTITK Anderson Dallas‘1)angora lc 2 (Jross (Jountry When compared with the proud past of Georgia's harriers, this season was one f frightful di«-appointment. The majority of the stars of the pas . iu dual defeats in three .years and two A. A. U. Championships. were cone and only three varsity men. Orr, Hccton and (ireen. answered roll. Vet the team worked hard under the guidance of Hill Tate, former Georgia hill and dale chaser. Ilcyman, Klliot, Candler an l Harrs came over from the track srptad: Yoncc was a valuable find among the Sophomores: and the three veterans worked nobly until appeudicitis and sickness handicap| ed two of them. Reserving the results of last year. Clcmson raced to a perfect win. the first victory for the Tigers in four years. Tech, showing a balanced team, secured their first win in a dual meet. S'or did the team fare better in the larger fields. Over the Athens course the Bulldogs proved generous hosts to the Southern Conference teams when North Carolina, led by the brilliant Klliott. won. At Birmingham the A. A. U. Championship went to Auburn for the first time. Minor letters were awarded to Captain Bccton, Green. Yonce, Klliott. Ilcyman and Harrs. 1’rospecls are bright for next year. Orr being the only man lost; and I.ipscomh and Branyan are planning to return to school. i»gr One Hundred and Forty.Wxxai.ly V. Oi.iyf.k M. Oi.iyfk I '. Mixxicii Stkicki.kk goif Although the golf team of last season won only one of its three intercollegiate matches, its feat in finishing bur a point behind the Alabama team, winners of first honors, in the Southern Intercollegiate Tournament played over the Druid Hills course in Atlanta, accounts the season as one of marked success. Captain Max Oliver, Hilly Oliver. Hugh Nunnally and Fred Minnich, a sterling quartet of golfers, comprised the team that represented the University throughout the season. During the past fall (ieorgia won its two matches of the year, the team shooting brilliant golf in both. Vanderbilt was defeated on the Belle Mead course at Nashville on October 25; and a few weeks later (ieorgia Tech went down in a match played over the Fast Lake links in Atlanta. Both Nunnally and Minnich were missing from the team in the fall matches, the former by graduation and the latter because of illness. However, their places were filled by Cy Strickler and Charles Nunnally in a most-creditable manner. At the present writing neither the personnel of the team for the spring season nor the schedule has been definitely decided upon. Dual matches with Tech, Vanderbilt and Alabama arc in the process of arrangement; while a (ieorgia State Intercollegiate Tourney in Atlanta is being planned. Plans are also afoot to stage the big Southern Intercollegiate Tournament over the home course some time in May. The annual University Open Tournament is scheduled to take place shortly after the spring vacation. Apropos of the personnel of the team this spring, three places will be cared for by Captain Max Oliver. Billy Oliver and Fred Minnich, all members of last season’s team. The fourth man will be selected from a wealth of fine golfers. Among the leading candidates for the fourth position on the team arc C Strickler, Charles Nunnally. Frank Dudley. Harvey Hill and (lus Witcher. ’.! «• One Hundred and f orty twoV. N, anWi - KU7 A ''Boxing Though defeated in all three meets entered the University boxers showed marked improvement in all departments of the name with each appearance. It must be remembered that this is the second year Georgia has had a team and that time it required to build a winning combination. The first meet of the year was against the University of Florida team. The Floridians won by the score of to 2, Georgia winning the bantamweight and heavyweight events. Against the University of North Carolina Georgia won the bantamweight, featherweight and lightweight bouts but North Carolina won the match bv the score of 4 to V. P. I., the last team to appear on the Georgia schedule, captured the meet by the score of 4 to with Georgia winning the bantamweight, featherweight and heavyweight events. Georgia showed improvement in each meet and though the team had to be changed about a number of times on account of injuries, the Georgians were always able to put up a good fight. In the first Conference Boxing Tournament which was held at the University of Virginia, Georgia took two seconds and a third to score nine points. Phis is considered exceptionally good in view of the fact that Georgia is rather new at the boxing game. The following men were awarded letters at the close of the season: Captain Uuckcy, Haley, Johnson, Woodall, Carswell, Holder, Myers, Scott. Cummings, Jester. Russell. Birchmore and Humphreys. IteiPz I'nce One llunJrrJ awrf l:orly-tliree J gQrosse IjcrmM', I Ik man came. is the listliy sport at tieorpa, having Iwn inaugurated l»v Captain Nicholas last year. It enjoys a regular intercollegiate schedule like all other sports, including last year, among others, (Georgia Tech. 1 he Ceorgia and I ecli lacrosse teams played an exhibition Kami- last fall lie fore the largest crowd ever to witness the sport, iwr forming between halves of the Tech-Vanderbilt foOtlxill game. Some 18.000 | coplc watched the I’.nlldogs win, 4-0. Having never seen the game before, the stands cheered wildly during the whole |terf« rmance. The red-blooded courage necessary to play the game greatly apj cale l to the virile nature of the | ectatnrs. Headed by Captain threw, thirteen ol«I men returned to pick up sticks this year and to scalp a few opposing teams. The leant that turned out for a week's practice Last fall prior to the Tech game showed a great improvement in form over last year, with more speed and accuracy. This spring they are serious contenders for the championship of the South in this embryonic s|K.rt. Much credit for the success of the s|M.rt at Ceorgia is due to Captain Nicholas' interest and excellent ability as a coach. r,‘Kc Onc U„n,lrt,t on, l-orlyfourT ijle Team THROUGH the able assistance of Captain I. C. Nicholas, the University of Georgia R. (). T. C. rifle team has come to the front as never before. The construction of a new indoor range in the Octagon has helped greatly. The range was constructed chiefly through the efforts of Captain Nicholas and has been placed at the disposal of all students of the University. Places left vacant by graduation last year were filled by Freshmen who proved themselves worthy during the season. It is planned to award distinctive letters to members of the team and it is expected that interest will increase in the sport. Although several matches were scheduled the main interest has centered in the Corps Area Match. Last year Georgia Tech won by a small margin; bur this year with an increase of eighty points on the first stage, high hopes are held for defeating the 'I'ech marksmen who have always given the most trouble. It now appears that Georgia will get either first or second in the Corps Area Match. The William Randolph Hearst 'Trophy Match is still before the Bulldogs, but even in this national match the riflemen have hopes for victory. Those firing in the Corps Area Match were as follows: Captain G. B. Pritchard, f. V. Bruce. William Lcgwen. H. I). Williams. L. Bridges, J. F. Sparrow, A. K. Thurmond. M. H. Palmer, B. Floyd, J. B. Watson. H. N. Colvin. C i. L. Neal. John McDaniel. W. G. Wallace. F. A. Norton, and J. A. Garrard. ’«» ■ Oni :htnilr ' i ami I'orl.y-liveI-or the first time in several seasons the University sponsored a Freshman track team which was to enter a number of meets during the spring term. There is a wealth of good track material in the Freshman class this year; and it was therefore decided to allow the Freshmen to enter competition in some of the big meets, such as the Tech Relays and the Southeastern A. A. L . meet at Columbus. The relay team will be selected from the following group with four men composing the team: Muster Cook. Mob Young, Oscar Henson, John Davidson and Fdwards. Any combination of these men should prove effective as all arc capable track men. In the weights Palmer and Nixon have been showing up well, Nixon having broken the University record for the shot put early in the season. Palmer shows promise of becoming a good discus thrower. Anderson has shown good form on the hurdles and also throws the javelin exceptionally well. With some of the other men who arc out for various positions, things look pretty rosy for coming Georgia track teams. Numerals will be awarded the Freshmen who equal a certain standard determined by the athletic board whether they enter any meets or not. Freshman Relay Team Eowakus Cook Young Rf.n son Dkas Boland Courts I.kgxvf.n Tennis Interest in tennis at the University is in the rather strange position of both decline and ascendancy. The sport does not have the importance it once had, but at the same time there are optimistic ones who feel that a few years will see the game occupying the position that it deserves. If one can conceive of developing a football team without a gridiron, or a baseball team without a diamond, some idea may be had of the complexity of the problem. The prospects for the season of 1927 arc the most promising in recent years. Hilly Armstrong and Kcls Holand, along with Malon Courts of last year’s Freshman squad, should form a strong nucleus for the new team. Courts especially, who was runner-up in the Georgia State Tournament last summer, is capable of playing a strong game against even the best collegiate opposition. In addition to those men there is Hill Dcas of last year’s squad. Among the new men who arc expected to make a good showing arc: Hill Legwen, Harks MeGinty and Tom Hamilton. Matches this year will be arranged with Tech, Emory, Virginia, North Carolina and Mercer. The ream will also be sent to the Southern Conference Tournament, where it should make a muth better showing than any Georgia team has done in the past. It is probable that there will also be a State meet in which the Hull-dog entry is expected to show up well. I’a it One HundteJ and Forty-sevengfgjv i org - zJxConkey "Drill Team I lie University of Georgia Monkey Drill Squad, sponsored and coached by the Military Department, isopen to all Cavalry K. (). T. C. students. It combines the essentials of good, sound horsemanship with the agility and strength of a gymnast, 'file squad consists of forty members with a team consisting of half this number. Freshmen arc given credit in their Physical Kducation courses by joining the squad and reporting regularly for practice. This is the only sport in the University in which Freshmen and upper-classmen vie for the honor of. becoming members of the same team. The team makes on the average of three or four trips a year to such places as Savannah. Augusta, Washington and Atlanta where it gives daily demonstrations: and where it has always been an excellent drawing card for the entertainment of the people who attend the horseshows and fairs of the associations sponsoring the trip of the team. Occasional exhibitions are given at the University where the ability of the horseman athletes of the cavalry unit draws much praise and applause from fellow students and from the citizens of Athens. Teamwork, courage, perseverance and self-control are the benefits the work on the squad tends to develop in the individual. A student does not have to be an accomplished gymnast and a finished horseman to become a member of the squad: but with four years of practice and participation in the sport he will become an accomplished gymnast and a horseman of recognized ability ; and he will carry with him into the future the memories of the days of sport and enjoyment as a ntembei of the team. A distinctive letter is awarded each varsity member of the squad and numerals are awarded each Freshman member. It is recommended that every cavalry student take part in the Monkey Drill practice with the purpose of better acquainting himself with his best friend and companion—the horse. ’.(£ ■ One IfifMi r,-. tin, Inrlyei i-I■ 3«,ra-i) Vs. , ,--0 -'v ; ih . v A ;, VI ? ff Jntra-ffiural Athlrtins » 6 0(J  Intra-zJXCural Qross-Qountry zJXCeet A valuable addition to the intra-mural program was inaugurated tin's fall in the cross-country race for non-varsitv men. It proved to be interesting to both the spectators and to the competitors and should grow into a firm tradition among the fall sports. A course of slightly more than two and a half miles was mapped out over Ag Hill, a course that is to be used every year for this race. The local authorities co-operated splendidly in working up interest. A local enthusiast offered a cup to the winner ami the Athletic Association matched this with a gold medal. Five silver and five bronze medals were to be awarded the ten men finishing behind the winner, and the first six Freshmen were promised numerals. In addition, the Pan-Hellenic Council voted a cup to the fraternity whose first five men scored the least number of points. Despite a chilly breeze, a large field started, and over three hundred finished the race. Robert Young was first in 15 minutes and 40 seconds, an excellent record that should stand many assaults. He was followed in order by the following men: Jones, Crisfield, Henson, Stinson, Allen, Hoyd, Adams, Maffett, Haynes and Kber-hardt, the first six of whom were Freshmen ami secured the numerals. The fraternity cup was awarded to the S. A. F.’s. The race was a success from every point of view and will lu repeated next year. In addition to opening a new branch of athletics to the student body, it will disclose splendid material for the varsity cross-country and track teams. Fane One Hundred and Fifty angora UU7 Birch moke Jester Holder Johnson Haley Luckf.y Russell Frisrek 'Boxing Tournament About forty-live lexers cntcre l the first University Boxing Tournament to contest for tltc championship of the school in the various weights. All events were open to both Freshmen and Varsity men. In fact they were open to everyone, not even letter men in lioxing lieing excluded. letters were awarded to the winners of each weight together with gold | oxing gloves as emblematic of the championship of the University for the year 1927. It is planned to make the tournament an annual affair and it is believed that there will l»e even more interest next year. Daily, hundreds of students flocked to the matches; and the crowd at the finals exceeded all expectations. Billie Birehmore won his l out in the bantamweight class over Baggett and l ecamc the holder of this title. Russell was victorious in the featherweight division. Jester in the lightweight. Ilohlcr in the welterweight. H. F. Johnson in the middleweight and Gene Haley in the light heavyweight. The heavyweight battle between Thco Frisbic and Captain Lttekey was adjudged a draw by the officials and the men will hold the championship jointly for the year. A great deal of excellent lioxing material was developed through the tournament and it is believed that Georgia’s varsity aggregation next season will be the best that the Bulldogs have ever put in the field. In addition the tournament enables more men to take part in athletics and is thus in line with the general athletic program advocated by the University authorities. ’- • '»«t lluH.br.l a .l l-'ifly-oncFraternity zAthirties Iratcrnity athletics have Ik-cii marked with increased interest this year. As formerly the Pan-Hellenic ( otutcil o lie red three cups hut this year a fourth was added so that now cups are awarded for baseball, hasket l»all. track ami cross-country. Though no cup was awarded for footled) a number of games were played. The S. A. K. team captured the cross-country race in the fall term with the Chi Phi second. This race is o|k-ii to all students whcthci fraternity men or not. The basket-ball tournament, held in the rectuul term, was won by the Signw Chi team after defeating the Phi Kpsilnu Pi live in two straights in tlic finals. noth teams had previously won their rosjKctive leagues, neither having very ch se com| etition. The results of the finals were 39-35 and 37 25. The all-fraternity team as selected by the Red anti 11 lack was as follows: Arcimwitch (c). Phi K». anti l iutrenhiser Sigma Chi. forwards; Williams. Sigma Chi. center, ami (•rrenlield. Phi Kp, .ami Incob-son Sigma ( lii guards. Plans for the InscUal! and track competition are in the process of formulation. 1‘iiKC One Hundred mid i'ifty-twoWnnmt’fi Ail|l?tir5Hockey This is | crtui| » the most popular sport offered to the women on the campus. It is an ideal game in every way. Few things could tie more exciting for both spectators ami players than the wing's fast dribble down the lieM tiasl the halfback for a clear hit at the goal. The thrills gained in scoring for the tram comjK-nsate for all bumps and spills on the field. The games this year were unusual and well played according to the enthusiastic S|iectators and coaches. All the classes came out for the sport, the games lieing played during the fall term. The Freshmen were quite confident of the championship; but the Juniors carried off the honors and the numerals. The scores of the inter-class games were as follows: Seniors.....................i — Freshmen .....................2 Juniors.....................4—Sophomores......................1 Seniors.....................o—Sophomores......................4 Juniors.....................3—Freshmen .......................1 Freshmen....................t—Sophomores......................o Juniors.....................3—Seniors.........................o Page One Hundred ami Pi fly-four Qiris' Rifle Team In October of igjfi Miss l.undy ami Captain I. ( . Nicholas ma«lc a call for coed to practice f« r rifle team. riiirtynvc Kiris reported and two elates were formed. They were coached by Captain Nicholas, a cm.sled by two student instructors. The Kiri were tautchi all the positions for firing, concentrating On tlie prone. Kariy it was seen that there would l c some good shots among them, fit fact, several of the girls shot hull’s eyes the first time they shot at the target. In coni| etition with the Athens' Rifle Club for the Thanksgiving turkey. Miss Cert rude Stith won with 40 out of a possible 50. A match was held to determine who was to get the medals which had been offered for the best score out of a possible iso. Miss Reside Hell tnlcbrist won first place with a score of 144 while Miss Alice Rowland was second with 14-- Miss Amanda Harrison was elected captain of the team at this time. Captain Nicholas says. "The girls are coming into their own. Some people think eirls do not have steady nerve and can not concentrate; hut jhese girls prove the contrary." In the second match the girls scored 4$6 out of a possible 500 ami with other matches |H-i;ding a successful season is cxjicctvd. ’ogr One Hundred and Fifty-fifeWomen's “Q" Hearers The Women' Athletic Association awards the athletic honors for girls. ,,rK' nir»ii»ii holds membership in the Athletic Council of American Collette Women ami uses the standard point system. The much coveted 't now represents the winning of one thousand points. One hundred points arc awarded members of class teams who participated in two-thirds of the games played in the tournament. Added points are given for managers of s|M its and captains of teams and for holding oltices in the Women's Athletic Association. As a girl may go out for only one major sjmri |«er term, it i im|M»»sil lc to win a letter before the latter part of the Junior year. The |«irts included in this Intramural program arc: Hockey, volley ball, basket-ball, swimming, tenuis. Itasehall and archery. The following girls have been awarded the "C.”: lamise Carmichael. Kuhyc Saih.rs, t »,«| Satterfield. Illylhc llurnettc, Ivy llixon, Mary Smith, Hilda l.itid and Laura Dorr. l‘a e One Hun,Ire,I an,I I'ifty.jti•» UVTf ’Pandora Staff John Anderson Long, Jr...........................Editor-in-Chief BUSINKSS MANAGERS Alexander Stephens Clay, III Robert Howell Freeman Jesse Bright Thompson ASSOCIATE EDITORS John William Fanning .... Victor Brandon Jenkins. Jr. Dean Johnston Rati.iffe . .Miss Jean Fla nig bn . Organization Editor . . . Athletic Editor Feature Editor . Art Editor Page Onr Hundred and Sixty angora - Ityl j£f One Hundred and Sixty-oneStaff FIRST TERM BfiN F. ClIHEK. Jr...................................Editor-in-Chief Thomas J. Hamilton, Jr....................Managing Editor SECOND TERM Ryan Frier............................................Editor-in-Chief James F. Hollingsworth......................Managing Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Thomas St. John . Ben Hardy . John S. Candler. II A. M. Gignilliat ...............First Associate . . . . Second Associate . . . Third Associate Sen s Editor, First Term Prentiss Courson..............Xetcs Editor, Second 'Term Alex Lawrence .... Sports Editor, hirst Term RoitERT L. SlIERROD . . sports Editor, Second Term Willie Mae Cook .... Society Editor Robert E. Fai.LIGANT . . Exchange Editor Guy Hamilton . . Staff Manager BUSINESS STAFF Richard F. Stephens . W. B. Collins . John L. Blalock .......................Jins in ess Manager . Circulation Manager, First Term Circulation Manager, Second J erm Page One Hundred and Sixtytu-oJjjifl-Xixig I'UO fJijpuHfj JUQ j3r j untu n)t“iu fj f(-) w uyw .«Vy u«f| " «« T “ •" 1 n ji't toy to iuii , U,¥ W V ) M X usun isuu :MUMSIMS uvu Barm :isismih m» IllIHUUlIll ISIIMIMIMUl ny lit Oo;.l ku l MWlOi Dean J. Rati.iffk Hen Hardy . A. S. Loyless . Kay Conway . . . . I'.il it or •in-Chief . . Business Manager AAvert ising J anagrr . Art Editor MAJOR STAFF Thomas St. John Charlie Harmon Durward Watson G. S. Johnson Robert E. Kalugant Julius Rauzin Steve Upson Cits Witcher Naomi Henson Jack Renfroe Wynn Burton Conril Smith JUNIOR STAFF Mary Starr Wylly Folk Oze Horton Anne Morris Tom Hamilton R. E. Hamilton BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Virgil Hollingsworth Allen Connai.ly Buck Turner CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT C. M. Preston. Jr., Manager R. W. Heard. Jr. Hilly McClellan J. M. Phillips E. S. Leonard Guy Hamilton t‘ane One Hundred and Sixty-fourrage One Hundred on. Si.vly-ti: eStaff Ashton G. Varnedoe Frier Thompson . T. I'vans Ritchie . Margaret Rogers ...................Editor-in-Chief ...................Associate Editor Assistant Editor Home Economics Editor BUSINESS STAFF Millard L. Treadwell........................................Business Manager MlSS Lois Haley..........................Associate Business Manager Gordon I. Maddox.................Issistant Business Manager Hugh A. Inglis .... Circulation Manager Page One Hundred and Sixty-six Page One Hundred anil Sixty-seven ffin ora - KVI7 Page One Hundred and Sixty-eightCe IGiterarp Societies '-Bow :} N 'V •- -v3S ‘Demosthenian Officers Roi.i.ix Chambliss . Isaac K. Hay John A. Long PRKSI DENTS . First Term Seed ml Term ‘Third Term SECRETARIES R. V. Daniels........................................First 'Term T. E. Ritciiie.................................Seed ml 'Term C. T. Sutherland............................Third 'Term Page One Hundred and Se:entyPhi K ippa Officers PRESIDENTS Frank W. Bell . First Term Ali.EN W. Post.............................Second Term Robert I). Hjli........................Third 'Term John S. Canim.er . J. Ernest Pal.mour . Craig Harrow’ Jr SECRETARIES . . First Term . Second 'Term 'Third Term Page One Hundred and Seeenfyone Economics Society Officers PRESIDENTS Robkrt L. Moore .... Robert H. Freeman Jesse Bright Thompson' . . First Term Second 'Term Third d erm MO .KM.I: Kl'I'S . Mo .ki.i.k Epps . Mo .ki.i.k Epps SECRETARIES . First Term Second Term 'Third 'Term I’orc One thin,he ! on,! Seventy twoAgricultural Qlub Officers O. E. Hughes . J. L. Bridges . H. C. Williams PRESIDENTS . . First Term . Second Term Third Term E. V. Graham T. J. Walters . Hoke Wofford SECRETARIES First Term Second Term Third 'Term P ige One Hundred mid Seventy-three. ayr Page One Hundred and Seventy-fourf Cano''' |5%ap % Tr+rt." Pagf One Hundred nnd Sez-enly-five‘Debating Qouncil DEMOSTHENIAN A. H. Parham Rollin' Chambliss PHI KAPPA Frank Bell Allen Post Isaac K. Hav Robert Hill Page One Hundred and Seventy-six- KU7 zAnniversarians DKMOSTHENIAN ISAAC K. Hav......................................"The Decline of Oratory'' Introduced by Joe Hcyman PHI KAPPA Thomas J. HAMILTON, Jr. . . "The Dominion of the Small County in Georgia" Introduced by Robert I). Hill Pone One Hundred and Seventy-sevenIntercollegiate Debate GEORGIA vs. AUBURN SUBJECT: "Resolved. That entrance ref nirenients to agricultural colleges should he based upon thirty hours of academic college work. Negative H. E. Ratci.ikfk Hoke S. Wofford J. L. Bridges, Alternate Cotton School 'Debate Subject: "Resolved. That Government subsidization of agricultural products would be a desirable policy." Affirmative Lonnie J. Strickland Thomas J. Harrold A eg alive Hoke Wofford J. L. Bridges One Hundred and Seventy-eight if Qhampion 'Debate SUBJECT: Resolved, That the experience of the United States with prohibition war- rants its continuance of that principle of government. OEMOSTHKMAN (A fir motive ) Joe H eymax R. W. Smith PHI KAPPA (Xc native) Robert L. Patterson Am. ex Post t’ ige One I tun,{red and Seventy-nine Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate DKMOSTHKNIAN J. Mack Barnes Rollin' Chambliss Harry F. DhLany Arthur (jIGnilliat Herschel Parham Hoke Wofford PHI KAPPA Frank Bell Alexander Bush Thomas J. Hamilton David (jRi-enfield Adolph Lund Allen Post Page One Hundred and EightyJunior Oration Arthur M. Gicnii.uat David Greenfiei.d Joseimi Heyman Robert L. Patterson Thomas J. Hamilton Hoke S. Wofford Page One Hundred and Eighty-one "k dt orq - KVff Sophomore !Debate Sl’HJHCT: "Resolved, That co-education is not desirable.” DKMOSTHENIAN PHI KAPPA Affirmative Negative Joi: R. Cu.mming John S. Candler Robert E. Fai.ligant Frank A. Mc.Mullan R. B. Jennings J. Ernest Palmour 1‘agc On, Hundred and Ei htx-ttvo fi v , Sophomore ‘Declamation John S. Candi.hr Robert K. Fai.ligant Rufus IL Jennings Adoi.ph M. Leffi.hr Wii.i.iam D. Little Frank A. McMillan James L. Rai.mour Thomas F. Ritchie Cari. T. Slthhri.and Stephen L. Upson Piijf« (Lie Hundred and liiglily lhrcc jSuS: Sophomore Agricultural Qluh Debate Sl BJ i-.CT: Resolved. J'liat the county agents render a greater service to the State of Georgia than the vocational teachers in the Smith-Hughes Schools. Affirmative H. A. Incus T. K. RITCH II; Xegative R. M. Kl'i.ciium L. V. Cawley Freshman Agricultural Qluh 'Debate Subject: Resolved. That Georgia farmers should derive over forty per cent, of their gross income from livestock and livestock products. Affirmative G. H. Martin K. I). Tollersox Xegative R. K. Hughes V. H. Martin °re One Hundred and IHglily our' ' !) anJlom - Freshman Debate SUBJECT: "Resolved. That man will do more for money than for love of humanity." PHI KAPPA Affirmative Guerry Harris J. H. Xai ier, Jr. H. S. Walk hr OEMOSTHKMAN Negative Kankakee Anderson Emanuel Javet . Irvino Nathan igsaai l'age One Hundred and tiighly-tiveFreshman Impromptu ‘Debate DKMOSTHKNIAN .1 f ir native K. A. Anderson K. J WETZ A. Lauderdale W. T. Thurman I. S. Nathan PHI KAPPA Negative Joe Campbell Sol Cohen Guerry Harris J. H. Napier, Jr. B. S. Walker t'ane One Huuilrc,! ami F.ightysixGLIE m mwmuL imCjlee and Instrumental Qlub OFFICKRS William A. Evi.hr..........................................Vresident William R. Mixxicii...............................Lender Glee Club Francis H. Gilhhrt.....................Leader Instrumental Club W. Maxwell Oliver........................Business Manager Mack Barn’HS..............I ssis tan t Business Manager Jim mil Harris .... Assistant Business Manager David Black Joseph Brown Charles Catf. FrSSKU. CllALKKR Lory Conn Troy Conn Troy Davis Lamar Ei.i.is Arm and Eyi.er Alexander Busii Hill Crane, Jr. Harris Crook Jack Dale Francis Gilhert Gordon Maddox GLEE CLUB William Eyi.er Thomas Green Jimmie Harris John Hkagartv John Hodgson Keith Lewis M a loom Lockhart James Mathews Fred R. Minnicii William R. Minnicii Max Oliver Fritz Orr Prince Preston Franklin Siikaroc.se John Snellinc, Crek Stki.i.ing Harry Talmadge Dan Ti lly R. L. Wiggins INSTRUMENTAL CLUB John Median L uis Mitchell Charles Morris Ennis Parker Richard Raines Hill Schofield Like Stanch. John Upchurch Steve Upson-Max Weaver Barney Wiliioite Pone One Hundred and Eighty-nine v - iinilora K 27 ' ' l‘age One Hundred and Ninety Thalian Dramatic Qlub OFFICERS Au.kx VV. Post................................President Mary Gixivkr . Vice-President William K. Minnicm MEMHKRS Herbert Bikdsey Sarah ILvckkl Cali.ie McWhirtkr Johnny Blount Tom Hamilton. Ik. Jane Oakley Inman Brandon Isaiiel Hanson Joe Oliver Josephine Brooks James Hayes Mary Palmer Joe Brown Naomi Henson Knnis Parker Elizabeth Buckner Joseph Hey man James Patrick Anita Burke Frances Holden Ai.i.en Post John Candi.kk Andrew Kinoeky Alice Rowland Chaki.es Cate Lillian Kelly Franklin Siieakouse Leslie Dallis Adolph Leffler. Jr. Louise Smith Marjorie Denmark Martha Lester Thomas Strickland Lack a Dorr Jack Llssner Thomas St. John Kciiy Kberhart Alexis Marshall Aones Sullivan William Kyi.ek John Mkdlin William Tate William Felton jI'NE Met . Tom Tai.madc.e Van Fletcher William Minnich Marie Thibetts Joseph Foley Latiikop Mitchell Willie Withers Mary Glover Ki.i.ene McDonald Adelaide Vance David Green field Frank McMillan Thomas McKitchie Robert Yocnoiii.ood Page One Hundred and Ninety-oneangora' KY girls’ glee Qlub Elizabeth Hhad Louise Balk Marik Tibbetts . Wii.me Mak Cook Martha Lijstkr OrKICKRS President I ice-President . . . . Secretory . . . Treasurer Business Mtinnier Harrow, Suk Fax Bickers, Marjorie Bray, .Merle Brannon, Mary Ci.aire Buckner, Elizabeth Burke, Anita Cartledgk, Alice Cartledge, Annie Lane Cohen, Jeanette Cook, Julia David, Mildred Davis, Dorothy MEMBERS Deal, Lucy Mae Dent, Susanne Dudley, Irene Kvans, Frances Fxley, Virginia Forbes, Frances Fortson, Janet F( )RTSON, M A RGA R ET Fortson, Nora Fowler, Winifred Hack el, Adel Joselove, Florence Mallory, Louise M(H)re, Katherine Mitchell, Olive Maugiin. Annette Morris, Anne Noel. Sarah Osborne, Julia R A K ESTRA w, K LI A B ET 11 Rosenthall, Roselle Rowland, Alice Sanborn. Wii.la Smith, Martha Vance, Adelaide P.igc One H ii nil red and Ninel ylwinborn - K The Senate Qlub OFFICERS Fred Minnicii.................................................President Molt Ruffin......................................Vice-President YV. A. Hartman......................Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Victor A ik on W. A. Hartman T. B. McRitchie I’. C. Ai.lkn IIomek Herndon Kelly McCutciikn Harry Aiken Dan Horton F. A. McMlllan Mack Harnf.s Boris Holt Will Morgan Steve Barnett Tom Hauler John Overstreet Dick Bixk k John Hodgson Homer Prater Billy Boykin Dii.lark Harbkr Byman Parsons Jim Boswki.i. Gene Haley R. A. Rainey Inman Brandon Weight Izler Gene Smith Wii.i.iam Brick Tom Johnson Bamar Smith Walter Brick George Keen Chick Shiver Robert Brcck T. C. Kendrick Coxril Smith Ai.kx Bcsh Wilson Kkmi Mei.l Stevenson John Buchanan Jake Bacnics B Samuels James Buchanan Howard Bkavy Kvkrett Taylor Dudley Cook Winsor Betton Emmett 'Pulley Elmer Crim I'ei.ker Bewis Phii.ii’ Tate Boh Carnes IB J. Besser Buck Turner J. R. Davis R. IS. Bee Sdencer Walden Troy Davis Bill Begwkn Johnnie Walker Robert Donaldson Fred Minnicii Durward Watson Roy Kstes Bill Minnic ii M. D. Weaver Bill Felton Su nk McKenzie George White Ryan Frier John McKenzie Xoel Wright Francis Gilbert Bob McTkjue J. C. Wilkinson UjC« One Hundred and Xinety-four - K) The Qivalier Qlub OFFICERS Kd Fulcher...................................................President Steve Clay.......................................{’ice-President Beach Ldwaros.......................Secretory-Treasurer MEMBERS Billv Arenowitcii Billy Armstkoxc Bn Aiken Jack Beaciiam Frank Bell Kei.s Boland F.i» Boyett Lynn Brantley Johnnie Broadnax Henry Butch Wynn Burton Craig Barrow J. E. Brown M. !• . Brinson Tom Cassels Bearden Ciiamhers Merrill Collier Leslie Dallas Robert Dodson Sidney Cox Mai.ox Courts George Crawley J. L. Cook Montkitii Caits Lamar Ki.lis Henry Fitzpatrick Boh Fowler Joe Franklin Robert Gkacey '1 0 M CiREEN Leon Grayson Ben Hardy Lewis Harder J. W. Harris, Jr. Joe IIeyman Charlie Hicks Lance Hoin.es Leroy Hankinson W. 1). Harder Mack Houston (). K. Horton T. J. Hamilton Jimmie Harris Carlton Jester Coy Johnson Ban Jones Bill Kline Buster Kilpatrick lit'Cll 1-OKEY Gl'S J.OYI.ESS Ainii.pii Lekki.er Alex A. Lawrence Kugene Matthews Ned Murdhey R. L. Moore M. C. Montgomery Latiirod Mitchell L. F. Miner Kd McDougai.d Park McGinty Ke.md Nelson Charlie Nunnally C. H. Neisler Billy Oliver Joe Oliver Max Oliver DeLauy I’arker Bod. I’atterson Allen Post Red Pound J. G. Pryor J. C. Peeler J. K. Pai.mour John Quarles Henry Reeves Jim Roberts Rip Robinson Herbert Ringel Weldon Sai.a Albert Sams Bill Siiof.ffler Frank Stewart Cy Strickler Rohert Sherrod Frank Skinner T. J. Scott Coke Tai.madgk Tom Tai.madge 11 kry Talm adge Hue Thomas Dan Tui.i.y Frier Thompson Owen Thomason Ben Thornton Steve I’dson Byne Walker Warren Walker Willie Withers Billy Young I’ogf Oh,' IlHHilri'.i on,I inciy ti; cI’agf One Hundred and Xincly six H) J9Cl ub One lluiulrcil ami Xiuety-serenas i'age One Hundred and Ninety-eightl’dgc One Hundred and Sinelynine - KU7 "University of (f corgi a Student Qhapter of the American Society of Qvil Engineers OFFICERS Edwin A. Pound................................................President James S. Cochran.................................I’ice-President James YV. Uruce...............................Secretary Jake K. Launius........................Treasurer Page Two HundredJb'tyangora - ACTIYK MKMBKRS H. H. Adkkiioj.d C. R. Bart J. G. Brack am S. S. Belciikr V. M. Berry M Blount J. A. Buchanan V. A. Candler Ci. L. Candler V. M. CAIM'S Roy Clark B. Clement J. S. Gk hrax T. A. Crouch, Jr. I. Dallis T. K. Davis R. A. Dean B. B. Dryer L. W. Fet .er (I. P. Forman, Jr. C. C. Hall X. Haley J. Bostwh k. Jr. A. (i. Hargrove J. J. Harris II. H. Head 'I . B. Hii.sman T. K. Huggins C. H. Hum i'll key, Jr. C. Johnson, Jr. B. Jones C. H. Kenner J. K. Launius W. A. Legwkn R. P. Marsh J. C. Mattox I). C. Maxwell ". L. Moore S. K. Morse 11. L. McKinley II. F. McLeroy (i. II. Neal R. F. Xkwcomb A. B. Newton I '. M. Orsini II. Ci. Palmer J. H. Patrick F. F. Leathers K. M. Pritchett R. M. Raines J. I). RANDOLPH A. H. Kf.pparu (i. H. Robinson V. F. Rowsey R. F. I.. Shirley (I. B. SlKMONS W. (I. Stratford T. F. Strickland S. Tassaivulos H. Thomas. Jr. J. Thurmond I). C. Tui.i.y R. (I. Waugh L. K. Weatherford M. D. Weaver H. W. Wilkinson M. Wiiitlkv IL I). Williams I). M. Woi.fk (J. B. Pritchard Page Two Hundred and One !Pelican Qlub MEMBERS Victor Adcox James Buciianax John Buchanan Maim Courts Frank Dudley Van Fletcher Tom Hagler John Wooten Harvey Him. John Hodgson Boiuiy Hooks Kelly McCutchen Homer Prater Red Smith Ben Thornton Png Two IlttnilrcJ nml Two :Biftads MEMBERS Hilliard Arenowitch David (Greenfield Fi-lker Lewis Craig Barrow, Jr. (Gene Haley (George: Morton Frank Bell Fred Hand Fred Minnicii Joe Boland Ben Hardy John McKenzie Khi.s Boland Morris Hirscii Hollis Morris Alex Bush J. J. Harris Joe Oliver Ernest Camp. Jr. J. V. Harris. Jr. Allen Post John S. Candler Jack Hiers F. P. Rogers Tom Ci.osf. Harvey Hill Holt Ruffin Malon Courts Bobby Hooks Horace Siiattuck Frank Dudley Victor Jf.nkins I key Sherlock Bill Eyler (G. S. Johnson Fdwin Sewell Bill Felton Buster Kilpatrick Allen Smith Walter Foriies Bill Kuni- H. F. Smith Boh Fowler Andrew Kincery J. H. Smith Henry Fitzpatrick Adolph Leffler Harry Tai.madge Francis (Gilbert Bill Legwen Hue Thomas Robert (Grachy Johnnie Walker I'oge Two Hundred on• Three' H0CO £pMECO Ua ct 5 .u»Wa KVrfli «C Hi Page Two Hundred and Five Saddle and Sirloin Qlub OFFICERS Fir t Term W. H. Foy.........................President . 'I'. J. Harold .... Secretary-Treasurer Second Term R. D. Carr, Jr. K. M. Varner S. H. Adair J. C. HELL R. H. Harnett C. E. Hoggs C. V Bennett I. E. Carson C. H. Causey J. I). Coi.i.INS C. E. Downer (). I . Dawson I . L. Ei.ki.ns f. H. Fordham V. H. Foy R. H. Fui.chum MEMBERS M. Garner H. H. Gibson J. H. Griffktii M. M. Hardie T. J. Harroi.d J. H. Henderson J. L. Johnson I’, f. Keating G. H. McGee A. C. Moore Z. A. Massey VV. V. Pearce S. A. Pariiam T. E. Ritchie P. M. S 1 1 HRS VV. R. Shepard A. V. Simpson C. R. Smith J. L. Smalley E. H. Thomas M. E. Treadwell R. E. Fanner C. I). 'Fabor E. M. Varner R. F. Vinson H. M. Withkrington T. Ci. Walters J. D. Collins t’age Two undred and SixQeorgia livestock Judging Team A. W. Simpson Z. A. Massey M. L. Garner H. C. Cari.yon . Alternate RANK OF THE TEAMS AT SOUTHEASTERN FAIR Georgia.......................................4.630 points Tennessee.....................................4,582.5 points Mississippi................................... 4.279 points Alabama.......................................4,187.5 points ’- £«• Two Humlrcl inti! .W:r« ora 11)2 1‘oge Two Hundred and Eightntrilcra K) Past Two llun,ire,I and .Vine . .-o=- AMnaora ♦ K 27 The 4-H 0uh Blant Adams Fsther Godbee Jewell Pitts J. 1). Aderhold Bulah Hardin Lucia Read Lena G. Adkins Max M. Hardy Flora Rice Lexora Anderson Cora Lee Harvey J. C. Richardson N. I}. Bateman ICthel Huff Ruth Ritchie C. N. Bennett (). F. Hughes J. C. Scarrorougii Susie Berrong Hugh Incus Lucilia Shephard Blythe Burnette Lillian Kxowleton J. F. Sparrow Henry Careyton Z. A. Massey J. F. Sproui.l C. B. Causey Anna Milford T. J. Strickland Frances Champion Paul Morris Katharine Strong T. B. Cobb Kdwixa McGee R. P. Swan (). M. Casper (». H. McGee R. F. Fanner Lemma Crocker Mary I). McGee M. L. TREADWELL O. P. Dawson Virginia McGowan Fari.e Varner Ola Dickerson Rury Nance Martha Wiley Clarke Downer J. B. Nicholson H. C. Williams W. W. Drake Betty Norton Fli abeth Wise Ralph Fulghum Virginia Norton May Wood Pearl Free Cora Parker James Woolridci-: F. V. Graham O. J. Peeny • William Pierce W. , I. With erinotox Tunc Two Hundred and TenTo Qolonel James C. 11 are and his staff of assistants the Military Rook of this Pandora is dedicated. Two Hundred and Thirteen anilora - UEt'TENANT-COLONKL JAMES E. WAKE Retired Professor of Military Science and Tactics Page Two Hundred and Fourteena l ora - SRB8SS r ijff 7iro Hundred and I'i leen‘IVmiWu uyzfy Infantry Tfeyimental Headquarters R. F. Stephens...................................Infantry Cadet Colonel H. H. Adi-RIIOU).................Infantry Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel J. R. HARI.OW....................Captain, Regimental Adjutant M. L. TreaDWELI.....................Captain, Supply Ofjieer MlSS Kvei.YX Perry................Regimental Sponsor MlSS Wii.iiemixa Maciiex . Regimental Maid of Honor I'orc Two Hundred and SixteenInfantry Staff Officers Colonki. R. F. Stephens . Ijeutknant-Colonel H. H. Adhruold Major G. S. Walden............. Major T. G. Kain............... Major J. C. King............... Captain J. R. Hari.ow .... Captain M. L. Treadwell . First Lieutenant C. Vason . First Lieutenant G. B. Lanc . Sergeant Major B. B. McAfee . . . . . Commanding Regiment ...............Executive Officer Commanding First Battalion . . Commanding Second Battalion Commanding Demonstration Platoon . . . . Regimental Adjutant Regimental Suf f y Officer . . Adjutant First Battalion Adjutant Second Battalion Regimental Sergeant Major Pose Itvo Hundred and SeienleetiFirst "'Battalion Headquarters G. S. Walden..............................................................Major J. R. Harlow.............................Intelligence and Supply Officer (J. Vason..................................Battalion Adjutant Miss Virginia McGowan . . Battalion Sponsor I'age Two Hundred and Eighteen rtntlora - K) 9 Second :Battalion Headquarters 1. G. KaIK.................................................Major M. L. J RHADWELL..............Intelligence and Supply Officer G. 1$. Lang......................Battalion Adjutant Miss Carolyn Allen .... Battalion Sponsor Page Two Hundred and XineleenCompany T. J. Harve-y.............. J. H. Griffith G. B. SlRMON'S . C. H. Williams . K. B. Wilson .............................Co [t tain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant . . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Miss Willie Lunsford . . Sponsor SKRGKANTS V. S. Steele, First Sergeant W. M. Brick C. W. Ward H. Carlvon J. Kknfroe T. R. 'I'almadge J. L. Hardin K. If. Jackson J. A. Gerrard CORPORALS J. Boland C. A. Bray G. L. Chafin M. C. Courts H. S. Hill C. M. Dellinger A. O. Duncan J. B. I'ordiiam B. H. Hill t’ogc Two Hundred and Twenty'‘Privates Abercrombie. J. I. F.i.der. L. Martin, Y H. Adams. C. A. Fletcher. R. V. Miner. L. V. Barron. F. M. Frisbie, '1'. Moss, S. Beale, C. K. Gay, J. M. Nathan, I. S. Benson, C). L. Graham. J. '1'. Norton, F. A. Bishop, K. (jUNNELS. J. R. Ray, J. T. Black, I). G. Harrell, (). E. Shensky, M. K. Boggs. C. E. Hart, E. R. Starr. I. M. Bru.mbai.ow. D. C. Hawkins, J. K. Stuckey. W. S. Brvant, F. L. Holland, V. A. Thompson. D. Bush, J. L. Howell, W. W. 'Follerson. E. I). Center, S. Incus, H. A. Vaughn. A. 'I . Coffee, C. G. Kadel. H. L. Ward, R. M. Cook. W. Livingston. J. M. Wills. W. R. Collins. V. A. Johnson, V. W. WOOLRIDCE. J. M. Crouch, L. Jones, M. J. Woodall, f. C. Easterling. W. A. Keene, R. M. Lassiter, S. B. Yonce. E. M. Page Two Hundred and Twculy oneQo nip any B P. J. Keating............................................................Captain W. K. Harper...........................................First Lieutenant C. D. McCuTCHEN...............................First Lieutenant H. H. VVj-ST........................First Lieutenant K. H. Thomas . . . Secant! Lieutenant M iss Helen C. Collins, Sponsor SKRG KANTS J. VV. Waller. First Sergeant J. M. Brooks (j- A. Race Ci. I). Collins T. M. Veale G. H. Neal R. A. Slappey CORPORALS J. Bottom L. A. Conn ally J. I). Davis J. Franklin G. C. Hamilton H. C. Hyatt G. B. Lalt enmiser C. R. Pritchard C. '1'. SlTHHRLAND Page Two Hundred and Twenty-two!Privates Abram, L. K. Adcox, N. V. Aderhold, J. D. BARNHS. J. L. Basham. C. M. Black, I). Bi.ai.ock, J. L. Bostwick. J. I. Brow.v, H. IX Brvan', B. L. Clark, H. L. Chafin’, W. V. Cooper. O. M. Dantignac, T. B. Dawson, O. P. DeFoor, J. t. Fbkrhardt, R. T. Kijoyo, J. F. Ga L LA WAV, J. F. Gay, L. F. Goodroe, V. E. Griffin, R. L. Hale. J. K. Harris, D. G. Hayes, J. T. Hubert, J. H. Ingram, H. R. Johnson. C. M. Joiner, F. E. Kendrick, S. M. Lewis, E. W. Lundy, W. H. Foley, J. F. Martin, (j. H. Meadows. J. C. Miller, S. Nichols, G. D. Oliver. |. C. O'Neal J. Phillips, C. Reed, B. B. Smith. V. O. Sumerford, W. T. Tippf.ns. J. W. TuMI.IN, J. S. Watson, J. C. Waters, H. H. Wilson, R. S. Woods, F. W. Page Two Hundred and Twenty-three Qompany £ VV. J. Fraix . . . . J. E. Boyd . . . J. P. Guess . H. A. Usher ....................Captain . . First Lieutenant First JAeutenant First Lieutenant Miss Mary Palmer......................Sponsor SERGEANTS G. B. Pritchard. First Sergeant R. S. Brice J. R. Moss I. M. Shiver L. Muxx G. T. H arris J. F. Sparrow G. V. Jones D. W. Johnson G. K. Stewart CORPORALS G. W. Bradley H. M. Carswell J. (i. Howards J. P. Hi-aoarty A. P. McCiinty P. H. Paschal J. A. Wooten !!£«• Two Hundred and Twenty fourAdair, R. 10. Alien, A. V. Batts, R. C. Black. W. H. Bi.itch, H. S. Bolton, L. B. Brannon, M. 10. Boone, A. Booth, J. H. Bryan, R. G. Buchanan. J. H. Bush, L. S. Caldwell. R. W. Cook, 10. V. Clark. J. B. Dasher, J. R. Howards, W. L. '‘Privates 10vins, S. N. Flournoy. T. M. Gary, R. 10. Garrard, F. I). (iROGAN, R. T. Harris, F. H. H KACARTY. 10. M. Herndon, P. Hudson, R. J. Johnson, 10. I.. Joiner, M. 10. Jones, W. S. Kimhle. A. C. Lee. P. H. Lee, R. 10. Haley, N. A. Meeks. A. P. McCartney, V. H. McDougai.d, 10. Nesmith, (j. Nicholson, J. P. Oliver. W. I.. Page, V. (). Smith, H. St. Cloud, V. Sutton, A. L. Scott, D. R. Sweat, C. M. Tauor, C. D. Thornton, I. B. Tyson. 10. J. Weli.rorn, S. M. 7 nt, 10. Page Two Hundred and Twenty-fivey ai org KU Qompany 7J M. BRYANT...........................................................Captain S. S. Horton..........................................First Lieutenant H. A. Strickland..................................First Lieutenant S. K. ArkrcroMHIF..............................Second Lieutenant A. Langford...............................Second Lieutenant J. L. HUTCHINSON.....................Second Lieutenant Miss Julia Hradwkh..............Sponsor SKRGKANTS K. O. Huff, First Sergeant A. M. Gicnilliat G. I. Maddox J. F. Harmon G. H. C. Stone O. C. Joiner H. S. Wofford L. J. Strickland N. B. Bateman J. S. Candler J. L. Cook CORPORALS F. Dudley V. A. Lecxven M. H. Palmer J. B. 'Fiiornton Page Two Hundred and Twenty-sixAdams. A. B. Baker, F. A. Barnett, R. H. Beale, O. W. H. Beusse, t. c. Blackwell. G. L. Brook, H. K. Blie, F. D. Bryan. V. H. Cloud, J. Cowart, W. M. Davenport. M. H. Dorminy, V. K. Fi.eetwood, R. (j. Frankum, R. O. Gary. L. !Privates Ginn, S. O. Graham, J. T. Griffith, j. K. Hancock. C. Harher, (i. B. Hardy, C. L. Holland, R. L. Huston, M. D. Hughes. R. K. Jenkins, L. K. Johnson. P. S. Kaplan, S. Kenner. C. K. Langford, G. R. Maxwell, D. C. Meeks, D. G. McCommons, J. D. McCommons, R. I McDaniels, J. R. Mitchell. J. D. M URDOCH. J. F. McNamara. J. Nixon. F. C. Orr, J. D. Palmer. K. G. Pennington, A. Peterson, H. W. Sells. W. H. Spivey, D. D. Swan, R. P. Tiiurman. W. T. Walton. S. V. Wolfe, D. M. 1’itgc Ttva llunJrt,! unit Twcntx sc: enQavalry T egimentaJ Headquarters J. R. Chambliss................................Cavalry Cadet Colonel J. A. LONG....................Cavalry Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel B. T. Scoggins..................Regimental Adjutant Miss Mary Tower .... Regimental Sponsor Miss Hervik Potter . . Regimental Maid of Honor Page Two Hundred and Twenty-eight 5 an ord - Qtvalry Staff Officers Colonel J. R. Chambliss........................Commanding Regiment Lieutenant-Colonel J. A. Long.......................Executive Officer Major V. }. Brandon.......................Commanding First Squadron Major Kirk Shepard.......................Commanding Second Squadron Captain J. K. Johnson..........................Regimental Adjutant First Lieutenant J. B. Thompson......................Supply Officer Second Lieutenant F. H. Stewart..............Adjutant First Squadron Second Lieutenant J. R. Snei.ling...........Adjutant Second Squadron - Page Two Hun.treJ and Twenty-nine7 First Squadron Headquarters V. 1. Branixjn .....................................Major 1'. H. Stewart...................Squadron Adjutant MlSS Mary Orr SMITH . . . Squadron Sponsor Poe 7a-0 Hundred and 'thirty Second Squadron Headquarters Kirk Shepard....................................... Major J. B. Thompson.........................Supply Officer J. R. Sn’EI.UXG...............Squadron Adjutant MlSS K.MMA Keyes.......Squadron Sponsor Page 'two Hundred and ThirlyoneTroop zA YV. J. Hauciin.........................................................Captain J. C. HOLDER...........................................First Lieutenant YV. D. Harden...............................Second Lieutenant Miss Anne Moran.............................Sponsor SKRG KANTS J. C. JESTER, First Sergeant C. J. Derrick J. M. Hodgson H. L. Hi.itch W. L. Green CORPORALS H. Tucker YV. f. Siiattuck J. R. C. E. GlLI.EI.AND C. N. Hen nett H EMBRY. Bugler Past 'two Hundred and Thirty-twoSk aiflord KU7 Privates Abki.. McH. Adams, J. I). Adkins, J. S. Allen, H. L. Anderson, K. Armstrong, G. C. Atkinson, V. K. Austin, J. L. Baggett, B. Q. Baldwin, C. W. Beasley, A. P. Belflower, A. P. Bell, J. C. Bickley, T. Z. Blount, K. R. Boyd, P'. K. Blumentiial. S. M Brantley, G. 1). Brown, R. G. Buchanan, J. A. Bruce, C. I). Bickman, J. H. Burgdork, O. K. Calvitt, J. L. Camp, W. E. Campbell, J. W. Chastain, F. L. Clark. W. F. Clements. B. Gusick, M. S. Wright, J. G. Page Two Hundred and Thirty-three Troop B ] . '1'. SCOGGINS..........................................Captain J. K. Laxikr................................First Lieutenant R. L. Patti-RSON....................Second Lieutenant B. S. Kl»l»S.................Second Lieutenant Miss Elizabeth Winn .... Sponsor SFRGKANTS C. C. Harmon, First Sergeant A. P. GniMtfs T. K. Huggins C. M. Cate T. VV. Hagi.er CORPORALS R. K. Carnes Ci. Freeman E. S. Carr H. R. Ballard 'F. C. Crwvfcr!). Bugler Page Txvo Hundred and Thirty-fourPrivates Bagwell, R. G. Baldwin, E. B. Bird. H. Bradley, A. C. Brown, R. K. Capps, W. M. Carter, A. Chastain, W. R. Clark. W. J. CONGDON, I'. V. CORMANY, C. E. Cornett, W. G. Cox, R. H. Crawley. G. C. Crisfield, (I. F. Culpepper. V. I.. Doneitoo, J. K. Dowdell, L. I Downer, C. K. • Dunson, I,. R. Edmondson', H. R. ICplan, VV. J. Estes. W. J. Feagin, R. D. Franklin, V. K. Fuller. VV. S. Funkensthin, I). H Funkhouser. V. L. GABRIEL, E. 1'. Gerdine, T. F. Walters, J. S. Page Ttto Hundred and Thirty-five'7 -t ,nn org - KU Troop Q R. L. Moore...................................................Captain J. K. Bailey..................................First Lieutenant H. K. Talmadge........................Second Lieutenant Miss Dorothy Mitchki.i.....................Sponsor SERGEANTS H. K. Story. First Sergeant R. YV. Heard 'J'. E. Ritchie L. Mallard M. M. Stephenson CORPORALS H. A. Parker J. K. A. G. HARC.ROVE H. C. Steeling. Bugler HANA 11 AN V. T. Hall Page 'two Hundred and 'thirty-six low - U)27 !"Privates Brown, N. Ci. Earnest, C. B. Forman, G. P. Glovkr. C. C. Goldman, S. Griffin. K. Hall, C. C. Harper. H. Havg(k)I), C). V. Hhlmly, P. K. H ester, J. F. Hurt, J. Jackson, J. M. Jarmulowsky, J. A. Javetz, K. Jenkins, C. J. Kelley, 1C. S. Kicklighter. J. H. King. W. A. Kirkland. J. A. Kornegay, W. B. Lambert, J. C. Leathers, K. K. LeROS. M. S. Lesser, F. S. Maddox. G. I. Malone. H. C. Mathews. H. D. Rosenthal, M. Stanley, B. P. Page Two Hundred and Thirty-seven Troop T) H. K. Katcmffe...................... J. C. Hkasi.ky.................... K. A. Pound................... Miss Esther Goodbkk .................Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . Sponsor SERGEANTS W. L. Strickland, First Sergeant C. L. ANDIVKR R. H. Crimes R. A. Dean V. A. VauoiIN- CORPORALS W. Strickland J. R. Gumming R. S. Wingfield E. E. Jones W. I in ton. Bugler - —t t'age Two Hundred and Thirty eight!Privates ( iRIFFIN, J. V. Harris. J. J. Horton. O. K. Hunt. S. F. Jarnagin, M. P. Jonhs. N. W. Lawrence, A. A. IvEFFLER, A. Mkdi.in. J. J. Mercier, L. Mikei.l. R. F. Minkovit .. L. Milton, J. R. Moork, A. C. Morris. 1$. Morse. S. R. Morton, V. R. Murdoch. J. F. McCorkle, J. H. McClellan, I). M McCollum, F. P. McDonald. W. I '. Nance. R. F. Napier. J. A. Nixon, V. F. Nunn. I . C. Payne. C. L. Paris, T. H. Russell. F. D. Sheppard, W. R. Witciier, T. A. Y ancey. IC. H. Page 7 WO Hundred and Thirty ninegT?k aititor,i K)2 V vi Troop 8 J. L. KESSY....................................................Captain G. B. ScROGOS.......................................First Lira tenant J. I'. St. John.............................Second Lieutenant J. C. Wright..........................Second Lieutenant Miss Mary Mykrs...........................Sponsor SERGEANTS J. T. L. A. ICi.i.is J. K. Pai.mour Persai.i., First Sergeant H. S. Prater C. Barrow CORPORALS H. H. Head A. G. Richards R. C. N. E. Boyktt C. O. Parker Richter. Bugler 'age Two Hundred and Forty rti ora - U) y Privates Bird, A. J. Calhoun. M. A. Cohen. H. Cousins. C. B. Griffin. J. V. Jones, R. T. McLauciiun. C. F. McLf.rov. H. F. iNeisi.hr. C. H. O’Berry. R. C. Odum. V. V. Parham. S. A. Parker, V. A. Petty. H. S. Phillips, J. M. Phillips. K. N. Pilgrim, G. K. Powell. J. A. Price. G. Pritchett. K. M. Puli.in. H. W. Rippard, J. ( . Rivers, G. K. Robinson. J. M. Sams, W. A. Samuels, 1. L. Scarborough. J. C. Shapiro, J. B. Shkarousk. H. C. Shepard, K. Slavton. H. H. Smith, I.. Page Two Hundred and T'orty-oneTroop F S. T. Harnett..................... R. P. Marsh.................... A. R. Newton................ Miss Virginia White .................Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . Sponsor SKRGKANTS R. T. Hradrerry, First Sergeant V. I). Wright O. M. McWhirtkr W. W. Pearce J. K. Aiken CORPORALS H. M. Callaway L. Mitchell S. C. Cox J. V. Davidson, Bugler ’ •’ Two Hundred and Forty-two "Privates Lisner, J. J. Vaughn, J. R. Morris. J. P. Venable, A. L. McDonald, J. N. Ventulette, T. W Parker, J. C. Voigt. G. F. Powell. A. B. Wages, A. M. Rowshy, W. K. Weams. E. J. Steves, W. L. Weatherford. I,. Stinson. K. J. Westbrook. J. R. Stratford. W. (i. WlIELCHKL. L. W. Strickland. T. K. Whitley. M. 'Prayer. C. E. Wiley. K. D. Tenenbaum, M. Williams. H. M. Perry. G. A. Wingfield, S. B. Thomason. L. Witcher, R. H. Travis. V. L. Womack. C. H. Turner. (). W. Wommack. L. VanDi-Grift, E. R. Wynne, R. W. Vogt Two Hundred and T'orly three%0. T. C VV. H. With HRS................................................Captain W. I). Oxford................................... hirst Lieutenant J. H. Dorm IXV. Jr......................Secant! Lieutenant Pat Dunx............................Second Lieutenant Miss Julia Bradshaw....................Sponsor SKRGKANTS J. VV. Drew H. L. Stanch. J. C. Matiiews '.ige I'tro Hundred mid Forty-four7{. 0. T. Q Band K. T. Hotter v Lender K. P. Carpenter Drum Major privatks Ha .kmori:, J. M. Jones, K. Bush. M. Langford, L. C. Colvin . C. N. Lee. F. H. Colvin . H. Lett ice. V. M. Cohn . S. Miller, C. Crank. W. H. Patrick. J. H. Davis, C. K. Rinoi.h, H. A. Drew. R. F. Rohkrtson, K. H. Farrell. V. F. Rothstkin. IL Fetzer. L. V. Sl’ANE, F. Futcu. 'F. A. Raines, R. Gorman , W. UI’CII L’RCII, J. C. Hamrv. R. K. U I’Son . S. L. Hamilton, R. H. VlNSON, T. M. Harris. R. 1). Wallace, W. G. Hoynes. T. M. WlLHOITII, B. KlMULS, A. C. Williams. H. D. You mans, K. A. I’age 1 ivo Hundred and Forty-die Page Two Hundred and Porlystxfoetal Jfratermttes; JiF if  ‘’Pan-Hellenic Qouncil Sit;run A pita Epsilon Frank W. Bell W. H. Young, Jr. Delta Tan Delta I). C. Parker G. K. Fully Chi Phi T. F. Green J. V. Walk hr Chi Psi William F. Sciiokffi.hr Franz Stf.wart A tip pa Alpha C. B. Howards V. A. Hartman Kappa Sigma Lamar R. Hailey Roy H. Kstes Phi Delta Theta W. I. Brandon VV. R. Felton Pi Kappa Phi IOi.mer B. Crim H. Kugene Smith Sigma Chi Harry S. Aiken J. M. Barnes l.amlnla Chi Alpha Hue Thomas, Jr. William A. Eyler Alpha Tan Omega T. Gerald Kain Roiikrt K. McTigue Phi Epsilon Pi Hilliard Arknowitch David Greenfield Sigma A u Kdwin S. Boyett William A. Kline 7 an Epsilon Phi Alexander Bush (jus Freeman t ige 'two Hundred and Fifty 'Pan-Hellenic Qouticil Officers 'I'. F. CiKKKN..............................................I resident J. M. Barnes..................................... icc-T resident W. H. Voi no, Jr............................Secretary II. S. AlKKN.........................Treasurer fane Ituo thuulrcil ond Pi lv-oiic Sigma zAlpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama. 1856 Beta Chapter, Fstablishcd 1865 COLORS: Royal Purple and Old Cold Frank V. Bell Lynx M. Brantley Krnest Camp, Jr. 'Thomas M. Cass hi.s I.hon S. Dure, Jr. David H. Axsi.ky Merri-ill H. Cou.ier Benjamin H. Hardy Hich M. Fokey. Jr. David H. Axsi.ky Craig Barrow, Jr. Wynn T. Burton, Jr. Sidney C. Cox, Jr. ‘'Frank C. Dudley Robert G. Hooks Milton P. Jarnigan. Jr. SENIORS Joseph F. Fanning J. Robert Fowler Walter T. Forres. Jr. Fdwin D. Fulcher Charles F. Harman Lee H. Hilton JUNIORS Charles F. Morris Fdward L. Murimiey 'Thomas A. Nash William W. Oliver William S. McMiciiael Krnest I). Newton, Jr. W. Maxwell Oliver. Jr. John I.. Overstreet William F. Robinson, Jr. James M. Roberts Mercer T. Sherman John R. Snkli.ing William H. Young, Jr. SOPHOMORFS Joseph A. Johnson Bannon Jones Alexander A. Lawrence A. Park McGinty W. A. Mitchell Lathrop Mitciiei.i. Henry T. Myers Frnest Palmour. Jr. Fielding D. Russell Frank M. Skinner Stephen F. Upson Thomas W. Ventulett Warren Walker FRFSHMFN George D. Brantley R. Douglas Feagin, Jr. Charles C. Glover Noble W. Jones Charles F. McLaughlin B. Sanders Walker John C. Oliver S. Marshal Wellborn, Jr. H. Crek Steeling Bernard P. Wolfe J. Hamilton Napier, Jr. George F. Crisfieed Lucian F. Daniel PFEDGES 'Thomas B. Hillsman J. Robert Dasher Burwell Stanley ’.!£«• Ttro Hun,Ire,I ,im, l:i{ty tuoPage Two Hundred and Fifty-threeriii cr Qii Phi Founded at Princeton University. 1824 Kta Chapter, Established 1867 Colors: Scarlet and Blue Thomas E. Green SENIORS Robert I). Hill Stephen T. Barnett Madison G. Nicholson E. K. Boland. Jr. Coke Talmadge Steve Clav Cornelius Yason John Green John Walker Frederick B. Hand T. Byne Walker William B. Armstrong JUNIORS Charles N unnally Donald Dunwody Cyrus Stricki.hr Augustus Witcher SOPHOMORES Malon C. Courts Lamar Ellis William W. Howell H. Harvey Him. Jok Boland Dave Black Joseph K. Brown FRKSHM EN Thurston C. Crawiord William B. Carroll Joel Hurt. Ill Louis Macid William Kokert Morton Thomas Gerdine PLEDGES William Anslev Hamilton Vancev Page 7 ieo Hundred and Fifty-four7 %1, n ora KV»7 Page 7 uo Hundred and Fifly-fc-e Kappa iAlpha Founded at Washington and Lee. 1865 (iamma Chapter, Established 1868 Colors: Crimson ami Cold GRADUATES Thomas' McEi.murray Close John Harrison Hoscii. Jr. Hunter Harris, Sr. Martin Edward Kilpatrick George Dudley Morton SENIORS Jack Gari.ington Heaciiam William Danslhr Reaciiam James Russell Davis Charles Reach Edwards William Arthur Hartman JUNIORS George Yangkisen Augustus Shaw Lovless Thomas Berry McRitciiie. Jr. Daniel Thomas Manget. Jr. Robert Lee Patterson Clarence Hill Wii Alexis A. Marshall Elnatiian Kemper Nelson Joseph McDonald Oliver Allen Williams Post William Ranks Withers Louis H. Mitchell Edwin Aldine Pound, II Addison Wingfield Simpson Harry Erwin Talm ix:e J AM ES C U X NINGII AM W ILK INSON LIS, Jr. SOPHOMORES John Slaughter Candler. II Joseph Neel Franklin Leon Harmon Grayson John McCullough Hodgson Francis Cornelius Pettus James Henry Smith FRESHMEN Harry Carver Fisher John Jeptiia Medi.in. Joseph Ferrell Foley William Frederick N James Thomas Hayes Charles Phillips, HI William Whitehead Howell John Ludy Riddle Thomas Edward Strickland Jr. IXON ’.»£ • Iu'° 11 mu,Ire,I a,"‘ n ly rirPage Tu-o Hundred and Fifty-seven Phi Pelt a Theta Founded at Miami University, 1848 Georgia Alpha Chapter, Fstablishod [871 Col.ORS: Blue and White SENIORS V. I. Brandon W. R. Felton F. U. Gilbert f. K. Lauxius V. F. Lewis C. H. McKenzie J. 'I . McKenzie F. R. Minnicii W. R. Minnicii N. B. Wright L. V. Dai.ms T. J. Hamilton. Jr. J. R. Lewis JUNIORS Graham Rose T. R. Talmadge W. I). Wright R. V. Fletcher S. K. Ha lev r. A. Leg wen SOPHOMORES A. H. Reward r. C. Skelton J. A. Wooten FRLSHMKN Charles Hardy J. J. Barnett H. F. Birdsev W. M. Berry L. S. Bush Benson Lassiter L. G. Hardman J. F. Hester J. I). Metz Lamar Smith William Tyus II. P. Johnson Albert Allen Morris Bush Nicholas Haley Frank Harris J. K. Hays Albert Mobley J. H. Patrick Dennis Simvey Pace Two Hundred and Pifty-eight "MlI’tfge Two Hundred nnl Fifty-nine- KU7 Sigma Qhi Founded at Miami University, 1865 Delta Chapter, Established 1872 Coi.ORS: Blur anti Colt SENIORS H. S. Aiken V. J. Ha ugh n J. W. Harris, Jr. V. B. Jenkins, Jr. J. M. Barnes T. D. Cook N. H. Eubank W. T. Johnson Y. J. Johnson, Jr. JUNIORS George L. Keen, Jr. WlNSOR LliTTON Keith B. Lewis Lamar N. Smith Spencer C. Wai.den, Jr. J. Durward Watson J. K. Aiken H. S. Butch (). K. Burgdorf J. L. Cook V. T. Hall James J. Harris Rov H. Jacobson SOPHOMORES G. B. Lautzeniiishr V. Edwin McDougai.d. Jr. Hollis E. Morris Robert J. Mayhkw Homer S. Prater. Jr. Conril B. Smith J. Benjamin Thornton O. W. Turner FRESHMEN' H. D. Butler V. Wright Cook. Jr. J. E. Davidson J. Edwin Donehoo, Jr. W. E. Farrell T. B. d’Antignac J. H. Lee J. D. Mitchell. Jr. V. B. Korn egay J. Terrell Rav C. E. Smith H. M. Williams I iKC 7 wo Hundred and Sixtyy ty angora - K 27 Tone Two Hundred and Sixty-onelAlpha Tan Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute. 1865 Alpha Beta Chapter. Fstahlished 1878 Colors: Sky lilac and Old Cold Henry Fitzpatrick (iKORCE ( lOI DARD Willie J. Hatcher Robert Rainey SENIORS UaU NCI:EOT HODGES Thomas (j. Kai.v Robert (). Persons Hoi.t Ruffin' Bearden Chambers Howard Heavy JUNIORS Robert McTigue George White SOPHOMORES Victor Adcox Howard Ballard James H. Buchanan Freeman Cum mi no Louis Dowdell Braxton F .eu. William V. Jamerson Will E. Morgan Millard H. Palmer Harry Petty Hugh Neisler Robert L. Sherrod FRESHMEN Charles W. Baldwin Donald C. Campbell Joseph W. Campbell Ernest I'. Carlisle William I). Doster Allen Futcii Harry Giliiam Joseph M. Jackson-Foster E. Joiner Edward V. Jones Thomas J. Mkthvin Elliot P. McCollum William L. Oliver Henry (». Palmer William B. Rainey James M. Robinson Allen Sheffield Albert T. Vaughan Hilary H. Waters Edmondson W. White I’ligc Two Hundred mid Sixty !wo7 k4i) angora KV1 Page Two Hundred and Sixty-threeSigma 5 (i Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1809 Mu C hapter, Fstablished 1881 Colors: Black. While, ant! Old Gold SENIORS W. Marcus Bryant Joseph L. Johnston Fdwin S. Boyett Andrew J. Kingery JUNIORS Jack S. Hihrs William A. Kline. J Thomas C. Kendrick, Jr. Henry Y. Reeves SOniOMORKS Norman F. Boyett M. K. Brinson. Jr. Ai.mand Ruben Westbrook Cihoroi: L. Crawley Mack I). Huston Durham W. I .i.ar Harry F. Rxioiit Connih Miu.i-r Wilson Kemp 'Thomas M. Flournoy Owen W. 'Thomason, Jr. Carey M. Sweat A. J. Bird. Jr. Charles Bruce Tall I). Buie Herbert Clarke William Clarke William H. Con Wade Faster lino Paul Forrester Fred (iRiffin Sam M. Kendrick Hugh McCartney FRFSH.MHN W. K. Pkagler Albert Powell (iooi)E Price K1.uson Pritchett James Kippard V. St. Cloud. Jr. Charles F. 'Tarver Lynn Whei.chki. Barnard H. Wiliioite Johnston C. Woodall , Robert V. Wynne7A,%)M on - K)27 Page Two Huiulrcil tind Sixty 'i: c'Delta Tan Delta Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Beta Delta Chapter, Established 1882 Colors: Purple, White, and Cold Di-lacy Park hr SENIORS T. A. 'Fayi.or JUNIORS W. Ryan Frikr Emmett Tui.i.y G. H. Robinson' Daniel 'Fully Buck Weaver SOPHOMORES Troy Davis Robert Dobson I.. L. Holt P1111.1.11 M. Tate FRESHMEN E. R. Blount W. A. Collins Clifford Cormany W. C. Dickerson James Fulohum Paul Helmly R. K. Parker Wil.mer Parker Robert Peterson W. M. Seli.s L. E. Thompson James 'Thornton Pane Two Hundred and Sixty-sixQhi Psi Founded at Union College. 1841 Alpha Alpha Delta Chapter. Fstablishcd 1890 Col.oRS: V nr pie and Old Cold W. F. Sciioeffi.fr SF.MORS Robert F. Donaldson. Jr. A. 1). Sams Lewis Harper Carlton Jester, Jr. M. M. Lockhart Jl MORS Knnis Parker Weijkix Sala F. II. Stewart Charles Aspinw i.i. |. I. B I.OU NT v! M. Capps V. J. Ciiaili.k T. V. H vta.HR SOPHOMOR F.S J. L. Hankinson V. 1). Harden Virgil Hollingsworth. Jr. (). F.. Horton. Jr. Frank Mc.Mui.lin Felix Nicholson II. A. Aspinw li. V. K. Atkinson Thomas Bkussi: FRF.SIIMF.N F. C. Nixon W. A. Sams. Jr. V. L. 'Fravis PLKDGKS Nkd Magky Granville S yoi»e Jack Austin'T k aiftorj - KU I'age Two Hundred and .' ty i ireK appa Sigma Founded at the I’Diversity of Virginia, 1869 Beta Lambda Chapter, Fstablished iyoi Colors: Scarlet, Emerald, and White SENIORS William A. Boykin James E. Boswell Ralph Coxxally Lamar R. Hailey Cicero I). McCutciiex Tom Hill Selman Richard N. Block Robert S. Brice Walter M. Brice Herbert Butler JUNIORS Roy K. Estes Henry Holliday Fleming Touchstone Hiram Whitehead Glenn Bradley John A. Buchanan Joe Collins Dillard Harper Dan W. Horton SOPHOMORES Kxum Mayo Kelly McCi tchen Thos. J. Scott Mell Stephenson John D. Taylor FRESH MEN Francis S. Barker Murray Calhoun William L. Broughton Samuel Wingfield Fu N K HOUSER Hayes PLEDGES F. M. Barron Emery Leonard R. W. Mitchell James Morton Roney Rowland Malcom Rowf. I'ore 7 ico Hundred and Serenlyjuo-Xiuj.:j$ put? pjjpunn o.up Pi Kjlppc cPh Founded at the College of Charleston, 1904 Georgia Lambda Chapter. Kstablishcd 1915 Colors: Gold and White (1. B. Brooks I!. H. Crim J. C. Holder SKNIORS (i. S. Johnson’ C. V. Sherlock A. (». Varxedoe 1). V. Waits I . C. Ai.i.hn R. H. ( iRACKY M. R. Holder JUNIORS S. M. Merritt J. G. Pryor !. M. Siiivkr H. K. Smith . H. Bryant W. B. Collins W. L. Duncan Jules Howards sophomorks R. 1C. Lee F. Mikhi.l M. K. Montgomery K. M. Moore FKKSHMKN I'oy Byrd Tom Burton Kdgar Clarey C. K. Davis R. L. (jR1FFIN William Kino H. R. Ingram R. H. Lee ViRGIL LeTTICB Herbert Miller Sam Moss (1. D. Nichols Randolph Richter Carl Shepard Stanley Walton R. N. Ward Page Two Hundred and Seventy-two'T painllord - K)27 I'tige Two Hundred and Sercnly-lhrce JPamhda Qhi zAlpha Founded at Boston University, 1909 Nn Chapter, Established 1915 Coi.ORS: Purple. Green, and Gold SENIORS WlLLlAM A. l.YLER Dean J. Ratlikfe Huh Thomas, Jr. JUNIORS S. T. Harris C. K. Martin John R. Smith Maurice C. Thomas Friar M. Thompson Thomas M. Ykai.k Jack W. Waller R. I,. Wiggins Francis L. Wilcox SOPHOMORES Robert K. Carnes Ar.mand T. Fvi.hr Robert K. Fai.i.igant Herbert F. Johnson Leonard Miner Alan H. Scoggins FRESHMEN Eugene Baldwin W. Black Howhi.l Jack Meadow Middleton Phillips R. M. Raines. Jr. W. S. Stuckey Page Txeo Hundred a ul Seventy-fourj.:y-Xiw.U9 P ,v P PunH OMJL Phi Ppsilon Pi Founded at City College of New York, 1902 Mu C hapter, Kstablished 1915 Colors: Purple and Old Cold SKXIORS 1111.u R!) Arm now itch Kdwin R. Haas, Jr. Morris Hirsch JUNIORS Balm A. Drkykr David (Iri:i:mh:ld Join. O. BOU-Y JOSEPH K. ii HYMAN SOPHOMOR KS Adoi.pii N. Leffi.kr. Jr. HlrhirtA. Rinokl Irving L. Samuels FRKSUMKN Ul RRI RT CoilliX Daniel N. Flnklnsti-in Nathan A. (Ians Jack J. Lissxkr. Jr. ’age I no liuH,be-l on,I Seventy ix I'iiRt Two fhtndrtd ami Sc. enty sc: en Tau Epsilon Phi Founded at Columbia Cniversity. 1909 Nu Chapter. Fstablishcd 1919 Colors: Lavender and White SKNIOKS Au:x. npi:r Hush Jl MORS JIkrman Lkssi-r SOPHOMORKS (ius I'Rlil-MAN r.l’llRAIM Sell ARF.M.W Sidni:v ( joi.i iu:r ; Sigo Morgan FRKSHMFN Jl MAX J VRML I.OWSk'. FRANK LlSSI R Hknxik Rotiistkin ’ » :»• Two IluMilreJ ttmi Seventy-tight tPSlLO y 'l It 'c° MOf»o ' GOV K It- y’lJ c Two Hu»ilrr,l mill Seventy-nine Random Tan Kgppa Theta Founded at the University of Georgia, 1924 Alpha Chapter, Established 1924 Colors: Red and White SKNIOKS H. H. Aderhoi.d J. C. Caldwell J. R. Chambliss U. A. Glenn- J. I). Melton-Fritz Orr C. H. Sauls W. E. Sewell J. F. Karnes J. C. Kurnes JUNIORS [. F. H ana 11 an L. C. .Minn L. K. Bolton K. P. Carpenter C. M. Cate L. A. Connally L. A. Douglas SOPHOMORES R. (). Doyle L. A. Elder A. P. Grimes G. C. Hamilton 'F. K. Huggins M. C. 'Earn er Walter Cornett H. V. Gorman I. E. Hale C. C. Hall FRESHMEN Brad Morris S. R. Morse P. C. Nunn J. S. Walters S3S» I'agc ’two Hundred Mid EightyI’oge Two Hundred ond Eighty-one Phi fQippa Pelt a Koumlccl at the University of Georgia. 192s Alpha Chapter, Established 1925 Colors: Crimson (inti Blur SENIORS Lyman Parsons Whitlow H. Powell Coy Temples Jl MORS Chester R. Cvrtis George B. Pritchard L. CL Starr SOPHOMORES James Bush Edward Robertson Peyton Todd FRESHMEN Donald Lovett Edward L. Lewis W. G. Moran ’age Txvo Hundred and F.ighty-iwo rtHiHora - uyiY zAlpha Cpsilon 'Pi Founded at New York University, 1913 Omicron Chapter, Established 1926 Colors: Gold and lilac Hyman Avrlnin H. B. Estroit SENIORS Hen (i. Feen Adoi.imi Lund Abk Center JUNIORS Leonard Rahman Bernard A. Simowitz SOPHOMORES J. J. Bennett . Most Karesii Dave Haskin Hvman S. Lew I xwei.i. Rosentiial FRESHMEN Saul M. Blumenthal Solomon Cohn William J. Ei»lax Sidney Goldman Emanuel Jan et . Ike Minkovitz . Irving S. Nathan Michael I e n e n iln u m I’tigc Tito Hundred ond liighty-fvur I'age Two Hundred and P.ighlyd:v Alpha Qamnia cRhp rounded at Ohio State University, 190S Alpha Kta Chapter, Kstahlished 1927 Colors: (treen ami Col I H. For J. H. (iRHTITH J. M. Kl-ITII SKNIORS R. F. Sikes V. A. Sutton H. J. B. Tl RSKR l L. KI.KINS K. II. Jackson JUNIORS Ci. A. Masskv C. R. Smith M. H. A it 1:1. J. C. B 1:1.1. C. K. Roues SOPHO.MORKS L. R. I) ex sox L. C. Lax ford K. W. Lkwis FRKSHMKN Wallace Adams F. V. Concdox J. B. Cot SINS U. B. Farnlst J. C. SCARIIOROLT.f! H. il. Slayton Jami-s Woolriixse Page ' wo Hundred and Eighty six-11)27 l tRt Two Hundred and F.ighly-sevenA - K 7 ‘age Two Hundred and Ilighty-eight m Phi PhCu Founded at Wesleyan College. 1852 Alpha Alpha Chapter, Fstablishcd 1921 Colors: Rose tnul White SKMOKS Dorothy Daxiem. Melville Doucsim Marik Dumas Mary (ii.ovkr Sarah Mattimays Anne Morris Anita Burke Laura Dorr Ruby Frkrhardt Francks Forres JUNIORS Nora Fortson Louise Hammond kvrm-.Ri.NK Moore Kathryn Williams Francks Kvans Janet Fortson Isa it ei. Hanson SOPHOMORES Virginia McGowan Jane Oakley Louise Robison Sue Fan Harrow Marjorie Rickers Mkri.k Bray Josephine Brooks FRKSHMKN Virginia F.xlky Margaret Fortson Julia Osborne Maude Talmadcl Marie Upson Page Two Hundred and NinetyS9| A -pjrtilora - Page Two Hundred and Xmcty-one Tk amiora - KU7 Qhi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas, 184s Mu Beta Chapter, Established 1922 Colors: Cardinal and Straw GRADUATE Mary (). Ferguson SENIORS Elsie Jester Cai.i.ie McWimrtkr Louise Mallory Dorothy Robison Marik Turxipseed Julius Amis Mary Jane Baggs Dorothy Louisk Balk Marjorie Denmark Madeline Green JUNIORS Eli .abhth Hall Jeanette Meadows Sara Morris Alice Rowland Evelyn Sherman SOPHOMORES Martha Folsom Frances Holden Louise Morton FRESHMEN Anna Crabb Mary Bond Palmer Dew Harber Elizabeth Rakbstraw Elizabeth Millikkn Catherine Rice Ellene McDonald Georgia Rice Gwynei.le Rice t'agc Two Hundred and Xinety-lwoPage Two Ihuuhc.i tin,I XinelylhrcczAlphu Qummu LDeItu Founded at Syracuse University. 1904 Gamma Alpha Chapter, Established 1923 Colors: Red ami Hu if Green IARGARKT Bl.ANClt ARI) YVjllie Mae Cook SKNIORS Lucy Lampkin Lois Lampkin Julia Cook Mary Cure edge Irene Dudley JUNIORS Km.ma Keys Ollik McDaniel Marie Tibbetts Fun ice Stoke ley SOPHOMORES Eva Mae Taylor FRESHMEN Louraii Chapman Mildred David Lucy Mae Deal Suzanne Dent I’tigc Two '{nndreJ and Ninety-fourT yqiflord - KU7 Oo« v Pose Two Hundred and .Vmrty IcfJQ ppa "Delta Founded at Virginia State Normal. 1897 Sigma Phi Chapter, Fstablislicd 1924 Colors: Olive Green anti if kite SFNIORS Marie Black Rebecca Smith Flizabetii Head Gladys Fa pea n JUNIORS Allene Fim'S irginia Ray Mary Kate McMillan Olivia Stark Addie Mlnday Jennie Claire St SOPHOMOR KS Flizauktii Armstrong FlIZABETH RlCKNHR Ai.ich Cartledge K ATI! ERIN I- Con WAV Lillian Kelly Sar mi Naomi Henson Frances Hyde Mary Kllen McMillan Margaret Stone Lila Dews Nellie Dykes Ftiie 1. Flder Martha I.ester Sarah Wier Wimberly SUM FN Rebecca Means Olive Mitchell Dorothy Randolph Helen Smith I'lige Two Hundred and Xinelysix 2$angora - §Z 'SSSTSQ zft: iJSW 1 i i _ V yj 1®JEif j£ 7"tr0 Hundred and Xincty-saen COf NCAV T ft'-' Nfc;'.Alpha Kflppa Psi Stan lev F. Abercrombie James D. Aderhoi.d N. V ictor Adcox James K. Aiken Ki wari M. Biggs Robert 1'. Bradrerry Lindsay A. Connai.i.v Bertram J. Cornett William H. Crane, Jr. James H. Downing, Jr. Henry H. Kit Patrick. Jr Robert H. Freeman Allen P. Grimes Herbert F. Johnson, Jr. Young J. Johnson, Jr. W. Douglas Little Oscar M. McWhorter W. K.n.nis Parker Virgil S. Steele J ack Rem roe: George D. White Page Three Hundred ftaiOlora K 27 ’ a i' ’ojCc Three Hundred and One'Delta Sigma Pi Jamks Buchanan Bearden Chambers William J. Kraix George Keen Robert H. (Jracey John B. Hill John C. Holder H. M. Heckman Otis C. Joiner Samuel M. Merritt Robert L. Moore W. Alton Will Morgan Cicero D. McCutchen, III Robert E. McTigue K. Kemper Nelson Ernest I), Newton, Jr. Lyman Parsons Whitlow H. Powell Bascom E. Rackley Albert D. Sams Jesse B. Thompson Cornelius Vason, Jr. Ward I'age Three Hundred and Twoangora - K 2 Page Three Hundred and ThreePhi "Delta Phi David Ansi.ey J. Mack Barnes Frank M. Bull Richard N. Block William A. Boykin George Brooks A. Stephens Clay F. Kelly McCltchi n C. Bf.ach Howards William Kdwin I). Fulcher Thomas F. Green Marvin K. Kilpatrick R. Lawton LeSleur Alexis A. Marshall Thomas McRitchie W. Howard Robinson Spencer Walden Noel B. Wriciit H. Young I’orc Three Hundred and Four Page Three II mi,I red on,I Pi:e I’w Three Hundred »nd Six )33131U.13}Bajp i.1B.10U0$g  Page Three Hundred and Xine ijrak anforq - KVlfT j Page Three Hundred and TenrfT .unWa - KU7 GAMMA coo £S1 'age Three Hundred and Lle-. cn- K)27 T AM ZfW I’ngc t hree Hundred and Twelve %Wora - K 27 Page t hree Hundred and 1 Itirlee- m KkPVA PWI t Page Three Hundred ond Fourteen angora - K)27 Phi TQipjm Phi Dr. Andrew M. Sot i.ii............................................President Miss Marik Tl’rn'ii skki ...............................Pice-President Dr. Milton P. Jarnagin................................Secretary Dr. E. M. Coulter..............................Treasurer FAC I LTV MKMHKKS D.WIIt C. HARROW W. (). Hayne J. M. Reade 1). F. Harrow Mary O. Ferguson T. W. Reed F. W. Bex nett Krxest I.. Griggs W. K. Sewell AXN V. BkLMltY 11. M. Heckman C. M. Snelling 1'. 1). BCRI.EIGI! 1.. 1,. Hendren R. M. Socle StSIE BlRSOX T. S. Holland R. V. Stephens Dave S. Camprf.i.l John H. Hosch C. N. Straiian I.. M. Carter W. D. Hooper Mary Straiian R. R. Childs (I. A. 111’TCHINSON S. C. Epson (7. A. Ckaiiii •Van Ivey William Tate Mary Creswell J. W. Jenkins J. R. THANTON U. 11. Davkxi'ort C. K. Kelixkr; Kenneth Treaxor K. H. Dixon M. W. I.OWKY J. 1). Wade W. V. Drake T. 11. McHatton R. P. Walker E. M. Everett J. H. McPherson J. T. Wheeler John R. Fain R. L. McWhorter STUDENT MEMBERS J. H. Wood Hilliard Arenowitgh Frances M. Dcmas Alexis A. Marshall Mary 1). Hailey J. W. Fanning Allen W. Post J. T. Harrs Bennie Mae Gartrei.l R. F. Sikes J. G. Beach am John L. Green Carl A. Sctker F. W. Hell Ki.i .aiietii M. Head Gladys Tappan J. E. Boyd Mrs. H. M. Heckman Sapf.i.o Trf.anor Ida I.ee Brown V. H. Jenkins, Jr. T. H. Walker Ernest Camp. Jr. Adolpii Li nd Hattie Laura Wilson Willie Mae Cook Harvey W. Rankin 1'uKC Three Hundred and FifteenSPH NX % 1. Patterson, A. 11. 28. Lamar, H. J. 55- 1 Iopkins, 1. S.. Jr. ■j' 1 iooi'KR, W. 1). 29 Hardy, W. M. 5 - Killorin, J. J. 3- Com ran, L. 30. Park, N. P. 57- Blackshear. M. H. 4- Glenn, (I. 3«- Hammond, V. J. 58. Moore, Verlyn 5- Andrews, C. R. 32. Rucker, L. C. 59- Conn ally. ’I'. W. 6. PoMKKOY, IC. 1C. 33- Blacks hear. Sterling 60. N"UNNALLY, WlNSIII 7- Adams. A. I . 34- Dickinson. M. M. 61. 'I'URNHUI.L. T. T. 8. Bi.u.x, V. S. 35- Calhoun. Andrew 62. Patterson, W. W. 9- Davis. C. W. 36. Dorsey, C. D. 63. Sullivan, Arthur 10. Du Bosk, M. 1). 37- Richardson, M. S. M- Cox, Charlie n. Junks, k. !‘. 38. Walker, B. S. OS- Hill, Rodney 12. McBride, A. J. 39- Beaver, Sandy 66. Tklkoro, Harold 13- Travis. R. J. 40. Lkgwkn. G. W. 67. Hardy, A. L. 14- Rucker, 1'. W. 41- Ridlf.y. F. M. 68. Young, J. 1C. D. IS- Thurman. M. M. 42. JACyUKS, RANDOLPH ( ). Marsh burn. V. V. 16. Banks, John 43 Mei.drin. Ralph 70. Scott, H. M. 17- Denmark, R. L. 44- Smith. Marion ■ Brown, John 18. Hall, J. 1C. 45- Miller, Wallace 72. Ha ins, George 19. Charlton, R. M. 46. Boyd, Minor 73- Sage, Dan Y. 20. Hull, Harry 47- Turner, W. R. 74- Levy, 1. C. 21. Johnson, H. C. 48. Baxter, J. F. 75- Lee, Lansing B. 22. Ridley. J. B. 49 Ketron, Harold 76. Raoul, L. 2.V Ritchie, W. K. 50. Bower, Jack 77- Ragan, J. J. 24. Erwin, J. L. Si- ICllis, Fhampton 78- Barker, R. S. 25- Calhoun, Piiinizy 52. A NDERSON. I' RA N K 79- Wiiitner, Geo. B. 26. McCutciirn, F. K. S3- B.rooks, R. B. 80. ICrwi.n, V. L. 27. Hull, I.ongstkkkt 54- Goodrich, 1.. B. 81. Jones, Harrison rU«’ Three Hundred and Sixteen82. Cahanlss, C. D. • 37- Cowan, S. 192. Pew, Arthur 83. Brantley, V. G. • 38. Morgen stern. Kdw. • 93 Spence. R. IC. L., Jr. 84. Wkltner, P. R. •39- Lynch, J as. M. • 4. Slack, C. W. 85. Carmichael. A. H. 140. Rogers, 11. Levy •95. Slater. J. R. 86. Smith, R. Kyle •4 . Chappell, Bentley II. 196. Higiismitii, IC. V. 87. Brown. V. 142. Funkenstkin, Ira •97- Day, A. M. 88. McDonald, J. K. •43- Carter. Frank • 98. Straiian, Chas. M. 89. Ff.idei.son. C. X’. 144. Ginn, 'J'. Rucker •99 Mangum, 11. II. 90. Martin, Frank •43- Bernd, Aaron B. 200. Stephens. W. II. 9i. Williams, H. L. J. .46. Patterson, Russell H. 201. Ford, P. B. 92. Jones. R. M. ■ 47- Victor. Victor 202. Joli.es, Nathan 93- Smith. S. O. 148. Wiiei.ch el. 11. Hoyt 203. Reynolds, Owen 94 Hodgson, M. S. •49. Pinkussohn, Louis A. 204. Carson. J. P. 95- I)k LaPkrkiene. H. P. • 5°- Howell, Clark. Jr. 205. Durden, Y. I). 96. Newton. 1’. C. • 5 - McKamy, 1). K. 206. Cody, W. B. 97 Derrick. Claud 152. Paddock, David F. 207. Mi Rainey. M. A. 98. Henson, W. C. •53- Henderson. John 208. Daniel, Wm. !•'. 99- Harris, J. B. • 54- Hardin, Edward J. 209. Dixon, IC. H. 100. Smith, Y. B. • 55- Whitehead. Geo. S. 210. McClure, F. C. IOI. Redfearn, D. H. • 56. Conyers, Jas. B. 21 1. Hill. L. H. 102. Michael. Jerome 157- Jacobson, C. W. 212. Clark, G. J. • 03. Rogers, D. L. • 58- Hodgson, 11. L. 213. Lewis, C. A. 104. Carter, IC. V.. Jr. • 59. Wesley, R. W. 214. Bennett. J. J.. Jr. 105. Lucas. J. IC. l()0. Harrison, G. L. 21.3. Hosch, Alton 106. Bailey, II. G. 161. Tanner, C. M. 216. Henry. C. G. 107. Brown, IC. M. 162. Quarterman, Wm. H. 217. Harper, J. K. 10S. Nix, H. A. • 63. Callaway, Robert. Jr. 218. Maddox, 11. II. 109. Franklin, 0. Y. .64. Mallet. Joel B. 219. Watson. J. I... Jr. 110. Miller. IC. T. 165. Thrash, Thos. A. 220. Anderson. C. R. 111. Dan 11 am, II. L. 166. Segall, M x L. 221. Gurr, IC. M. 112. Blacksiikak. II. B. 167. Sorrells, W. Holman 222. Clkcklky. 11. M.. Ill M.V Falk, W.. Jr. if . White. W. Osmond 223. Carter, W. C.. Jr. M4. MacDonell. A. R. 169. Stewart, John P. 224. Tate. William 1 l.v Matcher, II. C. 170. Giu.is. Nf.ii. L.. Jr. 225. Wikiirs, Chas. I '. 1 U . Bartlett, P. L. 171. Sims, Roff. Jr. 226. Fletcher, John 117. Pennington, IC. L. 172. Carmichael, J. H. 227. Thomason. J. D. Il8. Moisk. IC. Y. • 73- McCall, Howard 228. Hoscii. John, Jr. 119. Woodruff, ( . C. •74- Levy. Ik wink M. 229. ('•keen, Tiios. F . I ’ 120. Heath. 1C. V. •75. Longino, Hinton 230. Sewell, W. IC. 121. Rewis. Millard 176. Courts, K. W. 231. Hargrktt. Lester 122. Frontman, R. B. •77. Tippett. L. H. 232. Gowen, Chas. 1.. UJ. Maddox, A. K. •78. ICl.I.ARS. 0. R. 233- Kilpatrick. M. IC. I24. Sibley, J. A. • 79- West. R. H. 234 Allen. John I). 125. Brannen, Cliff 180. Foreman, R. L.. Jr. 235- SflATTlVK, 11. 1). 126. Brown, L. D. 181. Hatcher, J. M. 236. Morton, Geo. 127. Northkn. G. T. 182. Knight, Dewey 237. Nixon, G. H. I2S. Mann, W. A. • 83. Seaborn, Louis 238. Marshall, A. A. •29 Mf.yer. H. D. 184. Xaciiry. W. P. 239. M ELL, C. N. 130. Walton. B. H. 185. Piiinizy. Irvine 240. Rogers, IC. P. •3 Peacock, D. R. 186. O'Cai.lagiian. Port. 1). 241. I'oriiks, W. T.. Jr. • 32. Durden, V. IC. • 87. Candler. Chas. M„ Jr. 242. Johnson. Geo. S. • 33- Martin, C. E. 188. Dallas, Wm. M. 243. Chambliss. J. R01.1.1: • 34- Dunlai . IC. B. •89. Satterfield, C. II. 244. Camp. ICrnf.st. Jr. •35- McWhorter, R. L. 190. Harrold, F. W. 245- Post. Ai.i.en W. 136- Freeman. R. H. 191. Miller, Wm. 1). 246. Clay. A. S.. Ill A—Brown, M. B—Butler, G. C—Sibley, O. S. I)—Dougherty, 1). IC. 1C—Harris, W. H. F—Bacon, H. G— Hall. W. J II—Boland. F. K. I—Colvin, H. G. J Cothran, W. S. HONORARY MEMBERS OK THE K—Spain, W. I-—Dorsey, J. T. M—Mitciiki.l, F. R. N—Dodd, II. Q—Black. C. H. P—Tichnor, W. R. Q—Jackson. G. T. R—Hill, Ciian. W. B. S—Snklli.vg. Col. C. M. T—Barrow, Chan. D. C. SPHINX CLUB I'—Park, Prop. R. 1C. V—White, Dr. H. C. W—Soule, Dr. A. M. X—Bocock. Dr. W. H. Y—Sanford. Prof. S. V. 7.—Straiian, Prof. C. M. A A—Stegeman, H. J. BB—Morris, Sylvan us CC—Peabody, Geo. Foster DD—Lowe, 1C. A. IC1C—Woofter, 'I . J. !)£.■ Three Hundred and Seventeen KVI7 wnmN Page Three Hundred and EighteenS yairijora Qrid iron Qlub Krnkst A. Lowe H. Abit Nix Coach S. G. Bachman' Prof. W. (). Payne Morgan Blake Dr. S. V. Sanford Dr. R. P. Brooks Prof. H. J. St eg hm an Haroi.d Hirsch Julius Tai.madge Dr. Sylvan us Morris Prof. J. D. Wade Coach Harry Mehre Prof. R. P. Walker Dr. 'P. H. .McHatton Coach W. P. White Coach G. C. Woodruff Ralph Thaxton ACTIVE MKMBFRS John I). Allen Alexis A. Marshall Hii.uard Arenowitch Robert L. Moore J. McMiij.hr Barnes W. Max Oliver Frank V. Bei.i. Allen W. Post Ernest Camp, Jr. Holt Ruffin James R. Chambliss, Jr. W. Fdwin Sewell Claude Chance Horace D. Shattuck Tom M. Close Allen N. Smith J. William Fanning William M. 'Fate Robert H. Freeman J. B. Thompson John H. Hoscii, Jr. H. J. B. Turner George S. Johnson W. Marcus Bryant Tiiomas (j. Kain John R. Harlow Martin F. Kilpatrick W. Inman Brandon Andrew J. Kingery S. Smith Horton John A. Long Isaac K. Hay J. Curtis Luckey Dean J. Ratliffe George !• i. Florence Pone Three Hundred and .Vineteenscwm RWWD fAUl I'oge Three Hundred and 1 urnty onecm mT airilord C'6 «tV'V ''AMU-'0' ' I’age Three llinuirot ami Twenty-three ypinHora K 27 I'ngc Three Hundred and Twenty-five U)2 f AWD UkDZ. Page Three Hundred and Twenty-six Page Three Hundred and Twenty-seven a d - mm 1'iigc Three Hundred and Twenty-eightStanford - RVI7 Page Three Hundred and Twenty-nine'7 kt t)an3cTa - K 27 I’nge Three Hundred and Thirty-oneStudent Government I j Association for VVOITIGTI 1 1927 V Page Three Hundred and Thirty-two I’tige Three Hundred and Thirty-fivePage Three Hundred and Thirty-sixPage Three Hundred and Thirty-sevenPage Three Hundred and Thirty-eight ’age Three Hundred and Thirty-ninePage Three Hundred and FortyPage Three Hundred and Forty-one Dt MILLt STUDIO CULVta crry CAUfORWU Murch 18 tn 1927 Mr. J. A. Long, Editor in Chief, "Pandora" University of Georgia Atnens, Georgia. Dear Mr. Long Very truly yours, Qx Page Three Hundred and Portyttro I . Phi Delta Theta House. 3 Chi Phi House. 3. Tau Kappa Theta House. 4. S. I. E. House. 5. Lambda Chi llpha House. 6. Kappa Sigma House. 7. Delta Tau Delta House. . Dangerous Weapons. 2. Robbing the Cradle. 3. Susan Mass and Dorothy Driskell, exponents oj co-education. 4. Kappa Sigma House Party, September, 1026. 5. Lambda Chi Alpha House Party, April 17,1926. 6. Miss Sadie Myers poses especially JorMr. R. E. Falligant. 7. Tau Kappa Theta House Party, April, 1926.VS . Senior Parade, May, P«? 5. Sphinx Initiation, Spring, 1926. 3. Senior Parade, May, 1926. 4. Senior Parade, Way, P? 5. 5. 7 J Speaks for Itself. 6. Senior Parade, May, 1926. 7. Senior Parade, May, 1926.1. Time jor the Bell. 2. A Bull Session. 3. Arching through Georgia. 4. Hatless Collegians. 5. The Arch. 6. Coming and Going. 7. Madeline and Mary 'Jane. . Commencement, 1926. Chancellors Barrow and Snelling occupy the extremes, and Dr. Soule and Mr. Hoover are the means. 2. Breaking ground Jor the new Journalism. Commerce Building. 3. Commencement, 1926. 4. Bob MclVhorter and Joe Bennett, two great athletes of yore, discuss football. 5. Yes, this alligator is alive. 6. Sheriff Walter Jackson, followed by Bishop Candler, Herbert Hoover and Dr. Soule, leads the commencement ceremonies with drawn sword. 7. Bonfire, May, 1926.  . This is my Lucky Day, 2. (Voter, Candler Hall. 3. Ikey Sherlock. 5. Beautiful new Journalism Building, not as the futurist would see it. 6. Terror Hall at 12:20. 7. Toonerville Trolley. t--------------- . Count oJJ! 2. Tethering time. 3. The charge of the Light Brigade. 4. The old gray mares ain't what they used to be. 5. Horses, Horses, Horses. 6. A poor ride is better than a rich walk 7. The End. mmt . 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. The Unspeakable Sphinxes Visit the Verbose Freshman House. The Co-ed Barn in all Its Glory. The Residence and Family of Prof. R. E. Park. The Prosperous Y. M. C. 4. IVhy IVe Stroll Out Prince Avenue. East oj the IVater Tower. John Mi ledge Dormitory.1. Beans, Beans, Beans. 2. From the Hills oj Georgia’s Northland. 3. Where the Sick List Used to Reside. 4. Old College in the Springtime. 5. The Home oj IhSO . 6. Where Farmers Are Bred. 7. Water, Water Everywhere.1. Beyond the Trees Lies Alumni Hall. 2. The Amphitheater and Co-ed Barn. 3. The Beautiful Blue Oconee. 4. Hardman Hall. 5. Connor Hall. 6. The River Road. 7. The Winding Road Through the Ag. Campus.FDs sT"‘Dedication TO THE ERl'DEXTIAL COMMITTEE that all-wise and omnipotent power which so tolerantly and beneficently guides the I niversity of Georgia, the inn Section of the EdXDORA. which you are about to read. is dedicated. li e are especially indebted to those members of the Committee whose sapient acts in expurgating all vile and insidious thought from our sacred precincts have made them great. To their tender care in preserving our sacred traditions by froK’ning upon all insidious radicalism and modernistic trends and scourging them into outer dart ness, we are forever grateful. To their foresight in keeping the Caucasian race supreme and their patriotism, as expressed in their efforts to exclude any taint of pacifism, we are eternally bound. In short, we reverently dedicate this Tun Section to the Holy lathers of the i niversity of Georgia in hallowed memory of their disinterested efforts to instill into us how great it is to be a Georgian. May we grow more and more like them! "Ever crowned with praise and glory. Prudentials, hail to thee.'' —Dean J. Ratliffk. Three Hundred am J SirlyluoEvents of The Cj zar — ' J Ot h Oka Ouh fiKOXKttA HorKCCGtrtng NCjjBvcJ Unifostos Qrnut Uto k 3eg ' ce tew £ . flansnolf, egj a rngCOri(ftt Gacrgta dtfeats Tact. Csm xisfa dt tes QflCd Infirmary CaAits f re fb,t umi gkodtS frtl-fft heads Cratltrfor ,rlr (far Wwy £"rasas haU dnUxv out.Haft £btt«J I’agt Three Hun,Irak anJ Sixty-threeQalendar for the Tear or The Studies' birthday d.Almanac (Comt'ilcil by Drs. Milt's, Doan ami I’icrcc) SEPTEMBER 6. Freshman Week Begins. 7. Candler Hall is swept out. X. Freshmen arc sectioned and cross-sectioned. 9. Speech in Chapel for Freshmen. 10. Speech in Chapel for Freshmen. 11. Speech in Chapel for Freshmen. 12. Sunday. Freshmen recuperate from speeches. rj. I niversity opens for 1.26th session. Kvcryonc is open-hearted. 14. Announcement that there will l e no haircutting this year. 15. Three hundred and twenty-six ha Id pates. 16. College Avenue looks like mule shearing time in Texas. 17. The placing of an adequate cover for the sun dial is discussed. 18. Charlie Morris astounds this ! clicving world by turning columnist. 19. Judge Gober adopts "The More the Merrier” as the slogan for his school for boys. 20. The Commerce Department is diminished by half. 2t. Freshman asks if he is required to attend a study hall during the ten-minute interval between classes. 22. N’ora Fort son loses Chi Psi pin with initials “N. 1 —G. H. N.” engraved on the back. 23. Plans begun on new Journalism-Commerce building. 24. Steve Clay arrives at a 10:20 class on time. 25. Georgia defeats Mercer in Athens. 26. Morgan Blake speaks on “What Every Student Shotdd Know.” Three students hopelessly commit suicide. 27. Phi Mu dance at country club. 2.X. Rushing season ends. Fraternities bankrupt. Pledges stupefied. 29. Dcmosthcnian debates “Co-education” for the ,17th time. OCTOBER 1. Pan-Hellenic dance. Weather warm. 2. Mrs. Dudley entertains the Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority. 3. Tom Green attends National Students’ Meet at fair Harvard. 4. Tom Green still at Harvard. 5. Glee Club practice begins. Bill Fylcr in high glee. 6. Egg-laying propaganda l egi» with an endowment of $15,000 as inducement to the hens. Part of this propaganda is for locating the proper gamier. 7. Miss Millie refuses to aid in raising a subscription fund for placing a statue of Sherman on Stone Mountain. 8. "The Son of the Sheik” appears at the Palace. Well attended by Co-eds. 9. Vale defeats Georgia. “The curfew shall not ring to-night.” to. Being Sunday, Susan Moss fails to hear front John Pendergrast. it. Chapel schedule changed. Chaos until June. Dudley infuriated. 12. First issue of “Cracker” comes out, containing one good joke. 13. 1 .vague of Women Voters organized. I'niversity politics reformed. Frank Bell overcome. 14. Freshman puts dime in “Cracker” contribution l ox with note expressing his sorrow that it could not be larger. 15. Kappa Kappa Kappa revived, but like all revivals. soon suffered a relapse. t6. Ernest Camp elected president of Quill Club. 17. Banner Herald contains two paragraphs without typographical errors. iS. A Sophomore was unearthed who had never told a joke about gentlemen preferring blondes. igf Three Hundred on f Sixty-fourThings tllost ffl sszd In Athens- I'age Tftteir Hundred and Sixly-fi: e 7 %)anaord - liyif IQ. Madeline Green fails to have a date. 20. Ground broken for new building. -1. Sara Lee stays away from Costa’s all day. 22. Being Friday, the entire Law class was absent from Chapel. 23. Georgia defeated by Vanderbilt. Everyone glad that it occurred in Nashville. 24. Egg-laying contest begins in full force. 25. Three hens reported dead from over-exertion. 26. Rival and jealous liens start fight among themselves. 27. Anniversary of the founding of the Republic of San Marino. 28. Phi Delta Theta tea dance, featured by a popular punch Ih wI. 31. Sunday. No Georgia students reported at church. 1. K«l. Fulcher begins to feel better. 2. The ramlora sells an ad. 3. The Calf Show attracts many spectators. (Weather, windy.) 5. Miss Millie states that Lincoln was no gentleman. 6. Georgia defeats Auburn in the traditional Columbus. Hob Falligant rescues cap for Freshman. 7. Roads out of Columbus crowded with | edcstriaus. 8. Scott Holland states that it is "vurrv impurative that every Amurican should visit Porris.’’ i). Fishing season ends. Twenty-eight join Senate Club. 10. I'niversity starts illiteracy campaign. Five hundred students pledge to serve as itinerations. it. Athens celebrates Armistice Day by walking to Atlanta. 12. Infirmary receives X-ray. 13. Georgia defeats Tech! Atlanta overpowered, 'fraflic paralyzed. 14. Goal post is finally located. 15. Work Iwgiin on new Journalism-Commerce building. 16. Anne Morris gives tea dance. 17. Phi Kappa discusses Hond Issue, and 30 members liccoine eligible for president. 20. Hill Evlcr gets a haircut. Jt. Lex Marshall seen talking with Blacksliear Smith. 22. G. O. P. Caucus. 23. Walter Forbes has a dale with a girl who smokes. 27. I'niversity celebrates its 125th anniversary over the radio. 30. Phi Mus give kid party. Kels Poland wins prize by his sheer audacity in coming barefooted with such big feet. t. Infirmary burns. Dr. Reynolds saves fire extinguisher. 3. Campaspe Davis sets town wild. 4. Freshman is impertinent to Claude Chance. 5. Miss Ferguson Hunks Freshman in French. ( . Glee Club does not hold a practice. 7. Hugh Rowe highly recommends “The Green Hat.” 8. “The Green Hat” appears at the Colonial. 10. Sylvanus Morris is two minutes late to class. 11. Opal Satterfield answers question correctly in class. Class dismissed. 12. Exam schedule announced. “The Revolt Against Civilization Ensues.” 13. Allen Post elected Rhodes Scholar. 14. Freshman Club starts rushing season. Eskimo Pies free. 15. “Cracker” comes out. id. Business manager of "Cracker” plans extended trip during Christmas holidays. 18. Examinations begin. Palace and Strand crowded. j ). A Plus Dixon happily makes physics exam. 20. Blue Monday. 21. Flunking goes on wholesale. 22. School closes for Christmas holidays. NOVEMBER DECEMBER 1’age Three Hundred and Hi ty-tixanacra - Page 'lliree Huiulred and Sixly je-. cn- li)2 I’orc three It limited amt Sixty-eightI'nge Three Hundred and Sixty-ninef kffianftord K) 7 Page Three Hundred and Sereaty-one l ige t hree Hundred and Seventy-lico I’ogc Three Hiiiulrcil mu Seventy three A v And-— Xoze the conventional thing—a farewell, good-bye or what have you'd II e wish to thank the printer, Foote C£T Davies Company of Atlanta; the engraver, Jahn Ollier Engraving Company of Chicago, and the photographer, IFinn s, Incorporated, of Atlanta. They have all been unreasonably reasonable, preposh ronsly patient. In fixing further blame for the book zee zeish to include among the guilty Ernest Camp, Jr., zeho zerote the ornamental fragments; Robert E. Ealligant, zeho committed most of the feature art zeork, and Robert I.. Sherrod, zeho assisted greatly in the reading of proof. H e zeere aided and abetted, also, by the incoming Pandora Staff, zeho made all the errors (except those found in this conclusion ). —John A. Lono, Editor. I’iikc Three llumlred in l Seven! y-faurIf Ai -—— is « 3bbfvti5fmnit5Georgia Law Books We A re Headquarters for Georgia Law Books and Can Sufifily COMPLETE SETS OF Georgia Supreme Court Reports Georgia Appeals Reports Park’s Annotated Georgia Code Van Epps-Ak in-Stevens’ Index Ccorgia Digest Local Practice Rooks (Satisfactory Terms Can Hr Arranged) THE LAWYER’S LIBRARY The foundation of every Lawyer's Library should be the local books of the Slate in which be intends to practice and you will find the above books of first importance. YOUR CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED THE HARRISON COMPANY PUD LI SIIERS OF LAIC ROOKS ATLANTA, :: GEORGIA WE CAN SUPPLY ANY LAW ROOK IN PRINT i_________________ ■... "Kf Three llunJre-l nn.l Serenly-si.r UT of the ideals and traditions of the Old South have emerged Hollingsworth’s Unusual Candies for those who love fine things. MV HOBBY BOX -ontnins (he utmost in fandy craftsmanship selected from twelve wonderful packages. Sold by America's finer Dn tg Siores VIRGIL HOLLINGSWORTH. AUGUSTA. GA„ BRANCH: NEW YORK ------------------------------------------------- I'tipc Three Hundred and Sevenlyser eit Fruits - Candies - Eats Drinks - Smokes PETE PETROPOLS PLACE “Gifts Thai Last" Alliens’ Quick Lunch Counter M. F. PICKETT i The Handiest finer in Town for "Hr urgin'' lcn College Ave. and Broad St. JEWELRY CO. "Ju t Opposite CamptiC THE NEW DRUG STORE ON THE CORNER Has won the students’ Jewelers — Optometrists 224 Clayton Street favor through ATHENS, CA. 1 QUALITY and SERVICE DREWRY DRUG CO. Hofmeister Shoe Shop Corner College and Broad Phone 800 HIGH CLASS SHOE REPAIRING AT LOW COST “Georgia's” Favorite for Years 3—STOKES IN ATHENS—3 Clayton St. Prince Avc. Hofmeister Shoe Shop Mi Hedge Circle imOAl) STREET IT. R. Palmer Sons Athens, Georgia Athens. Ceorgia 1‘iigc Three Hundred and Seeenty-eichlREID DRUG COMPANY Phone 1742 Athens Candy Kitchen P. N. CHILI VIS, Prop. Manufacturer of p n e s c i rr 10 n PURE CANDIES i) mice i sts Wholesale and Retail X=XIXI 0 1 A HOME AWAY FROM HOME Corner Clayton and Lumpkin Streets Clover Leaf Tea Room Telephones 1420 anti 1421 123 W. Clayton Street • K. A. HILL ! (Penney lp. CJA A DEPARTMENT STORES Grocery and Market 164 Clayton Street Athens, Georgia STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES “Where Savings Are Greatest for the University Student” MEN S WEAR LADIES’ WEAR NATIVE AND WESTERN SHOES MEATS Daffodil Cafe Quality and Service Unexcelled NEXT-TO-HOMK COOKING A. S. THORNTON, Prop. Corner Lumpkin and Washington Clayton Street Phone 1946 Phone 1947 Athens, Ga. - Three Hundred and Seventy-nine"Gifis Thai Last" Nat. Kaiser Co. Incorporated J.vo. I). Little Makion Smith Aktiii'k C. Powkll M. K. Golostkjx J E YV E L E K S Compliments of 3 Peachtree St. : Atlanta, Georgia The Law Firm COMPLIMENTS OF The Law Firm —of— Randolph, Parker Fortson ATLANTA Buy Drug’s at Jacobs'1 SEND MAIL ORDERS TO Jacobs1 Pharmacy Co. ATLANTA, GEORGIA of LITTLE, POWELL, SMITH GOLDSTEIN ATLANTA ’age Three Hundred ond highlyWALTER F. WINN, President T T T 1YP C ». G. BLAS1NGAMK, W 1 IT In O Executive Vice Pres. Inc. Photographers STUDIO: St of} Photographers: The Atlanta Journal 381L Whitehall Street Southern lie presen tali ves: Phone: Wal. 7738 New York Times Pacific Atlantic Photos, Inc. PORTRAITS MOVING PICTURES PANORAMAS COMMERCIAL PHOTOS We Solicit the Patronage of Colleges and Universities PHOTOCRAI’MC WORK IN PANDORA l$Y WINN'S. INC. ATLANTA, GEORGIA THESE MODERNS By Wylly Folk The Modern Sir Waller: “Say, Liz, if you step in that mud, be careful not to splash any of it on my new knickers.’’ The Modern Don Quixote: “A co-ed in trouble, eh? Cucss I’d hotter go over and establish an alibi with the Dean.” The Modern Three Musketeers: “The queen wants somebody to save her honor, docs she? Well, let George do it." The Modern Juliet: “Romeo, Romeo, wherefore is thy car, Romeo?” The Modern Shylock (after taking a drink of the judge’s latest confiscation): “Oh, wise young judge, how I do honor thee?” The Modern Bessie: “Curfew shall not ring to-night—for me, anyway.” The Modern College Hamlet: “To be or not to behave—that is the question.” The Modern College Dean: “Don’t give up the ship.” The Modern Agricultural College Caesar: “1 have crossed the Rubicon—with a fine breed of Jerseys.” The Modern College George Washington: ”1 can not tell a lie. I broke that date because we had initiation on that night." The Modern Galileo (speaking in terms of his Ford!: “Nevertheless, it does move.” The Modern Napoleon: “Nothing is impossible—not even a Georgia co-ed.” The Modern David to Goliath: “Look here, don’t you suppose we might refer this to the league of Nations and settle it out of court?” The Modern King Herod: “We had more fun—and more people got killed.” 'I'lie Modern Marie Antoinette: “Guess, I’d better save my neck—I may need it at some later date.” -------------------- ----------------------------- ’«! «• Three Hundred and Eighty-oneSTOPS KNOCKS I 1TING the old demon, carbon, to work sounds like a paradox—nevertheless that's just what CULF No-Nox Motor Fuel does and here's how it happens: Com- pression is power. The more compression the more power. Greater compression is secured by reducing the displacement or space in the combustion chamber. Carbon deposits materially reduce this space—old time gasoline would not withstand this added carbon compression — clicks — knocks—pings or detonations of distress quickly following sudden acceleration or heavy pulls. No-Nox withstands higher compression—stops the knocks or detonations, thereby increasing engine efficiency. GULF No-Nox and Carbon Deposits work together for more power and greater mileage. GULF No-Nox Motor Fuel is Non-Noxious, Non-Poisonous and no more harmful to man or motor than ordinary gasoline—that it contains no dope of any kind—that the color is for identification only—that it positively will not heat the motor, winter or summer. GULF No-Nox Motor Fuel is priced three cents per gallon higher than ordinary gasoline—and is worth it. The Orange Gas—At the Sign of the Orange Disc GULF REFINING COMPANY I'tige Three Hundred and Eighty-luoCompliments of the L a w F i r m of DORSEY, HOWELL HEYMAN ATLANTA COMPLIMENTS Underwood Haas (Law Offices) Suite 117J Candler Bldg. ATLANTA K. Marvin I nderwood Leonard Haas, ’99 K. Smythc Gamhrell Win. Wallace Lyons R. Emerson Gardner COMPLIMENTS OF John Franklin Marlowe —and— Frederick Memory Stinchcomb Compliments of the L a w F i r m of CANDLER, THOMSON HffiSCH ATLANTA John S. Candler Win. 1). Thomson Harold Ilirsch. ’01 Asa W. Candler, '07 John 1 . Stewart. ’17 A. L. Lippitt. '20 Thomas J. Lon :. Jr. Joseph J. Rennet I. Jr.. '21 Wclliorn ii. Cody, ’21 Jds uorw67c HJn ft tg jfyxry Made by MONTAG BROTHERS, Inc. COMBINE POPULAR PRICES WITH UNEXCELLED QUALITY Georgia New ork A1LANTA Los Angeles 1‘iige Three Hundred and liightythreeSouthern Shorthand —and— Business University Established 61 Years Over 25,000 Graduates in Positions Those desiring to enter the business world, should first prepare at the South ern. hut to 1m certain of getting into the right school, ask 50 or 100 of Atlanta's prominent business men to direct you to a good school. W. ARNOM), President Compliments of HENTZ, ADLER and SHUTZE ARCHITECTS Successors to HENTZ, REID AND ADLER 1330 Candler Building ATLANTA, CA. ATLANTA, GEORGIA rare Three Hundred mid liighty-fourL u n c h c s Soft Drinks Billiards THE REX YORK’S RECREATION 117 North Pryor Street ATLANTA “A Clean Place for Clean Fellows' COLLEGE MEN WELCOME Robert L. York, Proprietor Freshman Squad in Early W ork-oul PHOTOGRAPHS THAT SATISFY Compliments of 01.1) PICTURES COPIED Spalding, MacDougald Sibley ATLANTA Jack J. Spalding Daniel A. MacDougald Hughes Spalding John A. Sibley Haines 11. Hurgrett College Annual Work a Specialty ELLIOTT LEONARD PHOTOGRAPHERS 231 2 hiteliall St., Atlanta, Georgia !__________________________________________________________________________________ 1’iige Three Hundred and Eighty-fiveThe University Rich in Tradition Joseph Cosla Company point with pride to the confidence the university, alumni, and friends of this great institution have in the past bestowed upon us by their patronage. We look to the future with hopes of rendering a greater service made possible by the good faith placed in us by those who have passed on into life's highways. 'Plie Joseph Costa Co., Manufacturers of COSTA’S DELICIOUS ICE CREAM —and— JOBBERS OF CONFECTIONERIES —and— FOUNTAIN SUPPLIES Costa’s Luncheonette You will enjoy our wholesome HOME COOKED FOOD. . Our service and quality can not be equaled. X3X X XlXr 0 Costa’s Delicatessen Dispensers of “GOOD THINGS TO EAT” Costa’s SODA CANDIES CIGARS FLOWERS COSTA’S JUST A LITTLE HIT BETTER Three Hundred and lUghty-sixBENSON’S BAKERY Inc. It's just natural that Georgia Students should enjoy their lunches at BREAD The CAKES Quick Lunch Room CANDY A Compliment to their tastes Quick Lunch Room Clayton Street ATHENS, : CEORCIA ATHENS, : GEORGIA Headquarters for “Georgia Men” N E W CARS A LWAYS YOU - DRIVE - IT- TONY’S SHOP Agents Agents John Ward Stetson “D” Men's Shoes Tailors COMPANY The place that successfully combines the three great qualities in Men’s Furnishings— STYLE, QUALITY ami Phone 1900 POPULAR PRICES 140 Washington Street TONY’S SHOP College and Clayton Streets Handy for “Georgia Men” Three Hundred and Jiighty scvenc o r o V a The personal writing machine with standard keyboard. See ii before you buy. THE MeGREGOR CO., Athens, Ca. COOl) WORK WITH SERVICE Red Black PRESSING CLUB Phone'1317 FOR THE STI I)ENTS IIY A STUDENT WATTS’ BOOK STORE M A G A Z I N E S BOOKS Stationery Cards Gifts Onice Supplies Novelties Art and School Supplies We Have IVhat You Want in These Lines. Join our library ami read tin latest popular fiction. Mart in Brothers Shoe Repairing a Specialty Two Shops 223 A. Lumpkin Phone 717 155 Clayton St. Phone 021 Auto Tops, Sole Curtains, Scat Covers Duco Enameling Authorized Agents DuPont’s Dueo DRUGS CIGARS CITIZENS PHARMACY PATRICK’S PHARMACY Telephones 1066-1067 SODA SANDWICHES CANDY I'age Three Hundred and Highly-fight“Q” ROOM Not An Ordinary Hilliard Mall BUT A Strictly High-Class “College Mans’’ RECREATION CENTER Eighteen carom and pocket billiard tables “CLEANERS THAT CLEAN’’ Sodas Smokes “Q” ROOM COLLEGE A VENT E Georgia Mens Meeting Place While Dry Cleaning Co. Phone 686 HOLMAN HOTEL Absolutely Fire-proof Athens' Newest, Largest ami Most Modern BANQUETS One of Our Specialties We take this privilege of thanking the University students for their most valued patronage. L. W. NELSON. Manager. Pate Three Hundred and liighly-nineF• G. Lumpkin, Pres. S. I), Box, Secy. (Incorporated 18921 TRUST COMPANY of COLUMBUS 6% ON savings HEAL ESTATE LOANS "The Com Hiny Thai Co-o eralcs GEORGI CO-OPER ATIVE ASSOCIATION TEXT HOOKS —and— STUDENTS SI PPUES Founded 18-18 WiJloox - Lumpkin Co. 1 N S U K A N C E 1149 Broad Street Columbus, r u “Everything Insurable” eorgia FOUNTAIN PENS COLLEGE JEWELRY TOILET ARTICLES MEMORY ROOKS ATHLETIC SUPPLIES FULL LINE GEORGIA BANNERS, PENNANTS AND PILLOW TOPS ‘•'He Three Hundred and Xine jrCOLUMBUS MEG. CO. DRUGS SODA COLl MBUS, CA. W HEAT’S I IIigh Grade Sheetings for Foreign Domestic and Manufacturing Trade 1116 Broad Slrcet Columbus, Georgia Wellington - Sears Co. SELLING AGENTS FLOWERS CANDY Howard Bus Line, Inc. Thurston C. Crawford, President Boston New York Philadelphia Chicago San Francisco St. Louis I New Orleans Atlanta Parlor Cars, Mack Buses. Packard Cars OPERATING COLUtMBUS-FORT BEN INC Cars for Rent and on Call. Also, Ruses and Cars for Cross Country Trips. COLUMBUS. GEORGIA Dallas Plume City, 410 Post. 224 Broad and Tenth Street TO DAY'S FINEST, 1859 1927 SMARTEST STYLES CHAS. STERN CO. ATHENS, :: GEORGIA THE GEORGIA HOME INSURANCE CO. OF COLUMBUS, GA. IN PLACING YOUR FIRE, TORNADO AND WINDSTORM INSURANCE PATRONIZE A GEORGIA INSTITUTION Rhodes Browne ...............President Dana Rlackinar .I'ice-President end Secretary A. I . Rung ................ Treasurer George Klump .......Assistant Secretary DIRECTORS Dana Rlaekmar. Rhodes Browne. L. II. Chappell, H. H. Swift. Julius Fried larmier, II. I Williams, R. E. Dismukes I'ofte Three Hundred and XinetyoneCompliments of SLADE SWIFT ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW HPHEKE are more llian one hundred ; ■ manufacturing plants in Cohim-l)iis. We supply jxnver to all but TWO of them—and these arc partly operated by |M wer from our lines. Columbus probably is the most completely electrified industrial city in the South. | Only exceptional |xiwer service to manufacturers would bring about this condition. COLUMBUS, CA. Columbus Elec. £? Power Co. COLUMBUS, GEORGIA L C. SLADE H. H. SWIFT WEST POINT D.CHANCE NEWNAN IIOCANSVILLE I’nder executive management STONE WEBSTER, Inc. THE WOODRUFF CO. COLUMBUS, GA. Muscogee Bank and Trust Company COLUMBUS, GA. K j) cx Solicits the Business of Young Men Entering the Business World You will be cordially received INSURANCE —and— L 0 A N S II U M E S OF COLUMBUS FOR- Pianos : Vielrolas : Radios 1217 Broad Si. Phone 174 Shed Music Musical Instruments ' » :«• Three Hundred and Ninety-twoDRINK-- Reg. U S. Pat. Off. M WHOLESOME-REFRESHING C'o?np foments C. E. W ESTBROOK Columbus. Georgia !'« Three Hundred and Xinety-tlireeWHEN THE ZERO HOUR COMES You have spent several years preparing for the Hattie of Life. You are now ready to “go over the top." In the Hattie of Commerce you will want your store, office or hank to compare favorably with others. Our expert designers are at your service. Catalogues upon request. We build all kinds of store, bank or office furniture. NATIONAL SHOW CASE COMPANY COLUMBUS, GEORGIA 'THE SOL TIES LARGEST FIXTURE MANUFACTURERS” PHOTOGRAPHS THAT LAST ARNETT’S STUDIO ATHENS, GEORGIA THIRD NATIONAL BANK Capital and Surplus $1,000,000 COLUMBUS, GEORGIA P II 0 T O G R A P II S GATES STUDIO 101 Clayton Street Compliments RALSTON HOTEL COLUMBUS, GA. ATHENS, GEORGIA J. K. Somers, Proprietor 1'iige Three Hundred and Xinetf-fourDraughon's Business College PEACHTREE AND BAKER STREETS ATLANTA, GEORGIA Draughon’s Business College has opened a new department— Draughon's Business and Commercial Teachers Institute. The courses have been approved by the Georgia State Board of Education and City Board and both will give academic and professional credits on teachers' certificates for work done in this department. EXTENSION DEPARTMENT NIGHT SCI OOE (IVrite for Catalog) 147 Broad St. Telephone 509 N E W P. S. JOHNSON ROYAL PALM CAFE Georgia Boys Welcome At All Times CAROM AND POCKET BILLIARDS American Management CIGARS, TOBACCO WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION SODA FOUNT Open 5:30 A. M. Till 1:30 A. M. College Avenue ATHENS, GEORGIA ATHENS, GEORGIA Three Hundred and Xinety-fircFIRE-PROOF MODERN THE GEORGIAN Accommodations For 250 Guests Cuisine Unexcelled Under Personal Management of Proprietor D. A. CUNNINGHAM BANQUETS AND PARTIES A SPECIALTY PACKARDS : DODGES : CHEVROLETS : FORDS FOR RENT ATHENS - RENT - A - CAR Taxi Service Day and Night Students' Headquarters Phone 1926 WESTERN MEAT MARKET H. CUTLER, Proprietor Wholesale and Retail Dealers in WESTERN AND NATIVE MEATS SAUSAGE OF ALL KINDS FISH, OYSTERS AND POULTRY Telephones 1146-1447 247 E. Broad Street Residence Phone 1574 ATHENS, GEORGIA co. 184 Clayton St. Page Three Hundred and Xinely-sixAnderson Plumbing Co. PLUMBING AND HEATING ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS Athens, Georgia MO W. Clayton Street Phone 111C Compliments of Athens Army Store 231 Broad Street ATHENS, GEORGIA J. SWANTON IVY I) O I) G K B It O T H K It S MOTOR VEHICLES Graham Brothers Trucks Athens, Ckorcia The Piedmont Market WESTERN AND NATIVE MEATS PIEDMONT WEINERS 249 Lumpkin Street ATHENS, GEORCIA Service Quality Central Meat Market I e vis Warwick and F. G. Bril. Props. The Quality of Our Meals ami The Promptness of Our Service Is THE VERY REST 288 S. Lumpkin St. Phone Nos. J’age Three Hundred and Sinety-sevenII Paul Jladaway Clias. liadaway TWO GEORGIA ROYS ICE “CREECH” COAL Smart Oxfords Lowest Prices Quality Tells Price Sells OOflOOK Paul Hadaway Shoe Co. 125 Clayton Street THE FLORENCE CO. Coldest Ice and MICHAEL’S ATHENS, GEORGIA Hottest Coal Building Material 1 Rhone 1340 Founded 1882 E. II. Dorsev Co. TIIE STORE GOOD GOODS MADE POPULAR CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS HATS Alliens, Georgia M. C. AH MEL’S GARAGE GENERAL REPAIRING OF ALL RINDS Machine Work, Welding, Cylinder Roring and Honing a Specially STAR CAR : HAKLEY-DAVIDSON MOTORCYCLE SALES : SERVICE Presto-Litc Battery Station Telephone 587 169 Washington Si., Athens, Georgia rat Three Hundred and Xinety-eight1 — PHOTOGRAPHS L. SYLVESTER SONS We Offer Something Established Over Half a Century Special to the Students QUALITY FRED J. BALL C L 0 T H I E R S Phone 1313 Athens, Ga. “Georgia" Men, Make Our Store ) oar Augusta Headquarters Dates for Sale on every visit to Augusta and this pari of the State Delightful Dates From Georgia 816 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga. Nice and Fresh Plain and Fancy TRY SOME OF OUR GEORGIA C. T. GOETCHIUS DATES WITH GEORGIA BRO. PEACHES (But Don't Tell Your Neighbors) “Papa’s Pet” Brand DRUGS SODA KODAKS BETTER DATA NOW CANDY 702 Broad St. Phone 164 Come Early and Avoid the Rush CHI OMEGA HOUSE AUGUSTA, :: GEORGIA ■ Milledge Avc. Phone 16 Three Hundred and Ninely-nineIF— KIPLING WERE COLLEGIATE If you can keep your head when your frul brothers Are losing theirs by necking girls in turn, If you cun take a lesson from each other's. And never breathe a word of uhat you learn - If you can wait and nut be tired of waiting U hile She puts on Her lips and cheeks and nose. If you can date Her when She’s sworn off dating. And compliment the way She rolls Her hose - If you can neck and not meet with disaster. If you can kiss and never miss your aim, If you can play Her game a little faster, And keep that Sunday dale from being tame— If you can bear to hear the love you’ve spoken— • Although you didn't mean it told in fun. If you cun see the dates She gave you broken. While She's out riding with The Other One— If you can talk with Her and with another. And hook them both upon the same old line. If you can keep your pull with the House Mother, Yet put it over on her ull the time— If you can force your money or your credit To serve your turn long after they are gone. If you can hold Her to it when She's said it. And properly interpret Her "Hold on!" If you can borrow socks and shirts and collurs. And ties und pants—nor lose the common touch For that unheard-of element called Dollurs ■ If all girls count with you, but none loo much— If you can kiss and never tell of kissing. And work so fast you'll gather up no moss Well, if you can’t, you don’t know what you're missing. And, what is mure, you arc a total loss! -—By Wyi.lv Folk. IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT IS Thirst is something more than wanting a drink It means you need one and Refreshing And when you thirst and want a drink you want full enjoyment. On this foundation, Coca-Cola, a drink of natural flavors, has proved more popular than any beverage before it or since. The Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta, Ga. 2million a day Page Four HundredTHIS BANK Conlially inviics you to Itecoinc one of its valued customers. Our Service embraces every lino of Banking. WE HAVE A SAVINGS DEPARTMENT 1 1 ’he cover for JL this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois ftS MsiUy Mail TO CAKE KOU YOl B SAYINGS. AND A SAFE DEPOSIT DEPARTMENT TO PROTECT YOLK VALUABLES I NITED STATES DEPOSITORY The NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK AUGUSTA, :: GEORGIA _ . . THIS SPACE IS DONATED BY A FRIEND OF THE UNI- VERSITY AND THE STATE SAVANNAH ATLANTA COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE The CITIZENS SOUTHERN BANK AUGUSTA, GEORGIA TOTAL ASSETS S70.000,000 STANDARD QUALITY We solicit your business No account too large— None too small Clothing, Hats, Oxfords and Haberdashery in all of the Newest College and Business Models and Patterns in Domestic and Imported Cloths at Most Reasonable Prices Inlores! on Savings If e Give College Students a 10r o Discount On Every Purchase. MACON VALDOSTA ATHENS FARR HOGAN 958 Broad St., :: Augusta, Ga. — - ■■ ■ ■ — '••ge Four Hundred and OneCompliments Georgia Railroad Bank AUGUSTA, GEORGIA 1833 1927 CUTS FOR SALE See M e Col. Dudley 32 Market Street Phone—Out of Order AUGUSTA, GEORGIA GardenCity Engraving Co. PRINTING PLATES IN ONE OR MORE COLORS PHONE 1886 Augusta, Ga. Smm OtfimSHoo 0. COLUMBIA, S. C. S-U-P-E-R-P-O-W-E-R FOR HOME, FARM, STORE AM) FACTORY Power in Any Quantity at Reasonable Rates CONNECTED WITH SOUTHEASTERN SUPERPOWER SYSTEM AUGUSTA-AIKEN RAILWAY ELECTRIC CORPORATION I’tinc I'nur Hundred and TwoTHE UNIVERSITY OF GE IRGIA ATHENS, GEORGIA OFFERS WORK IN LAW, MEDICINE, PHARMACY, FINANCE, COMMERCE, JOURNALISM, EDUCATION, AGRICULTURE, VETERINARY MEDICINE, FORESTRY, ENGINEERING, THE ARTS AND SCIENCES Graduate Courses, Correspondence Courses. The Summer School 5606 Students Enrolled in the Above for .1926-1927 For Further Information Address THE CHANCELLOR, Athens, Georgia. I’u ic Four Hundred anil Three“JAHN OLLIER AGAIN FINE annuals, like brilliant victories, arc brought about by the co-ordination of skillful generalship and trained effort. The Jahn Ollier Engraving Co. is America's foremost school annual designing and engraving specialist, because in its organization arc mobilized America’s leading creative minds and mechanical craftsmen. THE JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors 817 W. W ashington Blvd., Chicaco Pazt Four Hundred and FourOut of the (Xpei'ience of- forty years comes g y£echanical difficulties have been met and overcome, imbuing our artisans ivith a sound knowledge of the groundwork of our business—a knowledge which leaves their minds and hands unhampered, free to effed the broader visionconceived by you for your cAnnual. Pane Pour Hundred amt FiveT he End


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

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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