University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 372

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1929 volume:

 r-» V,; - V 2 ? dt -1 3 8888 0$? !$ » • •'. «. J»I -■; •). :■ •■• 71 -,»J ¥ ; VpSOW'TTJT (Popyriqfib 1929 cditor-in cnirr OUY C. HAMILTON »U1 HMI CRAIG BARROW CECIL KENNER. CHAS.H WOMACK.T H El 9 2 9 PANDORA ThEANNUAL PUD LI CAT I O N OETHE SENIOR CLASS OFTH E UNIVERSITY O F GEORGIA VOLU M E FORTY WO( llexa i icierJla) nil I on Slop! 101 isJo C JllexandorOlamiUon Stephens, outstanding national statesman whose career is a i inspiration to ambitious (P eo yians, the dtnirersiIij sec lion of the (Uhndora is dedicated.David Ckexshaw Barkow 1852-1929 Chancellor-Emeritus BACK of every institution stands sonic man who combines the visions of the dreamer with the accomplishments of the executive. A stranger, doubting this idea, would receive convincing proof of its truth if he should ask who was the father of the University. The answer, though couched in different words, would be striking in its unanimity. “Professor Barrow” or “Chancellor Barrow” or simply “Uncle Dave”—an answer which shows the universal affection and confidence of boyhood friends, teaching associates, and Georgia students. Some people must be known to be appreciated. Their talents and works, so human and so great, can not be described in bare, meaningless words. And “Uncle Dave” was such a man. As a boyhood friend and college chum he was sympathetic and charitable, according to the universal testimony of those who knew him long ago. And the years, which brought him fame and prestige, never dampened his lioyish enthusiasm or destroyed his understanding of youth. As a teacher he was kind and helpful, but he never confused sympathy with laxncss, a distinction which marked the great teacher. Every student of his has some personal, all-revealing anecdote to tell of “Uncle Dave’s” insight into human nature or help in time of trouble. And each one carried out into the world the example of his inspiring life and the philosophy of his clear yet simple thinking. As an executive he guided the University to a better day. The student body increased from a mere three hundred to nearly two thousand; the campus, despite little support from the state, grew nearly two million dollars in value; and the faculty was enlarged and strengthened. His contribution, apart from rusting bronze and crumbling granite, was excellently stated by Chancellor Snelling: “He created in the University an atmosphere of confidence, sympathy, friendliness, and affection that is its most precious heritage."Sylvan us Morris 1856-1929 Dean of the Lumpkin Law School IN 1870 two young men. one the son of a distinguished Oglethorpe county family and one the son of illustrious Virginia ancestors, entered Georgia as roommates. Nearly sixty years later they ceased in death their connections with their Alma Mater, a connection which brought two distinguished careers into the service of the University. The two friends and fellow-teachers were Chancellor David ( renshaw Harrow and Dean Svlvanus Morris. Like his illustrious compeer. Dr. Morris was a warm friend, one whose every act was done with true sympathy, even though he often gave the gift or did the deed with a touch of friendly irony. His associates and his students remember his many whimsical comments, always spoken with that humor which made him an entrancing conversationalist. His mind was filled with reminiscences of Athens and her people, and a stroll about town as he chatted of the city and its yesterday gave a splendid understanding of Southern culture, which he knew so well. Graduates of the Lumpkin Law school testify to the thoroughness of his scholarship and the power of his teaching method. He knew the common law of England just as he knew his Bible, and he saw in both the principles of philosophical justice. In his thinking and in his writings there was a concise honesty that showed the influences of wide Biblical reading and careful legal study. From his students he required an exactness of knowledge, a logic of thinking, and a clearness of expression which showed how well he knew the demands of his profession. Many, many stories are told of his patience with the accurate worker. Under his guidance the Lumpkin Law school grew in numbers, in faculty, in equipment, and in reputation—distinct compliments to his educational ideals. His honesty and fearlessness in living, thinking, and teaching can be best summarized in the motto he gave the law school: “Know the Truth; the Truth shall set you free.’'University of Qeorgia trustees Richard B. Russell. Chairman Thomas W. Reed, Secretary amt Treasurer Governor L. G. Hardman . . . Atlanta Thomas F. Green, Sr...............Athens Georoe E. Maddox....................Rome Howei.l C. Erwin..................Athens Sanders McDaniei.................Atlanta George Foster Peabody William D. Anderson................Macon Saratoga Springs, X. Y. James B. Nevin...................Atlanta Samuel H. Sibley................Marietta Alexander A. Lawrence . . . Savannah Harry Hodgson.....................Athens Isaac J. Hofmayer.................Albany Frank D. Foley..................Columbus L. G. Council...................Americas Marion Smith.....................Atlanta E. T. Moon...................LaGrange Nathaniel E. Harris................Macon Clark Howell, Jr.................Atlanta Richard B. Russell................Winder Lloyd Cleveland..................Griffin Pratt Adams.....................Savannah Joseph M. Brown.................Marietta Albert S. Hardy..............Gainesville Marcus P. McWhorter .... Athens Brick S. Miller.................Columbus Egbert R. Barrett............Gainesville James J. Conner.............Cartersvillc William H. Fleming...............Augusta Enoch H. Calloway................Augusta John W. Bennett.................Waycross William E. Thomas...............Valdosta William W. Larsen.................Dublin Price Edwards...................Buchanan Hugh J. Rowe......................Athens Robert C. Ellis...................Tifton M. I.. Duggan...................Atlanta State College of cAgriculture TRUSTEES James J. Conner, President Thomas W. Reed, Secretary and 'treasurer Andrew M. Soule, Assistant Secretary Lloyd Cleveland .... Henry T. McIntosh . . John W. Bennett . . . Lamartine G. Hardman . Floyd C. Newton . . . . M. . . . Griffin . . . Albany . . Waycross . . . Atlanta . . Madison L. Duggan Eugene Talmadge .... James J. Conner............ Lucius L. Mc.Mui.lan . . . John A. Gaston............ Frank T. Kidd............. . . . . Atlanta . Atlanta Cartersvillc . Hartwell Greenville . Hartwell ( haki.es Mercer Skeeling, Chancellor of the University of Georgia Andrew McNaikn Soui.e, President of the State College of Agriculture and Mechanical ArtsRobert C. Wilson, Dean of the School of Pharmacy Roswell P. Stephens, Dean of the Graduate School and Professor of Mathematics Robert Preston Brooks. Dean of the School of Commerce Joseph S. Stewart, Director of the Summer School ■ Thomas W. Reed, Secretary, Treasurer and Registrar of the UniversityWillis II. Bocock, Milledgc Professor of Ancient Languages John II. T. McPherson, Professor of History and Political Science William D. Hooper, Professor of Latin Charles M. Straiiax, Professor of Civil Engineering Ernest L. Griggs, Professor of Civil Engineering and DrawingAm’ked VV. Scott, Professor of Chemistry John R. Fain, Professor of Agronomy John M. Reade, Professor of Botany and Director of Biological Laboratories Austin S. Edwards, Professor of Psychology Thomas II. McIIatton, Professor of HorticultureUriah H. Davenport, Professor of Electrical Engineering I.JNVILLF. L. HenDREX, Professor of Physics and Astronomy Hugh H. Hodgson, Director of Music Harold I. Reynolds, University Physicianf Edgar L. Sbcrest Director of University Y. M. C. A. Stanley G. Bachman, Dean of Men Duncan Burnet, Librarian Ernest A. Lowe, Executive Secretary Thomas S. Gray Alumni Secretaryfaculty CHARLES MERCER SHELLING, A M., Sc.D. Chancellor STEADMAN VINCENT SANFORD. A.B, Litt.D. President of Franklin College ANDREW MacNAIRN SOULE, B.S.A., Sc.D., F.R.S.A., LUX. D.Ack. President of the College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts EMORY DrWITT ALEXANDER. B.S.A., M.S.A. Farm Crops Specialist, and in charge of Correspondence Courses. Agricultural College JAMES KENNETH ALVIS. R.S.A.E. . Adjunct Professor of Agricultural Engineering J. PERRIN ANDERSON. A.B.. A.M. Adjunct Professor of Education Extension STANLEY GEORGE BACKMAN Dean of Men DrPRE BARRETT. B.S.F. Field Agent in Forestry GERTRUDE BARRETT. B.A.. M.A. Adjunct Professor of Physical Education DAVID FRANCIS BARROW, Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics FREDERICK WILLIAM BENNETT. B.S.A. Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry WILLIS HENRY BOCOCK. A M.. Litt.D., LLD. Mill edge Professor of Ancient Languages GEORGE HUGH BOYD. Sc.D. Professor of Zoology HOLLAND L. BOYD. A.B.. A.M. Adjunct Professor of Education Extension JAMES E. BOYD. A.M. Instructor in Physics MACK ELMER BRAND. B.S.A. Adjunct Professor of Soil Chemistry FREDERICK RYAN BRANDON. B.S., A.M. Adjunct Professor of Education Extension DAVID H. BRIGGS, A.M. Associate Professor of Educational Psychology CHARLES JOSEPH BROCKMAN. A.M, Ch.Eng. Associate Professor of Chemistry ROBERT PRESTON BROOKS. Pli.D. Professor of Economics and Finance ANNE WALLIS BRUMBY. A.B.. A.M. Associate Professor of Education MALCOLM HONORE BRYAN. A.M. Associate Professor of Economics MRS. NAN COGHLAN BRYAN. A.M. Instructor in Journalism. WALTER CLINTON BURKHART. D.V.M. Profesor of Veterinary Medicine THOMAS DEARBORN BURLEIGH. B.S., M.S. Professor of Forestry SUSIE BURSON. B.S.H.E. Associate Professor of Home Economies ARTHUR STEWART BUSSEY. B.S.A. Assistant State Supervisor of Agricultural Clubs MATILDA CALLAWAY. B.S.H.E.. M.S. Associate Professor of Textiles and Clothing EPSIE CAMPBELL. B.S. State Supervisor of Vocational Home Economics JAMES PHILANDER CAMPBELL. B.S.A. Director of Extension ll'ork LEONIDAS MYERS CARTER. B.S. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry CLAUDE CHANCE. A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Romance Languages MARY FERGUSON CHANCE. A.B., A.M. Instructor in Romance Languages PAUL W. CHAPMAN. B.S.A. Slate Director of Vocational Education JOHN W. CHILDS. B.S.E.F. First Lieutenant Infantry. V. S. A.: .Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tadics ROSS RENFROF. CHILDS. B.S.A.. M.S.A. Professor of Agronomy, in charge of Cotton Industry THOMAS M. CLOSE. A.B. Instructor in Romance Languages HOWARD TEMPLETON COGGINS, A.B.. M.S. Instructor in Chemistry ARCHIBALD TOOMBS COLLEY. A.M. Major Cavalry. V.S.A., Professor of Military Science and Tadics LURLINE COLLIER. B.S.H.E. State Agent Girls’ Club I Fork WILLIAM OLIN COLLINS. B.S.A. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry WALTER GROVER CORNETT, I.L.B. Professor of Law ELLIS MERTON COULTER. Pli.D. Profesor of History GEORGE ARTHUR CRABB, B.S.A. Professor of Agronomy, in charge of Soils EDITH VAUGHAN CRESWELL, B.S.H.E. Associate Professor of Home Management MARY ETHEL CRESWELL. B.S.H.E. Director of Home Economics FORREST CUMMING. A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Mathematics GEORGE VIVIAN CUNNINGHAM. B.S.A. Slate Supervisor of Agricultural Clubs URIAH IIARROLD DAVENPORT. B.S. Professor of Electrical Engineering ELLIS HOWARD DIXON. A.B.. A.M. Associate Professor of Physics JOHN ELDRIDGE DREWRY. A.B., B.J., A.M. Associate Professor of Journalism MARION DERRELLE Di BOSE, A.M. Professor of German HARRY NICHOLAS EDMUNDS, A.B.. LL.B. Professor of Law AUSTIN SOUTHWICK EDWARDS. Ph.D. Professor of Experimental Psychology EDWIN MALLARD EVERETT. A.M. Instructor in English JOHN RICHARD FAIN. B.S., Sc.D. Professor of Agronomy JOHN WILLIAM FIROR. B.S.A. Professor of Agricultural Economics and Marketing GLENN LOREN FULLER. B.S. Soil Specialist in Slate Survey JOHN B. GASKINS. B.S.F. Forestry Specialistfaculty GEORGE F. GOBER. A.M., EL D. Professor of Law JAMES EDWARD GREENE. A.M. Associate Professor of Sociology and Social I Pork ERNEST LEE GRIGGS. Graduate of V.M.I. Professor of Civil Engineering and Drawing JAMES EDWARD HACKE. A.B.. A.M. Adjunct Professor of Education Extension EDITH HANSON, B.S.H.E. Adjunct Professor of Home Economics, Childs Street Practice School DAVID H. HARDIN. B.S. Instructor in Mathematics BENJAMIN HILL HARDY, A.B.J. Instructor in English roland McMillan harper, pb.d. Research Professor of Economics VIRGINIA HARRIS. A.M. Adjunct Professor of Home Economics HAROLD MILTON HECKMAN, B.S.C., A.M.. C.P.A. Professor of Accounting I.INVILLE LAURENTINE HENDREN, Pli.D. Professor of Physics and Astronomy R. GILBERT HENRY, A. ., M.S. Instructor in Physics POPE R. HILL, B.S.A., M.S. Instructor in Mathematics HUGH LESLIE HODGSON, A.B. Professor of Music THOMAS SCOTT HOLLAND. A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Romance Languages WILLIAM DAVIS HOOPER. A.M., Litt.D. Professor of Latin J. ALTON HOSCH. B.S.C.. LL.B. Associate Professor of Law WILLIAM CARL HUGGINS. B.S.A. Adjunct Professor of Soil Chemistry GEORGE ALEXANDER HUTCHINSON, Pli.D. Professor of Sociology and Philosophy MILTON PRESTON JARNAG1N, B.S.A., Sc.D. Professor of Animal Husbandry JOHN WILKINSON JENKINS, A.M. Professor of Business Administration GREENE FLOURNOY JOHNSON. M.B.A. Adjunct Professor of Finance ROBERT WALLACE JONES, D.V.M. Associate Professor of Peterinary Medicine RUFUS LAFAYETTE KEENER. B.S.A. Associate Professor of Horticulture CHARLES EDWARD KELLOGG. A.B., B.S.A. Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry HOWELL EDISON LACY. B.S.A.E. Research I Porker in Agricultural Engineering GAINES BARRETT LANG, A.B. Instructor in Mathematics JOSEPH I. LAMBERT, Capt. Cavalry. U. S. A. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics KATHERINE LANIER. B.S.H.E. District Supervisor of Home Demonstration Agents lit '■ '5 ifr' MILDRED LEDFORD. B.S.. Grad. Pratt Institute Adjunct Professor of Fine and Applied Arts HERMAN JOSEPH LESSER. B.S. Instructor in Chemistry OLGA M. LEWIS. B.S. Adjunct Professor of Physical Education KENNETH EUGENE LITTON, B.S. Beef Cattle and Sheep Specialist MARION WAYNE LOWRY, B.S.A.. A.M. Professor of Soil Chemistry and Soil Specialist SAMUEL PATTERSON LYLE, B.S.A.E. M.S.A.E. Professor of Agricultural Engineering BASSETT MAGUIRE. B.S. Instructor in Botany JOHN EBER MANNING. B.S.. M.S. Adjunct Professor of Education Extension JULIAN HOWELL MILLER. B.S.A. Associate Professor of Botany JAMES BOSWELL MITCHELL. Pli.D. Associate Professor of 7.oology MAYOR DENNIS MOBLEY. B.S.A. Asst. Supervisor of Agricultural Education JULIAN S. MOORE. B.S. Adjunct Professor of Poultry Husbandry JOHN MORRIS. A.M. Professor of Germanic Languages THOMAS HUBBARD McHATTON, B.S., Hort.,M. Sc.D. Professor of Horticulture WALTER FLOY McLENDON, D.V.M. Adjunct Professor of Veterinary Medicine JOHN HANSON THOMAS McPHERSON. Ph. D. Professor of History and Political Science MAXWELL McROBERTS Instructor in English ROBERT LIGON McWHORTER, A.M. Professor of English ROBER T LIGON McWHORTER. A.B., LL.B. Professor of Law CATHERINE NEWTON, B.S.H.E.. M.S. Associate Professor of Foods and Xutrition (Co-op. (la. Exper. Station) IRA C. NICHOLAS Captain Infantry. V. S. A.: Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics JOHN GANBURY OLIVER, B.S.A. Assistant Director of Extension and State Agent ANDREW J. OSTEEN. D.V.M. Instructor in Veterinary Medicine HUBERT BOND OWENS, B.S.A. Adjunct Professor of Landscape Architecture PAULINE PARK. B.S. Associate Professor of Child Development ROBERT EMORY PARK. A.M., Litt.D. Professor of English WILLIAM OSCAR PAYNE, A.M. Professor of History SAMUEL CLAY PELHAM. A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Education and Social Science Extensionfaculty JOHN THOMAS PERSALL Instructor in Zoology HERMAN VICTOR PERSELLS, DV.M. Associate Professor of Veterinary Medicine W. SHARMAN PHILLIPS, A.B., A.M., B.S. Adjunct Professor of Education Extension MERRITT BLOODWORTH POUND, A.B., A.M. Adjunct Professor of History FRANK W. POWELL, A.B. Instructor in English ERNA PROCTOR, li.S. Associate Professor of Nutrition EDWIN DAVIS PUSEY, A.M., LL.D. Professor of Educational Administration and Secondary Education LLOYD B. RAISTY, M.B.A. Adjunct Professor of Commerce JOHN MOORE READE, Ph.D. Professor of Botany and Director of Biological Laboratories THOMAS WALTER REED, A M.. LL.B. Registrar WILLIAM WALTER REITZ, B.S.. M S. Professor of Agricultural Education WALDO SILAS RICE, B.S.A. Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry ALBERT G. G. RICHARDSON. D.V.M. Professor of Veterinary Medicine STEADMAN VINCENT SANFORD, A.B., Litt.D. Professor of English Language and Journalism LESTER EDWIN SAWYER, B.S.F. Associate Professor of Forestry ALFRED WITHERSPOON SCOTT, A.B., PhD. Professor of Chemistry and Terrell Professor of Agricultural Chemistry RHEA CLARKE SCOTT, B.S. Associate Professor of Institutional Management LAFAYETTE MILES SHEFFER, B.S. State Supervisor of Agricultural Education RUFUS H. SNYDER, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Physics MARY ELLA LUNDAY SOULE, A.B., A.M. Director of Physical Education for IVomcn HERMAN JAMES STEGEMAN, Ph.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Physical Education for Men ROSWELL POWELL STEPHENS, Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics JOSEPH SPENCER STEWART. Pcd.D. Professor of Secondary Education 'Njt.vy • CHARLES MORTON STRAHAN, C.andM.E., Sc.D. Professor of Civil Engineering PAUL TABOR. B.S.A., M.S. Professor of Agronomy in charge of Farm Crops WILLIAM TATE, A.B., A.M. Instructor in English EDMUND EARL TEBEAU, B.S. Instructor in Chemistry JAMES RALPH THAXTON, A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Romance Languages SAMP BOONE TOLAR, A.B. Educ. Instructor in Physics RICHARD R. TRIMBLE. Ph.B.. LL.B. Major Cavalry, U. S. A.; Assistant Professor Military Science and Tactics KENNARD SHIELDS TROWBRIDGE, B.S.F. Adjunct Professor of Forestry STEPHEN CUMMINS UPSON, LLB. Professor of Law ROOSEVELT PRUYN WALKER. A.M. Professor of English FRANK CRAWLEY WARD, B.S.A. Pure Seed Specialist JOSEPH COACHMAN WARDLAW. A.B., A.M. Director of I'nivcrsity Extension WALTER PRESTON WARREN, A.B., LLB. Assistant Registrar LUTHER S. WATSON, B.S.A. Associate Professor of Rural Education ALFRED H. WEBSTER, A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Education Extension JOHN TAYLOR WHEELER. B.S.A., MS. Professor of Agricultural Education BERNICE J. WHITE, A.B. Assistant State Supervisor of Vocational Home Economics FREDERICK WALDO WHITNEY. Major Cavalry, U. S. A. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics CECIL NORTON WILDER, B.S.A.. M.S.A. Associate Professor of Agricultural Chemistry JAMES HUNTER WILSON, B.S.A. Associate Professor of Agricultural Education in charge of Practice School ROBERT CUMMING WILSON. Ph.G. Professor of Pharmacy and Materia Medico JAMES HERBERT WOOD, B.S.. Professor of Poultry Husbandry THOMAS JACKSON WOOFTER. Ph.D., LL.D. Professor of Philosophy and Education(Ora wforcTW. ncj'ICe dedicate the (Classes section to @rawford XV. Iong, discoverer of anaesthesia, who devoted his life not to achieving world y success but to unobtrusive service in behalf of humanity,wfw qave to I he world of science a qtval discovery .and to man-hind relief from pain. Senior Qlass Officers SENIOR ACADEMIC Carl T. Sutherland......................................................President Millard H. Palmier.......................................Vice-president Charles H. Womack........................Secretary and treasurer SENIOR LAW Walton F. Lewis................................................................President Coy K. Johnston.................................................Vice-president Kelly McCutchen Secretarx and treasurerI-Kola McDokman Allan' Athens, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree) William Allison Atlanta, Georgia (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Franklin Newton Anderson Covington, Georgia (Candidate for A. B. Degree) Delta Tan Delta Cavaliers. Leonora Fannie Anderson IlawkinsviUe, Georgia (Candidate for C.S.II.E. Degree) Homccon Club; Women’s Athletic Association; 4-H Club. Rehecca Hlizadetm Andrews Augusta, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Zodiac; Women's Athletic Association. David Henry Ansley, Jr. Decatur, Georgia (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta Phi. Adaii Elizaiieth Armstrong IToodville. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H.K. Degree) Kappa Delta: Pioneer Chi Delta Phi: Alpha Mil. Mary Fi.izaiieth Aryin LaPayelte, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Chi OmegaFrf.d Ayers Pavo, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Ivd. Degree) William Joseph Baird Augusta. Georgia (Candidate for B.S. Degree) Della Tan Della Senate. Reeves Henry Barnett Jefferson, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Secretary 4-II Oub; Circulation Manager Poultry Breeders Blue Book; Saddle and Sirloin Honor Key; Vice-President Agricultural Club; Poultry Science Club. Craig Barrow. Ik. Sax-annah, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa Sphinx; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Manager Varsity Foot-ball Team; Business Manager Pandora; Gridiron; Pan-Hellenic Council; G Club; Blue Key Council; Senior Round Tabje; Junior Cabinet: Biftads; Cavaliers. Caspar Ernest Bart Savannah, Georgia (Candidate for B.S. Degree) Phi Kappa Tan Swimming Team; A. S. C. E. Miriam Stephens Battle Atlanta, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Kappa Delta Scribes; Thalians; League of Women Voters; Red and Black Staff. Clyde Kenyon Beale Savannah, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.J. Degree) Alexander Stephens Beasley Dewey Rose, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree)Alton I’khston Belfi.owkr Sycamore. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Demoslhenian Delta Sigma Pi; Commerce Club. Martha Gertrude Bell 1lhens. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Kd. Degree) Pioneer League of Women Voters; Y. W. C. A. Chester Norton Bennett I Payeross. Georgia (Candidate for II.S.A. Degree) Demoslhenian Saddle and Sirloin Honor Key; First Lieutenant Cavalry; Scabbard and Blade; President A. S. A. E.: Vice-President Agricultural Club; Vice-President Saddle and Sirloin Club: 4-H Club. Josephine Stamps Bethel Thomas!on, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree) Chi Omega Women's Athletic Association; Sophomore Hockey Team; Women's Baseball; Homccon Club; Y. W. C. A. Marjorie Dozier Bickers Savannah, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Phi Mu Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi; Women's Club; Bohemian Club. Margaret Louise Bickkrstaff .-Ithens, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Phi Mu Harrison Ac.new Birch.more. A.B. el I hens. Georgia (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi: Sigma : Kappa; Boxing Team. Joseph Henry Blackshear Gainesville, Georgia (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Demoslhenian Secretary-Treasurer Sigma Delta Kappa.John Lloyd Blalock Adairs'ille, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Decree) Demoslhenian Scabbard and Blade; Captain Infantry. John Jacoh Blount llawkiit si •Hie, G corg in (Candidate for LI..B. Degree) Chi Psi; Phi Kappa Glee Club; Thalians; Freshman Club. Irving Philip Blum Brooklyn, AVw York (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Phi Kappa International Relations Club: Track Squad. Claude Ezekiel Boggs Jefferson, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha .eta: Aghon: Assistant Business Manager Georgia Agriculturist: V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Saddle and Sirloin Club: Agricultural Club Winner Georgia Agriculturist Essays. Joseph Horsley Boland Atlanta, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Chi Phi Phi Beta Kappa: Sphinx; Gridiron: Phi Kappa Phi: Varsity Football: Freshman Football: Freshman Baseball; Tennis Team: Blue Key Council; Senior Round Table; Junior Cabinet; Biftads. Lee Boykin Bolton Athens, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Tau Kappa Theta Alpha Kappa Psi. Sarah Sue Booth Athens, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree) Pioneers V. W. C. A. Jordan Vaughan Bottom Atlanta, Georgia (Candidate fo;- A.B. Degree) Demoslhenian Lieutenant Infantry.Mf.rlf. Bray Savannah, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Phi Mu; Pioneer Zodiac; Vice-President Pioneer Club; Women's Glee Club. Moses Brinson’ ll'ayeross. Georgia (Candidate for I.LIi. Degree) Sigma A’m; Phi Kappa Phi Delta Phi; Monkey Drill Squad; Secretary-Treasurer Cavaliers. Harley Dp.rrell Brown Metier, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Demosthenian Captain Cavalry: Scabbard and Blade. Joseph Kherson Brown Atlanta, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Chi Phi; Phi Kappa Freshman Impromptu Debate; International Relations Club; Glee Club, '27; Thalians; Cavaliers Frf.d Lee Bryant IPinterville, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Phi Kappa Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Club; Intramural Cross-country; Freshman Lacrosse. John Alexander Buchanan Atlanta, Georgia ICandidate for B.S.C.E. Degree) Kappa Sigma Sine and Tangent; Pelican Club; Senate. Henry Claude Burgess Athens, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Phi Kappa Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Club. Wynn Taylor Burton Atlanta, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.J. Degree) Sigma Alpha lipsilon; Phi Kappa liditor-in-Chief Georgia Cracker; Sigma Delta Cln; International Relations Club; Cavaliers; Fortnightly Club.Jack Caijjwell Marietta. Georgia (Candidate (or IX.B. Degree) Demosthenian Square and Compass: Alpha Kappa Psi. Herbert Mosks Callaway Philomath. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Delta Sigma l‘i: Captain Cavalry; Secretary-Treasurer Commerce Club. John Slaughter Candler, II Atlanta, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Kappa Alpha: Phi Kappa I’hi Itota Kappa; Sphinx; Gridiron: Editor-In-Chief Red and ltlack; I'hi Kapj a Phi; G Club; President Phi Kappa; President Debating Council; Intercollegiate Debate: Anui-versarian; Champion Dchatc; Sophomore Deltaic: Sophomore Declamation; Freshman Debate; Freshman Impromptu: President Students' Conference on International Relations; President I. R. C.; President Biftads; Vice-President V. M. C. A. Cabinet: Manager Varsity lacrosse; Senior Round Table; .honor Cabinet; Scabbard and Made; Thalinns. William Mokteitii Capps Athens, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. E. Degree) Chi Psi: Phi Kappa Cavaliers: Instrumental Club: American Society of Civil Engineers. Dei.la Elizabeth Carlisle Greenville, South Carolina (Candidate for B.S.P.E. Degree) Alpha Gamma Della Chi Delta Phi: Thalians; Women’s Glee Club; Women’s Athletic Association; -Hockey Team; Women’s Basket-ball Team; International Dancing Club. Ewell Sanford Carr Cave Spring, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Demosthenian Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Zeta; Agricultural Club: Saddle ami Sirloin Club; Dairy Products Judging Team. Harry Carswell Alliens. Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Boxing Team. Allmon Carter Carrollton. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Demosthenian Agricultural Club: Poultry Science Club. Aucf. Mae Cakti.edge Augusta. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.ICd. Degree) Kappa Pella Women's Glee Club: Dolphin Club: League of Women Voters. Lows Vernon Cawley .lugusla. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Demostlienian Agltou: Saddle and Sirloin Club: President Agricultural Club: A. S. A. I ,.: Agricultural Club Honor Key Council: Agricultural Club Debating Council: Freshman Agricultural Debate: Sophomore Agricultural Debate; lnter-Cluh Agricultural Debate: Glee Club. William Jackson Ciiaili.k .1 iami. Florida (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Chi I’si; Phi Kappa Pan-Hellenic Council: F'reshmau Club. Walter Kai.imi Chastain Lakemont. Georgia (Candidate for D.V.M. Degree) Captain Cavalry: Agricultural Club; Vice-President Veterinary Club. Roy Clark Flowery Hraneh. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C.K. Degree) Penwsthenian Sitie and Tangent; A. S. C. 1C Blanton Clement Huena I'ista. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C.K. Degree) Deniosthenian Phi Kappa Phi: Sine and Tangent: Secretary A. S. C. K.: Student Assistant Physics Department. Ruiiert Slaton Clemmons Home. Georgia (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Sigma Alpha llpsilon; Phi Kappa Phi Delta Phi; Cavaliers. Joe Martin Collins Carlersville, Georgia (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Kappa Sigma; Phi Kappa Manager Varsity Basket-ball Team; G Club; One Club; Senate.William Burton Collins Atlanta. Georgia (Candidate for I.L.B. Degree) Pi A'appa Phi; Phi Kappa Circulation Manager Red and Black; Pan-Hellenic Council; Senate: Freshman Club. Com ns Colvin Locust Grove, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.J. Degree) Pemosthenian University Hand. Lindsay Ai.lf.n Connally Atlanta. Georgia (Candidate for H.S.C. Degree) Tau Kappa Theta; Phi Kappa Beta Gamma Sigma; I’hi Kappa I’bi: President Commerce Club: President Alpha Kappa Psi: Manager Varsity Baseball Team: G Club; Business Stall Georgia Cracker; 1st Lieutenant Infantry; Freshman Club. Ralph Collins Connally Hast Point. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Hd. and R.S. Degrees) Pi Kappa Phi; Phi Kappa Vice-President junior Pharmacy Class: Freshman Club; Freshman Track; Cavaliers: President Senior Pliarmacj Class: Student Instructor in Chemistry: Science Club. James Lawson Cook Athens. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Sigma Chi; Phi Kappa Cavaliers. John Kockks Cooley Mays'.-Me, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Pemosthenian McWhorter Stephens Cooley M ay sialic, Georgia (Candidate for M.S.C. Degree) Pemosthenian Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key; Bert Michael Scholarship; Research Fellowship; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Club. Prentiss Coi rson Savannah. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.J. Degree) Fditor-in-Chicf Red and Black: Gridiron; Phi Kappa Phi: Associate Hdilor Pax non a ; Blue Key Council; Sigma Delta Chi: Campus Club; ist Lieutenant Infantry.Malon Clay Courts Atlanta. Georgia (Candidate for A.15. Degree) Chi Phi; Phi Kappa Gridiron; G Club; Captain Tennis Team: Southern Conference Tennis Champion: Georgia State Tennis Champion; Vice-President Biftads: Varsity Basket-ball: Blue Key Council; Pan-Hellenic Council; Pelicans; Cavaliers. Sidney Clarence Cox, Jr. Waynesboro, Georgia (Candidate for I5.S.C. Degree) Sigma Alpha lipjUon; Phi Kappa Varsity Football Squad; Freshman Football; Cavaliers. Elizabeth Ann Daniels HatvkinsvWe, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H.F. Degree) Pioneer Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Mu; Pioneer Inner Circle; President Women's Athletic Association; Hontecon Club: V. W. C. A. Evelyn Darden llogans'.-ille. Georgia (Candidate for A. 15.Ed. Degree) Kappa Delta; Pioneer Pioneer Inner Circle; Phi Kappa Phi. Zeno Vance Dasher Marlow, Georgia (Candidate for 1.1..15. Degree) Demoslhenian Oscar Pinkney Dawson Blackwell, Georgia (Candidate for I5.S.A. Degree) Saddle and Sirloin Club; 4-11 Club: Agricultural Club; Poultry Club: ist Lieutenant Cavalry; A. S. A. I£. Robert Arthur Dean Martin, Georgia (Candidate for 15.S.C.E. Degree) Demoslhenian Monkcv Drill Squad; 1st Lieutenant Cavalry; a. s. c. i:. Ciiksley Monroe Dellinger Calhoun, Georgia (Candidate for I5.S.A. Degree) Demoslhenian Alpha Zeta; Phi Kappa Pin: Aglton: Campus Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club; President Agricultural Club; President Athletic Association: Vice-Campus-Leader. aq ■Clifton Jennings Derrick Oglethorpe. Georgia (Candidate for B.S. Degree) Demosthenian Gridiron: Scabbard and Blade: Captain Cavalry; Monkey Drill Squad. Ci.air Ai.pen Dodd Menlo, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Pioneer Richard Elgenf. Dodd Atlanta, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Phi Della Theta Captain Tennis Team. Roiikkt Orer Doyle Roys ton, Georgia (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Demosthenian Frank Chilian Dudley Athens, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa Gridiron: Varsity Football: G Club; Frc-hnian Football; Freshman Basket-ball; Pelicans; Biftads; Cavaliers; Freshman Club. Amon Duncan Rowdon Junction. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Demosthenian Alpha Zcta; Phi Kappa Phi: Aghon: Stock Judging Team: Saddle and Sirloin Club; Secretary Agricultural Club; Sophomore Scholarship. Linton Ref.se Dun son Commerce. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Alpha Gamma Rho Donald Di nwodv, A.B. Atlanta. Georgia (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Chi Phi; Phi Kappa Pan-Hellenic Council; Phi Delta Phi; Senior Bound Table; Junior Cabinet.Xf.i.ui: Dykes Cochran. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree) Kappa Della President Hotnecon Club: Vice-President V. V. C A : Vice-President Women’s Athletic Association; ). V. C. A. Cabinet. CliAKI.KS HaRNKST Carrollton. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Alpha Gamma ilia i t Lieutenant Cavalry. Howard Taym r Kdrington Hard well. Kentucky (Candidate for LL.IL Degree) Kappa Sigma Jpi.bs (ikHHN’E Howards. Jr. Atlanta. Georgia (Candidate for A.It. Degree) Pi Kappa Phi Ktiiki. Dodd Hlorr 11 'atkinsviUc. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.II.F. Degree) Kappa Pella; Pioneer Club Women’s Athletic Association: Homccon Club. Katharine Virginia Kxi.f.y Sax-annah. Georgia (Candidate for A.II. Degree) Phi Mu; Pioneer Women’s (lice Club. •Armand Ti.se Hyi.er Savannah. Georgia (Candidate for A.IL Degree) Lambda Chi Alpha; Demosthenian President (lice and Instrumental Club; Black-friars: President Athens Music Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Georgia Four; Freshman Football. Roiikrt Hi.i.iott Hali.igant Thunderbolt. Georgia (Candidate for I.HB. Degree) Lambda Chi Alpha; Demosthenian President Black friars. Business Manager Athens Little Theatre Guild; Demosthenian Key Council; Intercollegiate Debate: Sophomore Debate; Freshman Debate; Anniversarian; Vice-president Athletic Association: Sigma Delta Kappa: Pi Phi Pi; Cracker StalT; Freshman Club: Alpha Psi Omega.Joseph Karl Faver Pranklin. Georgia (Candidate (or A.B.Kd. Degree) Demosthenian Square and Compass. Ghokcf. William Fetzer, Jk. Marlon Georgia (Camlidatc for LL.B. Degree) Tau Kappa Theta; Demosthenian President Square and Compass; Sigma Delta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi. Pryor Walker Fitts Atlanta. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Sigma Chi; Demosthenian Gridiron: Alpha Kappa P$i; President Demosthenian; Sopliomore Declamation; Junior-Senior Impromptu: Junior Oration: Dcmosiltenian Key Council; Business Manager (.. Book: Commerce Club: Thalians; International Relations Club. Xki.i. Me Dorm an Flanagan Alliens, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Kd. Degree) l'v. Mae Fleming Arnoldsville. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Kd. Degree) Pioneer Women’s Athletic Association; Freshman Hockey Team. Thomas F.dwin Fleming Albany. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Agricultural Club; Poultry Science Club. Richard Van Fletcher Jackson. Georgia (Candidate for B.S. Degree) Plii Della Theta: Phi Kappa Blue Key Council: Pan-Hellenic Council; Thalians: Student Assi tant in Chemistry and Zoology. Berry Fi.oyi . Jr. Canon, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Kd. Degree) Demosthenian Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class; Rillc Team; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet.Martha Jane Folsom McRae, Georgia (Candidate for A.H. Degree) Chi Omega; Pioneer I’lii Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi; Chi Omega Scholarship Pri .e; Zodiac; Kappa Delta Pi. John Hf.njamin F'okdham Dublin. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Demoslhenian Alpha Zeta; Aglion: Agricultural Club; Captain Cavalry. George Pinkston Forman Greenville, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C.E. Degree) Demoslhenian Scabbard and Blade: im Lieutenant Cavalry; American Society of Civil Engineers. Janet Fortson Athens. Georgia (Candidate for A.II. Degree) Phi Mu; Pioneer Alpha Psi Omega; Blackfriars. Margaret Foktsox Athens. Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Phi Mu Phi Beta Kappa: Zodiac; Blackfriars. Joseph Xeel Franklin Columbus, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Rag fa Alpha; Phi Kappa Gridiron: Scabbard and Blade: Captain Infantry, G Club; Cheer Leader: Cavaliers. Pearl Free Clarkcsville. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.1LE. Degree) I.orimer Bassett Freeman l.aGrange. Georgia (Candidate for M.S.C. Degree) Demoslhenian Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kappa Pm.James Lunsford Fricks Rising Fawn. Georgia (Candidate for I.L.B. Degree) Demosthenian James Franklin Fvlc.iium Augusta, Georgia (Candidate for It.S. Degree) Delta Tau Delta; Phi Kappa Blackfriars: Senate: Freshman Club: Boxing Team; Varsity Track. Ralph Fui.giium .Mitchell. Georgia (Cin lidate for B.S.A. Degree) Alpha .eta; Editor Georgia Agriculturist: Editor Poultry Science Annual; President Poultry Science Club; President Saddle and Sirloin Club; President 4-11 Club: Agricultural Club Honor Key; Saddle and Sirloin Honor Key: Agricultural Club Debating Council: Freshman Agricultural Debate: Sophomore Debate; Farmers Week Debate. Walter Fuller Shiloh, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Clement Ki c.ene C.illf.lanp .-l I liens. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Alpha Kappa Psi: Horticulture Club; Glee and Instrumental Club; Freshman Club. Frances Glenn Spartanburg, South Carolina (Candidate for A.B.J. Degree) Phi Mu IIenry Rokektson CIlf.nn Sarasota. Florida (Candidate for L1..B. Degree) Delta Tau Delta; Phi Kappa Gridiron; Business Manager Cracker: Interlocutor Glee and Instrumental Club: Freshman impromptu Debate; President Senate Club: Thalians. Leon Harmon Grayson Savannah. Georgia (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa Champion Debate; Scabbard and Blade: International Relations Club; Manager Swimming Team; Junior Oration; ist Lieutenant Infantry; Red and Black Staff: Cavaliers; Freshman Club.Sara Ai ei.k Hack el I 'i la I in. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.J. Degree) Alpha Sigma Phi; Pioneer Thalians; Women's Glee Chile V. W. C. A. Eugene 11 ALKY Charleston. South Carolina (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Phi Delta Theta; Phi Kappa Varsity Football; Captain Boxing Team: Light Heavyweight Boxing Champion Cniversity of Georgia: G Club: Biftads; Senate. Ralph Ednvix Hanky Clayton, Georgia (Candidate for A.It. Degree) Alpha Lambda Tan John Linton (»rf.kn. A.B. Athens. Georgia (CaiKlidatc for LL.B. Degree) Chi Phi; Phi Kappa Flii Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; G. Club: Spiked Shoe Club; Senior Round Table: Junior Cabinet: Track Team; Cross Country Team: Georgia 1-aw Review Staff. Lich.f. Linton Green Athens, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Phi Mu; Pioneer Pioneer Inner Circle: Women's Pan-Hellenic Council. Remiikrt Green Athens. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Ivd. Degree) Denwsthenian Margaret Lovei.ack Gunn Augusta, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree) Pioneer Pbi Kappa Phi: Kappa Delta Pi; Women's Glee Club; League of Women Voters: Bohemian Club. William I.oris Green Athens. Georgia (Candidate for ILS.A. Degree) Demoohfnian Saddle and Sirloin Club: 4-II Club: Poultry Science Cub; Agricultural Club: Georgia Agriculturist Staff. ‘ 8Ofy Crawford Hamilton, Jr. Dalton, Georgia (Candidate for A.R.J. Degree) Tati Kappa Theta; Phi Kappa Sphinx: I'lti Hem Kappa: Kditor-iit-Chicf I'ixuoki; Phi Kapjw Phi; Gridiron: Blue Key Council: I’rnirfenl Sigma Delta Chi: Managing Editor Red and Black: Cracker StalT; Alpha I’m Omega; Black friar ; Scabbard and I'.lade: Senior Round "Iaide: Junior Cabinet; i t Lieutenant Cavalry; Sigma Delta Chi Scholarship Award. Sarah Pendergrass Hancock .■Ithens. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Kd. Degree) Chi Omega Isabel Hanson Smyrna. Georgia (Candidate for B.S. Degree) Phi Mu Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi; Thalians: Zodiac: Women's Glee Club. Frank Conley Haralson lilairreille. Georgia (Candidate for LI..B. Degree) Sigma Xu; Demostlienian Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi. George Dii lard Harder Commerce. Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Kappa Sigma: Phi Kappa Pan-Hellenic Council: Senate. Ki'Tii Hardin Dyas. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree) Hchert Harper Ambrose, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) James Harris Athens. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Sigma Chi; Phi Kappa Sphinx: Gridiron: Manager (Bee and Instrumental Club: Captain Varsity Basket-hall Team: Swimming Team: Biftads: Senate: G Club.Maky Adams Hart .■I I liras. Georgia (Candidate fur A.B. Degree) Phi Mu; Pioneer President Thalian . David Haskins Moron. Georgia (Candidate for I.I..B. Degree) .■I If ha lifsilon Pi; Phi Kappa Plii Kappa Phi; Freshman Lacrosse; Business Staff Cracker: Senate. Lucy (ioodkicii Hf.nky Augusta. Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Pioneer Phi Beta Kappa: llti Kappa Phi: Vice-President Chi Delta Phi; President Zodiac: Women's Student Government Association: President Pioneer Club; President League of Women Voters. Annie Laukif. Him. Athens. Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Phi Mu Pioneer Inner Circle: Treasurer Women's Athletic Association; V. W. C. A. Cabinet: Treasurer Pioneer Club. Hoke Smith Him. Canon, Georgia (Candidate for B.S. Degree) Basket-ball Squad. John Kunn Him. Columbus. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Demosthenian Gridiron; President Delta Sigma Pi; President Commerce Club: Secretary Southern Convention of International Relations; President International Relations Club: Scabbard and Blade; Glee and Instrumental Club; Cracker StalT: Football Squad: Freshman Football: Freshman Tennis; Freshman Club. John McCiccorcii Hodgson Alliens. Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Kappa .Ilfha; Phi Kappa Gridiron: Major Cavalry: Scabbard and It lade; Captain Monkey Drill Team: I tent Monkey Drill Stunt Man; Yaraily Swimming 'learn: Frevhman Swimming Team: State Diving Champion; Glee and Instrumental Club: Polo Team; Pelican ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Senate: Freshman Club. Roiiekt Crkf.ne Hooks A merieus. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa Sphinx: Gridiron; Yar ilv l-’nottmll: ITc.hmaii l-'ootball; Captain Roving Team: Eight-Heavyweight Itoxing Champion Southern Conference; Amateur Eight-Heavy weight Itoxing Champion of the South; G Club; Swimming Team: Captain Freshman Swimming Team: Colonel R. O. T. C. Cadet Corps; Scabbard and Made: Riftadt: Pelican : Cavalier ; Krc hman Club: Secretary-Treasurer Y. M. C. A. Cabinet.Ozf. Enoch Horton Atlanta, Georgia (Candidate (or A.IL Degree) Chi Psi; Phi Kappa Senior Round Table; President Bohemian Club; Polo Team: First Lieutenant Cavalry; Cavaliers; Freshman Club. Marion J.axgiiokxe Howard Augusta. Georgia (Candidate for B.S. Degree) Pioneer President Women's Student Government Association; Pioneer Inner Circle: Phi Kappa Phi: Kappa Delta Pi; Music Club; Student League of Women Voters. ■ Emmett Oun Huff Miami, Plorida (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Deniosthenian Gridiron: Varsity Football; Track Team: President Athletic Association: Lieutenant-Colonel Infantry; Scabbard anti Blade; G Club; Spiked Shoe Club; Campus Club. Tryon Kf.nimf.r Hoggins At hens. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C.K. Degree) Tau Kappa Theta; Deniosthenian Sine and Tangent: Scabbard and Blade: Major Cavalry; Polo Team: Monkey Drill Squad; A. S. Stephen Fort son Hunt Athens. Georgia (Candidate for B.S C. Degree) Durham Wright Izi.ar It'ayeross. Georgia (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Sigma .Vm; Phi Kappa Pan-Hellenic Council: Senate. Earl Holcomb Jackson, Jr. Schenectady, .Yew York (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Milton Preston Jarnagin, III Athens, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Sigma Alpha lipsilon Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi; Captain Cavalry.Achert Felton Jenkins Danielszi'lle. Georgia (Candidate for I.L.B. Degree) Demosthenian Rufus Buiik.es Jennings Dawson. Georgia (Candidate for LL.lt. Degree) lemosthenian Si'tiinx: I'hi Kappa I “hi; Sigma Delta Kappa; llluc Key Council; 'I kalian ; Senior Kuun.l Table; luternatimal Kc-latum Club; Editor C Hook; Debating Council: I’rc-ideiu Dcmrolhrnian; Dcnunthcuian Key Council; Intercollegiate Delate; Champion Ivlutc; Junior Oration; Junior-Senior Impromptu; Soidiomorc Delate; Sophonn-rc Declamation; I'Ve hMian Debate: Freshman Impromptu; 1'rciulent V. M. C. A.; t irorgia I .aw Review Stall. Fi.su: Jestek Athens. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.P.K. Degree) Chi Omega: Pioneer Women’s Basket-hall Team: Senior Hockey Team; Tennis Single-. Champion; Tennis Doubles; Senior Volley-King Tennis Team: Women’s Athletic Association: Homccon Club: Michael Tennis Cup. Hkkhekt Fostek Johnson 1‘aldosla. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Lambda Chi Alflia G Club: Varsity I'ootlaall: Varsity Baseball; Boxing Team. Joseph Asiikrkv Johnson Albany. Georgia (Candidate for I.L.B. "Degree) Sigma ellpha lipsilon Coy Kki.i.ky Johnston l.uray. South Carolina (Candidate for I.LIt. Degree) Della Tan Delta Vice-President Senior l.a v Class; Sigma Delta Kappa; Cavaliers. William Ct’UTis Jones Atlanta. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Demosthenian Lieutenant Infantry. Lillian Claire Kelly .lugusla, Georgia (Candidate for A.Il.Ed. Degree) Kappa Della; Pioneer Chi Delta I’hi: Thaliaus; Kappa Delta F i.Wilson Kemp Atlanta. Georgia (Cati It la c for LL.H. Degree) Sigma Xu; Phi Kappa Manager Track Team: Boxing Squad. Cecil Ernest Kenner Dalton. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C.K. Degree) Demosthenian Business Manager Panuoka; Gridiron; Scal l ard and Blade: Sine and Tangent: Treasurer American Society of Civil lutginccrs; C Club; Spikc I Shoe Qub: Cheer Leader: Varsity Track; Freshman Track: Captain Infantry. William Anderson Kline. Jr. Columbus. Georgia (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Sigma Xu; Phi Kappa Sphinx; Gridiron: President Blue Key Council: President Pan-Hellenic Council: Phi Delta Phi; Cheer Leader: G Club; Biftads; Cavaliers: President Freshman Club. Mary Anderson Lamar Athens. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.F.d. Degree) Chi Omega Leroy Carrctii Lanford Tucker, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Alpha Gamma Rho; Demosthenian Alpha Zeta: Vice-President Aghon Society: Varsity Football: Freshman Football: Agricultural Club: Captain Band; G Cub; R. O. T. C. Basket-bali Championship Team. James Boyd Lattay Hull. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.F. Degree) Demosthenian Forestry Club. Glf.nn Bruce Lactzf.nmiser Atlanta, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Sigma Chi; Phi Kappa Sphinx; Captain Varsity F. nball Team; Freshman Football: Varsity lUxkct-h.-tll; Varsity Track: C. Club; ItulMng Club: Scahhard an.I I'.ladc; Senate: Freshman Club. Alexander Atkinson Lawrence, Jr. Savannah, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa I'lii Iteta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Associate Editor 1 astro a; iridiron; Red amt lllack Staff; Senior Round •able; junior Cabinet; llltic Key Couueil; International Rela-lions ( lub: Cavaliers; rortnivrhtly Club.Pktkk Lowry Lea Beaufort. South Carolina (Candidate for LI..B. Degree) Phi Kappa Sigma Delta Kappa. Clarence Howard Leavv, Jr. Brunswick, Georgia (Candidate for I.L.B. Degree) Alpha Tan Omega: Phi Kappa President Freshman jaw Class: Staff Manager Red and Black: Circulation Manager Red and Black; f clican ; Senate; Freshman Club. William Andrew I. eg wen Augusta, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C.H. Degree) Phi Della Theta; Phi Kappa Gridiron; Phi Kappa Phi: Blue Key Council: Vice-President Sine ami Tangent: President A. S. C. Iv.; Vice-Prcsi«lcnt Biflads; Vice-President V. M. C. A.; Senior Round Table: Junior Cabinet: Senate: Scal l ard and Blade: Captain Infantry: Ride Team: Tennis Team; Freshman Tennis: Golf Team. Jkwei.l Inez I.ester Home, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H.F. Degree) Women’s Athletic Association: Homccon Club: House Council Soule Hall. Martha Rupkeciit I.ester Augusta, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Kappa Della; Pioneer Secretary Thalians: Women's Pan-Hellenic Council: Sophomore Representative Women's Student Council: Pioneer Inner Circle: Vice-President. Student League of Women Voters; Women's Athletic Association: Women's Glee Club; Vice-President Dolphin Club: Kappa Delta Pi; Freshman Hockey 1 cant. Hyman Sidney Levy Savannah. Georgia (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Alpha lipsilon Pi; Phi Kappa Flzib Lewis Calhoun. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Alpha Gamma Kho Walton Felker Lewis Monroe. Georgia (Candidate for I.LB. Degree) Phi Delta Theta; Phi Kappa Pan-Hellenic Council: Secretary. Phi Delta Phi; President Senior Law Gass; Senate.Anna Bki.le Little Carnesvillc. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Kd. Degree) William Douglas Little Sparta, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Sigma Chi; Demosthenian. Beta Gamma Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi: Senior Round Table: Junior Cabinet: International Relations Club: Commerce Club: Alpha Kappa Psi: Sophomore Declamation. Hugh Montgomery I-okey, Jk. Atlanta. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Sigma Alpha lipsilon; Phi Kappa Scabbard and Blade: Captain Infantry; Cavaliers: Six Pool Club; Freshman Club. Juanita I.uckky Augusta. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Kd. Degree) Alpha Gamma Delta V. W. C. A. Cabinet. Walter Hillykk Lundy Sylvester. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Pi Kappa Phi; Demosthcnian Senate: Freshman Club. Leo Mallard Statesboro. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Alpha Gamma Rho; Demosthenian Alpha Zcta; l rc ident Saddle and Sirloin Club; Agri-ciiliur.il t'lub Debating Council: Agricultural (tub Key Council: Saddle and Sirloin Honor Key; Georgia . gricuf-itiriat StaiT; l-'armcr Week Debate: A|(ricullural Intercollegiate Debate: Livestock Judging Team; Dairy Product Judging Team: best llor cnwn University of Georgia; Monkey Drill Team: Captain Cavalry; 4 II Club; Poultry Science Club. Rosser Adams Malone, Jr. Albany. Georgia (Candidate for I.LB. Degree) Demosthenian Walter Hekhert Miller Hainbridgc, Georgia (Candidate for 1.1..B. Degree) Pi Kappa Phi; Demosthenian Phi Kappa Phi.Gladys Center Minor .■I l lie ns. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H.K. Degree) Alpha Mu: Hotnccon. LathRoi Mitchell Thomas'AUe, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.J. Degree) Sigma .11 gha Ups Hon: Phi Kappa Phi Kappa I’lii; Alpha Psi Omega; Managing Editor Red and Black: Senior Round Table: Sigma Delta Chi; President Cavaliers: International Relations Club; Thalians: Bohemian Club; Fortnightly Club; Freshman Club. A. C. Moore. Jr. Poteder Springs. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Alpha Zcta: Saddle and Sirloin Club; Aghon; Business Manager (icorgia Agriculturist: Agricultural Engineering Society; Agricultural Club. Hollis Earl Morris Atlanta. Georgia (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Sigma Clti Varsity Football; Varsity Basket-ball: Varsity Boxing; G Club: Biftads; Freshman Club. Sarah McCurdy Morris Athens, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.P.F.. Degree) Chi Omega; Pioneer Women’s Pan-Hellenic Council: Women’s Athletic Association: Student League of Women Voters; llomecon Club; V. W. C. A. Martha Louise Morton Athens. Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Chi Omega; Pioneer Zodiac: Pioneer Inner Circle. Warren Clay Mundy Rock mart. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree) Sigma Xu Herdis Wilburn McCrary Bieknell. Indiana (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Gridiron; Varsity Foctball; Freshman Football; Captain Track Team; G Club; Spiked Shoe Club.Frank Kki.i.y McCutciiex Pillion. G for gin (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Karra Sigma Phi Delta Phi; Gridiron; Vice-President Pan-Hellenic Council; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Law Class: Pelicans; Senate; One Club. Norman McDonald Hoslehurst. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Tau Karri Theta; Phi Karri Commerce Club: First Lieutenant Cavalry. Eliza Cobb McDorman Athens. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree) Pioneer Bohemian Club. Walter Edwin McDougai.d, Jk. Statesboro, Georgia (Candidate for R.S.C. Degree) Sigma Chi Cavaliers. Mary McGee Roberta. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H.K. Degree) Pioneer •4-H Club; llomccon Club: Y. NV. C. A. Calvin James McGeiike Santee. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Alpha Kappa Psi: Vice-President Commerce Club. Howard Lindsay McKinley U'heatland. Indiana (Candidate for B.S.ILK. Degree) Sine and Tangent: Student Assistant Civil F.n-giuccring; A. S. C. E. Hugh Fini.ay McLeroy Alliens. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C.K. Degree) Scabbard and Blade; Monkey Drill Squad; 1st Lieutenant Cavalry: A. S. C. K.; Freslnnan Club.Gwinn Hrxi.KV Nixon, B.S. Augusta. Georgia (Candidate for LL.B. Degree) Chi ’si: Phi Kappa Sphinx: Gridiron: Editor-in-Chicf Georgia Cracker; l hi Kappa Phi: nine Key Council; Gridiron; President Phi Kappa; Staff (Borgia Law Review; President Student Council; Red and ItUck Staff; Secretary-Treavur-r Pan Hellenic Council; International Relations Club; Cavaliers; Freshman Club. Sarah F.milv Norris Augusta. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.J. Degree) Phi K;ipp;t Phi: Scribes. Maiiei. Oc.lesiiy .-Ithens. Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Alpha Gamma Della Blackfriars. MoSKI.LK CaRSWKLL Oglkshy Athens. Georgia (Cantlidatc for A.B. Degree) Alpha Gamma Della Women's Glee Club: Bohemian Club. George Oliver Americas, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Sigma Xu Art Kditnr Cracker; Bolientian Club; Freshman Club; Cavalier Club. Felice Marino Oksini Savannah, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C.Iv. Degree) Demoslhenian A. S. C. F.. James Clay Oxford Concord. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Demoslhenian Millard Henderson Palmer, Ik. Cheyenne. It'yoming (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Alpha Tan Omega Beta Gamma Sigma; Gridiron: Alpha Kappa Psi; Vice-President Senior Class; Ride Team. Roiikrt Harmon Paster, M.A. Jillijay, Georgia Vice-President Graduate G«l». University of Gcor-Ria Summer School. Carl Oliver Parker Orlando, Plorida (Candidate for B.S.F. Degree) Demoslhenian Saddle and Sirloin Club; Agricultural Club: ist Lieutenant Cavalry; Captain Varsity Lacrosse Team: Freshman Lacrosse. Rosin a Pearl Augusta, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree) Sigma Pella Tan; Pioneer I'hi Meta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi: Zodiac: Pioneer Inner Circle: Women's Pan-Hellenic Council: Kappa Delta Pi. Julian Peeler 11 'oodland, Georgia (Candidate for LL.ll. Degree) Pi Kappa Phi; Plii Kappa Cavaliers. Margaret Rowland Penny Alliens, Georgia (■Candidate for B.SiH.K. Degree) Phi Kappa Phi; Alplta Mu John Koi.it Perry Kingsland. Georgia (Candidate for D.V.M. Degree,! Demoslhenian Alpha Zeta: 4-H Club: Saddle and Sirloin Club: President Veterinary Club: Lieutenant Cavalry; Agricultural Club; Rillc Team. Roiikrt Ogden Persons. A.B. PorSylh. Georgia (Candidate for IX. B. Degree) Alpha Tan Omega Harry Symmks Petty Dene son, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Alpha Tau Omega; DemoslhenianThomas Roy Powell Union Point. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Demoslhenian Aghon; Associate Editor M). 9 Georgia Blue Book: Georgia Agriculturist: Varsity Lacrosse: Freshman Lacrosse: President Poultry Science Club; Agricultural Club. HaKLOW PRlNDLE Athens. Georgia (Candidate for B.S. Degree) Lambda Chi Alpha Charles Rokixsok Pritchard Macon. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Alpha Kappa Psi: Scabbard and Blade. Ac.ses Kimberi.y Proctor Athens, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree) Dorothy I-ooise Randolph Jefferson. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.ILF. Degree) Kappa Delta Iloniccon Club: Alpha Mu: V. W. C. A. Cabinet. Joseph Donald Randolph Jefferson. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C K. Degree) Sigma Chi; Phi Kappa Sine and Tangent: A. S. C. F..: Senate: Pan-llellenic Council. I.l'Cia Read Thomaston. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.ILF. Degree) Captain Women's Basket-ball Team: Women's Athletic Association: Homecon Club: j-H Club. John F.i.mi:r Reid Chiplcy. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) President Engineering Club; Agricultural Club.Catherine Rice Commerce. Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Clii Omega; Pioneer Albert Glenn Richards, Jr. Athens, Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Phi Kappa Junior Oration; Frcslunaii Impromptu Debate: Varsity Swimming Team; Freshman Swimming Team. Edward Robertson Guyton. Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Alice Louise Robinson Monme. Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Phi Mu; Pioneer Myrtle Voncile Rogers Augusta. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree) Max vell Rosentiial Savannah. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Alpha lipsilon Pi; Demosthenian Beta Gamma Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi: Senior Round Table: Junior Cabinet; Senate; Freshman Club. Fielding Hillard Russell I Cinder. Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Sigma Alpha lipsilon; Phi Kappa Featherweight Boxing Champion of University; Boxing Team: Freshman Basket-ball. Irving Lewis Samuels Atlanta. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Phi lipsilon Pi; Phi Kappa Senate; Freshman Club.John Clkmoxs Scarborough l‘inthurst, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Alpha Gamma Kho Saddle and Sirloin Club; Poultry Science Club; Agricultural Club. William Mattison Sklls Augusta. Georgia (Candidate for A.II. Degree) Della Tan Delta; Thi Kappa Cavaliers. I'KANKLIX HaKTKIIHSE SlIEAROUSE Springfield, Georgia (Candidate for I.L.H. Degree) Demostheuian Campus leader; Gridiron: Sigma Delta Kappa; Hlue Key Council; Business Manager. Ttialians: Frohman Debate: Freshman Impromptu Debate: Sophomore Debate Medal: Sophomore Declamation Cup: Assistant Leader Glee Club; Georgia Four. Kthyi. Shklor Dublin. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree) William Raymond Shepard Doerun, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) President Saddle and Sirloin Club; Treasurer Agricultural Club: Aglton; Stock Judging Team; Dairy Products Judging Team. I.aUna Ki.izabktii Shepherd Social Circle. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.ICd. Degree) Alpha Gamma Della; Pioneer. Marion IIii.ton Siiekman Ulakely. Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Kd. Degree) Chi Omega Thaliaus. Robert Lf.e Siierrod ThomasvUle, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.J. Degree) Alpha Tan Omega; Phi Kappa Associate Editor Pandoka; Gridiron; Associate Editor Georgia Alumni Record: Sigma Delta Chi: Editorial Stall Bed and Black; Cavaliers: Freshman Club.Robert Edward Smiri.ky Plains, (ifornia (Candidate for B.S.E.E. Degree) Demosthenian Phi Kappa Plii; Treasurer Sine and Tangent: Student Assistant Electrical Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers. Carolyn Asexatii Shivers Augasta. CeorKia (Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree) Pioneer Phi Kappa Phi: Kappa Delta Pi; Women's Glee Chib: League of Women Voters. Emii.y Simpson .■I III fits. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H.K. Degree) President V. r. C. A. Robert Singleton Alpharetta, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree) Dcnwslhcnian Franklin Monroe Skinner Waynesboro. Georgia (Candidate for 15.S.C. Degree) Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa Manager Track Team: Cavaliers; G Club. COXRIL B. NSC ROVE S.MITII Atlanta, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Sigma Chi; Phi Kappa Glee and Instrumental Club; Swimming Team; Senate. Xkwton Joseph Sorrow Point Peter, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree)John Sigman Tcmi.in . illanla. C'eorgut (Candidate for D.S.C. Degree) Pella Ton Pella; Phi Kofi fit Vice-President Sophomore Class: Cavaliers; Six Foot Cl»l ; Freslunan Club. Gladys May Tvrnkr liaslanollee. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H.K. Degree) Associate Mctnltcr 4-H Club; Homccon Club. Ai.iif.rt Kenneth Thcrmond .•Illama. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.F. Degree) Lamba Chi AI [’ha: Pemoslhenian Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Zcta; Alpha Xi Sigma: President Forestry Club: Agricultural Club: Freshman Lacrosse: Ride Team. Peyton Henry Todd, Jr. Atlanta. Georgia (Candidate for I.LB. Degree) I'hi Kaf [ t Pella; Phi Kappa G Club: Manager Varsity Basket-ball Team; Manager Freshman Basket-ball; Manager Freshman Baseball: Freshman Club. I'knest Danif.i. Tollerson pranklin, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) President Agricultural Club: Cotton School Debate: Freshman-Sophomore Debate: Poultry Science Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club. Stephen Limpkin Upson, Jr. Athens. Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree) Sigma Alpha lipsilon; Phi Kappa Phi IWia Kappa; Phi Kap: Phi; Prc»i leat_ Phi Kappa; Dotmtiiiic Council: Phi Kap| a Kcv Council: Winner Itryan Prize K «y; lulercntlceiatc Debate: Champion Debate: Sophomore Declamation: Freshman Debate: Senior Kotiiul Table; Junior Cabinet; Vice-Prcuith-nl International Relation, t'liili: Glee ami Instrumental dub: Cracker Staff; HuIM.i Club: Prc»i«lciit llohcmian Club: 11talian,; Freshman S«inimiit|C Team; Cavaliers. Sarah Onktta Varner Powder Springs. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H K. Degree) V. NV. C. A. Cabinet; Treasurer Soule Hall House Council; Homccon Club. Nettie Ola Toliiert May frill , Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H.F. Degree)John Roiiert Vaughan V if Una, Georgia (Candidate (nr B.S.A. Degree) Alpha Gamma Rho; Demosthenian Poultry Science Club; Agricultural Club; Freshman Club. Walter Alexander Vaughan Carrollton. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.A. Degree) Demosthenian Saddle ami Sirloin Club: Agricultural Club: ist Lieutenant Cavalry. Amiekt Morgan Wages Athens. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Tan Kappa Theta Spencer Cunningham Walden Albany, Georgia (Candidal? for LI..B. Degree) Sigma Chi: Demosthenian Phi Delta Phi; Treasurer Pan-Hellenic Council; Senate. Ei.izareth Helen Walters Augusta. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H.F.. Degree) Phi Kappa Phi: Zodiac: Homecon Club. Ralph Wilkinson Wardlanv Athens. Georgia (Candidate for B.S. Degree) Delta Kappa Epsilon Black friars: (dee and Instrumental Club; V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Cheer Leader. Leila Mae Weaver Cedartuwn. Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H. 1C. Degree) President Soule Hall House Council; Homecon Club: 4-11 Club: Y. W. C. A. Maxwell Dickey Weaver Savannah. Georgia (Candidate for B.S. Degree) Della Tan Delta Leader Instrumental Club; Football Squad; Senate: Froliman Club.Jclits Wf.instf.ix Mae on. Georgia (Candidate for I.L.B. Degree) Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi Kappa Saha Whitaker 11 orient, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.H.K. Degree) Uomccon Club; 4-H Club; Y. Y. C. A. Edmondson Ware White Athens, Georgia (Candidate for LL.U. Degree) Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Kappa Six Foot Club; Howl Club; Senate. Kai.I'U I.ionki.i.e Wiggins Ax-era. Georgia (Candidate for 1.L.II. Degree) Lambda Chi Alpha Glee and In trumeuial Club. Edwin DeWitt Wiley Spuria, Georgia (Candidate for li.S.C.K. Degree) Tau Kappa Theta Sine and Tangent: Scabbard and Blade: Vice-President A. S. C. K.: i't Lieutenant Cavalry.Ruth Williams Hull, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.Ivd. Degree) Pioneer Kappa Delta Pi. Robert Sckivkn Wingfield At liens, Georgia (Candidate for 1.I..B. Degree) Tau Kappa Theta Sigma Delta Kappa ; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. Elizabeth Frances Wise Sumpter, Georgia (Candidate for A.B.II.E. Degree) Alpha Mu: Homccon Club; V. W. C. A. Cabinet; 4-11 Club. Charles Womack DcSoto, Georgia (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree) Demosthenian Gridiron: Scabbard and Blade: Business Manager Pandora: President Delta Sigma Pi; Vice-president Commerce Club: Campus Club: Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class: Major Cavalry. William Edgar Wood Covington. Georgia (Candidate for A.B. Degree)In (fMemoriam Louis Wait 1906 - 1929JUNIORS  juniors r$ k -------- A ArkrcromrIF., GUSSIK.......................Athens A hewhomrie, James M....................Culloden Abercrombie. Reba..........................Athens Ai.EXA.vi Kk. 1 .eland ....................Athens Alston. Margaret..........................Atlanta Andekson, Kankakee......................Rock-mart Anderson, Mbs. S. I’.......................Summit Armstrong, George C........................Athens Aspinwalu Harry A.........................Atlanta B Bailey. Flora F...........................Athens Baker, James I ..............................Gore Bancroft. Matiij a F..................... lliciis Barnard. Elsie............................Santee Barnes. John L.......................Fort Gaines Barrow. Scsan F............................Athens Basham. Clyde M............................Athens Beale. O. V. H........................Savannah Bki.isario. Gladys...........Daytona Beach. Fla. Bel-sse. Thomas C..........................Athens Benson. Oscar I-.........................Marietta Berlowe. Max L.............................Athens Berry. Wm. Me.............................Sparta Betts. J. G..............................Ashburn Birdsev. Herbert F.........................Macon Blcmentiial. S.M-L M...................Savannah Bondi'raxt. Mary Claire Brannon .... Athens Booth, John X...........................Lexington Boyd, Ellis F....................... • • Tignall Brantley. George I)............Washington, 1). C. Brooks, Josephine R........................Athens Bruce, Charles D.......................Brunswick Brumbalow, Dewey C....................Madison Bryan, Benjamin L......................Greensboro Bryan, Robert G........................Philomath Bryant. Vernon H........................Sargent Rush. Laurier S...........................Camilla Bush, Morris...............................Athens C Camp, Martha R.............................Munroc Carroll, William B.......................Columbus Ciiafin, William V........................Norwood Champion. Frances F..................Sandersvillc Chastain. Frank L.......................(.akemont Clarke, Frances L.........................Augusta CijOVI . Joel, Jr.......................Lexington Conn. Lory Alton.............................Adel Cohen. Herbert.............................Athens Coleman. Ruth E..........................Graymont Cormany, Clifford E..........................Rome Cowart, William M..........................Hahira Cox. Hallie Anne...........................Athens Crarb, Anna...............................Athens Crisfiei.d. Georcf. F....................Savannah Crouch, I„ C...............................Ocilla D d’Anticnac, T. B..........................Augusta David. Mildred P..........................Atlanta Davidson, John F..........................Atlanta Davis, Charles F.........................Americus Davis. Faith..............................Lavonia Davis, Ken non B.........................Buckhcad Davis, Thomas O..........................Clayton Deal. Lucy Mae........................Statesboro Dorrs. Hal 11. . . . • • Dorminy. William Iv. • • Downer, Clarke K. • • • Dunaway, Jimmie U. • • Dunaway, May • • • • Duncan. Ira J.......... Dyer. Byron............. K Edmondson. Herrert K. • Edmondson, Rovck • • • Edwards. W. I.......... Estes. William I... Jk. • Evans. Martha.......... F Farrell, William E. • • Feagin. Robert D.. Jr. • Fears. Roiiert F....... Fender. Beulah M. • • • Fincher, Mary Ida • • • Flesii man. Ward I- • • Folk. Wylly........... Franklin. V. E.. Jr. • • ■ Friedman. Milton M. • • Frisrie. Theodore . . • • Frost, Irma........... Funkenstkin, Dan H. • Fitch. T. A.. Jk...... G Callaway, John F. • • Cans. Nathan A. • • • • Garrard, Francis D. • • Gay. James M.......... Gay, Linton E. . • • • Gerdink. Thomas F. • • • Germaine. Aron, H. . • • Goldman. Sidney • • • • Gordon, Ida............. Gorman. Harry W. • • Graham, Thomas J. • • Gregory, Mary C. • • • ■ Gresham, Lena S. • • • ■ Grier, Wii.lie......... Griggs, Thomas S. • • • Grosrerg, Lawrence • • • Gcxxels. Paul H. . • • Gulley, Grovf.i J. . . . . H Hacey. Edward H. • • • ■ Hancock. Alonzo C, Jr. Harden, Beulah M. . • • Hardman, I- G., Jr. . • Hardy, Charles I....... Harmon, Edna.......... Harper, Gladys .... Harris, Dupont G. • • • Harvf.y, Cora L........ Harvey, Elizabeth 11. . Hayes, James T......... Hearns. Juanita P. . . Henson. Naomi S. . • . Houser. 1.ouise........ Hovnes, Thomas M.. Jk. Huggins, Caroline A. . Huchrs, Ralph E. . . . . Bamcsvillc . Fitzgerald . . Richland ■ . . Atlanta . . . Alliens Bowdon Jet. ■ ■ Carrolton .... Gainesville .... Gainesville ...........At liens ............Senoia ........... Athens ..........Atlanta ...........Macon ...........Madison ...........Augusta ..........Canton ..........Athens .........Waveross .........Graymont . New York. N. Y. ......... Athens ........ Savannah ...........Macon . . . . TIioinasviHc .......... Athens ............Macon . . . Washington .... Matthews .... Matthews Sacramento. Calif. - Brooklyn. M. Y. ...........Athens . . Florence. Ala. .........Atlanta . . . . Wintervillc .........Decatur • • • Waynesboro ...........Guyton . . . Washington .......... Athens .......... Athens .... Commerce .... Chicago. 111. ...........Athens ............Douglas ...........Atlanta ........Gainesville ...........Atlanta .........Buck-head ...........Valdosta ..........Glcnvillc ............ Athens ............ Athens Williamson. W. Va. • • . • Cartcrsvillc ......... • • Perry ......... Savannah ............ Athens •...........Thomson juniors Huculey, Mary Ci.ko........................Musclla Hurd, Allan C. • . . . White River Junction. Vt. Hurt, Joel, III...........................Atlanta J Jackson, Elmer H.......................Donovan Jarmulowsky, Julian Adolph............Eatonton Jahrett, Lucille R......................Center Javete, Emanuei.......................Savannah Johnson, Charles M......................Dalton Johnson. J. M........................Covington Johnson. Percy S.. Jr...................Athens Jones, Marvin J..........................Macon Jones, Noble W........................Savannah Jones, Wilburn S........................Metter Jordan, Martha F.........................Perry K Kenney, James P..........................Amity Knowlton, Lillian D...................Americus L Lam back, Sam P............................Augusta Lambert, James G......................Thomasvillc Landers. Helen P..........................Ha pc vi lie Lems, Milton S.............................Atlanta Leckie, Norman......................McClenny. Fla. Lee, Bertie Mae.........................Statesboro Lesser, Frank S...............................Rome Lester, Frank W.........................Montezuma Levy, Sam H.................................Athens Lewis, John R...............................Monroe Little, Fannie Jo..........................Cordclc IjOwry, Georgia.............................Athens M Magid, Louis B., Jr. . . Mann, Etiielyn L. . . Marbury, James H. . • ■ Martin, George H.. . . Martin, William H. . . Mattox, James C. • • • • Meadows, James C. • • Means, Muriel R. • • • Mkdlin, John J. Jr. . . • Mkrcikr. Leo............ Meyers. Marguerite . . . Miles, Mary E............ Millican, Merle .... Minkowitz, Ike.......... Miscally, Mildred S. • • Mitchell, Joseph D., Jr. Mize, Jessie J.......... Morris, Brad........... Moss, Sbab J., Jr. • • • • Myers, Sadie M.......... McCommons, Rollin’ M. • McCormick. Dorris • . . McCrary, Mary Palmer • McGaryer, Mary P. . . . MacGregor, Virginia ■ • McMekin, Clara L. . . . McMillan, Mary E. • • Tallulah Lodge .... Atlanta .... Newnan • • • • Norwood ........ Athens . . • • F.lbcrton .... Vidalia .........Athens .... Monroe ............Ill • ■ ■ Columbus • • • • Augusta Athens • • . - Sylvania • • ■ Savannah • • . Waycross Athens • • . Mavsvillc .... Atlanta .........Athens ■ . . Greensboro • - Cartcrsville Cheyenne, Wyo. . . • Brunswick .... Docrun . . Washington . . Clarkcsvillc Nightingale, Miciiaei.......................Athens Norton, Betty S...........................Cornelia O O’Berry. Robert C......... Oliver, John C.......... Okr, Winifred............. . Waycross . Valdosta • • Athens P Padgette, Edna E. . . . . Palmer, Henry G. • . . , Parham, Stitii A. . . . Parks, Mary II. .... Paris, Thomas H. . . . Parks, Williams H. . . Person, Fred R............. Piiii.dkick, IIazei....... Phillips, Keely N. . . . Piiinizy. Frank H. . . . Pilgrim. George K., Jr. . Pirklf., William B. . . . Port man, Harry J. . . . Prichett. Madison P. . . Prince, Vertie........... Proffitt, Helen .... Purvis, Mattox L. . . . • • • Voting Harris . . Cheyenne, Wyo. • • • College Park Athens .......Gainesville ............Newnan • Williamsburg, Va. .......... Athens ...........Athens ...........Augusta .......Gainesville .........Cuniming ........ Savannah ...........Burwcll ...........Pelham ...........Athens ...........Mendes R Ray, Harriet............ Rice, Georgia T.......... Rich, M.vzie............ Richter, Rudolph C. . • Ridgeway, Lat............ Rogers, Martha W. • . Rowe. Malcolm A. . • . Ruddki.. Lois R.......... . . . Monroe . Commerce • Baiubridge • ■ Savannah . - . Canon . . • Atlanta . . . Comer . . . Calhoun S Sams, Walter A., Jr.......................Athens Siiearouse. Nina..........................Guyton Shepard, Cari.............................Docrun Shepherd, Lucille........................Ashburn Slayton. Helton II., Jr. . . . Daytona Beach, Fla. Sloan, McArthur.....................Hawkinsville Smith, Henry M., Jr................Nutlcy, N. J. Smith, Helen ............................Wart hen Smith. Hoke...............................Sargent Spa no, Frank...........................Columbus Speth, James G., Jr......................Augusta Steeling. Cree ..........................Augusta SUMERFORD. WOOTEN T...................Rcidsvillc Summerour, Henry..........................Athens T Tanner, G. H............... Tknnexbaum, Michael • . . Terry, Guyton O............ Thompson. Rose............. Turner, Thomas L........... Tyus, William H........... . . - Lawrcnccvillc .......... Savannah .............Albany . . . White Plains ...........LaG range ..........Griffin U Ussery, Martha E. . • • Athens N Nance, Robert F. ■ • • • Nathan, Irving S. • • • Nicholson, John P. . . . .............Atlanta ............. Ashburn .............Marietta V Van De Grift, Edward R. Veal, D. D............... VerNooy, Montine . . . • ................Macon ........Sandersvillc ...............Athensjuniors w Walker, Billing-ton S.........................Macon Wali.au:. William G.......................Chainblce Ward, Aaron C.............................Lincolmon Ward, Marguerite...........................Cuthhcrt Wkkms. 1C. J...............................l.ucllii Weli.iiohn. Sam M..........................Columbus Wells, Sam A..............................Hapcvillc West. Jesse K...............................Ashhuru Westbrook, John R................................Ha White. Mii.i.edgk Wl LENSKY, GERTRUDE 1). .... Williams. Duchess Wills. William R. Wolfe. Bernard P W mii.uriim;e, James M. .... Sylvester Y You sis. Melba Young. Robert J. .... Valdosta junior Law A Aihon. Xkii. V. ... . . . . . Albany Ansi.ev, William B. . B Decatur Barnes, John Ir. • • Bivens, James M. . . Moultrie Bradley, Glenn W. . . Athens Broauii, TiiomaS R. • • Buchanan, James II. Jackson Burton. Thomas C. • Butler. Haywooo 1)., J R. . • • Atlanta Byrd, Foy A. c Albany Camp. Walter K. ■ • Tate Clark, W. F. .... Constancy, Frank A. Atlanta Cook, Virgil W., Jr. . 1) Davenport, M. H. • • Kiting. Eugene A. . • k F Athens Farantos. George • . . Athens Fuu rnoy. Thomas M. Floyd, John F. ■ • • 11 Hall. C. C. Nashville Harris. Frank H. . . Heffernan. Henry J. Augusta Hughes. Claud IX, Jr. Hughes, Nathan B. . .... Atlanta I Jackson, Joseph M. ■ J Kaplan, Sam K Keen. George I.., Jr. . ■ • - Elberton Kokxegay, Wilson B. ... Atlanta I.issner. Jack J.. Jr. ■ L • • Brunswick Lumpkin, Frank G. • . • Columbus Martin. Joseph B. . . M • . • Hartwell Meeks, Daniel G. • • .... Ocilla Metz, Junius IX . - . . . . Decatur Mi Commons. James K. • . • Thomson Oliver, Joseph M. . . 0 • . Savannah Oliver, Ferry S. • • P.m.mour, Krnest, Jr. P • . Gainesville PAsmai.l. Paul II. . Preston. Prince H., Jr. • • Statesboro Ringel, Herbert A. . R Robinson, James M. • ■ . • ■ Klbcrion Rogers, Jack Siiensky, Meyer F. • . S Swanson, William R. Tiirklkelii, Harry H. T . . . Albany Whatley, John C, Jr. W • • • Augusta iiite, John H. . . . Wightman, Julius I). • • • Athens Willis, Clarence H. . . . Barncsvillc Womack, Jerry L. . . Wright, John G. . . Sophomores ------- A Adair, George T.............................Bowman Addison, Estelle.......................Carncsvillc Adkins, John S............................Stephens Ac.nf.w, Robert T............................Trion Alford, A nous 1..........................Hartwell Allen, Lane II...................Coppcrhill, Tenn. Allcood, Florence.........................Marietta Allgood, Marian G...........................Athens Ai.tman, Hattie B................Centenary. S. C. Anderson, Esther...........................Decatur Armistead, Mildred G......................Crawford Armstrong, Henrietta......................Savannah Arnold, Edwin T., Jr.....................Philomath Arnold, Thomas D...........................Atlanta Askew, Benjamin II., Ill.................Arlington Atwood, William S.......................Ridgcvillc B Backer, Sidney.......... Bacon. Alta Mae . . . . Bacon. Mercedes .... Bain, Henry D........... Baker, George W........ Baker, James N......... Baker, Thelma M. . . • Barnard, Grace.......... Batemork. James M. . . . Beamer, James P. . . . . Beasley, F.doie E...... Bell, Charles E., Jr. . • Bennkt, IIkruert V. . . Ben net, X. R„ Jr. . . . . Betts, Mary Allsa . . . Bickley. Virginia L. . • Binns, William II. . . . Bishop, Major H. . . . Blackwell, G. L......... Blair, Ellen S......... Bolton, Joseph H. . . • Bond, Claude, Jr....... Bond, Dewitt T. .... Booth, William II. . . . Bowden, Jesse F. .... Bowers, John H......... Bradhexry, Laura L. . . Bradley, John G.......... Bradwell, Julia .... Briant, Alton F. . . . . Brisco. Cora F.......... Briscoe, Helen........... Brisendine. Elizabeth . . Brock, George G. .... Brooks, William II. • • Brown, John M........... Brown, Kendrick M. . . Brown, Max T........... Brown, Thomas H. . . . Brown, William IS.. . . Bryan, James I.. .... Bryant, Charles J. . . . Buchan, Martha F. . . Buchanan. Frank . . . Bullard. Helen.......... Burcii. Mary V. . . . . Burch, Walter G. • • • Burns, John M.......... Byrd, Oscar L.......... C Calhoun, Jenxelle T. . Campbell, Donald C. • . Carlton, John T. . . . . .... Macon . . • Hinesville .... Albany . . . . Augusta ..........Gore .........Pa vo . . . Ben Hill .... Athens . . . . Augusta . . • . Calhoun • • . Stapleton .... Athens . • Gainesville . . Washington .... Athens Bradenton. Fla. . . Thomasvillc .... Atlanta . . . . Marietta . Cave Springs • • . . Atlanta • • • . Toccoa . • Daniclsvillc . . . Lexington • • . • Athens .... Athens .... Athens .... Walden • • • • Athens . . Wintcrvillc .... Monroe .... Monroe . . • • Augusta . . . Thomson . . . • Augusta .... Dalton .... Sharon .... Martin . . - . Royston . . Greensboro . . Greensboro .........Jasper ■ • Hawkinsvillc • • • Amcricus .... Dalton • • • • Kastman . . Fayetteville .... Athens . . . Ringgold . . Washington • • • ■ Athens • • • • Decatur Carmichael, Sarah L. . Carson, James M. . . . Carter, Gladys .... Carter, Robert L. • • . . Carter. William C. • • . Caskey. G. M............ Cavender, Henry T. . . Cham bless, Gladys V. . Chandler. James C. • • Christian, Allkxe B. . Clements, Claudius A. Cohan, Arthur R. ■ . . Cohen. Joseph .... Cole. Charles M. • • . Coleman. Claudine . . . Collins, Julian W. . . . Colvin, Henry M. ■ • . Connell, Joseph Ed., Jr. Conner at, Robert V. . . Cordray, Thomas F. . . Cornett, Walter C. Jr. Cox. Marvin II......... Crittenden, Thomas J.. Culbketii. Albert W. . . Curry, Rupert C. • • • D David, William P. . . . Davis, Ethel............. Davis. Roy............. Day, Roy B.............. Dickerson, Henry II. . . Dickinson, B. C. Jr. - . Dilhard, Stephen H. . . Dismuke, Herman 1- . . Downing. Jane E. . . . Dozier, Emily A......... Duke, Lewis J........... Dux AG an, James G. . . • E Earnest, Martha J. . . Earnest, Robert J. . . . Kberiiardt, Guy W. . . Edwards, I.ila............ Edwards, Tom P. . . . . Ki.i.is, Robert B.......... Ethridge, Blanche . . . Ezell, James R............ F Fawcett. Anne .... Fetzer, LaDessie W. . . Fincher, Sarah F. . . . Ford, Earl G............. Fosiiee, Linton T. . . . Franklin, Russell D. . . Fredericks, A. B., Jr. . . Free, Carl B............ G Gabbett, Martha . . . Gallts, Anthony .... Gann, Clay D., Jr. . . . Garland, John W. ... Gay, Otis F............. Gignilliat, Helen H. . Ginn, Shelton O.......... Goodrum, Claude L. . . Gorovitz, Sam........... Goxtatowsky, Henry K. Gunnels, John R. . . . Gwyn, Charles R., Jr. . ■ .........Monroe ........Tifton .... Madison .........Athens . . . Gainesville .........Athens . . . . Millwood ........Parrott ........ Athens • • Lawrcnccviltc . . . . La Fayette ........Atlanta .... Ashburn ■ • • • Opp. Ala. ........ Athens ..........Flint . . Locust Grove ..........Cairo ........Atlanta . . . . Savannah .........Athens . . . Waynesboro .... Shclhnan .........Edison .... Augusta . . Atlanta • Lavonia . • Buford . • Athens • Elberton • . Monroe Davisboro . . Ocilla . • Atlanta • • Athens Fowlstown Gainesville .........Athens • • Bowdon Jet. • • • • Maysvillc Dublin .........Dawson . . • Alpharetta .........Milner • • • • Hillsboro • • • • Savannah Marlowe • • Cave Springs • • • • Sylvester Vienna ..........Eastman . Brooklyn. X. Y. • • • Clarkes ville • • • Savannah Andalusia. Ala. .... Atlanta • • Barnesvillc • • • • Athens • • • Savannah • • . . Royston • • • • Athens . . • Savannah .... Allmnv ..... Hull • • • ■ Zebu Ion Sophomores H Hailey, Hucii Ed...........................Hnrtwcll Hamilton, Sarah C............................Dalton Hanson. Wesley T., Jk........................Smyrna Hardy, James G., Jr.........................Atlanta Hargrove, Helen...........................Nashville Harper, Sage...................................Wray Harrington, Era..............................Dexter Harvey, Harlowe W., Jr...................Athens Hawkins, Joe ...........................Summerville Hays, Broughton C........................Colquitt Head, Ernestine..............................Athens lir.AD, Helen E..............................Athens Head, Sidney A............................Jefferson IIkagarty, Edward M., Jk...................Waveross Hearn, F. C................................Franklin Hendly, Otis ................................Vienna Henry. William C.............................Athens Herndon. Pete.................................Canon Hester, John ................................Monroe Hicdon, Sam P.................................Cairo Hirscii. Samuel D..........................Savannah Hiscock, William D. Jr......................Dixie Hixson, Efpik Vera..........................Augusta Hobby, Efkie Anna...........................Ashburn Hoi.land, Sterling P........................Blakely Hollis, Marks D......................Buena Vista Hood, Dorothy..............................Columbus Hope, Charles A.........................Gainesville Howei.l, Luther L.........................Sale City Hoynes, William B..........................Savannah Humcrt, J. II. Jr......................_ ■ Athens Hudson, Margaret E...............Maysville, S. C. Hughes, Joseph M..........................Glcnville Huches, Marvil P.............................Newnan Hui.iiert, Marie............................Augusta Hurst, Cecil P...............................Newnan Hutcheson. Lef............................Jomsl oro Hutchinson, H. B., Jr......................Rochelle I Irvin, Clarence I..........................Cornelia J Jardinf.. Dan A.............................Douglas Johnson. Bernard C........................ • Athens Johnson, L. F., Jr.....................Watkinsvillc Johnson. William W.......................Washington Johnson, 7.. M.................................Alma Johnston, F.dward C..........................Walden Jones, Dorothy V...........................Valdosta Jones, Wilburn D.............................Adrian Joseloye, Julian F..................Williston, Fla. K Kelley, Wedding-ton II.....................Palmetto Kellocg, F. E.. Jr.........................Chamblce Kilpatrick, Anne ............................Athens King, Charles II............................Atlanta Kingman, Katharine M.................Fort Penning L Lacv, Marjorie E....................Avon Park, Fla. Lance, Vernal L.........................Blairsville Lanc, Marv Kate.............................Calhoun Lancford, George R.....................Daniclsvillc Lassetkr. Bili...........................Fitzgerald Lawrence, I-orna D...........................Athens Lf.ard, Julius H...........................Hartwell Lewis, Hal G.............................Greensboro Lide, John S................................Atlanta LiriiAM, Harold I............................Bowdon Lokey, Tiios. II.........................Atlanta Looney, Helen........................Winterville I-Ott, Oscar Jr.........................Waycross Lunsford, Worthy F,.................Watkinsvillc M Maddox, John W..............................Rome Maffett, H. F............................Atlanta Manley, Joe F............................Royston Manning, Mildred......................Fitzgerald Marandino, Alfred ...............Brooklyn, N. Y. Marchbanks. Delia M..................Gainesville Martin, Harold H........................Commerce Martin, Ralph H............................Perry Mason, William B.. Jr..........Washington, D. C. Mathis, Marian R..........................Athens Maxwell. Bf.n R............................Rydal Maxwell, James Fd......................Lexington Meakin, Sophie L.........................Atlanta Mercer. James A.........................Tennillc Middleton, Osg op D....................Atkinson Miller, Dorothy........................Mienhurst Miller. George A...............Birmingham, Ala. Miller, John Lamar..........................Iron City Miller. James Steele....................Waycross Mitchell, J. II.........................I.avonia Mitchell, Leighton W.....................Atlanta Moncrief. Millard S........................F.ast Point Moore, Donald I.........................Flberton Moore, William M.. Jr......................Camak Mulhekin, Charles M......................Augusta Muxn, John F... Jr......................Cohimlms Munn, Robert D..........................Columbus Murphy, R. W. V.........................Savannah Murray, Oscar B........................Rossville McClung, James H..........................Dawson McDuffie, Gertrude...................Carnesville McFntyre, William H...................Fairniount McGregor. Joan............................Athens McGaugiif.y. Clifford H.............College Park McKenzie, F.ari., Jr...................Montezuma McLaughlin. Charles F...................Columbus McPiiaul. Margaret........................Poulan McTicue. Joe..........................Nashville. Tenn. McWiiirter, Lucy F........................Athens N Newton. Albert S..........................Milieu Nix, Lucille C............................Jessup Norton, Fred A............................Lithia Springs Oc.lesby. Rebecca W..........................Athens O’Neill, James H........................Union Point Orr, James D...............................Tennillc Osborne, David F.......................Watkinsvillc Otwkll. William R...........................Cumming Owen. Willard Lf.on..........................Toccoa Pace, WeYMan O..............................Monroe Perk, H. A.. Jr...........................Tennillc Parks, Jack J...............................Newnan Parr, Jack E................................Athens Patrick, James H., Jr....................Montezuma Payne, Calvin 1.......................Daniclsville Payne, Rufus F...................Coppcrhill. Tenn. Pennington, A. F., Jr.....................Matthews Phillips, Jewett A..........................Athens Phillips. Mary Whit.........................Monroe Powell, Hattie...........................Sylvester Powers, Bruce P. Jr.........................Guyton Prf.etokius, Lila.......................Statesboro Sophomores XW-' PRESSLY, It. C. Prosser, Julian R. • • • . . Snndersvillc PCGIISLKV. J.UTIII 1 . . • Pl'Ll.lAM, RCEL’S 1). • • R Athens Raiuw. William 1’. . Rasxake. James A. • Reed, IU pokd li Reeder, Thomas H., Jk. Reid, Bertram S. . . . Reid, Francis F.. ... Athens Reid, William Mason Albany Rich, William C. • • • Ridgeway, Clara Sce • Rovston River, Johnnie C. • • Mocks Rogers, W. IX. Jr. . • Rolader, Carrie M. . . Atlanta Scarborough, Elder F. S Jefferson Schmidt. Henry I... Jr. Augusta Searcy. Floyd H. . • • . • Cairo Ski.man. Joseph R. • • Siiari’i.ky. John (i. . . Savannah Sll I’LL, Robert I7.. • • Sim . John Fee . . . . I.incolnton Sims. Vivian Fee • • Colbert Skinner. Egan C. Jr. Atlanta Slacgiitf.r. Nell . . . Athens Smith. Ernest M.. Jr. MclNuiongh Smith. I7rkd 1 Thomson Smith. Focise Artie . . . thciis Smith. Roiiert T. . . . . Tignall Spiers. James I7. . . . . Spivey, Dennis I). . . Monroe Stephens, Frank . . Stem art. W. S. . • • . Thontasville Stocks. Joseph T. . . Leesburg Stokei.y. Ernestine . Crawford Story. Earl P. . . . . Strain. Ren R Dalton Strickland, Katherine Talmadge. SamCEl. M. T 1 arver. Francis F. . . Tassopoclos, Spkko . . Savannah Tate. F. C. Thomas, Emma C. • • Atlanta Thomas. John W. - • ■ Thompson, Richard A. Thompson, William C. • . . . Savannah Thornton. Yestkk F.. . Thirmond, Allen G. . Matthews Thcrmond, John W • Titckmono. Sarah • • Tii.i.man. John . . . . Titcs. Roiiert U. • • • . . . . .... Ft. Valley Todd. Elsie E. .... Tomdkri.in. Thelma . . Toole. Frf.d C Jr. • • • .... Macon Turner, Wilmkr W. . . U I’lVIlCRCH. Ch ARLES 15. w Walter. Leonard D. . Walters. Ai.i.en J.. Jr. Eastanolle Walton. Feon M. • • Atlanta Warnei.i.. Harold R. • Pembroke Warner. John F. • • Warning. William E. ■ Warren, James R. • • Athens Watson, Morris R. • • Waugii. rmin C. . • Atlanta Weiicnt. Winnie L. . • . . . intervillc Writ . Frank Savannah Wells. Melvin a . ■ • Ilapcvillc Wksthrook, Dorothy T Westiirook. John C. . . . . Sebring. Fla. Whitcomb. Rcssej.i. E. . . . . Athens White. Henrietta ■ • Chi|»lcy Wier. Sarah „ ... . Wilder. Ritord S. • . Wii.kins. Sam R. . . . Williams. Joseph R. Stockton Williams. Richard F. WlKIDWARD. D M.. Jr. ICastman Wortham. Albert G. z Zkesman. Rennie • • • .... Milan freshman Lalt Amis. Joe P. . . . . thcns Arnai.i.. Ellis G. . . . . . . - Xewnan Rarkon. Alfred F. . . . . Rrown, Edward T. ... Rrown, Xoei. (i . • Daniclsvillc Caliiocx. Ci.ieeokd W. . Carlisle. Ernest F. • • • .... Griffin Caswell. Pai i. E. . . . . . . . Hincsville Constancy. Frank A. • . . . - Atlanta Curry. 1. D. Davis. Frederick R. . . .... Athens Gordon. James A. . • • Hancock. IF X. . . . . . . . Jefferson Harden, W. D. 11 ... . . . . Augusta lilNEI.Y, 1.ACY W. . . . . .... Rincon Kent, William A. • • • Kim kv. 11erbert I).......................Cornelia Kxipprh. Harry....................Wellsville. Ohio Fangkokd. George W.........................Calhoun Mbthvix, Thomas J.......................Georgetown Pcckett. DeWitt T...........................Rowdon Rawlins, Preston.............................McRae Redman, John A.............................Jackson Scoggins. Clifford T........................Athens Sheppard, M ii.rckn I).....................Atlanta Smith, Hai. M................................McRae Smith. James H.. Jr........................Griffin Stone, Margaret G..........................Atlanta Tate. Stephen C............................. Tate Tkiirai’. Hoi.i.is M........................Guyton Ventci.ett, Thomas V......................Alteiny Wall. Margaret............................Richland Wartiien. Thomas M.......................Wart hen Wont.ivender, Thomas......................Columbusctheshmen A Apeikihimmk, Kona..........................Athens Abercrombie. Marc a ret..................Culloden Allan . Mrs. J. T..........................Athens Alexander, I-eland R.......................Athens Allen, Sam V...........................Fitzgerald Almond, Isaac M............................Athens Anderson. Walter W........................Atlanta Ariaii., Joseph A.......................Maysville Arnold. Charles...........................Statham Arnold, Martha J...........................Athens Arkincton, Woods'ii.lk.......................Rome Aultman, Iris M...........................Warwick Aultman. Rufus E........................Sylvester n Bag ley, Gordon E....................Spring Place Halley. Ray T........................Spring Place Bain, Henry I)............................Augusta Harder, Homer D..........................PaGrange Barham, Edwin G...........................Blakely Barnard, M. Elsie..........................Santee Barksdale. I-ester E....................Stapleton Harnett, Lillis........................Washington Barrett, Thomas J............................Rome Barron, Alfred L.............................Rome Barron, Oliver B............................White Harrow, Pope.............................Savannah Beeson. James T...........................Augusta Bell, Nathaniel H.......................Woodville Bellamy, William P..........................Homer Bkmbry, William K....................Hawkinsvillc Bennett, J. C.........................Gainesville Bernhardt. Carl W.........................Atlanta Berry, Georle Jr...........................Sparta Berryiiill. Nell C.......................Lakeland Birch more. Fred A.........................Athens Bird, Charles N...............................Ila Rird, Robert F., Jr...........................Ila Bisciiofk. William IL, Jr................Savannah Black, Charles F..........................Augusta Black, Everetts F......................Bamcsville Blackman, Hollis W........................Midland Bomar, Edwin A...................La Fayette Bowen. Frances.............................Metier Boyd. Emma S...............................Tignal Boyd, William S..........................Fairhurn Boykin, John A.. Jr.......................Atlanta Bradford. Hoi.i.is.....................Pine l-og Braiiwell, Martha L........................Athens Branax, Jack C............................Atlanta Branch, Joseph M...........................Bishop Brandon, Nathan C.........................Atlanta Brannon. Elizabeth...................Miami, Fla. Braselton, Webb F.....................Pendergrass Bray. Mary Lou.............................Athens Brewer. Frf.d Leon....................Gainesville Bridc.es. Gfx . II........................Sargent Bric.ham, Wiij.ie E........................Girard Brinson, John T..........................Waveross Broach, Marion.............................Putney Brodnax, 0. S........................Walnut Grove Brock, Ben Hill Jr....................Hogansvillo Brock. Georce C...........................Thomson Brown. Edward T„ Jr.......................Atlanta Brown, Jess B . Jr.......................Garfield Brown, Laura F........................Dewey Rose Brown, Robert J........................... Lyons Bruno, Michael J....................Brooklyn, N. Y. Bryant, John C................................Athens Bryant, James C.............................Hoschton Bullard, Charles W...........................Camilla Hunting, Frederick C..........................Albany Burcf.r, Rufus K........................Watkinsvillc Burns, William B........................Clarkesvillc It vers, James P......................Estill. S. C. C Calhoun, Clifford W. . • • Callaway, Francis E. • • • Callaway, William Robert Campbell. Virginia .... Caritiiers. Elmf.r I.. ... Caritiiers. James A. • ■ • Carr, Frank S............ Carswell. Siiedrick J. . • Carti.edce, Dana C. ... Case. John D............. Casey, Clara............. Casey. Gladys............ Caswell. Paul E. .... Cavtiikn. Roiiert L. Jk. • • Center. Helen............ Ciiambless. Horace R. • • Chambers, Floyd G. • • • • Chandler, S. F........... Chapman. Cecil W. . . . Chapman. F.loisk......... Chapman, William H. • • Chef.k. N'or M,......... Christian. Lawrence F. • Clark, Edward F. .... Clark, W. Edmund .... Claussf.n. George F.. Jr. • Clay, John Paul J. • • • Clements. Charles M. • Clements. Watson • • • Clower. Brice............ Cobb, Mrs. Carlisle ... Cochran, Helen........... Cohn, Rachel............. Coker, Warren H. • • • Cole, John Fry........... Coleman. R. C. Jr. • • • Colley. William E. . • ■ Collier, Miles A. . • • Collier, William F. . • • Coij.ixs. Mf.rita .... Collins. Willie H. . • • Colvin. Jackson F....... Cone, Rufus 1... Jr. • • • Conner at. George H. • • C«»ok, Albert B. . . . . Cook, Glen wood L • • • Cook, Joiix R........... Cooper. Aaron J. • • • • Cooper. Charles N. • • • Cooper, John W. • • • • Cosby. Joseph F.. Jr. • • Costa, Joseph I.. . . • • Cowart, Charles M. . • Cowart, Wp.ndkl R. • • Cox. Flora M............ Cox, William C.......... Cross. Erma V. .... Crittenden, W. ! .•••• • • • Columbus • • Washington • • Clarkesvillc ■ ■ • • Athens • • • • Athens • • • • Athens Jakin • • Jeffersonville • • • Columbus Plainfield. N. J. • • • • Gillsvilfc • • • • Gillsvillc • • • Hinesville ........Athens ........Athens ........Ocilla ........Bolton • • • Carnesvillc • • Washington • • • • Dansville • • ; • Hartwell • • New Holland Athens ........Avera • • • Savannah • • • • Augusta ■ • • • Shcllman • • • - Rochelle • • ■ Woodbury ..........Morvin ........Athens • • • • Rockmart • • • • Cohintlms • • • Athens • Chilhowic. Va. ........Dublin ........Atlanta ........Colliert • • • • Mcansvillc ........ Athens ........Cnrdclc • • • •• JCM,P • • • • Statesl»oro .........Atlanta ..........Monroe • • • Columbus Plains • ■ • ■ Braselton 1 • ■ 1-awrencevillc Athens • • • • I-aG range ............Athens ........Arlington ........Summit ............Athens ..........Coleman ........Douglas • •• • •Shcllman(iheshmen Crittenden. Zachary A......................Shclhna'i Cki miii.ky. Reuben a......................McDonough Culberson, Willie .1.......................Jefferson Curry, Louts M................................Dublin D Dale. Jack.................. Daniel, I a mis H........... Daniels. Stella C. • • - . Davis. Blanche.............. Davis, Dorothy.............. Davis. George M............. Davis, William.............. Deal. Hazel M............... Deki.e. Cecil K............. Dickens. Marion B. . . . . Dickerson. Walter C. • • Dickson, Henry S. .... Dillard, Oscar Q............ Dismukks, Arthur I". • • • Dorminy. Jimmy W. . . . . Duster, James C............. Dover. Tiieouore W.......... Dowdy. Jac k D.............. Dowdy. John D............... Downes, Austin J............ Downs. Frank A.............. Dozier, Levett R............ Dresser, Hkriiert W. . • • Drew, Felton D.............. Driver, Kdmund B............ Duckworth. Ancel L. • • • Duncan, Burton K. • • • Durham. John R. .... Durrence, Samuel A. . • • F. Hastf.rlin. Aubrey F.. . • • Eden, Rali’ii I............. Edge. Harry A............... Howards. Eugene............. Fiimann. Margaret. . . • Ki.der. Charles F.. Jr. - • Hlder. Thomas L.. Jr. . • • Kllixgtox, Artemus C. • • -Ki.i.ingtox, William • • • Hi.lisox, George............ Hi.rod. Willie Grace • • • Evans, Isaac C.. Ill • • • • Eyi.er, John C.............. F Farr, Robert F............... Farrar. Charles G. . . . . Feacin. John E............... Flatau. Jack A............... Fleming, Tom C............... Flovd, Alfred S.............. Floyd. N'aomi................ Floyii, Rui-ert F............ Fortsox. Hoke Smith . • • Fry, Porter A. .............. Fulgiium, Flizaiietii . . . ..........Athens . . . . Lexington . . Hawkinsville ........Alliens ..........Macon .........Cogdell . . . . Commerce ■ . . • Sntcslioro .... Stillmorc ..........Ocilla ■ . . Homervillc • . . Camesville • • . Arnohlsvillc . . . . Columbus .........Cordelc .........Rochelle ........Flliiay ■ • • . Commerce • • • • Commerce Atlanta • . . Watkinsvillc • • • • Damascus Athens .........Preston . . . . Columbus • • . . Rlairsvillc ..........Albany .... Ashbnrn .... Glen villc .... Amoricus • • • Gainesville .... Fairlinrn .... Buchanan Jacksonville. Fla. ......... Athens ..........Athens ..........Oxfonl ........Fllijay Perry Poim. Md. ..........Athens .... Colunihus .... Savannah ..........Augusta • - • Williamson ..........Macon ..........Athens ......... Decatur .........Atlanta ........Collicrt • • • Thomasvillc .... Fllicrion • • • Clarkesvillo Athens (• Gaines, Alexander P...................... Atlanta Garber. Alfred E................... . . . Atlanta Gardiner. James T., Jr.....................Augusta Gaston, Lanoon P................................Rome Gates, Ernest S.............................Columbus Gatewood. Ainsworth.........................Ameriens Gatewood. Robert H..........................Columbus Gay. Charles B................................Thrift Geriikrt, Elkin..................Jacksonville, Fla. Gkrsox, Sadie R.............................Columbus Gibson, George W...................Charleston, S. C. Giddens, John A..................................Ray City Gii.lis, Benjamin.................New York, X. Y. Gilmer, Henry L............................Sylvester (jiRTMAN, James I).. Ja....................Gondlaiid (ioldman, Jesse ..............................Athens Good, Fdwari...............................Cedartown Gordon, Hugh H., Ill..........................Athens Goririn, John B...............................Athens Greek, Kelly G................................Athens Gkeveniiekg, Dan G..........................Savannah Griffetii. George 1...........................Athens Gkiffrtii. Mildred............................Athens Griffetii. Martha F...........................Athens Grimes, William R.............................Athens Grizzle, Kuhn H..............................Statham Groover, Marshall F... Jk...................LaGrange Groover. Sara W...............................Toccoa Groves, Fergus C..........................Lincolnton Grozine, John G.................White Plains, X. Y. II Haver. Harris C.......... Hale, John P.. Jr. ... Hall, Sam l . Jr......... Hall. Y. !_. Jk.......... Hamilton. Hdward X. . . Hammond, Hoke............ IIamito.v, James II. . . . Hancock, Donai.i......... Hancock, Robert I). ... Hanger, John W. .... Marker. Jack............. Harden, Jim Sims .... Harder. Dee Wooi......... Harder, Sim C............ Harrf.i.l. Rort. B....... Harrell, Thomas W. . . Harris, Virginia M. . . . •Harrison. Vera.......... Harkoi.d. Rose K......... Harvey. James A.. Jr. . . Heath. John R............ Heckman. Celia K......... Hkdden. Jeff A........... Hefty, Alva 1............ Henderson. Katherine . . Henderson, Maxdervii.le C. Henderson, William I). . Hendricks, Fred X'. . . . . Hendricks. Wii.i.ard W. . . Henry. Mary I............ Hensi.ee, Mary........... Henson. Francis K. . . . Hays, Sam R.. Jr. .... Hieks. Turner M........... HIGGINBOTHAM. A. I . . . Hilburn. B. F............ Hill, James C.. Jr. ... Hill. Nolan C............ Hill, Raymond F.......... Hinton, Henry P. . . . . • • Ft. Valley ■ • • Maysville . Chickamattga ..........Adel . . . . Athens . . • Statham • • • • Collicrt • • • Jefferson • • Savannah • • Fitzgerald • . Commerce • Hogausvillc • • Wnycross • • • •Jesup . • . Kastman . West Point . Autcr. Miss. • • • • Athens • • • • Atlanta ■ . . - Atlanta . . . Fllavillc . . . . Athens ■ • • • Atlanta . . Gainesville • • - Kinston • • Carrollton .... Ocilla .... Metier • Jeffersonville • • • • Athens . • Villa Riea . • Cartersville . . . Ameriens ...........Pavo . • • Royston . • Cedartown .... Rome . . . • Atlanta .... Canon . • . . Dacnlafreshmen Hir cii, Kmii.k I. . • Hitchcock. James II IIotkett. William L. . . Hodge, Thomas C. • • • Hodgson, Virginia . . . Hogan. James M.. Jr. . Holt, Hoke Smith . . . Hood, Sam............. Horton, Sear S. .... Houston, Charlton J. . Howard, Charlie I.. • • Howard, Howard I.. . . Hoynes. Lovell K, . . . Huckkba, Eucenia • . Hughes, Mary L. . . . Humber, Charles R., Jr. Humphries. James T. • .................Macon .................Rome • Pleasant Garden. C. ..................Elko ................Athens .................Rome ..............Waycross .............Commerce .................Rome ...............Warwick ...........Statesboro .................Wrens ........... Savannah ...........Carrollton ...............Thomson .............Columlms ..............Moultrie I Ingram, Starr A........... Iverson, Roiikrt L. . . . J Jackson. Mrs. I jus H. . acohs. Lloyd 1........ James, George J.......... Jarnagin, Janet S. . . . Jarrett. Frances • • • • Jenkins, Hei.a C. . . . • Jessup, William L., Jr. ■ Johnson. Marcus . . . . Johnson, 1). J., Jr. . . . Johnson, Hnsi.ee: M. . . Jolly. Jame:s R........... Jones. Alton A. . . . . Jones, Ernest C. . . . . Jones. John William . . Jones. Virlyn Y. ... Jordan, Arthur I). . . . Griffin Athens • Cohbtown • • Newnan . . Atlanta . . • Athens • • • Center . Munnerlyn . . Eastman . . • Plains . Gainesville . . . Alma . . Marietta . • Elberton . . . McRae . Gainesville Montezuma • • Ellavillc K Kemp, Henry L. . . . . Kennedy, James I....... Kennedy, John L. . . . Kinc, Frank P........... King. Robert P. .... Kirkland. R. J.......... Knox. Wycklike A. . . . Kuhr. Dorothy H. . . . . . Marietta . . . Santee Clarkcsville • ■ Preston . Savannah . • Pearson • • Thomson Brazil, Ind. I. Langford. Jenette . . . . Lankford. Gf-okgf. M. . . Lawrence. Dan S. • . . . Lanier. Johnnie D. . . . Lay. Harry H.............. Leaciiman. John P. . . . Leathers. Leon M. ... Leonard. Thomas W. . . Leslie. John T............ Lesser. Durward . . . . Levy. Ij uise H.......... Lewis, Thomas Hd. . . . I.ichtfoot. D. M.......... Lilliston. Howard . . . Lott. Thomas P........... Ijjvett, Benjamin B. . . Lvblinex, Louis........... Lyle, Claude V............ . • . Watkinsvillc .......... Lyons .... 1 .a Fayette . . . Rocky Ford .... Fairmonnt . . . Pendergrass ..........Athens • . • • Chatsworth . . . McDonough ...........Rome Birmingham. Ala. ........ Concord .......... Athens ...........Albany .... Waycross .... Wood bur v New York. N. Y. ...........Athens Lynn, Karl C............................Valdosta Lyons, James P................New Rochelle, N. Y. M Maddox, Ralph C..........................Douglas Mallory, R. B., Jr..........................Clyo Manley. William F........................Madison Mann, William S.............................McRae Markowitz. Philip................Brooklyn. N. Y. Marlatt, Marguerite........................Athens Martin, Cecil M..........................Statham Martin, Howard C.........................Moultrie Massey, Elmer I.........................Columbus Mathf.son, Jack M.........................Toccoa Matthews, Robert C.........................Athens Mattox, Robert S........................Culhbert Mauldin. Archie T.......................Hartwell Maxey, Curtis K..........................Atlanta Maxwell, Sherrod 1......................Lexington Maxwell, William S.....................Lexington Maynard, Marvin J.........................Athens Meadows, Rosuof. P...................Good Hope Mf.i.l» William H..........................Athens Michels, Florixe.........................Savannah Milam. Tiiomas R....................Cartersvillc Miller, Henry L.....................Guntersvillc Miller, I. W.........................Lends, Ala. Miller, James li.......................Maysville Milner, John H...........................Zcbulon Mobley, Arthur C. Jr.......................Monroe Molonf.y, Charles, Jr.....................Dublin Montgomery, Richard A..............Cave Springs Montgomery, Robert S........................Rome Moon, Buel H..............................Athens Moon, Paul S..............................Athens Moore, Jonathan T.. Jr...................Jackson Moran, William C...........................Macon Morcock. S. J..............................Macon Morris, Whitley J.....................Carrollton Mountford, David W.........................Macon McArthur, Thomas A........................Cordcle Me Arthur, Henry D.......................McGregor McCall, Virginia C......................Savannah McCann, James Y............................Jesup McCay, Myron S......................Daniclsville McClain, Helen.............................Athens McClelland. Joseph M.......................Morgan McCrary, Stf.wart L......................Royston McCravf.y, Gus........................Whitestone McDf.kmed, Lucy A....................Gainesville McDonald, Henry B.....................Gatcsville McDonald, James J.......................Cnthbert McDonald, John W......................Fitzgerald McDonald, Lewis H.....................Hazelhurst McFlveen, Allen H.......................Brooklet McGee, Joseph B.. Jr.....................Decatur McHatton. Marif. I-.......................Athens McIntire, James William.................Savannah McKknny, Henry R.................... - Woodbury McKknsie, Howard M.. Jr................Montezuma McLanaiian, George William...............Atlanta McLf.ndon, I.eland K......................Kdison McMurray, Charles G..................Wintcrville N Nail, Wilbur B............................Atlanta Napif.r. Augustus Y....................Lumber City Nelson. Gkorgianne K.....................Savannah Nelson. Wiley C.............................Athensfreshmen Nkvii.. Clf.nnon lit.......................Claxton Nicholson, Lamar R.......................Lexington Niles. George C............................Atlanta Noel, Geraldine..............................Comer Norris, Ruth...............................Atlanta NVckou.s, Major A.. Jr.................Gainesville O Oakley, Geo. T...............................i?jfc O’Rrie.v, Kurd S..............Winston-Salem, N. C. Oglesby, Jim R. ..........................Garlicld Oliver, Coney H...........................Amcricns Oliver. Hoyt...........................Gainesville O'Neal, Solomon C........................Stapleton Orr. Eustace Eil............................Ty Tv Otwei.l, Edward C..........................Cmnming Owen. Henry P............................McDonough Owens, Charles T., Jk...................Fitzgerald I PadGETte, Jewette........................Glenvillc Pai.misa.no, Caspar.........................Athens Parker, Harold II.......................Fair hum Parkerson, Krrmit W........................Eastman Patterson, John J.........................Savannah Paulk, Glenn L............................Waycross Paulk, Melvin J.. Jr........................Ocilla Payne, Herman W......................C::r:icsvillc Pknland, Jack C...........................Ivllijay Pen nington, I'rank M......................Kastman Perry, Frank M................................Sale City Pkk.sei.ls. Lester II....................... then Pitner, James B.............................Athens Pol it ill, RuTHEKKiEtn P...............Waynesboro Pond, Mary M................................Athens Pool.. Joe D................................Anlmrn Porter, Jack K............................Waycross Potts, George W............................Conyers Potts, Wallace I..............................Tate Pound, John 11..........................Swainslmro Powell, Frank. Jk..........................Calhoun Powell, Gihson ('........................Brunswick Price. Marion Louis:-:................Wrightsvillc Primm, Parks K................................Rome Pritchard, Charles II. .................Cheyenne. Wyo. Pritchard. Frank R.................Cheyenne. Wyo. Pritchard. Rowland.................Cheyenne. Wyo. Pritchett, Ellison M........................Dublin Proctor, Harriet E.........................Atltcns Profumo. Kuc.knk M........................Gtlumhns Pulliam. Ard............................Eastanolec Pui.lin, John A.......................Locust Grove R Rader, Dean Frank...........................Athens Radin, Lee James...................Brooklyn. N. Y. Rash, Frank Winston......................... Rome Ray, Joe Milton............................Coleman Redding, Mrs. C. D........................• Sparta Reeves, James M............................Zcbulon Reeves, Rosemond F......................Manchester Reid, John S.............................Montezuma Rkvkll, Sam T. R., Jr...................Louisville Rhodes, Clarence A.......................Stapleton Rice, John W................................Bowman Rivers, Marcus E...........................Thomson Rohekts, Jack...............................Albany Ruperts, Oscar W........................Carrollton Rohinson, Emory F........................Ochlochnee Rogers, Edward N ............................Harlem Roper, Benjamin W.............................Canon Rose, Robert Benj..........................Valdosta Rosenberg, Edith a L.........................Albany Rowe, George Darwin..........................Athens Rowland, Charles A.. Jr......................Athens Russell, Alexander B.........................Winder Ryals, Walter B...............................Macon S Sanders, Norton I.................Los Angeles, Cal. Sanford, William S..........................Augusta Sawyer, James L............................Waycross Saxon, Henry M.........................Hawkinsville Schattnkr, Meyer.....................Brooklyn, N. Y. Schilling, Charles F.......................Marietta SciiKUSSLKR. Wesley...................Roanoke, Ala. Schneider, Aukel F...........................Athens Schreirer, Joe............................Brunswick Scott, Nell..................................Bowman Seckingek, William A........................Atlanta Skgars, James Jack........................Jefferson Siiattuck, James 1C..............................La Fayette Shaw, Gladys..............................Woodyille Sheffield, Francis J ...............Cedar Springs Shepard, Shirley.............................Doerun Shirley, George W............................Plains Sibley, George R., Jk.......................Augusta Simmons, William II......................Statesboro Simpson, Graham T........................Washington Sisk, William L., Jr.........................Albany Slaton, Clara............................Washington Slocumb, William C............................Macon Smith, Albert L.........................Bnrnesville Smith, Charles C............................Thomson Smith, David T............................Abbeville Smith, Hazki................................Douglas Smith. Pauline...............................Bishop Smith, James H., Jk.........................Griflin Smith, Lewis H„ Jr.........................Savannah Smith. Mrs. M. P.............................Athens Smith, Philip I.............................Atlanta Smith, Stanch. M.............................Athens Smith, Thomas B............................Hamilton Smith, Vernon S...............................Macon Smitiiwick, Moore...........................Walcska Solomon, Frederick.............................Fort Valley Sorrier, Christian A.....................Statesboro Sparrow, Ernest G......................Hawkinsville Spence. Joe T................................Pelham Stamps, John S., Jr...........................McRae Stancil. Clyde C...............................Sale City Stanley, Burweij, P..........................Athens Stark. Suzanne.............................Commerce Stephens, E. L., Jr..........................Dublin Stephens, Raymond A..............Fort Meyers, Fla. Stephens, Donald D.......................Adamsvillc Stewart, Walton W..........................Amcricns Still, John F...............................Atlanta Stille. William T.........................1-aGrangc Stiskin, Irwin I.................Union City, N. J. Stiskin, Jacob...................Union City. N. J. Stoinoff, James M...........................Atlanta Strange, James D...........................Eatonton Strickland, William M.. Jk.................Buchanan Strong, Geo. B...............................Newnan Strother, Frances G...........................PerryStuhiis. Lucikn Q., Jk.......................Dublin Summer. Walter F........................Gainesville Swift, James Ki ...............................Alma Switzer, Margaret F.......................Fairmount T Temples. Andrew K........................Statesboro Tekrei.i., Frank C.. J-....................- r nta Tiiakpe. Wii.i.iam D.. Jk............Fort Valley Tiiiot. R. W..............................Brunswick Thomas. Ernest W.............................Athens Thomas, Hunter V...........................Atlanta Thomas. Jim Ray.............................Lavonia Thompson, Rrnv...............................Athens Thurmond, James M...........................Statham Ticknok. William F...........................Albany Timmons, Russell M..........................Atlanta Todd, Mary I............................Wintcrvillc Tolbert, Claudine............................Athens Townsenu. William C..............Lake Butler, Fla. Turner. Grady I .....................Marble Hill Turner. Miriam R.............................Luella Turner. James C.............................Royston U Usher. George F..........................Fitzgerald Usher, Willie R.........................Springfield V Vandiver. Laura I.........................Jefferson Vaughn, Arvii. T.......................Cliatswortli Vaughn. Eui.alie.............................Athens Venable, Allen L..........................Jefferson Ventulktt. John I ...........................Albany Vincent, Herbert M.........................Kingston Vinson, Joseph W............................Blakely W Wade. Jack A..................................Macon Walker. Harold M............................Atlanta Walker, Makella.........................Gainesville Walker. Nick W.............................Cuthbert Walsh, Rosai.yn............................Garfield Waknell. William A.........................Pembroke Waters. Aubrey J.........................Statesboro Waters. Jasper P...........................Brooklet Watkins, Benjamin D.........................Atlanta Watson. Sam F..............................Moultrie Wayne. Ki.mkr M.. Jk.........................Monroe Weatherford. N. F......................Watkinsville Weatherly. William K........................Atlanta Weiib, Olin F..................................Pavo ' ‘ .V.—.r— ...— - Weems, Julian T KRYNSKI. I. P. Wesley, Allan O. Westbrooks. Jesse T.. Jk. • ■ • Wkstrrook, I.. S Westbrook. Willie Wheelkss. Isaac W White. Clifford 1) Whitehead, Guy T Jefferson Whitmore, Evelyn G. Hartwell Whittington. John A. - • • • Atlanta Wilcox. Charles A., Jk. • ■ • Athens Wilensky, Joseph 1.. Savannah Wii.iioiT. Barnard II. Wilkes. Mary F. Columbus Wilkinson. Amos F... Jr. ... Newuan Wilkinson. Thomas B. ... Xewuan Williams, Janie 1). Stockton Williams, Harold F Williams. Mary F. Williams. James P. Buchanan Williams, Robert 1) Williamson. Henry I-!. . . . . Atlanta Willingham, Rufus H. ... Willingham. Wesley 1). . . . Forsvth Wili.is. John B. Atlanta Willis, Robert 1- . Cottagcvillc. S. C. Wills. Russell C. Athens Wills. William R. Wingfield, Joseph A. . . . . Athens Wingfield, Samuel 1’.. . . . . Athens Wise. John C. Wood, Ckoziek 1 Woodall, Ray T. . . • Somerset. Ky. Woods. Ferris W„ Jr. . . . . Atlanta Woodward. M. S.. Ik. Worsham, William F. . . . • V Young. Howard S. Young. Robert W. Yow, Dean Fieli Athens Z Zelius, Virginia CTIVITIESJheactivities section is dedicated Id Joseph.fjJonle, who illustrated I he name ofGeorgia in lahomloru. (Didclassixtomjenl his genius lo Ifie intellectual development of tuvqreat educational instiI id ions, and placed his stamp upon I he scientific thought of the world. 'HONORSSphinx The Sphinx Club was organized in 1897 and its membership is generally considered the highest honor open to a University undergraduate. Barrow MEMBERS 1. A. H. Patterson 2. W. D. Hooper 3. L. Cothran 4. G. Green 5. C. R. Andrews 6. E. E. Pomeroy 7. A. 1 . Adams 8. W. S. Bun 9. C. W. Davis 10. M. D. Dudose 11. R. I’. Jones 12. A. J. McBride 13. K. J- Travis 14. T. YV. Rucker 15. M. M. Tiiurman 16. John Banks 17. K. L. Denmark 18. J. E. Hale 19. R. M. Charlton 20. Harry Hull 21. H. C. Johnson 22. J. B. Ridley 23. W. R. Ritchie 24. J. I- Erwin 25. Phinizy Calhoun 26. F. K. McCvtchen Laut exiiiskr 27. Longstreet Hull 28. H. J. Lamar 29. W. M. Harpy 30. N. P. Park 31. W. J. Hammond 32. L. C. Rucker 33. Sterling Blacksiikar 34. M. M. Dickinson 35. Andrew Calhoun 3O. C. D. Dorsey 37. M. S. Richardson 38. B. S. Walker 39. Sandy Beaver 40. G. YV. I.EGWEN 41. I'. M. Ridi.ey 42. Randolph Jacques 43. Ralph Mki.dkim 44. Marion Smith 45. YVallace Miller 46. Minor Boyd 47. YV. J. Turner 48. J. !•'. Baxter 49. Harold Kktron 50. Jack Bower 51. Frampton Ellis 52. Frank Anderson 53. R. I . Brooks 54. L. P. Goodrich 55. I. S. Hopkins, Jr. 56. J. J. Killorin 57. M. H. Blacks hear 58. Viri.yn Moore 59. T. YV. Conn ally 60. YY'insiiip Kunnai.lv 61. T. T. Turn-dull 62. YY'. YY'. Patterson- 63. Arthur Sullivan 64. Charlie Cox 65. Rodney Hill 66. Harold Telford 67. A. L. Hardy 68. J. I-:. D. You.no 69. YV. Y’. Marsiiiiurn 70. H. M. Scott 71. John Brown- 72. Gkorc.k Mains 73. Dan Y. Sack Jennings 74. I. C. Levy 75. Lansing It. Lee 76. L. Raoul 77. J. J. Ragan- 78. R. S. Parker 79. Geo. P. YViijtnkr 80. YV. L. Erwin-Hi. Harrison Jones 82. C. D. Cabaniss 83. YY’. G. Brantley 84. P- R- YVeltmer 85. A. H. Carmichael 86. R. Kyle Smith 87. YV. Brown- 88. J. K. McDonald 89. C. N. Fkidlson 90. Frank Martin- 91. H. L. J. YY'illiams 92. R. H. Jones 93- S. O. Smith 94. M. S. Hodgson 95. H. I’. DeLaPerkiere 96. F. C. Newton- 97. Claud Derrick 98. YY'. C. Henson-99- J. B. Harris 100. Y. B. Smith 101. D. H. Redkearn 102. Jerome Michael 103. D. L. Rogers 104. E. V. Carter. Jk. ios. J. E. Lucas 106. H. G. Bailey 107. E. M. Brown 105. H. A. Nix 109. O. XV. Franklin no. E. T. Miller 111. H. L. I.ANIIAM 112. II. 1$. Bi.ackshear 113. YV. Fai.k. Jr. 114. A. R. MacDonell • 5- H. C. Hatcher 116. I L. Barrett 117- E. L. Pennington 118. I-!. YY'. Moise 119. G. C. YY'oodrukk 120. E. Y'. Heath 121. Millard Rkwis 122. R. B. I-RONTMAN- 123. A. K. Maddox 124. J. A. Sibley 125. Click Brannex 126. L. D. Brown- 127. G. T. Northen 128. YY'. A. Mann- 129. II. D. Meyer 130. B. H. YValton 131. D. R. Peacock- 132. V. E. Durden 133. C. K. Martin-134- E. B. Dunlap 135. R. L. McWhorter 136. R. H. Freeman- 137. Z. S. Cowan- 138. Edw. Morgan stern 139- Jas. M. Lynch 140. II. Levy Rogers 141. Bentley H. Chappell 142. Ira Eun ken stein- 143. Frank Carter 144. T. Rucker Ginn- 145. Aaron B. Bernd 146. Russell II. Patterson- 147. Y'ictor Y’ictor 148. H. Hoyt YVelchei. 149. Louis A. Pinkussohn 150. Clark Howell, Jr. 151. D. K. McKamy 152. David H. Paddock- 153. John Henderson- 154. Edward J. Hardin 155. Geo. S. YY'hitf.hkad 156. Jas. B. Conyers 157. C. YY'. Jacobson- 158. H. L. Hodgson- 159. R- H- Wesley 160. G. L. Harrison- 161. C. M. Tanner 162. YV. H. Quaktkkman 163. Robert Callaway. Jk. 164. Joel B. Mallett 165. Thomas A. Thrash r66. Max 1.. Skgai.i. 167. Holman Sorrells 168. YV. O. White 169. J. P. Stewart 170. N. L. G 11.1.is. Jr. 171. Rokk Sims. Jr. 172. J. II. Carmichael 173. Howard McCai.l 174- Ikwine M. Levy 175. Hinton Longino 176. R. Yr. Courts 177. L. H. Tippett 178. O. R. 1‘j.l.AKS 179. R. H. West 180. R. L. Foreman, Jr. 181. J. M. Hatcher 182. Dewey Knight 183. Lewis Seaborn 184. YV. P. Zaciiry 185. Irvine Piiintzy 186. R. D. 0’Cai.lagiian 187. Chas. M. Candleri88. V. M. Dallas 190. F. H. Harold 191. W. D. Miller 192. Arthur Pew 193. R. IC. I- Spence 194. C. VV. Slack 195. J. R. Slater 106. 1C. W. Hiciismith 197. A. M. DAY 198. C. M. Straiiak, Jr. 199. H. H. Manciium 200. V. H. Stephens 201. P. R. Ford 202. Nathan Joli.es 203. Owen Reynolds 204. J. P. Carson 205. W. D. Durden 20 ». W. R. Cody 207. M. A. McRainky 208. W. F. Daniel 209. R. H. Dixon 210. F. C. McClure 21J. I.. H. Hill 212. G. J. Clark 213. C. A. Lewis 214. J. J. Pennktt, Jr. 215. Alton I lose 11 216. C. G. Henry 217. J. K. Harper 218. H. IT. Madiox 219. J. L. Watson 220. C. R. Anderson 221. E. M. Gurk 222. H. M. Ci.ecki.ey. Ill 223. W. C. Carter. Jr. 224. William Tate 223. C. F. Wieiirs 226. John Fletcher 227. J. D. Thomason 228. John Hoscii. Jr. 229. T. F. Green, Jr. 230. W. E. Sewell 231. Lester Hakgkett 232. C. L. Gowex 233. M. 1C. Kilpatrick 234. J. D. Allen 233. H. !). Siiattuck 236. George Morton 237. G. H. Nixon 238. A. A Marshall 239. C. N. Meli. 240. 1C. P. Rogers 241. W. T. Fokp.es, Jr. 242. G. S. Johnson 243. Koi.i.in J. Chambliss 244. Ernest Camp. Jr. 245. Allen W. Post 246. A. S. Clay, III 247. Kkls Boland 248. Ivey Shiver. Jr. 249. William Young, Jr. 230. Isaac K. Hay 251. George E. Florence. Jr. 252. Thomas A. Nash 233. Thomas J. Hamilton, Jr. 254- Benjamin II Hardy, Jr. 255. Hallman L. Stanch, Harris Kune 256. Daniel C. Tulley 57. Robert L. Patterson, Jr. 258. Hoke S. Wofford -’SO- John S. Caniilrr. II Glenn B. Lautzeniiiskk Rufus B. Jennings 262. Craig Barrow, Jr. 263. Robert G. Hooks 264. Joseph II. Boland 265. Guy C. Hamilton 266. James J. Harris 267. William A. Kline, Jk. A—H. Brown B—G. Butlf.r C—O. S. Sibley D—D. E. Dougherty E—W. H. Harris F—H. Bacon G—W. P. Hall H—F. K. Roland I—H. G. Colvin J—W. S. Cothran K—W. Spain HON OR A R Y M F. M RE R S I—J' T. Dorsey M—F. R. Mitchell N—H. Dodd O-C. H. Black P— W. R. Tien NOR Q—G. T. Jackson R—W. B. Hill S—C. M. Snellinc T—D. C. BAkkOw U—R. E. Park V-H. C. White V—A. M. Soule X—W. H. Bocock Y—S. V. Sanford V.—C. M. Straiian A A—H. J. Stegeman BB—Sylvanus Morris CC—G. F. Peabody DI —E. A. I .owe 1CE—T. J. Wookter FF—Thus. W. Reed GG— Harry MeiikeThi ‘Beta Kappa Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary scholastic fraternity, holds one election annually. The University chapter was installed in 1913. Selections are made from seniors of high scholastic standing. OFFICERS John H. 'I . McPherson .... President VYii.i.iam (). Paynk................ ..............................Secretary Roswki.i. P. Stephens.....................................Treasurer Rebecca K. Andrews Ckaig Bakkow, Jk. Marjorie Bickers Joseph H. Boi.and John S. Candler. II Martha Foi-som STUDENT MEMBERS Margaret Fortsos Guy C. Hamilton, Jk. Isabel Hanson I .rev G. Henry Harvey Hill Milton P. Jarnacin, ill Alex A. Lawrence, Jk. Anne Morris Rosin a Pearl Eunice Stokely Stephen L. Upson, Jk.Thi Kappa Thi National honorary scholastic fraternity for professional students, as well as those in the colleges of arts and sciences. Two initiations are held annually. OFFICERS Andrew M. Soule............................................................ . . President Milton 1 . Jarxagix, Ill......................................Vice-president Milton P. Jarnagin............................Secretary and Historian !•:. M. Coulter..................................Treasurer Rebecca Andrews Craig Barrow. Jr. Marjorie Bickers IT. A. Birch.more Joseph H. Boland Claude A. Bray John S. Candler, 11 Ewell S. Carr Harold B. Causey Blanton Clement Allen Connali.y Prentiss Courson Anne Daniels Evelyn Darden Ciiesley M. Dellinger Amon O. Duncan STUDENT MEMBERS CiEORGE C. EaRANTOS Gf.O. V. Fet .er Martha Folsom Margaret Gunn Guy C. Hamilton, Jr. Isaiiel Hanson-Frank C. Haralson David Haskins Lucy Henry Harvey Hill Marion Howard Milton P. Jarnagin. IN Mrs. J. Y. Jenkins Rufus B. Jennings Alex. A. Lawrence. Jr. William A. Legwf.n William I). Little Walter H. Miller Lathrop Mitchell Gwynn IT. Nixon Sarah Norris Rosin a Pearl Margaret Penny Maxwell Rosenthal Robert E. L. Shirley Carolyn Shivers Eunice Stokf.lv Francis C. Strong Carl T. Sutherland Ben Thornton Albert K. Thurmond Stephen L. Upson, Jr. Helen Walters‘Seta Qamma Sigma National honor society for commerce students, taking its membership from those who excel in scholarship, character, and promise of business ability. MEMBERS Dean R. I . Brooks Prof. M. H. Bryan Henry C. Burgess Allen Connai.ly McWhorter S. Cooley Lorimer B. Freeman 1‘rok. II. M. Heckman Prof. J. W. Jenkins Prof. Greene lr. Johnson Douglas Little Dr. I. H. 'I'. McPherson Millard H. Palmer Prof. L. B. Raisty Max well Rosenthal Dr. R. P. Stephens Ben ThorntoncAlpha Xeta National honorary society for agricultural students, initiating mem tors who have attained high scholastic records. MEMBERS Claude E. Boggs Claude A. Bray Envell S. Carr Chesley M. Dklungkk Amox O. Duncan John B. Eordham. Jr. KaLI'H M. l'ULGliUM Kenneth I'kaNCIS 1). GARRARD Leroy C. Lanforh Lf.o Mallard George H. Martin A. 0. M(x rk. |r. John I . Nicholson Victor O. Smith Thurmond Qridiron Considered one of the highest honors open to a University student. Three elections are held by the club yearly, seniors being initiated at the first two. and juniors at the third. FACULT S. G. Hackman R. I . Hr x ks Ct.AUDK CllANCF. T. M. Close K. M. Coulter T. S. ( Ikav H. H. Hardy H. M. Heckman F.. A. Ijowe T. H. McHatton MEMBERS Harry Mem re R. F. Park V. O. Payne S. V. Sanford Gene Smith A. M. Sori.E H. J. Steceman William Tate Ralph Tiiaxton K. P. WalkerQridiron OFFICERS Benjamin H. Hari y..................................................President M.uam A. Kline, Jr..................................... Treasurer MEMBERS Craig Barrow, Jr. Joseph II Boland John S. Candler, II Harold B. Causey Prentiss Courson Malon C. Courts Jennings Derrick Frank C. Dudley Pryor Y. Fitts Joseph N. Franklin Henry R. Glenn Guy C. Hamilton, Jr. James ). Harris John B. Hill John Hodgson Roiif.rt G. Hooks Olin Hike Cecil E. Kenner William A. Kline. Jr. Glenn B. Lautzenhiser Alex. A. Lawrence, Jr. William A. Legwen Herdis W. McCrary Kelly McCutchen Gywnn H. Nixon Joseph M. Oliver Millard H. Palmer Franklin li. Siieakouse Robert L. Sherrod Carl T. Sutherland Daniel Ti lly Charles H. WomackSenior ,rRgund able t.i 5 Local chapter of Sigma Upsilon, honorary literary fraternity. Scholarship and activities arc the considerations for election. MEMBERS Ckaig Barrow. Jk. Joseph H. Boland John S. Caxdi.kk, II Guy C. Hamilton. Ik. Oze E. Hokton. Jk. Rufus B. Jennings Alexander A. Lawrence, Jk. William A. Lec.wen Douglas Little Lathkop Mitchell M an well Rosentii ai. Stephen L. Upson. Ik. Chi Delta Thi 3§i lllS ' Honorary literary organization for women. Members are elected their junior year. Janet Fortsox .... Lucy Ci(KH»Kicii Henry Lillian Kelly . OFFICERS . . . . P resilient I 'ice-President T rcnsitrcr MEMBERS El i za itErii Arm st k n g Agnes Bi rger Della Carlisle Janet Fortsox Lucy Goodrich Henry Lillian Kelly Doris McCormickcZAlpha qMu Home economics honorary society. Katherine Stkonc.............. Elizabeth Armstrong . . . Elizabeth Wise . . . Dorothy Randolph OFFICERS ..................President . . 'ice-president . . Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Elizabeth Armstrong Elizabeth Campbell Elizabeth Daniels C'aroli ne 11 reel ns Mary Hugui.ey Jewel Lester Margaret Penny Dorothy Randolph Katherine Strong Rose Thompson Helen Walters Elizabeth Wisec5Aghon Organization for outstanding seniors in the College of Agriculture. MEMBERS Claude K. Boccs Claude A. Bras' Louts V. Canvley Ciieslky M. Dellinger Amon O. Duncan John B. Fordiiam, Jk. Leroy C. La n ford George H. Martin A. C. Moore, Jr. John P. Nicholson Thomas R. Powell William R. ShepardZodiac Organization for junior co-eds, basing its selection for membership on literary and scholastic attainments, and prominence in activities. MEMBERS Mary Brannon Bondurant Mary Hugulky Merle Bray Mildred Miscally Hallik Cox Martha Worth Rogers Wylly Folk Rose Thompson' Margaret Fortsox Helen Walters Kdna Harmon Gertrude WilenskyrPioneer Inner (Circle I)i reeling ln ar l of flu Pioneer Club, an organization for all women students of the Uni-versitv. OI I .rev Goodrich Henry . . . Mkki.k Bray............... Annie Laurie Hill . . Carolyn Shivers . Mary Stewart Louise Kokin sox KIC1 RS .............................President .................Pice-president .................Treasurer ('orresponding secretary Recording secretary . . Historian MEMBERS Merle Bray Martha Lester Mary Brannon Bonourant Reuecca Means Evelyn Darden Mildred Miscali.y Wyli.y Folk Louise Morton Lucile Green Rosin a Pearl Lucy Goodrich Henry Louise Rokinson Naomi Henson Carolyn Shivers Annie Laurie 1 Iili. Mary Stewart Marion Howard Eunice Stokei.y Student Qovernment dissociation for ‘Women Organization which regulates the activities of the women students of the University, csj eoially those of a social nature. ...................President . . I'iec-f'resident . . Secretary Treasurer officers Marion Howard.............................. Jankt Fortson......................... Hai.uk Cox........................ Mildred Miscally............. M KM HICKS H. t.UK Cox Janet Fortson Catherine I Ienderson Marion Howard Marjorie Lacey Mary Ellen McMillan Mildred MiscallySine and tangent ■ vfca r The Sine and Tangent is a local honorary society for students in civil engineering. William M. Kerry John A. Buchanan Roy Clark Blanton Clement John F. Davidson TkYON K. Ilt’OGINS MEMBERS Edwin I). Wiley Cecil 1C Kenner William A. Legwen Howard (j. McKinley Henry (i. Palmer Joseph D. Randolph Rout. 1C L. Shirley rPandora m I Guy C. Hamilton', Jk.....................................Editor-in-Chief Prentiss Coukson................................Associate Editor Alp.x. A. Lawrence, Jk....................Associate Editor Roiiert L. Sherrod .... .Associate Editor NO annual would ever come off the presses unless the staff’ received outside help and a lot of it. The present volume is a coni| osite work, just like the rest, and although an expression of thanks is exceedingly trite, it is only fair that credit he given where it is due. Many people assisted the editor in his task of planning, arranging, and gathering together the art work and contents of the hook. At the beginning of the year Dr. John Morris and Prof. Roosevelt Walker polished the dedications and foreword in the opening and division pages, giving the benefit of their thorough knowledge of diction and forceful expression. Messrs. William Tate. Ben Hardy, and 'lorn Gray made a number of suggestions that proved of value. Mr. Tate wrote the biographies of Chancellor Barrow and l)r. Sylvanus Morris, portraying the personalities of these leaders of University life in warm, lucid language. Mr. Hardy wrote the poem at the beginning of the view section, and succeeded admirably in capturing the atmosphere of the Academic building. Mr. Dean Ralliffe composed the poem at the conclusion of the fraternity section, a thing of satire and humor written as only one person could do it. lie also contributed material to the feature section. Prominent iti the list of those who gave a great deal of help in putting out the Pandora arc the representatives of Foote Davies company. Mr. Karl Sanders. Mr. Clayton Webb, and Mr. John Long, editor of the 1927 Pandora, gave the staff the technical knowledge so sorely needed, and spent long hours helping them lay out material and seeing that everything was in finished form. Skilled in the production of artistic material, these men have a large share in the meritorious results turned out. The staff of the Wrigley Kngraving company has made every effort to produce a lxx k in which the University can take pride. Mr. ‘‘Red” Kinney, ‘ j. painted the oil portraits of all men to whom the l ook was dedicated, with the exception of the first. He also drew the sketches of the campus scenes and fraternity houses. The color work, embodying the spirit and life of the l ook. was executed by Mr. Harry Cole, art director of Wrigley’s. Messrs. York and Dowdy did the remainder: the drawing and lettering. Back in Athens there was considerable labor to be performed lie fore the book even got to the printers. Among the students who were helpful were Marvin Cox. who worked night and day taking pictures and getting in copy; Mattox Purvis, who labored for hour after hour with the editor, rushing the organizations to press and doing every piece of work that was given him: Charles Hardy and Nathan Clans, who gathered material and wrote copy; Sam llirsch wrote most of the minor sjjorts. Hamilton CoL’RSOX Lawrence SherrodTanclora Craig Barrow, Jr....................................business Manager Cecil E. Kenner.............................liusincss Manager Cmaki.es H. Womack....................liusincss Manager Prok. II. M. Heckman . . . faculty Advisor Miss Katharine Kingman wrote tile women's athletics. Billy Carroll. John Hill, Norman I.cckic, Ernest Palmour, and Lathrop Mitchell were of assistance. The 1929 Pandora had the benefit of one of the most capable business managers in years in Craig Barrow. W orking at every sort of thing under the sun. he kept it all on a highly efficient basis, directed the work on the photographs and panels, sold ads. extorted money from unresponsive students, spent untold hours at routine tasks, and kept the business side moving smoothly from Christmas on. “Steamboat" Womack was at work selling l ooks, working in the photographic rooms, and taking pains to see that every dollar ] ossil lc was obtained and utilized and not a | enny wasted. A good man to have on the job. Cecil Kenner was of considerable assistance in getting the picture-taking under way and handling details that came up. Alex I.awrenec. feature editor, wrote cross section slants of University life in sparkling style peculiar to him. He gathered snapshots and wrote material for the feature section, and combined it into a vivid, breathing thing. Bob Sherrod. s|x rts editor, wrote the major sports and made the teams of '29 rise again. Though some of them were mediocre, he had the ability to bring out their flashes of individuality and merit with the clarity of an exj cricnccd sjx rtN follower. Prentiss Courson took time on a number of occasions to help with the editorial work, though he had the Red and Black and many other things to occupy his attention. Prof. II. M. Heckman, faculty advisor of many Pandoras, saw that the finances were going as finances should go. kept the stall from getting sluggish, and lent his assistance and advice throughout the year. Mr. Secrcst and members of the University “V” gave every j ossihlc help while the pictures were being made in their rooms. Mr. Munger of White's Studio did everything j ossible to get good pictures of groups and individuals during the year. The editor is indebted to Mr. T. W. Reed for information furnished, to Mr. Hugh Gordon and Mrs. Fannie Long Taylor for photographs from which pictures were made, to Mrs. G. C. Hamilton for a number of ideas, and to many others who did a thousand and one things. And so with the help of these | coplc the l ook is laid out. written, printed, and finished. We could get trite again and say that we have endeavored to | ortray the life of the University, or that we hope the Pandora will call up old memories in later years, or something of the kind. But we won't. Here's the Pandora for 1929. Say. do. or think anything alxmt it you please, but don't try to sandbag any of the stall'. We meant well. Gt v Hamilton Editor IQ2Q. Barrow Kenner Womack Heckman rRgd and ‘Black Weekly newspaper of the student body. FIRST HALF YEAR John S. Candler, II............Edit or-in-Chief Car!. T. SUTHERLAND • . Prentiss Colkson........................... Eocene It. Baldwin........................ R. E. Hamilton.......................... John T. Carlton....................... Charles L. Hardy.................... Marvin H. Cox...................... Martha Worth Rogers.............. Mary Brannon Bondurant • . . Sam I). Hikscii.............. Leighton W. Mitchell .... Joel Cloud...........Assistant Business Manager Lathroi Mitchell...................Managing Editor .... Business Manager ...........................First Associate Editor ........................Second Associate Editor .........................Third Associate Editor ..............................Sews Editor ...................Assistant Sews Editor ..........................Starts Editor ........................Feature Editor .....................Society Editor ..................Staff Manager ..................Staff Manager L. E. Gay......................Circulation Manager SFCONT) HALF YEAR Prentiss ColrSON..............Edilor-in-Chief John T. Carlton................Managing Editor Carl T. Sutherland..............Business Manager Eugene B. Baldwin.......................... R. E. Hamilton.................. Leighton V. Mitchell......... Charles L. Hardy............. Marvin H. Cox.............. Wylly Folk............... Mary Brannon Bondurant Sam D. Hikscii......... Joel Cloud.................Assistant Business Manager Oscar Lott .... First Associate Editor • Second Associate Editor Third Associate Editor .... Next'S Editor • • • Storts Editor • Feature Editor • Society Editor Staff Manager .........Circulation Manager he Qracker Monthly humorous publication of the University. FIRST HALF YEAR Gwynx H. Nixon................. Wynn Burton................ Wyi.i.y Folk........... George Oliver . . . Henry R. Glenn ....................Editor-in-Chief ..............Associate Editor . . . Associate Editor . . . Art Editor Business Manager SECOND HALF YEAR Wynn Burton........................................ Gwynn IL Nixon................................. Wylly Folk.................................. George Oliver............................ Henry R. Gi.knn..............Business STAFF . . . . Edit or-in-Chief . . Associate Editor Associate Editor . Art Editor Manager Guy C Hamilton James M. Carson R. F.. Hamilton Naomi Henson Dave Haskins Stephen C. Tate S. |. Morcock............ Stephen L. Upson. Jr. Lindsey Hopkins, Jr. John B. Hill Iohn D. Case BUSINICSS STAFF Sanders Walker Charles L. Hardy ..............................Circulation ManagerQeorgia c5Agi iculturist Monthly publication of the students of the agricultural college. EDITORIAL STAFF Ralph M. Fulchlm............................................................Editor-in-chief Norm an Leckie.....................................................Associate Editor George H. Martin.............................................Associate Editor Wilburn I). Jones............................................Assistant Editor Leonard I). Walters................................... rt Editor Katherine Strong......................Home Economics Editor A. C. Moore, Jr.......... Mary Hugulky . . . . William II. Martin . Julian B. Prosser . James P. Baker BUSINESS STAFF ..........................Business Manager ............Associate Business Manager . . . Associate Business Manager . . Associate Business Manager . . . Circulation Manager DEPARTMENTAL STAFF William L. Green ............................... Chester N. Bennett............................ John P. Nicholson.......................... Leo Mallard.............................. Modane March hanks.................... Marion Price....................... Ciiesi.ey M. Dellinger........... Kenneth Thurmond................... Louis V. Cawley....................... Claude E. Boggs.......................... VVynelle Groovers.......................... Thomas R. Poxvkli............................. Frank S. Carr................................... . . . Agricultural Education . Agricultural Engineering ..............-llumni-ae . Animal Husbandry . . . Chemistry . . - Club •'arm Crops . . Forestry . . Horticulture . . . . Marketing . . Physical Education ................... Poultry . . Veterinary MedicineCLUBS Sophomore honorary organization initiating men prominent in scholarship, activities, and athletics. OFFICERS John S. Candler. 11................................................................President Malon C . Col'RTS............................................... Vice-president Guerry Harris...................................... Secretary-treasurer Kankakee Anderson Sidney Hacker Craig Harrow, Jr. Joseph H. Bouvnd Herbert Holton Ci.acde Rond. Jr. John S. Candler. II William H. Carroll VlNCENT CoNNKRAT Frank A. Constancy Malon C. Courts Marvin H. Cox George F. Ckiseiei.d John F. Davidson Roy B. Day Frank Dudley Douglas Feagin, Jr. MEMBERS Nathan A. Cans Thomas F. Gerdine Harris H. Maker Eit.ene Haley V. T. Mans, Jr. Gi'Erry Harris James J. Harris Henry J. Hekkernan Harvey Hill Sami-el D. Hirscii Robert G. Hooks Charles A. Hope William L. Jessup Noble W. Jones Wilburn I). Jones Julian 1 '. Joselove William A. Kline. Jr. William A. Leowkn Fei.kf.r Lewis Jack J. Lissner Hamilton I.okey C. F. McLaughlin. Jr. John Medi.in Hollis F. Morris Joseph M. Oliver Prince H. Preston Bennie Roth stein Sanford Sanford Charles F. Schilling James H. Smith. Jr. Samuel M. Tai.madge William D. Tharpe, Jr. Sanders Walker(Cavaliers rrjjs A vV Socia 1 cluh to which members arc elected during their sophomore year. I.ATHKOI' .Mitciiei.i. . . John J. Mkdi.in. Jk. M. K. Brinson OI-TICKKS ..........................President • . . . . Vice-president Secretary and treasurer Franklin X. Anderson William B. Axsley Hi.i.is Arnai.i. Sidney Backer Craig Harrow, Jr. William M. Berry Herbert F. Birdsev James M. Bivens George I). Brantley M. K. Brinson Joseph F. Brown Charles D. Bruce Wynn T. Burton L L. Bush Monteith Capps William B. Carroll James C. Chandler Slaton Clemmons Joel Cloud. Jr. Herbert Coiien Frank A. Constancy MK James L. Cook Malon C. Col'RTS Sidney C. Cox. Jr. Rupert Curry Jack Dale Robert Dent Charles B. Davis Fred B. Davis Douglas Fe tn ' ►. Thomas M. Fiournoy Joseph X. Franklin aIii.ton I'riedman John Garland Henry K. Gortatowsky Leon H. Grayson Harris Hater Dillard Harber Lamartine G. Hardman James J. Harris James T. Hayes HL-KS John F. Hester Oze E. Horton Emanuel Javetz William A. Kline Samuel I . Lamback G. M. Lankford Milton Lewis Jack J. Lissner, Jr. Hamilton I.okev Hugh M. Lokky T. P. Litt W. E. McDougald lun’is B. Magid. Jr. Fletcher Mani.p.y Hoyt Marbury John J. Medun. Jr. Latiikop Mitchell Arthur Mobley Irving Nathan John C. Oliver Joseph M. Oliver James O'Neal Ernest Palmour. Jr. William H. Parks J. C. Peeler Frank H. Piiinizy B. O. Pressley Herbert R. Ringel Bennie Rothstein Wf.i.irin Sai.a Thomas J. Scott William M. Sells Robert L. Sherrod Frank Skinner John S. Tumi.in NTEPHLN L. I PS1IN. Jr. Sanders Walker M. B. Watson Samuel M. Wellborn Barnard Wiliioit B. P. WolffSenate Social organization for students. One initiation is held annually, when sophomores are taken in. OFFICERS Henry R. Gi.enn..............................................................President Wilson Kf.mp..................................................Vice-president Henry J. Hekfernan..........................Secretary and treasurer MF.MBKRS Victor Adcox Angus L Alford Bkx Askew William J. II.mkii Marion Broach KiMMH.ru Broacii Prank Buchanan James H. Buchanan John A. Buciianax, Jr. Haul D. Buil Fov A. Byrd Krnest F. Carlisle Hktf.k F. Clarke. Jr. Joe Con ex-John Coleman Joseph M. Collins W. B. Collins J. F.. Colvin Clifford Cokmany Jeff Curry Walter C. Dickerson John Dillard Richard F.. Dowd Charles I-'akkak William E. Farrell James F. Fulgiiuxi Dan II. Funkenstein Charles Gwyx Edward H. 11 agey Eugene Hai.f.y Dillard Harder David IIaskin Henry J. Hekfernan Sam Hikscii John Hodgson Lee Hutcheson Wright Izi.ar Julian A. Jarmulowskv D. J. Johnson Julian Joselove George I.. Keen. Jr. Wilson Kemp Glenn B. Lautzenmiser William A. Legwex Howard Leavy. Jr. Felker Lewis Kelly McCutciien J. J. McDonald Joe McTigue Ike Minkowitz Joseph D. Mitchell Leighton W. Mitchell R W. Mitciieli. Seaii J. Moss. Jr. Kuinii.pii Barker Robert L. Persons Rutherford Holiiill Marlowe Hrindle Donald Ranir li-h k. C. Richter J. M. Roiiinson Jack Rogers Max Rosenthal Walter A Sams. Jk. Irving L. Samuels Henry Schmidt, Jr. George R. Sirley. Jr. Samuel J. Slate. Jk. A. L. Smith C'onril B. Smith Curtis M Smith. Jr. Sam Si-encer Mbli. M. Stephenson W. S. Stewart Thomas K. Strickland William S. Stuckey Carter Tate Philip Tate Stephen C. Tate Cokely Thompson Leonard C. Thompson Harry H. Tiikelkeld John Thurman John Tillman Si-encek C Walden. Jr. William Warning Milton Wartiif.n Maxwell D. Weaver James WilkinsonUniversity of Qeorgia Chapter of the cAmerican Society of Civil Engineers Student chapter of a professional society for civil engineers. William A. Legwkn .... OFFICERS Edwin D. Wiley .... . . . . Vice-president Blanton Clement . • ••••••••• . . . . Secretary ( ecu. 1-.. Kenner . MEMBERS Richard M. Allison Natiianiki. H. Hem. William M. Berry William H. Bischoff Hollis W. Blackman Robert J. Brown John A. Beenanan T. E. Callaway Donald C. Campbell Monteith Capps Shkdkick J. Carswell Roy Clark Blanton Clement Joseph Cohen John R. Cook Joseph E. Cosby John F. Davidson Robert A. Dean Belton D. Drew Burton E. Duncan George I Borman A. B. Fredricks La noon P. Gaston George W. GibsonUniversity of Qeorgia Chapter of the cAmerican Society of (3vii Engineers Alexander G. Hargrove James J. Harris Mark i). Hollis Seais S. Horton Tryon K. Huggins H. B. Hutchinson James M. Johnson I oh n L. Kennedy Felice M. Orsini William L. Owen Henry G. Palmer James H. Patrick Lester H. Pf.rsells Charles H. Pritchard Frank R. Pritchard Rowland Pritchard Cecil F. Kenner James P. Kinney William Lasseter William A. Leg wen Oscar Lott Henry B. McDonald Earl McKenzie Howard G. McKinley George W. McLanahan Hugh F. McLeroy James C. Mattox Marvin J. Maynard Donald L. Moore Joseph A F.llison M. Pritchett Dean F. Rader Joseph D. Randolph Frank W. Rash I.at Ridgeway Marcus F. Rivers Rohert E. L. Shirley Bur well P. Stanley Ronald D. Stephens Walter F. Summer Charles B. Upchurch Edwin D. Wiley Richard E. Williams . Wingfieldy. oHM.. Q. c A. (Cabinet Made up of the chairmen of the various V. M. C. A. committees. Rufus B. Jennings............ John S. Candler, il . . . Hakky Carswell . . . William A. Legwen . Guerry Harris . . Roiiert ( . Hooks 1C. L. Secrest OFFICERS ............................President ...................Vice-president ................Vice-president .............Vice-president . . Recording secretary . . . . Treasurer General Secretary MF K AN K AKKK A NDERSON George Armstrong John Barnes Claude Boggs Claude Bond. Jr. John S. Candler. 11 John T. Carlton Harry Carswell Charles Davis Pryor Fitts Ward S. Flesiiman Berry Floyd, Jr. Sam •RS ( iUerry Harris Roiiert G. Hooks Charles A. Hope Rufus B. Jennings WiutuR S. Jones Wii.hurn 1). Jones William A. Lrgwf.n S. J. Morcock Jack Parr F. L. Secrest Cree Steeling Ralph Wardlaw Wells fyreshman y. cfflC. Q. £k. (Cabinet Composed of leaders in the freshman Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS S. J. Mokcock........................... Charles C. Smith................... James 1). Stkancf.............. Richard A. Montgomery . . . .......................President . . . . Vice-President Recording secretary . . Treasurer John Anderson V. E. Brigham Felton Drew Turner M. Hiers Jack M. Matheson MEMBERS Richard A. Montgomery S. J. Mokcock Joseph Ray Charles C. Smith James D. Strange Grady Turner y. cW. Q. 5 . (Cabinet wV ' v 3i a(cvd y ComiJoscd of lenders in the various V. W. C. A. groups. OFFICERS Emily Simpson.......................................................................President Nellie Dykes.........................................................Vice-president Juanita Luckey...................................................Secretary Ei.i .aiieth Daniels.....................................Treasurer Mei.en Smith..................Undergraduate Representative MEMBERS Esther Anderson Helen IU llaud Jknei.lu Calhoun Ki.izahktii Daniels Nellie Dykes Annie Laurie Hill Mary Huguley 1.11.LI AN KnOWLTON Juanita Luukey Mary Ellen McMillan Dorothy Randolph Emh.y Simpson Helen Smith Onetta Varner Henrietta White Elizauet!! WiseInternational Illations 0ub One of a number of college clubs which meet to discuss and study diplomatic relations between the countries of the world. OFFICERS John R. Hill................................................................President Stki'hkn I.. Upson, Jx.......................................Vice-President Jack J. Parks...........................................Treasurer MEMBERS Alexander A. Lawrence, Jr. Docglas Little John Y. Maddox John J. Medi.in, Jr. Lathrop Mitchell Joseph M. Oliver Ernest Palmoir. Jr. Jack J. Parks Carl 'I . Sutherland Livingston Travis Stephen L. Upson, Jr. Sanders Walker Joseph i. Brown Wynn T. Bcrton John S. Candler, II John T. Carlton James M. Carson Marvin H. Cox Fred R. Davis Doi c.las Feagin, Jr. Pryor W. Fitts Leon IL Grayson John B. Mill Hi’ei’s R. Jennings tAgricultural Club Organization for all agricultural students, who become members u| on enrollment. PRESIDENTS Chesley M. Dei.li nokr.................................................First Term Louis V. Cawi.f.y............................................Second Term E. 1). Toli.f.ksox..................................Third Term Louis V. Cawi.f.y . . . . Chester N Bennett R. H. Barnett . VICE-PRESIDENTS . . . . First 1'erm . . Second Term Third Term Amon O. Duncan........... John P. Nicholson . . Thomas J. Graham SECRETARIES . . . . First 'Term . . Second Term Third Term TREASURER William R. Shepard omecon Club v .A v-yr rT=3 Organization for students studying home economics. Nellie Dykes............... Elizabeth Wise . . . Thei..ma Tom iierlik Anna Cradu . OI TIGERS ..............President Vice-president Seerctary TreasurerCommerce Club General organization for students in the School of Commerce. Allen Conn ally . . . John B. Hill . Luke Steves FIRST SI1'MESTER OFFICERS . . . . President Vice-president Secretary SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS John B. Hill............................................................................President Herbert M. Callaway................................................. Vice-president Calvin J. McGehee.............................................SecretarySaddle and Sirloin Qlub Comjxjsed of .ill animal husbandry students. OFFICERS W. R. Siiepard...................................................President first term Leo Mai.i.akd.........................................President second term MEMBERS R. T. Acnrw L. W . Chestnut W . S. . Atwood T. B. Cijower J. P. Baker NV . P . Collier R. II. Harnktt J. v. Collins J. P. Bra men A. J. Cooper C. E. Bri.i., Jn. W . X . Cowart C. N. Bennett O. p. Dawson N. R. Ben net, Jk. C. M. Dellinger J. G. Betts II. H. Dickerson M. II . Bishop H. S. Dickson G. L Blackweu. C. E. Downer C. K. Boms A. O. Duncan I). C. Brumbaldw I. J. DUNCAN J. M. Burns J. R. Durham 12. S. Carr W • J- Estes. Jr. F. S. Carr IX G. Ford W . c. Carter J. B. Fordiiam. Jr. 11. II. Causey R. M. . Fulghum II. T. Cavender c. B. Gay L V. Cawley J. A. Giddexs NV . II . Chapman H. L Gilmer T. J. Graham Alton Siiedd W. I- Green Siiiri.ey Shepard J. K. Hawkins V. R. Shepard J. R. Heath McArthur Sloan F. H. Jackson C. C. Smith W. W. Johnson F. I- Smith J. N. Leckie R. A. Stephens T. W. Leonard E. P. Story IX W. Lewis G. B. Strong J. R. McDaniel A. K. Temples Leo Mallard G. O. Terry T. R. Milam J; R. Tiiomas A. C. Moore. Jr. E. D. Tou.erson Gordon Nessmitii F. P. Tower A. S. Newton (I. P. Turner J. P. Nicholson NV. A. Vaughan W. 0. Pace: T. 1’. Werynski S. A. Parham R. D. Williams C. O. Parker R. L. Willis J. II. Pound W. J. Wilson B. S. Reid A. P. Winston, J J. C. Wise. Jr.Lj'coe Stock and ‘Dairy Products fudging cam -------------------— 'Die live-stock judging team, coached bv Prof. V. S. Rice. took first place in the Southeastern Fair contest, and placed twenty-third in the International Imposition at Chicago. The dairy products judging team was high Southern team in judging all products. Us members were in a group which won the Jersey trophy in the National Dairy Kxj Osition at Memphis. Prof. N. R. Bennett was coach. MEMBERS LIVE-STOCK JUDGING TEAM Thomas J. Graham William R. Shkpakd E. H. Jackson James M. Wooldridge, alternate MEMBERS DAIRY PRODUCTS JUDGINC. TEAM Ewell S. Cakr Leo Mai.lako William R. ShepardPkextiss Courson Ciiesi.ey M. Deu.ingek Olvn Hi pf MKMHKRS Franklin H. Siie a rouse Cari. T. Sutherland Charles H. Womack Campus Qlub Organization of non-fraternity men. Franki.in H. Siikarouse............................. Cari. T. Sutherland............................. .............Camf us Leader President Senior ClassScribes -r zr P. Honorary dub for women students of journalism. MEMBERS Miriam Battle Mary Brannon Bondi rant Martha Cami Wylly Folk Mary Gregory Katharine Kingman Mf.lua Young Mary Kate Lang Mary Bond McCrary Mildred Miscai.ly Sadie Myers Sarah Norris Martha Worth Rogers HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. M. H. Bryan Mrs. J. E. Drewry Miss Willie Mae Cook Miss Elizaiieth Head'Debating Council Composed of three representatives of each of the literary societies, and of two faculty members. The council plans the debating programs. OFFICERS John S. Candi.hr, II...................................................President Rufus B. Jknnikgs.....................................Secretary-treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS R. E. Park William Tate DEMOSTHENIAX MEMBERS Rufus B. Jennings Carl T. Sutherland Franklin 11. Shkaroise Pill KAPPA MEMBERS John S. Candler, II. Stephen L. Upson, Jr. Ernest Palmour, Jr.Literary Societies — 'Demosthenian PRESIDENTS Rufus B. Jennings...............................................Eo j 7Yr»i Carl T. Sutherland...................................Second Term Pryor W. Fitts...............................Third Term T. E. Davis............ Iames 1 Beamf.k . Ions B. Hill SECRETARIES . . . . First 'Term . . Second Term Third Term 7’hi Kappa Ernest Pai.mour. |r PRESIDENTS Fred B. Davis Stei’iien E. Ui’Son, Jr. . . . . Third Term Marvin H. Cox SECRETARIES JosKru M. Oliver..........................................Second Term John W. Maddox....................................Third Term rDemosthenian Key Circle Composed of all members of the society who have won a speaking key. MEMBERS Rohf.rt E. Kalugant Rufus B. Jennings Pryok Y. Kitts Irving S. Nathan Emanuel Javetz Franklin H. Sh f. arouse Carl T. SutherlandTfii Kappa Key CircZe Coni| oscd of all mentl crs of the society who have won a speaking key. MEMBERS John S. Candler, II Guerky Harris Stephen I.. Upson, Jr. Sanders Walker Ernest Palmour, Ir.Intercollegiate 1Debate Resolved, That the public should retain the ownership of, and develop, the principal sources of hydro-electric power in the United States. Affirmative With Georgia Tech in Athens Krnkst Pai.mour, Jr. Prank A. Constancy Won by Georgia. Negative With Georgia Tech in Atlanta John S. Candi.f.r, II Joseph M. Oliver Won by (icorgiaIntercollegiate Debate Resolved, That expert jurists, three or five, should l c substituted for the present system of trial by jury. Affirmative With South Carolina in Columbia Stephen L. Upson, Jr. Guerky Harris Negative With Mercer in Athens Emanuel Javetz Rufus B. Jennings cZAnniversanans Anniversary exercises of Demosthenian and I‘hi Kappa societies arc held annually. The speaker for each society is chosen by judges. DEMOSTHENIAN Rufi-s B. Jennings, Speaker Introduced by Pkyor W. Fitts PHI KAPPA Peon H. Grayson, Speaker Introduced by Joseph M. OliverChampion "Debate Held annually between the two literary societies. Resolved, That expert jurists, three or five in number, should be substituted for the present system of trial by jury. Affirmative (Phi Kappa) Leon H. Grayson Stephen L. Upson, Jk. Gi'Rrky Harris Negative (Demosthenian) K. l A NT HI. T A YET . Rufus B. Jennings Nathan A. CansJunior Oration Four Juniors selected for the best oration written and delivered coni| etc annually for medal. ORATORS Pryor V. Fitts Guerry Harris Emanuel Javetz James G. Spetic Won by Emanuel Javetz.Junior-Senior Impromptu Resolved, That the University of Georgia should grant the degrees of associate of art or science in their respective fields to all students who, at the end of their sophomore year, have attained less than an average of eighty, these students being thereby prevented from studying for the bachelor degree. Affirmative (Phi Kappa) John S. Candler. if Joseph M. Oliver Fred Davis Ernest Palmovr, Jr. Guerry Harris Sanders Walker Negative (Demosthenian) Kankakee Anderson Fmanuel Iavetz GEOkGK C. Armstrong, Ik. Pryor W. IriTTS Rufus B. Jennings Carl T. Sutherland Won by Phi Kappa.Sophomore "Debate Resolved, That freshmen and sophomores should he prohibited from owning or operating automobiles while attending the University. Affirmative (Phi Kappa) John V. Maddox Marvin H. Cox Ci.AfDK Bond, Jr. Negative (1 )cmosthcnian ) John T. Carlton Joe II. Bolton Henry T. CavendkrSophomore TDeclamation Ten Sophomores selected in a preliminary try-out compete for medal as the best declaimer in the class annuallv. Jamf.s P. Beamer Claude Bond, Jk. Chaki.es J. Bryant John T. Carlton Marvin If. Cox DISCLAIMERS Charles A. Hope Pierce Hughes Cecil P. Hurst William Lassf.tf.k Richard W. V. Murphy Won by Pierce Hughes.ctheshman ‘Debate Resolved, That the New York-to-Paris flight of Colonel Lindbergh served no practical purjjose. Affirtnalive (I )cmosthenian) Thomas W. Harrei.i. Walter B. Ryals Negative (Phi Kappa) Jons R. Ff.agin Frederick Solomon Y on by Phi Kappa.ciheshman Impromptu Debate Resolved. That freshmen and sophomores should be prohibited from owning or operating automobiles while students at the University. ffirmative (Demosthenian) VV. W. Anderson Thomas VV. Harrf.ll John W. Hanger Johx S. Lide Wai.tkr B. Ryai.s Negative (Phi Kappa) Johx F.. Fkacix James R. Jolly Jeff A. Hedden Soutiiworth J. Morcock Frederick Solomon Won by Demosthenian.cAgricultural debating Council Body in charge of the Agricultural club debating programs. Louis V. Cawley Ralph M. Fui.ghum Lko Mallard cAgricultural Key Council Composed of students winning places on four Agricultural club debates. Louis V. Cawley Lko Mallard Ralph M. Fulgiium John P. Nicholson Ernest D. TollersonCotton School Debate Resolved, Thai education is as essential to the profession of agriculture as it is to any other profession. Affirmative Leo Mai.i.akd CiKOKGK H. Martin Negative John P. Nicholson Ernest D. Toli.erson Won bv negative. J orth Carolina Intercollegiate 'Debate Resolved, That cxi ert jurists, three in number, should be substituted for the jury in all trials. Negative (Georgia) Jamf.s P. Reamer John P. Nicholson cAgricultural Sophomore Debate Resolved. That diversified farming is more profitable than s| ecializcd dairy farming in Georgia at the present time. Affirmative Negative Lamar Blackwell James P. Beamer Norman Leckie Henry T. CavenderVfomecon ‘Debate Resolved. That college training is just as valuable in home making as it is in the production of farm products. Affirmative (Homceon Club) Negative (Agricultural Club) Leila Mae Weaver John P. Nicholson Mohank March hanks George T. Adair Won by affirmative. cAuburn Intercollegiate Debate Resolved. That land devoted to reforestation should be exempt from taxation for twenty vears. Affirmative (Georgia) John (. Bryant Leo Mallard (Ureshman Debate Resolved. That the farmers would be benefited it the government were allowed to publish price forecast, and intentions to plant for cotton. Affirmative Negative Virlyn Y. Jones Frank P. King Roland D. Stephens Xai’oleok RogersQlee and Instrumental Club --■•-g=ss 1 lie Glee clul) mnkes a state-wide trip each spring terminated by a |»crforinancc before the student Ixxly in Athens. OI-TICI-RS Armand T. F'yler............... James J. Harris............. Prince H. Preston, Jr. . . pKANKLIN 11. SlIKAROfSE Maxwell 1). Weaver . Henry J. Hefkkknan .................................President ......................Business Manager .................Leader of Glee Club . Assistant Leader of Glee Club Leader of Instrumental Club . . Advertising Manager GLRE CU B Tenors—Sam Gorovitz, Elmer Massey, DeWill Puckett. Cottril Smith. Harold Williams. Harry Carswell. Lewis Cawley, Harold Lipham, John Mcdlin. Herbert Kingcl, Leonard Walters. Baritones and Basses— Armand T. Eylcr. Lory Cobh, Dan Munn, Eugene Gilleland, Prince Preston. Ralph Wardlaw. Claude Bond. Ernest Carlisle. Curtis Harper, Pope Haley, Franklin H. Shcarousc. l.VSTRU'MENTAL CLUB Mandolins—Montcith Capps. Hugh E. Hailey. James I-amlwrt, G. D. Rowe. Guitar—Maxwell I). Weaver. Banjo—Morris Bush. I'iolins—Michael Bruno, John Hill. ORCHESTRA Piano—Barney Wilhoit. Banjo—Harris Crook. Saxophones—Dan Jardinc, Jack Dale. Drums—"Blue” Watson. INTERLOCUTOR Henry R. Glenn COM EDI A NS Ralph Wiggins. John Blount. NOVELTY ACTORS Jack Parr. Lindsey Hopkins. C. II. Pritchard, F. R. Pritchard, Rowland Pritchard. DIRECTOR Hugh II. Hodgv n. FACULTY BUSINESS MANAGER E. A. Lowe.‘Women’s Qlee Club C om|K)sc l of co-eds of the University of Georgia. Their chief work is to entertain at receptions, and once a year they give a recital or cantata. Winifred Orr................. Hugh II. Hodgson . . . . Miss I.rev McDermott Mary Stewart . . OFFICERS ..............................President ..............Leader and Director . . . . Business Manager Secretary and Treasurer First Sopranos Edna Aiikrcromiiie Rera Aiikrcromiiie Henrietta Armstrong Frances Buchan Jknei.i.e Calhoun Irma Frost Mildred Manning Jessie Mize Mary Whit Phiilips Harriet Proctor Xei.i. Scott Mary Stewart Emma Thomas Second Sopranos Margaret Alston Elizaiiktii Arvin Gussie Aiikrcromiiie Helen Gignili.iat Ia RNA Lawrence Altos Ellen Blair Adei.e Hackee Winifred Orr Eui.alie Vaughn kalians Oldest college dramatic club in existence. Three plays a year are presented, the last coming at commencement. Mary Hart..............................................................President I'RKi) P . Davis............... ........................ Vice-president Martha Lester........................................Secretary Franki.in 11. SttKAROt'SE...........Business Manager MKM BISKS Henrietta Armstrong Kcgexia Arnold Miriam Battle 1 Ikrrert F. Birdsky John J. Blount Ci. a cue Bono, Jr. Mary Brannon Bondcrant Joseph F. Brown John S. Candler, II Dki.i.a Carlisle James M. Carson Anna Craisii Fred B. Davis Lucy Mae Deal M artiia Farnest J’ryor W. Fitts Van Fletcher Ada Forsiiey John F Gallaway Billy Glenn Adki.k Hackel Sarah Hamilton Lamartine G. Hardman. Jr. Ciiarlks L Hardy Guerry Harris Mary Hart James T. Hayes Ai.vaii Lee Hketv Naomi Henson Rckcs B. Jennings Lillian Kelly Kohkrt P. Kinc Katharine Kingman Martha Lester Jack J. Lissnkr Purse Lott Marian Mathis Kkhecca Means John J. Medi.in, Jr. JfNics 1). Metz Latiiroi Mm IIEI.I. Donald I.. Moore David V. Mocntkord Sadie Myers Reiiecca Ogi.esiiy Joseph M. Oliver Jack J. Parks KIT HER KURD B. Pill.II ILL Benson Pressly Martha Worth Rogers Kohkrt Ski.man Franklin H. Siieakocsk Margaret Stone Richard W. Tiiiot. Ill Stephen !.. I'pson. Jr. Sarah Lowe Weir Dorothy Westkkook Edward Wilkinson, Jr. Penn Winston Crozier L. Wood 23lackfriars dramatic Qlub Organization formed in recent years in order to allow a wider outlet for dramatic talent among students. OFFICERS Frank W. Lester...............................................................President Janet Fortson................................................Vice-president Percy S. Johnson. Jk...................................Secretary Frank A. Constancy...........................Treasurer MEMBERS Miriam Allgood George C. Armstrong, Jr. Sue I'an Barrow Frank A. Constancy Clifford E. Cormany Charles Davis Jane Downing Ar.mand T. Eyi.hr John C. Eylkk Irma Frost Margaret Fortson Janet Fortson James F. Fulgiium Alfred E. Garner Edward H. Hagey Guy C. Hamilton, Jr. Ralph W. Jack Harder Pierce Hughes William L. Jessup. Jr. Percy S. Johnson, Ik. Mamie Jones Frank W. Lester Thomas E. Lewis Mildred Manning Edward C. Martin Maiiel Ooi.esiiy Winifred Orr Frank H. Piiinizy E. L. Stephens, Jk. Emma Thomas Livingston Travis El'Ecklek Ussery Wardlaw ’Dramatics The season of 1928-29 for dramatics at the University has so far been marked by a new spirit of cooperation between the two clubs, the Thalians and Black friars, and the Athens Little Theatre Guild. The Guild was formed last spring and conducted a one-act play tournament in April in which the Thalian club received first place with its play “A Game of Chess.” Members of tbc Guild arc drawn from the two University clubs and from people in Athens who are interested in dramatics. The current season was o| cned by the initial ap| caranee of the Guild when it made its debut at the Colonial theatre with Eugene O'Xcill’s “Beyond tbc Horizon.” The cast of the play included members selected from the Thalians and Blackfriars, Lucy Cobb Institute, and the Athens Little Theatre Guild itself. By presenting a drama of this type the Guild set a new level for dramatic achievement. In the late winter the Guild carried "Beyond the Horizon” to Bessie Tift College in Forsyth, and the play was received there with enthusiasm. Indications now point to the possibility of the Guild taking its latest play, “The Choice,” by Alfred Sutro to Augusta to play under the auspices of the Augusta Little Theatre Guild. The cast of this play includes a number of the actors who apjieared in “Beyond the Horizon” as well as several newcomers. The play was presented at the State Teachers' College and at the Colonial theatre in April. In February the Guild sponsored the Blackfriars dramatic club of the University in their first offering for the year, "The Best People." by Avery Hopwood and David Gray. The Blackfriars gave a second performance of their play in March at the Georgia State Teachers College. The Thalian dramatic club presented "March Hares" by Harry agstaff Gribblc as their first production for the year at the Colonial theatre in March. Soon after that they were sponsored by the Little Theatre Guild in their second performance of the play given in the Lucy Cobb Chapel. In the latter part of April the annual Little Theatre one-act play tournament will be held when all the dramatic clubs will comi ctc for the silver loving cup won by the Thalians last year. Plays for the tournament are now under rehearsal. Due to their disadvantage in having no boys in their play the Lucy Cobb girls will not compete in the tournament this year and their place will be taken by the Guild, which will present a cast selected from its own members. There will lie several more plays given before the year is out, including the Commencement plays to be given by University dramatic clubs. It is probable also that the Guild will present another play to finish its season. Two unusual efforts have been shown on the parts of the clubs at the University this year. 'The Thalians conducted a one-act play-writing contest in liehalf of better local drama, the results of which have not vet ! ccn announced. The Blackfriars installed a local chapter of Alpha Psi Omega, national dramatic society. According to the dramatic critics in Athens this has l ccn one of the most successful years so far as worth while plays are concerned that the University has seen in some time. A11 effort seems to be on foot to give the public a higher class of plays that arc above the average amateur productions. It is obvious to any observer that there is now a greater interest in plays than has l ccn manifested before and this interest has ln-en aroused by the efforts of the dramatic units themselves.TH LETICS(' tioberl( ToombszJho athletic section ts dedicated to I he nwmon of (Robert (Joombs. zealous hu-uiaher .fearless ficjhter, champion of independent action.in whose soul floated the slurdij spirit of (American in dwiaualism.cAthletics of a year Many years hence people will look hack on the year 1928-1929 as one which made history for athletics in the South. First. Yale accepted the invitation of the University of Georgia to dedicate the magnificent new stadium built in Athens, defying all athletic tradition of old Kli. And too. Georgia l ech, bitter but honorable rival of the University, won a clear title to the national championship in football, king of college sjxsrts. W hen the athletic board of control at Yale decided that the Blue eleven would play Georgia in Athens in 1929. a dream was realized—the dream of a man who has for many years been the outstanding figure in advancement of Southern athletics, the father of the Southern conference and its president since 1921 when the great association was formed. The reference, of course, is to Dr. S. V. Sanford, dean of the University of Georgia and faculty director of athletics. Since athletics became so popular over the nation, the South has been, until a few years ago, regarded as an underling, something for eastern and western teams to practice ujx n. In 1921 Dr. Sanford organized the Southern conference and began scheduling games for Georgia with teams from other sections of the nation, which in time grew to rcsjxxt the Southerners. In 1923 Yale was played for the first time by the Bulldog of the South. In 1924 the Southerners were defeated by one slight point in New Haven and admiration was hca| c l upon the Georgia eleven. Yale has remained on the schedule ever since and a warm friendship has grown up between the Bulldog of the North and the Bulldog of the South. I)r. Sanford at last saw the | ossibility of a new and beautiful athletic structure on the Athens campus. When it became a reality and plans had I ccn made for this stadium, the patron saint of Georgia athletics invited Yale to come to Athens to dedicate the stadium, which has a seating capacity of 30,000. If Yale accepted this invitation from the far South, an ancient tradition at Kli would l c violated. For many years Yale has played only one game outside of the Yale Bowl, one with Princeton or Harvard on alternate years. But after some prolongmcnt the l oard of control wrote Dr. Sanford that the Yale football team would consider it a great pleasure to play Georgia in Athens on ()ctol er 12. 1929. The dream of the man who stands out foremost in Southern athletic history had l»ecn realized. The territorial expansion was carried further when a football game was scheduled with New York University, to be played in the Yankee stadium. The Tcch-Gcorgia game, annually the biggest athletic event in the South, was transferred to Athens ujkmi the completion of the new Sanford stadium. The past year has l ecn one in which Georgia’s athletic prowess has become more and more respected, in spite of the fact that the footbal' team suffered a comparatively |x or season . Teams from all over the South and nation have come to rcsj»cct the name “Georgia Bulldogs" wherever it may lx uttered. The past few years have not been very productive of teams which might be called champions literally but when the final reckoning of a season's results is made, there is always Georgia to consider. Coach Stcgeman’s basket-ball team was one of the South’s strongest outfits, losing out in the semi-finals of the conference tournament only after a fight which will be long rememlxrred. The baseball and track organizations wearing the Red and Black are carrying the fight to the enemy camp as the 1929 Pandora g«x s to press. Representation in all minor sports has l ccn most creditable.Sanford Steceman Crowley SlIIVKK Q 0ub Composed of all men in the University who have won a major letter. football Joe Roland Lukov Lax ford Harvey Mill (iknk Haley H. 1'. Johnson Oi.in Huff Ckke Steli.i no Tiieo Frisiue Herdis McCrary Roy Jacobson Glenn Lavtzkniiiser Joe Martin Boiuiy Hooks Rennie Rotiistein Frank Dudley Herbert Maffett Vernon Rrvant Henry Palmer "Red'' Smith ‘Basketball Jimmie Harris Joe Martin Henry Palmer Tommie Keeok.r Sandford Sanford Kankakee Anderson Hollis Morris Baseball Chick Siiivkk Bill Parks Jimmy Murdock Jack Waller Rennie Rotii stein H. F. Johnson Roy Jacobson Lefty Stewart Tom Nash Glenn Chapin Virgil Steei.e Pat Keating Rush Freeman 'Brack Rock Anderson Bob Young Pete Kenner Carl Sutherland Herdis McCrary Oi.in Huff Noble Jones A. J. Bird Wendell Becton Buster Cook Bob Jernic.an Fred Nixon Davis Franklin Kenner Wardi.aw (Managers I:ooll all—Craig Barrow, Jr. Baseball—Henry Reeves Basket-ball—Peyton Toiiii 7rarA’—Frank Skinner Qolf (Conference Champions 1928) Chari.ik NVnnali.y Harvey Him. Dave Black John Oliver Billy Oliver Cross (Country (Major J.ctter for Championship.) Robert Young tennis (Conference Champion. Singles 1927.) Mai.on Courts 'Boxing (Conference Champion. Light-heavyweight Division. 1928.) Bobby Hooks Swimming (Major Letter for Championship.) Bobby Hooks Mkiirk White Nicholas Keen Smith Lamiiert‘Wearers of the eJXlmor Q CROSS COUNTRY N. R. Bennett, Jr. Addison Simpson, Jk. Eli.is I '. Boyd Rohert Young BOXING Sam M. Talmadce Claude Bond. Jr. Marion B. Dickens Thomas H. Brown Wii-son B. Kornkgay William 1 . David Holms Morris 1meldi.no 1). RUSSELL TENNIS Joseph U. Boland Richard E. Dodd Malon C. Courts LACROSSE William A. Legwen James M. Ahercromhie Guerry Harris John Barnes Charles M. Johnson John S. Candler. 11 Millard S. Moncrief L. C. Crouch Rohert V. Nance William Estes Carl 0. Parker James M. Gay Thomas R. Powell Linton E. Gay James H. Rasnakr John R. Gunnels Bertram S. Reid Hunter A. Strickland SWIMMING Jimmie Harris Sam Lamhack John Hodgson Hamilton Lokey Thomas Moynes Glenn Richards Bernard Johnson MANAGERS Thomas 'entulett Boxing—Jon n Rose LaCrossc—John S. Candler, II Srciin wing— I .eo n G r a vsonMkhkk Lactzeniiiskm Sanford Stadium—North Wing An organization of great | otcntial strength and energy which could never Ik. assimilated except in occasional, magnificent flashes—thus has the 1928 (Icorgia football machine been described. With thirteen of twenty letter men returning from the 1927 miracle team, (icorgia superiors looked for a team equally as strong last fall. | crhaps an unreasonable requisition, considering the loss of such men as Shiver. Nash. Smith. Kstes. and McTiguc. As a result of expecting too much, the alumni and friends of the Bulldog gridironers were naturally disap|M)intcd when their favorites won only four out of nine scheduled games and were successful in but two of its six Southern conference games. The greatest disappointments came when the Bulldogs lost to Florida for the first time in Southern football history bv an overwhelming score, and when I.. S. U. nosed out the Athenians localise of what the s|K rts writers called a "bonehead" play. The season is gone. Nothing can bring it back. But a few reminiscences perhaps are not amiss. After all. the heart of the 1927 eleven was lost in the five men mentioned al ovc. despite the "four horsemen " who returned in the persons of Johnson. Hooks, Dudley, and McCrary, who after all were the cause of so much optimism among the followers of (ieorgia’s athletic fortunes, 'fhc line was terribly weakened by the loss of Shiver, Nash, and Smith, three super-stars in their departments. Injuries treated the first team of Head Coach Harry Mehrc most unkindly, one or another or several of his stars being out of the line-up throughout the season. In spite of the unsuccessful aspect of the season as a whole, there were compensations. The Georgians rendered fine accounts Student Hlcachcr Section at Homecoming Game Mercer G k-s Down—5 to o of themselves in the Vale game and Tech game, although defeated. And best of all the freshman team turned in an excellent season's record, giving rise to hopes when the 1929 season rolls around. GEORGIA 52. MERCER o J.wonsoN The «|K ning of a new season found thousands of eyes in all sections of the country focused on the successor to the eleven which had come so close to becoming world's champions in 1927. in spite of the fact that everyone knew the initial contest would be no fair test of the team's strength. And it wasn't even the shadow of a test. For the Bulldogs, using more than thirty players, ran over the fechle Mercer team at will, scoring eight touchdowns. The varsity, which accounted for six of these parades across the goal line, played slightly less than half the game. Georgia's first touchdown came after less than five minutes of play when Harvey Hill dashed 48 yards to Mercer's three yard line from which point Kothstcin carried the ball over. The second score of the game came early in the second period as I looks. Dudley. and McCrary romped through large holes in the Bear line for consistent gains of from five to twenty yards. Hooks carried the ball over on a beautiful twenty yard romp around right end. The varsity proceeded to score two more touchdowns before the half ended with Georgia leading. 25 to o. On the first of these markers McCrary made his first of the season by reversing his field for a 50 yard flight. Hooks and McCrary alternated in advancing the ball for the last touchdown of the half with the latter bucking it over. Hih.ano Mercer—Sidling and Buchanan Break ThroughLaxfdxu Huff Vale—Loud Punts a Lour One McCrary opened up in the third quarter with a continuance of the same remarkable drive that had characterized his play all through the previous season, lie made the first two touchdowns, once carrying the hall all the way down to the field on ten yard gains, and then leaving a Inmeh of Mercer players strewn behind him as lie flew 65 yards across the goal line. Hill was the next to be credited with a six-point counter, going 38 yards l chind interference such as to gratify the heart of any coach. The last score was to come late in the fourth quarter after a bunch of reserves had pushed the ball down the held. Arinin Waugh, a sophomore, broke loose from the 19 yard line. 'The whistle blew a minute later. GKORGIA 6. YAI.K 21 N'ot even knowing their own strength, the Southern Bulldog entered the Yale Bowl full of hope. Kli’s strength was terribly maimed bv the loss of several stars through injury. But Yale grabbed an op|xmunily at the beginning of the game to use the mighty Johnny Garvey, who seemed a second Caldwell, to great advantage. Garvey got the ball on the own ten yard line and carried it practically alone from one end of the field to the other. On the last run he ripjnxl through for 27 yards, falling over the goal line as he was tackled. Georgia rallied after that nightmare and Herdis McCrary, who promised to become perhaps the nation's outstanding fullback, was at his best, ripping great holes in the Blue's line, playing a lone hand. But when he reached the 11 yard line after a 70-yard march the great McCrary fumbled -a costly fumble since a Geor- Yalc—Georgia Completes Pass—Hooks to JohnsonFurman—Who Has the Ball? gia score, which seemed inevitable, would have given the Southerners new spirit. A (HMialtv inflicted on the red-jersied Georgians paved the way for a second Vale touchdown, after the Blue had l)ecn stopped on the Georgia nine yard line. Miller, substitute Yale fullback, attempted a place kick from the iX yard line but the play was called back and Georgia was initialized for being offside, l.ampe. Yale halfback, pushed the ball over after the penalty had been inflicted. Garvey was back in the game to gallop for the third touchdown. Or. runs of iX and 42 yards he hounded over the last white mark just before he was taken from the game. And then the Georgia march began. Bobby Hooks, antelope of the Red back field. lx rc the brunt of the Georgia burden since McCrary had been worn out in those furious charges of the first half. Hooks dashed right and left for consistent gains to carry the ball down the field in spite of the fact that Vale was sending in fresh men repeatedly. He finally took the ball over on a beautiful run. Those last half charges gave Georgia a total of 17 first downs as compared with the 16 of Vale, a fact that was overltx»ked by many. csjjcciallv the eastern critics. Georgia gained a total number of yards that was four greater than Vale's, when forward passes arc included. GFORGIA 7. FURMAN o Upon their return from the Yale Bowl the Bulldogs met the doughty little Furman team which had surprised the South by beating Georgia in 192C. The Purple Hurricane, however, was not regarded as troublesome. Hai.f.v Fkisiiik Furman—Bobby Hooks Oil for a 20-yard JauntBryant Stki.i.inc Tnlanc— Rodistein Gets Six at Center To their surprise Melt re’s Georgians were able to score but one touchdown against tltc South Carolinians, who hung on with great determination and would never loose their hold. The only touchdown came less than a minute la-fore the first half ended, on a 30 yard forward pass from Bobby Hooks to Buster Cook, fresh in the game. C«x k caught the ball on the goal line and dropped over for a score. Johnson kicked the‘extra ] oiut. Although they won by a slight margin the Athenians showed conclusive superiority over Furman. Georgia gained over joo yards as compared to 125 for Furman. 72 of which came by forward passes. Fourteen first downs were made by Georgia backs to the Hurricane's four. These forward passes of Furman's worried Georgia all afternoon. especially during the latter half. They hel| cd the visitors to get within the Bulldog 15-yard line twice where Georgia held. The game ended, however, with Georgia holding the ball on Furman's 3 yard line. Palmer and MafYett were given especial credit bv the press for their work at ends, while Dudley. Ixith defensively and offensively, was a star in the backfield. GEORGIA -O, TUI.AXE 14 Before one oi the largest crowds of alumni and visitors to ever visit Sanford field. Georgia won a colorful victory over Tulanc on October 27. Homecoming day. Two touchdowns in the first few minutes of the game proved the victory margin. With McCrary playing but a short time and Center foe Boland out with injuries, things looked gloomy at the beginning. But a different asjicct loomed when Kothstein. Hill. Tulane—Banker Finally Bags die Americas AntelopeTulanc— Hooks Recalls 1927 Mcinoric mid Maffett had crashed through the Greenic line and around the ends to lead the Rulldogs to two touchdowns. Rothstein splintered the line for several tremendously important gains before Harvey Hill circled right end for 40 yards to place the pigskin on Tulanc's one foot line from which point Rothstein pushed it over. Another touchdown came within a couple of minutes, it seemed. After the Rulldogs came into |x s-session of the ball Dudley tore through for 16 yards. Hill added 14 and the small but jxnverful Dudley went off tackle again for 21 yards to place the ball on the 15 yard line. And now 15 yards were lost on attempted end runs before Hill threw a pass to Maffett. end. who romped .across for Georgia's second touchdown. The second j eriod was fruitless for the Rulldogs. but Tulane gained seven points just l efore the half ended. It seemed that Cicorgia would score again but Tulane stopped them on the seven yard line and proceeded to take the ball down the field on drives bv Rrumbauch and the relentless Ranker. Rrumbauch threw a 35 yard pass to H. Whatley for the marker. Maffet’s recovery of Ranker’s fumble and the consequent 27-yard run netted Georgia a third touchdown in the third period and a 20 to 7 lead. Ranker was the hero of Tulanc's last touchdown. early in the last | criod. Throwing and receiving long passes and making long runs without any interference, he gave an exhibition such as had not been seen on Sanford field in a long while. He scored 011 a lateral pass and kicked goal, bringing his team's score to within six |M)ints of Georgia’s where it ended, but only after Ranker had thrown fear into the Georgia heart. Palm ek Tulane—Dudley's Path Is Cleared for 35 YardsMaffktt Martin Tech—The Jackets Present a Stone Wall GKOKGIA 13. ALBUKX o On a rain drenched field Georgia won a slow victory from the Auburn Tiger in Columbus on the third of November. It gave the Bulldogs leadership over the Tiger on all past scores, (ieorgia having won 15 games, Auburn 14. and four ending in ties. The rivalry began in 1892. Many fumbles of a wet ball were costly to both teams. In the first period (ieorgia fumbled on the Auburn 11 yard line and then on the first play Auburn fumbled. W augh ran 12 yards for a touchdown on the first play, fine interference opening a path for the warv sophomore hack to drive through. The offensive of the Plainsmen was much stronger in the second | criod. the ball advancing from the Auburn 20-vard line to the Georgia 12-yard strijic on a scries of line plays and passes. But the fate of a wet field and a water-logged ball, which has played such a prominent part in f x)tball history, here caught the Plainsmen and Tux worth fumbled as he attempted to heave another pass to Callahan, 'flic ball went back to the Georgia 35-yard line where it was recovered by a red-jersied player. Prom this point Hooks, Dudley, and Kothstcin played follow the leader until the pigskin was in the shadow of the Tiger goal line. Benny Kothstcin catapulted over the line for the second and last touchdown of the game, after which he kicked goal. The field was transferred into a veritable sea of mud by the rain which beat upon the 9.000 spectators with increasing violence, and there was no more scoring. The second half was easily Georgia's but no score was forthcoming. Joe Martin, at end. and Kothstcin and Dudley in the tack field were given credit for out- Tech—Lumpkin Smashes Through CenterL. S. U.—The Fake Thai Failed standing jierforniances. Herdis McCrary, fullback, was left in Athens as he was suffering from an injured leg. FLORIDA 26, GFORC.IA 6 The season's greatest disapi ointmcnt was to come on Xovcm-her 10. when the Bulldogs were at their lowest ebb and bowed to a powerful eleven from the University of Florida in Savannah. 26 to 6. The breaks were all against the Red and Black grid-ironers but it simply seemed im|x ssible to stop the versatile back-field which the (iators put on the field. It was the first time Florida had won from a (leorgia football team. Too much had been expected and when the break came it was heard all over the South as if it had been the crack of doom. Completely mastered and no feasible alibi to offer, the (leorgians were immediately relegated to the second rate teams of the Southern conference. Florida began the scoring in the first quarter after the Bulldogs had advanced the ball to midfield and had been forced to kick. The ( iators returned the ball and with machine like precision carried it to the Red and Black 30-yard line, where a sophomore halfback, Bethea, tucked it under his arm and wheeled off tackle for the remaining distance to the last white stripe. "That was an accident." said the thousands of (leorgians who witnessed the game, and it seemed for a moment that they were right. For H. F. Johnson rifled a 40-yard pass to the rabbit-like (•'rank Dudley who scampered over the goal line to tie the score at 6-6. But during the same period “Cannonball" Clyde Crabtree, versatile and ambidextrous Florida quarterback, drew back to pass on fourth down. but. finding no receivers open, dodged through many would-bc taeklers for 20 yards and a touchdown. Him.. M. 1 llXtKSMcCrary Alabama—The Tide Didn't Gain on This One The score at the end of the half was two touchdowns to one and Georgia supporters were still hopeful. Hut the line weakened to a pitiful degree and Florida halfbacks ran wild for the ensuing 30 minutes to score 13 more |x ints and to bring the score to 26 to 6. the worst defeat Georgia had suffered since the halcyon days of Alabama when the Tide would score some 30 or 35 jx ints in the last game of the season, especially if the championship depended on the outcome. L. S. U. 13. GFORGIA 12 The heart pangs of the Florida game had not worn off by the following Saturday when Georgia lost another game, this time after victory had been apparent. The Bulldogs had a comfortable 12 to 6 lead in the last quarter and little time to play. Georgia’s ball in midfield and it was fourth down, one yard to go. But instead of conservatively punting. Quarterback Johnson elected to try a forward pass. 1 looks’ toss was intercepted by Stovall, Louisiana State quarterback, who ran to the Georgia 6-yard line before being stopi ed. After a play Halfback Brown ran around left end for a touchdown. Xesom kicked the only goal of the game, and I.. S. U. had won 13 to 12. The Bulldogs started the scoring and were never headed until the game was almost over. In the first few minutes of play Martin recovered Brown's fumble of a punt and Hooks. Roth-stein. and Dudley carried the pigskin the remaining 25 yards. L. S. U. tied the score. A little later a pass. Reeves to Brown, was good for a total gain of 52 yards. After three line plunges Reeves carried the ball the remaining ten yards. Shortly after the second pericxl began the Red and Black crew Alabama—Red Smith Barely Misses OneTech— MnlTctt Scores Our Lone Touchdown scored their hist touchdown. A short pass. Dudley to Martin, worked, and before the Louisianians could recover themselves I looks tossed 24 yards to Rothstein who was over the goal line. No more scoring was done until the last few fatal minutes of the contest. Olin Huff and “Fat" Bryant did nobly for the Bulldogs in the line. It was the final game on Sanford field for many Georgia stars, among them. Jacobson. Lautzcnhiser. McCrary. Hooks. Dudley. Johnson. Haley, Huff. Martin. Hill and Lanford. ALABAMA 19. GEORGIA o 'fhc famous Crimson Tide of Alabama, whose hold over Georgia had been broken for the first time in many years in 1927. was to present one of the greatest defenses of the season when the Bulldogs and Tusealoosans met in Birmingham on Thanksgiving. The Tide is always at its best against Georgia, (the famous 1927 team had to turn in one of its two l cst games of the year to win then), and Thanksgiving Day was 110 exception. Alabama was the only opponent against which the Bulldogs did not score, and Georgia was forced to take a zero while the mighty Tide rolled up 19 points. Only one Georgian could match skill and strength with that line of Alabama's, and his name was llerdis McCrary. He showed flashes of his form of the year before for the first time since Georgia had lost to Yale. McCrary was good for many gains that afternoon and contributed al out three-fourths of Georgia's total yardage. The first half was a fairly even battle, with the Red and Black becoming weaker every moment. A series of goal marches were checked at critical moments by the Bulldogs; but one of these I’.AKKOW Tech—No Opening There. HobbyDavidson Waugh Hiia, J. marches proved of avail in tlic second quarter and Campbell finally went over the line for the first touchdown, Georgia had threatened a couple of times hut once when Hill attempted to toss a pass from the 'Hama 26-yard line, he was ovcr|K wercd by a great rush and thrown for a loss. Red Smith had his hands on a “touchdown-pass" at another instance, but stumbled and the chance was gone. ( nlv one great, magnificent chance was left—and that was to wreck the national championship ho| cs of Georgia Tech—to turn the tables and let the Yellow Jackets taste the gall of defeat just as it had l cen forced on the Bulldogs in the mud of a year ago. GEORGIA Tl'X’II 20. GEORGIA 6 The chance, meager as it was. came near to coming from the realm of uncertainty on December 8. The first quarter ended 6-0 in Georgia's favor while the chance still loomed large at the end of the half with the score 7 to 6. with Tech in the van. In the first quarter Henry Palmer picked up a Tech fumble on the Jacket 17-yard line and ran within 12 yards on a touchdown. Two plays failed but Hobby Hooks threw a pass to Herbert MalTctt. who caught it with Tech players surrounding him and dropped over the goal line to send thousands of Georgia fans into a frenzy. Tech was worried, and the 37.OC0 fans gas| ed when the scoreboard told the fatal truth—Georgia was ahead. The conqucrers of Xotre Dame might be licatcn by a team that had suffered defeat at the hands of three Southern teams. Hut the team that was to defeat California for the national championship rallied and in the second quarter McCrary's fumble was turned into a Tech touchdown with Lumpkin carrying the Cox Morris Thompson Jackson Thornton GkruixeDickens Rasxake Kelley pigskin most of the remaining iS yards, (ioal was kicked and (Georgia trailed, 7 to 6. The great Tech line, just as did Alabama's, wore the injured Georgia forward wall down in the last half until nothing was left but the fighting heart that has always been Georgia's proudest |x sscssion. The second Tech touchdown came in the third quarter after a magnificent 45-yard run by Halfback Thomason, who carried the ball to Georgia's 15 yard line. Powerful line plunging by Lumpkin and Mizell carried the ball over. The final score was made bv Thomason after he and Lumpkin had led a march straight down the field for 50 yards. Frank Dudley, playing his last game for Georgia, also played one of his best in three colorful years on the varsity. The blond halfback did the best defensive backficld work seen on Grant field in many a year, according to the Associated Press report. The 165-jxnmd demon stopped the Tech backs time after time when they had pierced the line and were headed down the field. Georgia had lost, but the Bulldogs did not suffer by defeat. The battered, fighting wearers of the Red and Black had played a losing game with all the odds against them. An otherwise unsatisfactory season had been closed in a satisfactory manner. Kint.ki. .Mvkks Bk.mh.ey I Ikkxixinfreshman football A most successful season was had by the freshman football team the past year, all games being won except the one with Clemson which was lost by a 2 to o score. The team lost this game when the squad was divided, half of the players l cing at Louisville. Ga.. where they beat the Mercer freshmen 27 to 6. The Clemson game was played at Anderson. S. C.. and was lost by the narrow margin of a safety. On looking over the 192S freshman team's record it was found to l c the most formidable aggregation that has played freshman football for the University since the great teams of 1922 and 1923 when the freshman squad was coni| osed of such players as George Morton. ‘T hick” Shiver. Toni Nash. Roy Fstes. and Gene Smith. The team alxnmdcd lx th in excellent players and reserve strength. I he squad, coached by Gene Smith, all-sou‘hern guard on the 1927 team. oj encd its season bv dividing and playing a double-header against Mercer and Clemson as previously stated. The Florida "Gators" were the next to fall before the Hullpttps in the hardest game of the year in Jacksonville. Fla., which was won 20 to 19. As usual. Columbus. Ga. was host to the Georgia and Auburn teams and the entire town was on hand to see the Auburn Plainsmen go down before the varsitv-like attack of the Georgia yearlings. They won 39 to 6. The Alabama freshmen's hopes were shattered on Sanford field in a game featured by hard tackling, punting, and drives through the line, the score lieing 19 to 7. As was the case with the varsity, the freshmen played Tech in the last game of the season. Smarting under a 40 to o defeat at the hands of the frosh Yellow Jackets the year liefore, their determination to revenge the defeat resulted in a 19 to o defeat for the junior Jackets on Grant field. The high lights of the freshman season were the 80-yard run by Chandler, halfback, against Mabama and his 72-yard punt against Florida that rolled out of Itounds on the "Gator's” two-yard line. Rolicrts. fullback, scored all three touchdowns against the Tech rats. Gaston, halfback, distinguished himself by his playing against the Florida team. Vernon Smith, end. catching almost impossible passes in the game against Tech played such a consistent game that Morgan Blake was led to state that his playing equalled that of any end that had played on Grant field last year. The freshmen receiving numerals were: Mount ford and Maddox, centers: Bennett, Leathers, Horton, and Duncan, guards; Rose. Lynn, and Woodall, tackles: Vernon Smith. Timmons, Simms, and Hamilton, ends; Mell and Moran, quarterbacks; Rolicrts and Patterson, fullbacks; Gaston. Downs. Chandler Profumo, halfbacks; and Costa. Hodden. Rader. Brvant. Temples. C. C. Smith. Stoinofif, Turner, and Matthews.Stkgemax Harkis Interior Woodruff Hall ‘Basketball Coach Herman J. Stegeman's 1929 basket-ball quintet liegan its preparatory training with the gloomiest prosj ccts any Georgia court team had had in years: before the season was over this same bunch had developed into one of the most formidable aggregations in the conference, and was eliminated in the semifinals of the championship tournament only after a light that kept the large Atlanta audience on its toes every minute. Stegeman stated after the season had closed that he considered the 1929 five one of the best, if not the ! cst, basket-ball teams he bad coached in his many years at the University. A glance at the season's record shows that, including the tournament where the Bulldogs won two and lost one. 15 conference games were won and five were lost over the season from January t to March 4. Outside the realm of the Southern conference the Bulldogs won two practice games from the J. I . C. Reds and Southern Bell five and lost two tilts to the Atlanta Athletic Club, only undefeated amateurs in the South. At the close of the basketball year. Ilenrv I’aimer was elected to captain the 1930 quintet, and letters were awarded to the following six players: forwards. Captain Jimmy Harris and Henry Palmer: center. Sand ford Sanford: guards. Joe Martin. Buck Anderson, and Tommy Reeder. Only two of this sextet. Harris and Martin, graduate and the 1930 team has very bright prosjjccts. After only one or two games had been played. Captain-elect l.autzenhiser was forced to quit the game in order to devote more time to his studies. Consequently Jimmy Harris was elected to lead the cagemen through the rest of the season. The remark- Varsity S |tindFryr Courts able feature of the 1929 basket aggregation was that not a player on it had played regularly throughout the preceding year. I’aimer and Martin had taken part in most of the 1928 games and Harris had also made a letter, but none of them could have been called a regular. 'Hie development of the team took place during the season of its playing and the addition of two sophomores. Sanford and Reeder, proved a providential gift. THE SEASON Two practice games before Christmas did not test the real strength of the Bulldogs, the J. I . I . Reds and Southern Hell lives falling before a barrage of {mints. 42 to 32 and 47 to 20. On January first the conference season opened in Athens and the weak South Carolina live proved no match, losing games on that night and the one following bv scores of 54 to 28 and 46 to 21. On the first evening Palmer shot 20 (mints and Harris got 17 while the same pair starred again with Harris looping 18 and Palmer 11. It was perhaps fortunate that weak teams came first, for the Georgians at this stage could never have won from some of the stronger teams they defeated later. Florida was next and the charges of Mr. Stcgcman look | oth games by substantial margins. 48 to 32 and 45 to 26. Phis scries brought a sophomore. Sanford, to the front for the first time and he was among the stars of every game following. He was good for 13 (mints each night, although Harris and Palmer lead with 30 and 27 respectively. ()n the first game of the road trip the Red and Rlack five met with its worst defeat of the season at the hands of Washington and I.ee. 44 to 25. but won the other games away from home. Woodruff HallAndrrson Martin Davidsok Waucii defeating V. M. I.. 34 to 22; ami Virginia. 40 to 32. Hut the next two games were the toughest breaks of the year, the Bulldogs losing to North Carolina, 29 to 31, and to Tech, 37 to 38. The first of the two games was apparently Georgia's until the closing seconds when Satterfield, diminutive Tarheel forward, uncovered lots of power. In the Tech game Georgia lead at the half. 23 to 14. hut the Jackets tied the score with five minutes to play, only to have the Bulldogs get the lead again. With less than one minute to play Williamson. Tech forward, broke through and shot the winning goal. Palmer was high | oint man for Georgia in l oth of these games. Followers of the Bulldogs said that the team played their best game of the season next when North Carolina State, winners-to-be of the tournament in Atlanta, was l eaten, 45 to 37. It was a nip and tuck affair until the last two minutes when Georgia grabbed a lead and held it. The lead switched eight times during the fray. Joe Martin bgan his first-string service during this battle and shot ten | oints. aside from playing an excellent game at guard. Sanford got 14 and Palmer 12. The Georgians were off form in their next tilt but won front Auburn by eight | oints. Another hard battle was next on the schedule, with the Duke Blue Devils, who had just been admitted to the Southern Conference ranks and who later proved the Athenians’ nemesis in the tournament. The Bulldogs took the Blue Devils into camp, however. 24 to 22. with Harris. Anderson, and Sanford playing magnificent basket-ball. Sewanec was beaten, 41 to 19, as Harris rolled up 20 | oints. A. A. C. beat the Georgia second team, 43 to 29. after the varsity had proven itself badly off form. Porter Frye, substitute center, was the Bulldog star. Henry Palmer shot 16 points in the last half when Tennessee Memorial HallHk.NSIIN II II I., H. fell victim to the Georgia axe. 45 to 21. But the next game, played in Clcmson. S. C, showed the Bulldogs at their worst and Georgia lo t, 30 to 23. Another game was lost to the A. A. C. after a hard fight. 4t to 33. Revenge was the Bulldog's when Clcmson returned a game, and the South Carolinians were no match for the play of Anderson. Sanford, and Harris. The score was 41 to 25. "Bent Georgia Tech!" once more liecamc the cry when the Yellow Jackets came to Athens. One of the hardest fought and bitterest struggles between the old rivals finally ended with Georgia the victor. 27 to 25. The score was 20 to to in Tech’s favor at the half and two minutes after the 0| cniug of the second half it was 24 to 10. But Harris. Palmer, and Sanford, plus some great guarding by Anderson and Martin scored 17 points while Tech could get but one more in the last iS minutes of play. And then came the tournament. Auburn, in the first round, was easy. 42 to 24. but Kentucky pulled a great comeback when (ieorgia was nine points ahead and the Bulldogs had a close shave, winning 26 to 24. The semi-final round came, (ieorgia and Duke were tied at 14—14 at the half. Then the Blue Devils ran up a great lead. With five minutes to play the score was 37 to 27 in Duke’s favor. Henry Palmer enters the scene and flips the ball into the basket four times within a minute and a half, to come within two points of tying. A little later Captain Harris tied the score at 37-all and the crowd went wild. Palmer then intercepted a Duke tip-ofT. dribbled under the basket, and apparently put (ieorgia ahead with less than two minutes to play. But the referee called the ball back and the last basket did not count, for some technical ruling. The Bulldog’s spirit was broken and his wind was gone. Duke shot three easy baskets and Georgia had been eliminated from the tournament, .13 to 37. Rkki.kk Toon Spring Football Grind freshman Basket- Ball Winning thirteen games and losing one was the highly successful record made bv the 1929 Freshman basket-ball team. The lone defeat was suffered at the hands of the Tech freshmen in Atlanta in a close game and when the N ellow Jackets came over to return the call, the Hull-pups revenged themselves in a one-sided affair. I Maying the best high school quintets and several freshman teams, the Bullpups amassed a grand total of 500 points while limiting their opjxinents to 331 counters. Seven games were played at home and a like numlxrr on foreign courts. Coach George Keen piloted the Red and Black creditably throughout the season. eruon Smith, elongated center. led the team in individual points with a total of 101. 'Pommy Moran, forward, followed with 69. Those taking part in the season's contests were: Captain Mell. Moran, Terrell. Mount ford. Reid. Stancil. Smith. Strickland. Bryant. Leathers. Bennett. Hamilton. Chandler and Grizzle. Phe first named ten received numerals. Nathai Gans was manager. SKA SOX RECORD Georgia Freshmen 41 Camcsvillc 9 36 G. M. C. »7 3 Tech 11 igh 18 33 Carncsvilie -3 34 Monroe A. M. •7 3- Winder High 12 37 Hartwell High 13 " ” 26 Tech Freshmen 3« 36 Clcmson Freshmen 26 37 Clcmson Freshmen 3- 43 Riverside 4-’ 30 Tate High -’9 47 Tech Freshmen '7 37 Lanier High 33White Ciiafix Bill White’s Pupils 1929 Baseball Off to a good start with two conference victories over the Clcmson Tigers. Coach Y. I . White’s Georgia baseball team seems headed for a brilliant season on the diamond as the sports section of the 1929 Pandora goes to press. On March 22 and 23 the Bulldogs chalked up wins over the South Carolina nine. 5 to 3 and 4 to 2. Two veteran twirlcrs. Parks and Murdock, proved that their arms were still in form after a year’s idleness, bv fanning nine men apiece. The most cheerful aspect of the season. esj ccially of seasons to come, is the presence of some very promising sophomores, (liff McGaughey, Carter Tate, Sand ford Sanford. Roy Day, Porter Frye, Lefty Carithers. not to mention several other men who are playing their first year of varsity baseball, will l c heard from later. Playing on the first string nine as the first of April approaches arc: Harry Gorman and Carter Tate, catchers; Jimmy Mur- dock. Bill Parks, Porter Frye, Lefty Carithers. Dan Tully, and Phil Tate, pitchers; Benny Kothstcin and Joe Martin, first base-men; Cliff McGaughey and Brick Davenport, second basemen; H. F. Johnson and Roy Day. third basemen; Captain Glenn Chafin. shortstop; Roy Jacobson, left fielder; Pete Ilerndon. center fielder; Virgil Steele, right fielder; and F. Swanson, utility. Murdock Parks Herndon C.iptniu Cltufin I riplcs to Center Later in the season Chaim was shifted to centerfold: McGaughex to shortstop; while Day replaced Johnson at third base. Tin hatting line up for the latter part of the season: Chafm cf Davenport, -»t : Herndon. If ; Steele, rf; Martin or Uolhstein’. il Hay. 3b: McGaughcy. ss; Gorman or 'l ate, c; ami the pitcher. 1928 BASEBALL Kotii stein or the fourth time within the space of 14 months a Georgia team lost a Southern conference championship in the final game of the season, when a loss to Tech in May 192S gave Auhum the baseball crown by the slenderest of margins, half a game. Despite this calamity. Coach While’s colorful nine enjoyed a season of great popularity. ln th at home and on the road. The season’s percentages, which added up in the end to give Auburn the Hag. were as follows: Won Lost Let. Auburn . . . 14 4 •77 Georgia 4 •7r‘ 5 Tech . • • 5 •737 It all came about in the last two game series of the season. An mrn had finished her conference season. Tech and Georgia were o face each other for the championship: Georgia had won 12 raines and lost 3- Tech had won 13 and lost 4. I here fore, if ■ithcr team won the final two game senes it would be conference hainpion. If the series were divided Auburn would win by the lightest margin. And that's what hap|»encd. pKi M M Hi M M H M Gorman Martin DaveniurtJohnson Jacobson Lofty .Murdock Downs Auburn In tlic first gallic of that fatal Atlanta series, the Bulldogs came through with a 3 to 2 victory by virtue ol daring base running and some of the most spectacular fielding seen in college baseball in many seasons. But. standing on the brink of a championship, the Red and Black aggregation was precipitated over the cliff of despair by five fatal errors and Murdock's one weak inning. The score was 7 to 5 and Auburn had again been presented with the imaginary flag carrying with it the baseball championship of the Southern conference. r.verything considered, it was a great ball season for Bill White’s diamond crew. Winning 13 conference games and losing four aside from winning five out of seven non-conference conflicts is a record to l c proud of. Living up to their standard, the Bulldogs provided more than their share of thrills throughout the season of 25 games, and some of the greatest players in Red and Black history were brought to the fore. An early season game was lost to the New York Giants. 11 to 1. The charges of Coach White started the season like a house afire, winning nine games within the conference before losing to North Carolina. 6 to 5. on April 27. From then on the season was full of upsets and freaks, including a near record when Tech scored 15 runs against the Georgians in the first inning, to win 15 to 4, and when a part of the stands at Sanford field collapsed, severely injuring several. When the season had closed Glenn Chafin was chosen to captain the 29 team and letters were awarded as follows: Pat Fkve Cakitueks TateMartin Steps Fast to Score Keating, catcher; Jack Waller. Gregory "Lefty" Stewart, Bill Parks, and James "Lefty" Murdock, pitchers; Benny Kothstciu. first base; Kush Freeman, second base; H. F. Johnson, third base: Glenn Chafm. shortstop; Captain Chick Shiver. Rov Jacobson. Tom Nash, and Virgil Steele, outfielders. Stkki.k THE SEASON On March 30 Georgia hammered out 15 hits while Mercer was garnering 11, and won a typical earlv-scason affair. 13 to 9. Davenport's fielding and Nash's hitting featured for the Red and Black. On the following afternoon Mercer again fell victim to the Bulldog axe in a game featured by terrible fielding on l oth sides. 7 to 9. Georgia had to score six runs in the last two innings to win. Shiver hit safely four times while Clutfin singled thrice. Parks and Stewart twirled for Georgia. The Bulldogs turned in two conference victories on April 2 and 3. winning from Kentucky. 9 to o and 6 to 1. Only two Blue (irass batters got as far as second base and only five hits were registered off Jimmy Murdock, sophomore southpaw, in the initial game. Johnson hit a home run with the bases full. On the next afternoon Jack Waller was in mid-season form and allowed the Kentuckians only three safe singles. Freeman and Shiver tripled. After a day's rest the Georgians took two more victories, this time from Maryland. 9 to 1 and 5 to 4. Nine Maryland errors and Stewart's effective twirling were resj»onsible for the first win. Chxnwi.i.v Swanson jr■ “ M 1 -j •I with Georgia erring only once. Maryland played an uphill game in the second fray, losing by one run alter failing to touch Hill Parks for four innings. Freeman and Shiver collected three hits apiece and the tormcr got a home run and the latter a triple. The Georgians went over to Macon on Saturday. April 7 to take an easy game from Mercer. 15 to 2. Hitter rivals met in Auburn. Ala., two days later, with neither having the advantage, the game being called in the ninth with the score at 3-3. Auburn scored two runs in the sixth inning to even the count after Georgia was apparently good for a game. Murdock twirled for the Hull-dogs. yielding seven hits. Shiver hit one of the longest home runs ever seen on Drake field while Chalin starred afield. Again the Hulldogs committed only one miscue. Georgia came home and lost two games to Michigan the latter part of that week, 8 to 3 and 12 to 7. The Wolverine pitchers. McAfee and Xcltcling. held the Hulldogs in check while Waller and Stewart were unable to stop a tide of hits and runs by the visitors. Hut the Georgians started after conference teams' scalps with a vengeance after these set-backs following a week's rest. Alabama lost two games. 5 to 3. and 7 too. during the glamor of Spring Dances. Georgia scored all their runs in the first inning and Murdock won the first game; Waller was complete master of the Crimson Tide in the second fray, letting them down with live scattered blows. Columbia, S. C. was the scene of the next Georgia triumphs. South Carolina was defeated 10 to o and 5 to 3. The pitching of Stewart and Parks and timely hitting all around won for the Georgians. From there Coach While's men went to Chajiel Hill where they lost their first conference engagement of the year. Georgia won the first game easily, with Jimmy Murdock checking the Tarheels, 12 to 1. but three runs in the first inning ofT Waller gave the North Carolinians a lead that the Hulldogs were never able to overcome and Georgia lost. 6 to 5. Tennessee yielded two games to the slugging Red and Black nine. 11 to 2. and 7 to 2, as Coach White brought the conference leaders back home. Freeman and Shiver were the batting stars while Stewart and Parks chalked two pitching victories. Their second conference defeat came on May 8 when the Hulldogs lxnvcd to the brilliant Auburn nine. 5 to 1. This was the only decision between the two games during the season, rain interfering at almo t every turn. The pitching of Wood and the hitting of Second Baseman Smith were the decisive factors in the contest. Murdock twirled a magnificent game for the Georgians, giving up five hits, the same number that the opjwsing pitcher yielded. Georgia's ten men left on bases hurt. 'The next two games, a pair with ()glethorj e. were the strangest of the season, excepting one fracas with Tech. In these two Oglethorpe games 50 hits were divided between the two teams. In the first game, which was a 9 to X decision. Oglcthor| e led 4 to 1 until the seventh inning. In the seventh and eighth Georgia scored eight runs, giving them a 9 to 4 lead. Hut in the ninth the Petrels hit everything but the water bucket to make four runs and came within an inch of victory. On the following day Oglethorpe scored six runs in the first inning but lost again. 10 to 7. Stewart was credited with the first game: Murdock the last. Nothing remained now but to play four games with Tech, two in Athens and the last pair in Atlanta. Georgia had won 11 conference games and lost only two, to hold a lead of several jH ints over 'Tech, nearest opjKment. All went well in the first affair. Georgia winning. 9 to 5. as well as knocking the ball around the lot for 14 hits. Freeman. Nash. Kothsicin. and Herndon got three base hits while Rothstein also doubled, and Chafiu singled thrice. Stewart was the winning pitcher. One of the strangest baseball games ever played was enacted on the next day. 'Tech simply scored 15 runs in the first inning between the first out and the second. The final score was 15 to 4. 'Tech failing to tally again and lack Waller pitching a nice game of baseball, thereafter. Murdock had started for Georgia. Georgia could win the championship by taking both of the Atlanta games, hut so could Tech. Hut they split the brace of engagements, allowing Auburn to win. Georgia took the first affair. 3 to 2. and Lefty Stewart got his second win over Tech. All Bulldog runs were scored in the third inning whiie the Jackets got their pair in the fourth, lech hit best. to 5. But daring base running and great catches in the eighth inning by Shiver and Nash saved the Georgians. The last and deciding game was nicely presented to 'I cch in the seventh inning when the Jackets scored four runs with the score knotted at 3-3. Two more Georgia runs were unavailing and the season was over with Tech gaining a 7 to 5 victory. Five Bulldog errors were costly. Murdock yielded eight hits while the Red and Black batters collected but six. So— for the fourth time in 14 months a Georgia team packed grips and went home, after losing a championship in the last game. 1 H TTTTTMcCrary Anderson Kenner San fork 1929 5rack Winning the first four dual meets of the 1929 season. Coach Herman J. Stegeman’s track team is off to a flying start, and it is the opinion of the Georgia coach that he has one of his best teams on the cinder path and in the field events. Presbyterian College of South Carolina, Clcmson. Furman, and the University of South Carolina had been defeated by overwhelming scores by the time the Tech Relays were held in Atlanta on April 13. The eight men who represented the University of Georgia at the Tech Relays and who are therefore considered the outstanding men of the 1929 track squad were: Captain Uerdis McCrary, sprinter; Peter Kenner. ]X)le vaultcr; Buck Anderson, javelin thrower: Sandford Sanford, high jumj)cr and broad jumper; John Maddox, hurdler; Bob Young and Sam Talmadge, distance runners; and Carl Bernhardt, a freshman, who won the intramural cross-country race and who was entered independent of the varsity. With his whole squad in excellent shape at the dual meets, Coach Stegeman has not had any worries like those of last year, when McCrary and others were suffering from injuries, and all of his stars have l ccn going like wildfire. It is regrettable that Buster Cook and Fred Nixon, quarter miler and weight man respectively, are not back in school for they have bright futures before them. The sophomores of the squad arc a splendid crop from last year’s freshman team. There are Johnny Maddox, one of the best hurdlers in years: Sam Talmadge, stellar miler and two Rf.x nett Earnest Davis JonesSi'th kki.a xi Maddox Tai.m miler; Marion Dickens, jum| cr and jhjIc vaultcr; Hollis, Karncst, Duke, and others. Hut the outstanding first year varsity man is Sand ford Sanford, who, with his kangarooish leap, lias cleared great heights and lengths in the jumps. In the first four meets he won the high jump three times and was tied for first at six feet even once. He also won the broad jump in three of the four meets. A glance at the summary of these four meets is interesting. McCrary has won seven out of eight races, copping the 220-vard dash in every meet and losing in the hundred but once. Hob Young, one of the greatest track athletes of recent years, has won every race in which he was entered, winning four one-mile races, three half-mile races, and one two-mile. Kenner has not Ik-cii defeated in the |K le vault but has been tied for first one time. He has cleared 12 feet, 6 inches consistently. Anderson has won the javelin throw in every meet, 186 feet 10 inches l cing his best effort, which is also the best distance in the South thus far in the year. Huek lias been high scorer for the team, winning the javelin four limes, the shot put four times, and the discus throw once. Talmadge won the two-mile race three times, being defeated only by his team mate, Young. Bennett, five feet tall and weighing 115 pounds, has won second place in his distance events each time. He is said to be the smallest man in intercollegiate competition anywhere. Others who have scored fairly consistently are: Hollis in the half mile. Karncst in the 440-yard dash. Sutherland in the high jump. Maddox in the hurdles, and W ilbur Jones in the shot put. Young Kkm v Hollis Tillman Bovd I)ukk.iy- K TRACK As a whole the 1928 track season can be called nothing more than mediocre, although there were some performances which might be considered outstanding in the collegiate circles of the South. In dual engagements and in larger meets the Georgians were never spectacular as a team. Clcmson was Itcaton and Auburn was tied in dual meets while the Bulldogs placed second in a triangular affair between Georgia. Auburn, and Florida, the Plainsmen winning. 'The biggest disap| ointmcnt came when Tech almost completely vanquished Coach Stegeman s squad. 80 to 46. At the Tech Relays in Atlanta Pete Kenner tied for first place in the |k 1c vault and Voting came in third in the special two-mile race. The Southern conference meet in Birmingham saw Buck Anderson set a new conference record when he hurled the javelin over 193 feet. Kenner tied for second place in the pole vault at this meet, which witnessed the breaking of 11 conference records. Among the well known performers of this 1928 track squad were: Herd is McCrary, sprinter, who suffered front tonsolitis and consequently had a i oor year: Buster Cook. 440-vard dash star who was high point man of the team for the season: Captain Wendell K. Becton and Robert Young, distance runners; (Min Huff and Fred Xixon. weight men; Kenner and A. J. Bird, who did the |h 1c vaulting; Anderson, hurdler and shot put and discus star as well. Letters were awarded to: Becton, Young. McCrary. Sutherland. Anderson. Kenner. Nixon, Jones, Bird. Jcrnigan. Cook. Huff, and Frank Skinner, manager. 1 CoNSTRi'CTiox Work on Stadii m ptt.t t t rCross Country Cross country, a minor sjxirt in which the University, is usually a strong championship contender. witnessed this year what might be called a fairly successful season. As was the case last year Hob Young, present captain of the harriers, scintillated throughout the fall. Young won first place in every meet, including the Southern conference run in Atlanta. Third place was won in this annual affair by the team, l ech was the only team of the three dual meets which enjoyed the distinction of triumphing over the pupils of Hill Tate, coach and one of Georgia's greatest distance runners a few years hack. The season’s record: Georgia 20. Clemson 35 Georgia 31, Tech 24 Georgia 20, Auburn 35 The Hulldog team meml ers were: Roliert Young. Macon; Sam Talmadge. Athens; Addison Simpson. Washington; Ellis Hoyd. Tignall; Roy Davis, Buford; X. R. Bennett, Washington. Since Simpson is the only member graduating, a good year should be ahead of the cross-country squad when practice begins in the fall. The freshman cross-country squad won the two meets which were scheduled for the first year men. defeating Dahlonega and Tech High S;hool. Carl Bernhardt took first place in both of these meets.Four members of the 1928 golf team of the University of Georgia failed to report to practice this year, weakening the strength of the 1929 team considerably. In 1928 the Red and Black golfers won the Southern Conference championship in the annual tourney which was held in Nashville, Tcnn. All members of the team who look part in the tournament were awarded major letters. John Oliver won first place in the contest. Dave Black went to the finals, and I larvev Hill lost out in the semi-finals. Men who were lost to the team this year that were on the 1928 team arc Billv (Jlivor. Charles Xunnally. Dave Black and Warren Walker. Members of the team for the season are: John Oliver. Harvey Hill. Bill Legwcn. and George Brantley. Murray Soule is coaching the team. Duke University was beaten in Athens by a score of 15 to 3. The Georgia golfers lost to the University of Florida team in Gainesville. Matches will be played with Alabama in Athens and with Tech in Atlanta. The team will enter the annual Southern Conference tournament which takes place at Biltmore Forest. N. C‘. I rJ rlSumming With the entire swimming squad of 1928 returning, the prospects for the team this year arc good. The fact that the team is not losing any tankmen of last year is fortunate, since there was no freshman team in tyiS. Coach C. W. Jones is again tutoring the swimmers. Meets this year will ! c held in the Memorial hall swimming j ool instead of the Athens Y. M. C. A. i on1 as formerly. The letter men returning this year arc Bobby Hooks. Tom Hovnes. Johnny Hodgson, (ilenn Richards. Jimmy Harris, and Conril Smith. Besides the letter men. l;lovd Searcy. Tom Yentu-lett. Sam Lamback. Bernard Johnson and Hamilton l.okcv are making good showings in the tank. Leon Grayson is manager for the swimmers. Practice for the team Ijcgan in the first of March. The first test tor the swimmers will l c the annual State Meet in Atlanta on April 12th. The following meets will l e entered by the Red and Black swimmers: State meet in Atlanta, Clemson in Athens. C'lemson in Clcnison. Tech in Atlanta. Savannah Y. M. C'. A. in Savannah. The standard amateur swimming events will be used for all meets. The following is a list of Georgia men that will enter the various events: 50 yard free style: Yentulett and Hooks. too yard free style; Lamback. Johnson. Hovnes. and Hooks. 220 free style: Richards and Hovnes. Relay race: Yentulett. Richards. Hovnes, and Harris. too yard back stroke: Richards and Lokey. Breast stroke; Johnson and Harris. Fancy divers: Smith and Hodgson. A large mimher of freshmen arc out for positions on the Btillpup team. They are to meet Boys’ High and Tech High, of Atlanta. Boxing Georgia's 1929 boxing team had a sccond-divi ion year, in spite of prospects looking bright at the l cginning of the season. Captain Bobby Hooks, who held the Southern conference light-hcavvweight title last year and the Southern Olympic tryouts, was unable to box because of an injure to his arm that he received during the football season. Billy Birchmorc. featherweight, and Claude Bond, welterweight, were not able to light because of illness. 'I'lie pugilists lost a fight to Clemson. but won a return match with the Tigers in Athens. They lost a bout to South Carolina. Tom Brown, bantamweight, and bidding Russell, featherweight represented the University in the Southern conference tournament in Charlottesville, Va.. and both Georgians made good showings. C. V. Jones was in charge of the boxing team for the first time. Fielding Russell was the only veteran of the 1928 lioxing team to return. Practically all the vacancies were tilled by members of last season's freshman team. For the first part of the season the s juad lacked a heavyweight and a light-heavy, but Hollis Morris and Marion Dickens came out for the positions and soon got into good shape. Other members of the team were Bill David, middleweight, and Brightman Kornegav. lightweight. John Rose managed the team. A wealth of material turned out for the freshman team, among whom will probably be sonic strong contestants for varsity positions next year. The freshmen acted as sparring partners for the varsity. Besides the annual elimination tourney, the frosh fought two matches with Dah-lonega. one of which was lost and the other won.tennis The entire tennis team of 1928 returning this year intact gives the University of Georgia promise of having a formidable contestant in that sport for the year 1929. The men coni| osing the court squad for this year arc Dick Dodd, captain; Malon Courts; Hill l.cgwen. manager; and Joe Boland. The pairs for doubtless matches will l c Courts and Dodd, and I.egwen and Boland. Malon Courts won the Southern Conference collegiate championship in single matches in 1927 and the state intercollegiate championship in 1928. Matches in which the Red and Black tennis players will take part this year will l»c the South Atlantic tournament in Augusta. Tech in Atlanta, the state tournament. Alabama in Athens, and the V anderbilt contest in Athens. Last year the University of Florida won the Southern Conference title. Intramural cAthlctics ' i I •,«L- — Interest in interfraternity athletics seems to have lagged a great deal tinring the past year or two. The various chapter teams soon grow tired of their basket-ball or baseball games and none except the undefeated teams ever complete their schedules. For instance, this year's basekt-ball championship games were not played until the middle of April, although the schedule had begun February t. N’o football games were played last fall, whereas in the fall of IQ27 atom ten games were played, although there was no regular schedule. Very few fraternities comj ele in the annual intramural cross country run. The cross-country run. first of the intramural events, was won bv the S. A. F..'s for the third straight year. Carl Bernhardt was the individual winner. The event was won by Bob Young in the first year it was established. 1926, while Sam Talmadgc won the jaunt the next year. Sigma Chi won the fraternity basket-ball championship during the spring by winning two games out of three from Chi I ’hi in the championship set. Baseball and track schedules were to be announced as the Pandora went to press. In the past four years Sigma Chi has won basket-ball twice. Kappa Sigma once, and Chi Phi once. Baseball has l ecn distributed between Kappa Sigma. Delta Tan Delta. Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Chi. The S. A. K. house holds all three cross-country cups while the track meets have been won by Sigma ( hi in the two years they have been held. A cup or plaque is awarded each time by the Pan-Hellenic Council to the winning team in cross-countrv. track, basket-ball and baseball.M ST OUTSTANDING ATH1.F.TKS A 1.000 point system approval l y the Athletic Conference of American College Women is used by the Women’s athletic association of the University of Georgia. Officers of the association, and members of class teams shall receive too points. Points are also given general managers and captains, members of Red Cross life saving, color and class squads in major sports, rifle team, riding. hiking, and archery teams. The major sport-, arc. hockey, tennis, ring tennis, basket-ball, baseball, swimming, ritle. and track. Only one major sport may be played by each girl a term, making almut three years of participation necessary to the winning of the coveted "G.” Wearers of the ‘'(i.’’ for superiority in college sports are Leonora Anderson. Hawkinsville: Martha Evans. Athens: Lucia Read. Thomasville: and Nellie Dykes. Cochran.HOKS1CMANSI111 I lie Annual K. 0. T. C. horse show will lie held in May and members of the winter term riding classes under .Major F. W. Whitney will enter. The Sixth Annual Augusta horse show was the center of interest in March, when three co-eds were selected in trv-outs. to compete in it for trophies and ribbons. The three women riding in the Augusta horse show were Miss Sarah Morris. Athens. Miss Anna Crabb. Athens, anil Miss Katharine Kingman, Fort Benniug, who won three places in classes of saddle horse-, pair of saddle horses, and ladies' hunters. Increasing interest in horseback riding made it impossible for all the girls desiring it to register. Beginning and advanced classes were held twice a week, instructed by an army officer from the university K. O. T. C. unit.HOCKEY Hockey managed bv Miss Laura Bradbury, Athens, is the major sport of the fall term and the first team on which the freshmen arc united as a class. Klcven girls compose a team for hockey, which is the equivalent to football for men. and by playing on a class team become eligible for initiation into the Women’s athletic association. The annual hockey banquet was held at the Holman hotel in the fall, at which time numerals were presented to the winning sophomore team, under the leadership of Miss Helen Briscoe. Monroe. Color teams are formed for those not playing on class teams. Observance of strict training rules, skill, and speed arc necessary to the team winning the hard fought tournament. RIFLE TEAM The Rille team under the direction of Captain Ira C. Nicholas, organized in the fall and matches were held throughout the year. Practices were held under very unfavorable circumstances in the Octagon, but next year a convenient and modern range will l e opened on the new gymnasium on the Agricultural College Campus. The first telegraphic match of the year was won from Northwestern university 476-460. Other teams challenged were University of Maryland. Kansas State Agricultural college. University of Cincinnati. University of California. University of Pennsylvania. University of Washington, and the University of Tennessee. Katharine Kingman, Fort Henning, captain, bad tlrc highest score with an average of 90: Kcltccca Oglesby. Athens, manager, was second with 97; Anna Crabb. Athens, secretary, came third with 96; ami Gladys Carter, Madison, had 95. DOLPHIN CLUB The Dolphin dub is o|»cn to co-eds who have passed the senior Red Cross life saving test, and who are capable of directing and protecting swimmers. Members of the club will have charge of the swimming hours when the new | ool is opened next fall. Officers of the Dolphin club are Misses Margaret Stone, Atlanta. President: Martha Lester. Augusta, Vice-President; Emily Simpson Secretary-Treasurer. Members are Misses Martha Evans, Athens; Katharine Kingman, Fort Henning; ami Annie Laurie Hill. Athens. Swimming under the management of Miss Ethelyn Mann, Athens, is a major sport and too points in the Women's athletic association are given for participation in the swimming and diving meet held during the winter term. —Katharine Kingman. GOVERNING BODY OF THE WOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Advisory council of the Women's Athletic Association of the University of Georgia is composed of elected officers and general mangers of major sports. It endeavors to conduct the business of the association, sending representatives to national and eastern Conferences. The council strives to live up to the high ideals of the association, "S| nrts for sports’ sake."’ and to promote intramural games, s|K»rtsmauship and interest in athletic activities of the university. The officers of the W. A. A. are: Miss Ki.izahktii Daniels...............President Miss Mary Ellen McMillan .... Secretary Miss Maktiia Evans...............I'ice-President Miss Annie Laurie Hill..................Treasurer Miss Makuakkt Stone . . . Chairman MembershipRATERNITIESOfa) i nJWooclfin Qmdif k JoObnni oodfin Oradt . the journalist who healed the wounds of u war-embittered nation, we dedicate the fraternity section of thefJxmdotxi.e ften’s Tan-Hellenic Council Governing liody of the social fraternities, ami sj onsor of social activities. National fraternities of three years’ standing arc represented. OFFICERS Wili.iam A. Kune. Jr................................................................President Kelly McCutchen......................................................Vice-President Spencer C. Walden, |r................................Secretary-treasurer S if in a Alpha Epsilon. Craig Barrow, Jr. Douglas Feagin Chi Phi Mai.on C. Courts William W. Howei.l Sap pa Alpha Josei n M. Oliver James H. Smith Phi Delta Theta Van 1'letch kk I'elkek Lewis Phi Epsilon Pi Julian F. Josklove IIekiikkt A. Ringel MKMRKKS Sit ina Chi William 1C. Farrell Spencer C. Walden, Jr. Alpha Tan Omega James H. Buchanan James M. Roiiinson Sit in a Xu Wrigiit I). Izlar William A. Kline, Jr. Delta Tau Delta Henry R. Glenn 1 1111.11 M. Tate Chi Psi Jack Ciiaii.le Henry ). IIepkernan Kappa Sigma Dillard Harher Kelly McCutchen Pi Kappa Phi Foy A. Byrd Walker B. Collins Lambda Chi Alpha Armand T. F.vi.er James 11. O’Neill Tau Epsilon Phi Frank A. Constancy Julian A. Jarmulowsky fWomen’s Tan-Hellenic Council Governing Ixxlv of the sororities. OKFICKRS Lucile Green............................................. Many Ella Grf.f.x................................... ........................I resit lent . . . Secretary-treasurer members Phi Mu Martha Earnest Lie iik CIkken Chi Omega Anne Kii.iwtkick Martha Worth Rogers Ilf ha Gamma Delta Della Carlisle Lucy Mae Deal A'a n Delta Martha Lester Mary F.llf.n McMillanSigma cAlpha I'oundcd at the University of Alabama in 1856. University of Georgia in 1865. CHAPTKR David H. Anslky, Senior Law..............Decatur Cram; Harrow. Jr.. Senior...............Savannah Pope Harrow. Freshman...................Savannah James T. Beeson, Junior...................Augusta John- A. Huy kin, Jr.. Freshman...........Atlanta (Ikokck I). Hranti.ky, Junior • . . Washington, I). C. Wynn T. Bouton, Senior...................Atlanta Gf.or ;k I '. Cl ausskn, Jr.. Freshman .... Augusta Si.aton Clemmons. Senior Lazo................Romo Marvin H. Cox, Sophomore.............Wayneslioro Sidney C. Cox. Jr.. Senior...........Waynesboro CiEorck F. Crisfiki.d. Junior............Savannah Frank C. Dudley. Senior.................Athens Do IT. I. AS Fkaoi.N, Jr.. Junior..........Macon Jack E. Feaoin, Freshman....................Macon John W. Garland, Sophomore............Rarncsvillc I Icon II. Gordon, Freshman...............Athens John B. Gordon, Freshman...................Athens Samcki. R. Hayes, Freshman..............Aincricus I. a no HolXAND, Junior..................Blakely I'rick Holland, Junior...................Blakely Roiikrt G. Hooks, Senior...............Aincricus 1.1 nosey Hoi-kins. Jr.. Sophomore.......Atlanta Joe L. HoVSTon, Junior .aw.............Sylvester Mii.ton I . Jarnaoin, III. Senior.........Athens Joski-ii A. Johnson. Senior l.aw..........Altauy Bannon P. Jones. Senior...................Athens Noble W. Jones, Junior..................Savannah Spsilon icorgia Beta chapter established at tlic Alexander A. Lawrence, Jr.. Senior . . . Savannah Hamilton 1.okf.y, Sophomore.................Atlanta Hcotl M. 1-oKKY, Jr., Senior................Atlanta Frank G. I.cmi-kin, Junior Law....Columbus James W. Mclntirk. Freshman.......Savannah Charles I-’. McI.acoiilin, Jr.. Junior. . Columlms John W. Maddox, Sophomore......................Rome Hoyt MariiCRY. Junior.......................New nan Beverly Mason, Junior............Washington, D. C. Lath rod Mitchell, Senior..............Thoinasville Aktiicr C. Mobley, Freshman..................Monroe Henry T. Myers. Senior.......................Tifton John C. Oliver, Junior.....................Valdosta Frnkst Pai.mour, Jr.. Junior Law • • . Gainesville Robert B. Rose. Freshman...................Valdosta Alexander B. Russell. Freshman...............Winder Fieuhno I). Russell. Senior..................Winder Franklin M. Skinner. Senior .... Wavncslxiro Crkk Steli.ino. Junior......................Augusta Russell M. Timmons. Freshman................Atlanta Stki-iie.v I.. Upson, J:t.. Senior...........Athens John P. Ventclett. Freshman..................Albany Thomas W. Ventclett. Senior...........................Allan LI Jack A. Wade. Freshman........................Macon Sanders Walker. Junior........................Macon Harold M. Walker. Freshman..................Atlanta Samuel M. Wellborn. Junior.................Columbus Bernard P. Wolfe. Junior....................Atlanta a 9UJMU F. OMUV A A lAMgpU J UP JA!WJS KC MEUl . 35 AAIKCR JCOUVtR Of CS.iFItLO C 6RASTUY F6 iuvP-Airt J.t HOUSTON 5 M WEuMtft MOU4UC9 t.»l cOKtv J. I MAKCA a m riMU0N$ M (■ BAH0OW '.ts xv.«VA ;a i a01 i Thi Founded at Princeton University in 1824. Eta chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1867. CHAPTER ROLL William It. Axsi.ey. Junior I. axe......Decatur Thomas D. Arnold, Sophomore.............Atlanta Au.isos V. Arrington. Freshman............Rome Joseph II. Boland, Senior...............Atlanta Joseph K. Brown, Senior.................Atlanta William B. Carroll, Sophomore .... Columbus George H. Coxxkkat, Freshrnnn...........Atlanta Vincent Coxnkrat. Sophomore.............Atlanta Malon C. Courts. Senior.................Atlanta Arthur I;. Dismukes, Freshman..........Columbus Doxalo Dun woo v. Senior I.axe..........Atlanta Samuel X. Fvtxs. Senior.................Atlanta I’Raxcis Tears, ,Sophomore..............Madison Thomas F. Gekdink. Sophomore • Sacramento, Cal. Geori.k W. Giiison, Sophomore • - Charleston, S. C. John Green. Senior .,w..................Athens I Ivon I .. Hailey, Soponiore..........Hartwell Tuknki.i. Hanson. Sophomore...............Smyrna M ani.erviu.e Henderson. Freshman. . . Carrolton Harvey Hill, Senior......................Atlanta William W. Howell, Senior.................Athens Joel Hurt, III. Sophomore................Atlanta James Jolly, Freshman...................Marietta Louis B. Magio, Sophomore...............Tallulah Fletcher Manley. Freshman................Madison William II. Mei.l, Freshman...............Athens Leo W. Mitciikxer. Sophomore.............Atlanta William R. Morton. Senior............Wintcrvillc Ch arles M. Muliierin, Freshman .... Augusta Charles F. Schilling. Sophomore. . • .Marietta Samuel M. T.m.makgk. Sophomore............Athens Benjamin I). Watkins. Freshman • . . - Atlanta Allan O. Wesley, Freshman................AtlantaM HENDERSON J R JOLLY WH.MELL LWMITCHENER CHMUIHERIN BD WATKINS AO WESLEY J.H BOLAND W.R.MORTON JOEL HURT IE C.F. SCHILLING JE. BROWN M.C COURTS D OUNWOODY S.N.EVINS JR J.L.GREEN WBANSLEY W B CARROLL RV CONNtRAT T.FGERDINE L.B. MAGlD JR T.D.ARNOLO GH.CONNERAT H.E. HAILEY S.M.TALMAD6E AW ARRINGTON B.H. HILL Rf FEARS W.T. HANSON JR W F MANLEY W.W. HOWELL GW GIBSONKappa cAlpha Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865. Gamma chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1868. CHAPTER ROLL Kl.i.lS G. Arnall, Freshman Law • .... New nan Ransi.ev I!. Mallory, Freshman ■ • • . . • • Clyo James M. Hiviks, Freshman Law- .... Moultrie John S. Candler, II. Senior. ■ . Joseph M. Oliver. Junior Law .... . • Savannah James M. Carson. Sophomore . . Tifton Jack J. Parks. Sophomore . . • Ncwnan Wll.KY E. Clark. Sophomore . . I'rkd B. I AVIS, Junior .use . . . . Benson C. Pressley, Sophomore • Greenville. S. C. Rohrrt Dent. Freshman .aw • • • • • Roanoke. Va. Remsiiart Rotw. Freshman • • Savannah Addison W. Simpson, Senior .... • Washington Josr.ru N Franklin. Senior. . • • • • Columbus Graham Simpson. Freshman .... . Washington I.eon II. Grayson. Senior. ■ . ■ ■ . • . Savannah James H. Smith. Jr.. Freshman .aw . . . . Gridin James T. Hayes, Senior L. Q. Stuiiiis, Jr.. Freshman Alva 11 L. Hefty, Freshman. . . . . • Miami, Fla. Richard W. Tiiiot, III, Freshman ■ ■ . . . Augusta JoilN M. Hone son. Senior. . . . Athens Hunter W. Thomas. Sophomore. ■ . . . Atlanta George M. Lankford, Sophomore ■ Charles Wilcox. Freshman Oscar Lott, Sophomore . . . . Waycross James C. Wilkinson. Senior Law . • . . Ncwnan Tiiomas P. I-ott, Sophomore • • • • • • Waycross John B. Wili.is. Freshman Charles H. Moi.ony, Freshman . n n jrHw J.N.FRANKLIN J.S-CANDLER U L.H. GRAYSON J.M. HODGSON J.T. HAYES J.J. PARKS J.M. CARSON J.H.SMITH JR. J.J. MEDLIN J.R. G.M. LANKPORD‘Thi "Delta ( 3’heta Pounded at Miami University. Oxford. Ohio, in 1848. Georgia Alpha chapter established at the Univor ity of Georgia in 1871. (. HAITI-K KOI.I. Benjamin H. Askew, Sophomore .... Arlington Wii.liam M. Berry, Junior..................Sparta William H. Bixxs. Sophomore .... Thomasvillc Herbert F. Birdsf.y, Junior.................Macon N’atiiax C. Brandon. Freshman.............Atlanta Fkkh L. IIkkvvkk, Freshman l.azo .... Gainesville 1.airier S. Bush, Freshman Lau’...........Camilla Thomas J. Ckitteni ex. Sophomore. . . SlidIman William R. Chittenden. Freshman . . . Sliellman ac A. Crittenden. Sophomore...........Sliellman Roy B. Day. Sophomore ■ • • Dawson Springs. Ky. Richard R. Dodd. Senior...................Atlanta ArRRKY F. Easteklin, Sophomore .... Americns R. Van Fletcher. Senior...................Jackson Alexander I’. Gaines. Freshman............Atlanta Ainsworth D. Gatewood, Freshman . . . Anu-ricus Kcgene Haley, Senior f.a:e • • - Charleston, S. C. Lamartine G. Hardman, Junior..............Atlanta Charles L. Hardy, Junior..............Gainesville Frank H. Harris. Junior I. a to............Winder James K. Hays, Sophomore................Montezuma John F. Hester, Junior.....................Monroe Coleman Hodce, Freshman.....................Perry Sam cel Hood, Sophomore..................Commerce William A. Leowex. Senior................. ngusta John R. Lewis, Graduate....................Monroe Felker Lewis, Senior Lazo..................Monroe James F. Lyons, Freshman . ■ N’ew Roelielle, N. V. Karl McKenzie, Junior..................Montezuma Fmviv M. McKenzie, Freshman .... Montezuma William S. Manx, Freshman..................McRae Rai.i-ii H. Martin, Sophomore..............Perry JCNICS I). Met , Junior .aw.............Decatur Aliiert B. Modi.ev. Junior..............Atlanta Dave W. Mocnteord, Freshman.............Macon Geori.e C. NTl.ES. Freshman.............Atlanta James II. Patrick. Junior.............Montezuma Rctiikreord B. Poi.iiill, Sophomore • Hawkinsville John II. Found, Freshman..............Swainsboro John S. Reid. Freshman.................Montezuma John G. Rose. Junior f.aw........Florence, S. C. Sandeokd Sanford. Sophomore..............Augusta Hr NEST M. Smith. Sophomore............McDonough Lamar Smith. Sophomore...............Barncsvillc Dennis D. Spivey. Junior..................Monroe William R. Swanson, Junior Lazo • • . Fairlmrn William II. Tycs. Junior.................Griffin Joseph W. Vixsox, Freshman...............Blakely Benjamin Warren, Sophomore................Athens Mki.i. Wayne. Jr.. Freshman...............Monroe Julian T. Weems, Sophomore .... McDonough Coi.ey Wkstiirook. Sophomore .... Schring. Fla. Crozier L. Wood, Freshman.................Winder J m LG HARDMAN JR. F.L.BRLWER J.G. DOSE J.F. HESTER L .5.BUSH CL HARDY ! 1 ? £ T • Y J.P LYONS B.H ASKEW T.J.CRITTENDEN J.D. METZ W.S.SANFORD V' .H. TYU5 t A P GAiNES J. . WARREN T.C.HODOE N.C.BRANDON E.M.WAYNEJR. DW.MOUNTFORD V J5 •" v Vi KJ hi JH. POUND GC.NILE6 C.L.WOOD A O. GATEWOOD J.5. OEID . W.2 CRirrENDFNJft Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University. Oxford. Ohio, in 1855. Delta chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1872. CHAPTER ROLL Oscar L. Henson. Junior..................Marietta John T. Cari.TOX, Sophomore ..............Decatur James L Cook. Senior.......................Athens Milks A. Coi.i.ikk, Sophomore.............Colbert Thomas B. u'Axtignac. Junior . ■ ■ . Augusta John F. Davidson. Junior..................Atlanta George M. Davis, Freshman.................Cogdell William K. Farrell. Junior................Atlanta Pryor W. Fitts, Senior....................Atlanta Frank F. Goon, Freshman.....................Cedar town James J. Harris, Senior....................Athens James A. Harvey, Freshman.................Atlanta William M. Hendricks, Freshman . . Jeffersonville Lee Hutcheson, Sophomore................Jonesboro Roy H. Jacodsox, Senior...................Atlanta George L. Keen, Senior......................Macon Henry Kemp. Freshman.....................Marietta Wilson B. Kornegay, Junior . . Georgetown, S. C. Glenn B. Laltzkniiiser. Senior............Atlanta Douglas Little, Senior.....................Sparta James Y. McCann, Freshman...................Jcsup James J. McDonaij . Sophomore..........Cuthliert Robert S. Mattox, Freshman • • • Moultrie Joseph I). Mitchell, Junior.............Waycross Hollis K. Morris, Senior.................Atlanta Jack F. Porter, Freshman................Waycross Joseph I). Randolph, Senior............Jefferson Mason Reid, Sophomore.....................Albany James L. Sawyer. Freshman...............Waycross William A. Seckinger. Freshman...........Atlanta Mii.hl'rn D. Shepherd. Sobhomore • • Atlanta William II. Simmons, Freshman .... StatcslK»ro Conk 11. II. Smith, Senior...............Atlanta Lewis F. Smith, Freshman.............Thompson Vernon S. Smith, Freshman................Macon James B. Thornton. Senior.................Athens Spencer C. Walden. Senior.................Albany Nick M. Walker. Freshman................Cuthbert Arm in C. Waugh, Sophomore............Atlanta Harold K. Williams. Freshman.............Atlanta Wesi.ey 1). Willingham, Freshman .... Forsyth ? V. FITTS JBTHO N10HJ2 J.L COOK S.C WALDEN JR. GS.LAUT2ENHISER W.D LITTLE HE MORRIS J.D. RANDOLPH J.J HARRIS CB SMITH O L BENSON T.B. 0ANTI6NAC j.F DAVIDSON W.E FARRELL JJ Mi DONALD W.M REID m d Sheppard NM WALKER .VH SIMMONS R S. MATTOX W.D WILLINGHAM V.S. SMITH HE.WILLIAMS WASECKINGER M W HENDRICKS J Y. M’-CANN M A. COLL IE R G.M DAVIS J. A HARVEY JR.cAlpha au 0mega Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865. Georgia Alpha Beta chapter established at the University of Georgia in 187S. CHAPTKR ROLL N’kii. V. Apcox. Junior Laze.................Albany Okkin S. Hkopnax. Freshman .... Walnut Grove James H. Bcciianax, Junior .ate- • • - Jackson Preston Byers, Sophomore..............Estill, S. C. Ernest I . Carlisle, •'resit man Low.... Griffin Joski'II K. Coxxki.i.. Jk., Sophomore.........Cairo John F. Ci'M mi no, Senior Law................Home Jekekkson 1). Curry, Freshman Laze .... Augusta Stephen H. Dillard, Sophomore .... Davislmro Tiiomas A. Futch, Jk., Junior. . . . Thoniasville CiiAKi.KS R. (Jwvx, Sophomore...............Zcbulon Joseph M. Jackson, Junior Lave..............Decatur Weiwinuton !1. Kelley, Sophomore. • • • Xewnan Howakh I.kavy. Senior Law.................Brunswick Ouvkk F. Ijovei.ess, Sophomore .... Tltotnasvillc Joseph T. McClelland, Freshman .... Morgan Ri.i.iot I . McCoial'M, Freshman Law- Tliomasville Joseph O. McTioue, Sophomore ■ • N'asltvillc, Tcnn. Thomas J. Mktiiyix, Junior l.a:v ■ • • F.ufaula, Ala. Henry G. Palmer, Junior.............Cheyenne. Wyo. Mii.i.ard H. Palmer, Jr., Senior ■ .Cheyenne, Wyo. Robert O. Persons, Senior Low...............Forsyth Harry S. Petty, Senior.......................Dawson 1-ACE.NE M. Pkopi mo, Freshman.............Columbus Oscar W. Roberts. Freshman...............Carrollton James M. Robinson, Junior .axc...........Ellicrton Georce I). Rowe, Junior........Rcnncttsvillc, S. C. Floyd II. Searcy. Sophonn re..................Cairo Robert L. Sherrod, Senior..............Tliomasville Henry M. Smith, Jk., Junior..........Xitilcy. X. J. Joseph T. Spence, Freshman...................Pelham Fred C. Tooi.e. Junior........................Macon Thomas L. Turner, Junior .... Fort Wayne, 1ml. Edmondson W. White............................Athens Amos K. Wii.kinson. Freshman...............XewnanH 5 PETTY JH BUCHANAN CH lEAVY. JR MM PALMER. RQ PERSONS R L SHERROO 6 W WHITE HG PALMER. EFCARLISLE TA.FUTCH JR. O.FLOVELESS J M ROBIN SOW SM. DILLARD H M SMITH.JR C.RGWYN.JR W.H KELLEY 1 J.METHVIN LI N [j M H Sigma Mu Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869. Xu chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1SS1. CHAPTER ROLL Kdwin (i. Raimi am, Freshman............Blakolv Alfred L. Barron. Junior Law...............Rome Andrew J. Biki». Junior l.aw.............Metier Claude Bond. Jr.. Sophomore..............Toccoa John T. Brinson, Freshman..............Wnycross Mosks K. Brinson, Senior Law...........Waycross Charles IX Bruce. Junior..............Brunswick William B. Burns. Freshman.........Clarkcsvillc Louie M. Curry, Freshman................Dulilin Reid Doiihs. Jr.. Freshman Late..........Athens Edwin B. Driver, Sophomore.............Columbns Audrey Durrence. Freshman.............Glcnville Thomas M. Flournoy, Junior Law■ • .Columbns Shelton (X Ginn, Junior.................Royston Harris H. Maker. Sophomore..........Fort Valley Frank C. Haralson. Senior Law • • • ■ Blairsville Charles R. Humiiek, Jk.. Freshman . ■ • Columbus James T. Humphries, Freshman...........Moultrie Durham V. Izi.ar, Senior Law..........Wnycross William L. Jessup. Sophomore............Kastman Wilson Kemp, Senior Law.................Atlanta Georoe S. Karr, Sophomore • • • Baton Rouge. La. Samuel M. Kendrick. Junior..............Colnmlms Charles II. Kim;, Freshman...............Atlanta William A. Kline. Senior Law............Columbus Thomas A. McArthur. Freshman............Cor lclc F.dwarii C. Martin, Sophomore...........Moultrie Ci.ay Mundy. Senior ....................Rockmart Coney H. Oliver, Freshman...............Amerieus Gkoroe M. Oliver, Senior................Amerieus Preston Rawlins. Freshman..................McRae Ros.mond Rke 'ks. Freshman..............Columbus Samuel J. Slate, Jr. Senior.............Columbus Frank C. Terrell, Sophomore..............Atlanta Owen W. Thomason, Senior Law . . . .Columbus Harkv H. Tiirei.kei.ii. Junior Law........Albany Vernal L. Vance. Freshman............Blairsville Klisiia J. Weems. Junior..................Luella Jesse T. Westdririk, Jr„ Freshman .... Cordcle Bernard H. Wiliioit. Sophomore.........Warrcnton John B. Wither, Freshman.................Atlanta E kl • a UsM ; r Ct-Sf m TVT W.O.MUNDY G.M. OLIVER A J BIRP JR. CLAUDE BOND JR. HH. HATER J.B. WITHER EG BARHAM J.T. eiNSON V.L. LANCE W. . BURNS O.R.DOB SJR SO. GINN L R.HUNBERJR. JT WESTBROOKJR.yj Delta au Delta Founded at Bethany College, Bethany. West Virginia, in 1859. Beta Delta chapter estab lished at the University of Georgia in tSSj. CM A ITER ROLL Franklin N. Anderson. Settlor...........Covington Joseph Baird. Senior......................Augusta Clifford E. Comm ANY, Junior.................Rome Joel Cloud. Junior.....................l-cxington Carey Dickerson. Sophomore.............Homervillc Robert F. Farr, Freshman..................Augusta James F. Fulgiium, Senior.................Augusta Laxdox P. Gaston. Freshman...................Rome Henry R. Gi.kxn, Senior............Sarasota, Fla. Jefferson A. Heddkx, Freshman.............Atlanta Lotus L. Hoi.t, Senior..............Sanricrsvillc Shad S. Horton, Freshman.....................Rome Bent Hoynes, Sophomore...................Savannah Ex lev Hoynes, Freshman..................Savannah Thomas M. Hoynes, Junior.................Savannah Roiiert F. King, Freshman................Savannah James E. Maxwell, Sophomore.........I-cxington Leonard Maxwell. Freshman............Lexington Sherwood I.. Maxwell. Sophomore • . . Lexington Robert S. Montgomery. Freshman............Rome SofTitworth J. Morcock, Freshman ■ • • Savannah Kekxkr Frimm, Freshman....................Rome William M. Sells, Senior...............Augusta Carter Tate, Sophomore................Fairmoum Philip M. Tate. Senior...............Fairmouut Steve C. Tate. Freshman...................Tate John S. Tcmlix, Senior.................Atlanta C0KF.1.Y Thompson, Sophomore..........Savannah Milton Wartiien. Sophomore.............Warthcn Maxwell I). Weaver, Senior............Savannah Hchert Vow. Freshman....................AthensF.N ANDERSON W.J.8AIRO J.F FULOHOM H R GLENN L.L.HOLT jO€U CLOUD. JR. TMHOVNE5 JR R P KING S C. TATE S.L MAXWELL WM SELLS PM TATE R S MONTGOMERY FCTATE WBHOYNES W.C THOMPSON T N V.ARTHCN J S. TUMLIN CECORMANY fj n n Chi Tsi Founded at Union College, Schenectady, Xcw York, in 1841. Alpha Delta chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1890. CHAPTH John J. Hlocnt. Senior . ; •.......Ilawkinsvillc Thomas C. Hkvsse, Junior....................Athens Montkith Cai-cs. Senior.....................Athens Jackson Ciiaili.e. Senior .arc- . • • Miami. Fla Charles G. Farrar. Special........Williamson Henry S. Foster. Jr.. Sophomore . . • Deliver, Colo. Robert II. Gatewood, l:reslininn...Columhus F.DWARD H. IIagky. Junior............Chicago, 111. Donai.o Hancock, Freshman................Jefferson N’atiianiei. Hancock. Freshman Law- • .Jefferson Henry J. Hkkeernan, Junior June- • • .Augusta Ozf. K. Horton, Senior...................Doravillc Sam cel P. I.am back. Junior...............Augusta K ROLL Frank W. Lester. Junior................Montezuma Thomas l . Lewis, Freshman................Concord Frank H. Piiinizy, Junior................Augusta Charles H. Pritchard, Freshman . Cheyenne, Wyo. Frank R. Pritciiaru. Freshman . • Cheyenne. Wyo. Rowland Pritchard. Freshman • . Cheyenne, Wyo. Weldon L, Sala, Senior .arc.............Atlanta Walter A. Sams. Jr.. Ju:.ior..............Athens George R. Siiii.ey, Jr.. Sophomore........Augusta Livingston Travis. Junior...............Savannah Penn Winston, Sophomore...................Athens Atwood Whittington, Freshman.............Atlanta a Jy - • 4- — t w H y k] N 1 O.E. HORTON W.J.CHAILLE W.M. CAPPS J. J. BLOUNT W.L. TRAVIS W.A. SAMS JR. H.J. HEFFERNAN N.H HANCOCK E.H.HAGEY G.R. . SIBLEY JR R.PRITCHARD CH PRJTCHARD RR. PRITCHARD D. HANCOCK R.H GATE WOOD T.E LEWIS J. A. WHITTING TON Kjippa Sigma bounded at the University of Virginia in 1869. Beta Lambda chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1901. CHAPTF.R ROLL Linder Alford, Sophomore .... Roscoe V. Mitchell, Senior Lata ■ • Lobcco, S. C. George Berry, Jr.. I: res It man • ■ • Sparta Daniel Mcnn, Sophomore Marion Broach, Freshman Lent? • Rudolph Ukoacii. Sopluntore ■ ■ Putney Wesi.ey Schukssi.kr. Sophomore • • • Roanoke, Ala. Henry L. Schmidt. Jr.. Sophomore ■ . - • Augusta John S. Coleman, Ireshman Lata • CHapisclIs. S. C. Thomas J. Scott. Senior Lata■ • • . . . Valdosta Reese C. Coleman. Freshman ■ • Clifford Slih cmh, Freshman . • • Joseph M. Collins. Senior Lata • • • • Cartcrsville Samuel M. Spencer. Jr.. Senior Lata . Eutaw, Ala. Potts W. Davis. Freshman . . . . Mei.i. M. Stephenson, Senior • • • • . • • • Athens Thomas C. Klemino, Freshman • John D. Taylor. Senior Lot . Summerville Dillard Harder, Senior . . . Commerce Jack Hakbkk. Freshman Wn.MEk W. Turner. Sophomore • • • . McDonough Broughton C. Havs, Junior . . . . Chicago, III. Kelly McCctciien, Senior Lata ■ Dalton Harold H. Martin, Sophomore . ■ M M STEPHEN SON JO TAYLOR. JR.. JM COLLINS J.M BROACH JSCOLEMAN JOHN TILLMAN W E WARNING JACK ROGERS T.R. BROACH A L ALFORD R.O.MUNN J.E MUNN.JR WCSLOCUMB WW TURNER GEORGE BERRY.JR Lambda “Ti Kappa rPhi Founded at the College of Charleston. Charleston. South Carolina, in 1904. chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1915. CHAPTKR George Armstrong, Jk.. Junior............Athens Veknox H. Hr vast, Junior..............LaGrangc Frank Buchanan, Sophomore..............Americas Thomas C. Burton. Junior..................Canon Fov A. Byrd. Senior......................Albany Walker B. Collins. Senior...............Atlanta Marl Colvin, Sophomore....................Jesup Ralph C. Connai.lv. Senior...........Fast Point Charles K. Davis, Junior..............Ainericus Jules G. Edwards. Senior................Atlanta Marshall li. Groover. Freshman .... LaGrangc John Hanger, Freshman................Fitzgerald Curtis Harper. Freshman...................Jesup James C. Hill. Freshman....................Rome Heriiert R. Ingram, Junior..............Coleman Joseph Johnson, Sophomore...........Gainesville William Jones, Freshman.............Gainesville Wycklikfe A Knox, Freshman.............Thompson ROLL Walter II. Lundy, Senior..............Sylvester Heriiert Maffett. Sophomore.............Atlanta Clifford McGaughey. Sophomore........... tlanta Walter II. Miller. Ser.iir...........Haiuhridge Leighton W. Mitchell. Sophomore .... Atlanta Seaii J. Moss. Junior....................Athens John J. Patterson. Freshman............Savannah Julian C. Peeler. Senior...............Woodland Prince II. Preston. Jr.. Junior......Statesboro William G. Rich. Sopltom r:.........Baiubridge Rudolph C. Richter, Junior.............Savannah Marcus K. Rivers. Freshman.............Thompson Norton L. Sanders. Freshman • • I-os Angeles. Cal. W. S. Stewart. Sophomore............Thomasvillc Walton W. Stewart, Freshman............Ameriens James M. Stoinofk, Freshman .... Sanford, Fla. Hoyt Wells. Freshman................WatkinsvilleW.6C0U.INS SC CONNAliY W.H.LONOY W.H MILLER J.C PEELER GC ARMSTRONG CH.M‘-6AUGHEY k W. MITCHELL PH PRESTON JR W J. RICH R.C RICHTER JCHILLjR. SC. HARPER W.W STEWART HR INGRAM W.A. KNOX M E RIVERS N.L SANDERS T.C BURTON FA. BYRO J.E.COLVIN C-E.DAVIS J.G.EDWARDS.JR HF MATTER H.W WELLS W.H LOTT . FRANK JCHANAN •ME. GROOVER JR J W HANGER WS. GTE WARTLambda Lhi cAlpha Founded at Boston University, Boston. Massachusetts, in tyoy. Xu Zeta chapter established at the University of Cieirjjia in 1915. CMAPTKR ROLL Eugene Baldwin. Junior Drank Jordan, Freshman .... Ellaville Wii.i.iam H. I»is iiokk, Jk.. Freshman • ■ Savannah John C. Meadows. Junior . . . . Jack C. Bran an, Freshman • • . Atlanta A. V. Xavier. Freshmen James H. O'Xeii.i.. Sophomore . . . . IVion Point I'. W. Clemens, Freshman • Woodbury Hari.ow R. Pki.ndi.e. Senior . . . Marion It. Dickens. Sofliamore • . . . Hai. M. Smith. Sophomore • • • Arm a no T. Eyi.ek, Senior • • Savannah Lacy Steimiens. Sophomore • • Robert 1 . F.m.ligant. Senior. ... . Raymond A. Stephens, Freshman . Fort Myers. Fla. V. I- Jr.. Freshman John V. Thurmond, Sophomore Cecil Hii.L, Freshman Kenneth Thurmond. Senior • • Atlanta Charles I.. Howard, Freshman . . . . Leon M. Wai.ton, Sophomore • • Edward L. Howard, Freshman .... . . . Wrens John II. White. Junior Bay Mi net to, Ala. Herbert F. Johnson, Senior. . . . • • Valdosta Rai.ph L. Wiggins, Senior ■ . ■ Wrens■ A.T. EYLER R.E FALL 10ANT J.A.G ATIGNY H.F JOHNSON H.RPRiNDlE R.L WIGGINS A K THURMCWOja J H WHITE J H,O'NEILL J.C MEADOWS L M. WALTON A Y. NAPIER A.O JORDAN CLHOWARD N C HILL T.W CLEMENSThi Spsilon Ti Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1904. Mu chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1915. CHAPTKR ROM. nr.Riir.kT Coilrx, Junior...............Athens Jack Flat a f, Freshmen.................Athens Daxiki. H. Fi'xkknsteix. Junior..........Macon N'atiian A. Gaxs, Junior.................Macon Fi.KIX Gemiiemt, Freshman .... Jacksonville. Fla. Henry K. (jokt atowsk Y. Sofhomore • • • -Albany F'mii.E I. Hirscii, Freshman.............Macon Jcuax Joski.ove, Sophomore .... Williston. Fla. Jake J. I.issxkk, Junior.............Hrnnswick Hekiiert A. Rinokl, Senior . . . Georgetown, S. C. Irvixc. b. Samvels, Senior.............Atlanta Frederic Solomon. Freshman.........Fort Valiev IIknky F. Williamson, Freshman.........Atlanta LIELKIN GERBERT E.I.HIRSCH FREDERIC SOLOMON J.A.FLATAU HE.WILL1AM50N D.H. FUNKENSTEIN N.A. GANS J.J. L1SSNER JR H.K.G0RTAT0V 5KY l.L SAMUELS J.F. JOSE LOVE H.A.RINGEL HERBERT COHEN 5au Epsilon Thi Founded at Columbia University in 1910. Nil chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1919. CHARTUR ROLL Joseph Coiik.n. Junior....................Ashhurit Frank A. Constancy, Junior I.aw............Atlanta Milton M. Friedman. Sophomore. New York. N. Y. Alfred E. Garber. Freshman.................Atlanta Samuel D. IIirscii. Sophomore.............Savannah Julian A. J arm clow sky. Junior..........Katonton Dcrvvahu Lesser. Freshman....................Itomc Frank S. Lesser, Junior.......................Rome H. J. Lesser. Graduate........................Rome Rennie Rotiistein. Junior Law .... Gainesville Meyer Sciiattner. Freshman • • ■ lirooklyn, N. Y. Max M. Tanenbacm. Senior...................Augusta RA.CONSTANGY J A. JARMULOWSKY F.S. LESSER BLNNIE ROTHSTEIN S.D. HIRSCH D. LESSER MEYER SCHATTNER A.E. GARBER ft. ri.rr. t.t.t.t t.t t t r.r tt tt t t t! 5au Kgppa ( 9heta I'ouiKled at tin University of Georgia in 19-24- CHAPTER ROM- Boykin Bolton, Senior • . Athens Tkyon K. Huggins, Senior James C. Chandler, Sophomore ■ ■ • • Morris Johnson, Sophomore . . . . .... Alma Allen C N. M.LYt Senior . . Atlanta Norman McDonald, Senior .... . . Hazclhurst Brad Morris, Junior . . . Maysville George W. Ellison, Sophomore . . Perry Point. Mel. IIf.nky P. Owen, Sophomore ■ • . • EUGENE A. Iil-TINC, Senior . . Athens Geriiakiit H. Rauschenberg, Sophomore • • Dalton George W. Kkt kr. Jr.. Senior . . Marlow GUSTAVF. Sl'ETlI, Senior . . • Augusta I.kDessie VV. I'ktzek, Sophomore • • • Benjamin II. Strain, Sophomore ■ • • • • Dalton Richard Grimes, Freshman Wf.yman Strickland. Senior . . . Harry V. Gorman, Junior . . Atlanta Mow;an Wages, Senior Christopher C. Hall, Junior . Nashville Haroij) II. Warneli.. Freshmen . . . • • Pembroke John P. Hale, Sophomore . Maysville F.dwin D. Wiley, Senior il Y C. Hamilton, Jr,, Senior . . Dalton Koiikrt S. Wingfield, Senior . . . • • • • Athens James M. Hogan, Freshman L A CONNALLY T.K.HUGGINS J.N. MCDONALD WEYMAN STRICKLAND R SWINGE I ELD AM. WAGES H.W.GORMAN J.M JOHNSON G.WFETZER.JR.. G.C HAMILTON ED WILEY L B BOLTON J.C.CHANDLER. HB.WARNELL EA.EPT1NG J.G.SPETH.JR B B. STRAIN BRAD MORRIS G.W. ELLISON UW. FETZER. WR.GR.lMfS J.P.HALE JR..Mi cAlpha 8psilon Ti Founded in 1913 at New of Georgia in 1926. York University. Oniicron chapter established at the University CHAPTER ROLL Sidney Backer. Sophomore ■ • • Isaac Minkowitz, Junior Mac L. Berlowe. Junior Irving S. Nathan. Junior Saul M. Blumentiial. Junior. . . • . . Savannah Harry, J. Poktman, Junior • Savannah Aiikaiiam Center. Junior .... Maxwell Koskntiial, Senior Sidney Goldman, Junior Josei’U SciiRKiDER, Freshman • Brunswick Samcei. Gorovitz, Sophomore . . .... Savannah Michael Teneniiaum, Junior David Haskins, Senior Adkaiiam Weinstein, Sophomore ■ ■ F.mancki. Javetz. Junior Julius Weinstein, Junior MlI.TON S. Reims, Junior • • • • Atlanta Frank Weitz, Sophomore Hyman S. Levy, Senior I.S. NATHAN JOE SCHREIBER ABE WEINSTEIN FRANK WEITZ MAXWELL ROSENTHAL MICHAEL TENENBAUM S.M. BLUMENTHAL DAVE HASKINS JULIUS WEINSTEIN SIDNEY BACKER EMANUEL JAVETZ H.S. LEVY IKE MINKOWITZ 5AIpha Qamma Rho Founded at Ohio State University and the University of Illinois in 190S. Alpha Iita chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1927. CHAPTER ROLL Hakkoi.i Bishop, Sophomore..................Atlanta ClJU'liK E. BOGGS. Senior.................Jefferson John M. He HNS. Sophomore....................Athens Wii.uam C. Carter. Sophomore .... Gainesville Linton K. Dun son. Senior..................Commerce Ciiaki.es B. Earnest. Senior.............Carrollton RouKitT L. Earnest. Sophomore . . ltowdon Junction Aktemas C. Eu.inc.ton. l:reshmon .... Oxford Rupert E. Floyd. Freshman..............Tliomasvillc Earl G. Ford. Sophomore...................Sylvester Henry L. Gilmer, Freshman.................Sylvester Robert B. Harrell. Freshman.................Eastman Leroy C. Lankord. Senior.....................Tucker Elzie W. Lewis, Senior....................Calhoun Leo Mallard. Senior....................Statesboro John H. Mii.ner, Sophomore................Zebnlon James D. Orr, Junior.....................Tennillc John C. Scarborough, Junior..............Savannah Hilton ||. Slayton, Junior . . Daytona Reach, Fla. Ronald 1). Stephens, Freshman .... Adairsville R. P. Swan. Senior.......................Matthews John R. Vauciin, Junior....................Vienna Leonard D. Walter, Sophomore...............Athens Isaac W. Wiikeless. Freshman .... Williamson James M. Wooldridge. Junior...............Midland— CE. BOGGS L.R.DUNSON C.B. EARNEST L.C.LANFORD E .W. LEWIS LEO MALLARD J.C. SCARBOROUGH J.R. VAUGHN R.P SWAN J.M.WOOL BRIDGE J.H MILNER L.D. WALTER W.C.CARTER RL EARNEST A.C.ELLINGTON H.L. GILMER ■J.D ORR H H.SLAYTON JR I.W.WHEELESS d % m Thi mu Founded at Wesleyan College. Macon. Georgia, in 1852. Alpha Alpha chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1921. CIIAPTKR ROLL Evckxia Arnold, Junior . . . . Guinevere As.w, (iraAuate . . . . . . Chicago. 111. I.kna Grksiiam, Senior . . Wayncslwro Lii.i.is Barnett. Freshman . . 1 saiikl Hanson, Senior .... Atlanta Sue Fax Harrow. Senior. . . Mary Hart. Senior Marjorie Dozier Bickers, Senior. . . .Savannah Delia Heckman. Freshman . • . Athens Margaret Bickekstaff. Senior. Annif. Laurie IIill, Senior. . . Sui'HIK Bovn, Freshman . . . . Virginia Hodgson, F'reshman ■ . Jt'I.IA Bradwell, Junior. . . . Marie Hui.iikrt, Sophomore. • . Martha Brapwfj.l, Freshman . Janet Jarnagin. Freshman ■ • • Meri.k Bray, Senior Savannah Saiuf. Myers. Sophomore JuSKi'lllXE Brooks, Junior. . . Virginia McCall, Freshman • • • . • . Savannah Jknelle Cai.iioux, Sophomore . Marie McIIatton. Freshman. . Dorothy Davis, Freshman . . . Georgia x xe Nelson. Freshman . ■ Martha Far nest, Sophomore • Virginia Fxley, Senior .... Winifred Okr. Junior Annie Fawcettk, Sophomore • Mary Holt Park, Junior. . . . Aha Forsiif.y, Junior . Vicksburg. Miss. Frances Phillips, Freshman . . ■ Janet Fortson, Senior Athens Mary Pond, Freshman M 1 Margaret Fortson, Senior . . . Harriet Ray, Junior T Martha Garrett, Sophomore • Savannah Louise Roioxsox. Senior Francks Glexx, Senior .... . Spartanburg. S. C. Saraii Whitehead. Senior. . . . ▼ 1MARJORIE BICKERS MERLE BRAY VIRGINIA EXlEY LUCllE GREEK ISABEL HANSON MARTHA EARNEST JENEIIE CALHOUN ANNIE FAWCETT ADA FORSMEY. WllflFREO ORR SOPHIA BOYD LELIA HECKMAN VARlE HATTON JANET JARNAGJN V.ABTHA BRADY EU RUTH NORRIS VIS JSIAHO06SON VIRGINIA MiCAll 6E0RWANNE NELSON MARY POND LILLIS BARNETT HARRIET RAYChi Omega Founded ai the University of Arkansas in 1895. Mu Beta chapter established at the University of (icor ia in hjjj. CHAPTER ROLL Ki.i .aiiktii Arvin, Senior . . La Fayette Katharine Kin .man. Sophomore . Fort Beiining Josephine Bethel, Senior Makv Lamar, Senior Kllkn III.aik. Sophomore Cave Springs Olivia McCartv, Graduate .... Makv Braxxox Bondcraxt, Junior . . • Athens Makv 1'ai.mek McCrarv, Junior ■ Clicyennc. Wyo. Helen Briscoe. Sophomore . . . Monroe Margaret McPhaui, Special . . . Ponlan Francks Bitiiax. Sophomore . . . . Hawkinsvillc Saraii Morris, Senior Virginia Campbell. Freshman • • • Harriet Proctor, Freshman ■ . . I Mika Cox. Freshman Catherine Rick. Junior . . . Commerce OeoRGIA Rice. Junior Kmii.v Dozier. Sophomore . . . Athens Martha Worth Rogers, Junior. Martha Jane Folsom, Senior. . . X ktta Russell. Special Atlanta Mary (Jregory, Junior • • • Decatur Marion Sherman. Senior . . . Blakely Saraii Hancock. Senior • . . Athene F.mma I nOMAS. Sophomore. • • Atlanta Ruth Hoop, Special • • Commerce Saraii Thurmond. Junior. . . . Athens Montine Ver Nooy, Special. . ■ Athens Dorothy Westbrook, Sophomore • • • Columbus Anne Kilpatrick, Sophomore. . . MARTHA FOLSOM CATHERINE RICE ELIZABETH ARVIN JOSEPHINE BETHEL ELSIE JESTER SARAH MORRIS MON TINE VERNOOY MARION SHERMAN MARY BONDUSANT KATHERINE KINGMAN ANN CRABS SARAH HANCOCK RUTH HOOD MARY LAMAR GEORGIA RICE MARTHA ROGERS LOUISE MORTON DOROTHY WESTMOCK Y.R6INIA CAMPBELL HARRIET PROCTOR. EMMA THOMAS SARAH THURMOND VIRGINIA Z IUS FRANCES BUOWN NETTA RUSSELL MARTHA JORDAN FLORA COX ELLEN BLAIR MARTHA CAMP HELEN BRISCOE MARY 6REG0RYcAlpha Qamma ‘Delta Founded in 1904 at Syracuse University, Syracuse. New York. Gamma Alpha chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1923. CHAITKK ROLL Mikiam Ai.IjT.ooi , Sophomore...............Athens Mildred Armisteau, Sophomore..............Crawford Ei.rzAiiKTii Brisendine, Freshman..........Augusta Della Carlisle. Senior...........Greenville. S. C. Saraii Carmichael. Sophomore................Monroe Helen Cochran, Freshman...................Kockmnrt Mii.ukf.I) David, Junior...................Atlanta Hazel Deal, Freshman....................Statesboro Lucy Mae Deal, Junior...................Stateslwro Jane Downing, Sophomore....................Atlanta Virginia Errs, Sophomore..................Crawford Saraii Groover. Sophomore...................Toccoa Sarah Hamilton, Sophomore...................Dalton Vera Hinson, Freshman......................Augusta Mary Kate Lang. Sophomore.................•Calhoun Jl’anita Luckey, Senior..................Augusta Mary Miles. Junior.......................Augusta Geraldine N'oell, Freshman.................Comer Maiiel Oglesiiv. Sophomore................Athens Mozkli.e Oglesby, Senior..................Athens Rebecca Oglesby, Junior...................Athens Lila Rrektorius. Sophomore............Stateslmro I.aI'na Siieimiekd. Senior.........Social Circle Ernestine Stokei.y, Sophomore...........Crawford Eunice Stokely, Senior..................Crawford Katherine Strickland. Sophomore .... Roysion Anno: Thomason, Sophomore . . - Copperhill, Tam. Eulalia Vaughan. Freshman.................Athens Margaret Wall, Junior...................Richland Melba Young, Sophomore..................Valdosta MOSELLE OGLESBY SARAH HAMILTON MELBA YOUNG MILDRED ARM1STEAD MILDRED DAVID cUCY K E DEA. REBECCA OGLESBY LILA PREETORlUS KATHERINE STRlOUAND ADDIE THOMASON EULAliA VAUGHAN HELEN COCHRAN SARAH CARMICHAEL MAfilAM AllGOOO ELIZABETH BRISENtRNE GERAIDIN NOcll LAUNA SHEPHERD EUNICE STOKELY DELIA CARLISLE JUANITA LUCKEY MABtL OGLESBY MARGARET WALL ERNESTINE STOKEtfKappa ‘Delta Founded at the Virginia State Normal School. Famivillc, Virginia, in 1897. Sigma Phi chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1924. CUAl’TKR ROM. Katherine Akin. Sophomore..........Cartcrsvillc Klizahetii Armstrong. Senior................Woodville Martha Jim Arnold, Freshman....................Athens Grace Rarxakd, Sophomore.......................Athens Miriam Battle. Senior.........................Atlanta Lccii.e Bicki.ev. Sophomore .... Bradenton, Fla. Alice Carti.eht.e. Senior.....................Augusta Kloisk Ciiadman. Sophomore...................Danville Rem Coi.eman , Junior..............Ciraymont Summit Hali.ie Cox. Junior............................Athens Kvklyx Darden. Senior...............Hognnsvillc Nellie Dykes, Senior..........................Cochran Margaret Human. Freshman . . . Jacksonville, Fla. Ethel Ki.der. Senior...............Watkinsville Ernestine Head, Sophomore......................Athens Catherine Henderson. Freshman . . . Cartcrsvillc Frances Henson, Freshman...........Cartcrsvillc Naomi Henson, Junior...............Cartcrsvillc Dorothy Jones, Sophomore................Valdosta Lillian Kelly, Senior...................Augusta Marjorie Lacy. Sophomore .... Avon Park, Fla. Helen Landers, Junior.................Hapevitlc Martha Lester. Senior...................Augusta Doris McCormick, Junior.................Kingston Mary Ellen McMillan. Junior. . . . Clarkcsvillc Sorii ie I AH: Meakin. Sophomore........Atlanta Kehecca Means. Junior....................Athens Dorothy Randolph, Senior...............Jefferson Ma ie Rich. Junior...................Rainbridgc Gladys Shaw. Freshman..................Woodvillc Nei l Slaughter, Sophomore...............Athens Helen Smith. Junior.....................Wart hen Sc .annk Stark. Freshman lur.v. . . .Commerce Margaret Stone. Freshman Law • • .Tampa, Fla. Rosalyn Walsh, Freshman ................Garfield Sarah I-owe Wier, Sophomore..............AthensETHEL EIDER ELIZABETH ARMSTRONG MiRlAM BATTLE ALICE CART LEDGE EVELYN DARDEN NELLIE OYKES LILLIAN KELLY MARTHA LESTER MARY MSMtUAN DOROTHY RANDOLPH REBECCA MEAN'S nell Slaughter heun smith Suzanne stark MACE BARNARD NAOMI HENSON HALllE COX MARGARET STONE ROSAIYN WALSH SARAH L WIER FRANCES HE NjCN DOROTHY JONES CATHERINE HENDERSONRhapsody Oil, how wondrous arc the Greeks, Resplendent on their mountain peaks! So vast are their accomplishments. So smooth their change from hicks to gents That none can note their rise without A glow of pride (or twinge of gout). Oh, how varied are the Greeks Some stay home and some are sheiks; Some wear knickers and some wear hose; Some wear John's ties, some wear Joe's. Some write letters, some write cheeks. Some are students, hut most are wrecks. Grave mystics, these Olympic hands. With rituals like the Ku Klux Klan; They promise this and that and those. Ami swear by all the prophet's toes Ne'er from solemn oaths they'll stray Tor at least an hour and perhaps a day. Oh. hose clever are these Greeks! They learn in years what should take weeks. Their frosh at night they relegate To study and deliberate In silence, in drear study halls. While Greeks attend their dates and balls; Tor if in class the frosh do well. The chapter's grades can't smash to hell. (This ratio, it's plainly had Is a dozen frosh for each near-grad.) Oh. what financiers these Greeks— 7 hey leant quite young how money speaks. Whenever mortgage notes fall due And bankers, glowering, won't renew. Then empty coffers wax with joy: Ten Hellenes pledged from barbaroi. Supreme they reign, these bodged Greeks On land and sea and muddy creeks; X o less in . It hens than Siloam. In Sparta. Tennille and in Rome. Xo Xerxes comes with Persians strange To mar their rule in fair LaGrange; Xo conqueror hails from Macedonia To make them sen ile in l.avonia. All hail! Acclaim us we re the Greeks! What matter if our housetop leaks? Our corn is green, but potent (hie). We drink our fill from week to week. And lord it o'er the campus meek. We’re the stuff—all else are freaks. L'T.nvoi Hut this we'll sing forever more— It'e’re democratic to the core. Dean' Rati.ikfe, '27.cZAlpha Kappa Psi • National professional fraternity for commerce students. MEMBERS GEORGE C. A KM ST KONG Boykin Boi.ton Fred L. Bryant Ci.auok Burgess Allen Conn am. y McW horter S. Cooley T. B. d’Antignac Jack G. Dowdy Pryor W. Fitts Lorimer B. Freeman Eugf.nf. Gim.eland James T. Hayes John R. Lewis Douglas Little Calvin J. McGehek Richard Y. Murphy Millard H. Palmer George F. Pilgrim, Jr. Charles R. Pritchard Walter A. Sams. ]k. George R. Sihley, Jr. '1 TT"Delta Sigma Ti NbsAofe National fraternity for commerce students intending to enter business life. CHAPTER ROLL James M. Abercrombie Alton P. Bei.flower Oscar L. Benson Herbert M. Callaway Thomas J. Crittenden Edward K. Hracarty. Jr. John B. Hill Pierce Hughes Wilbur S. Jones John C. Meadows Fred A. Norton A. F. Pennington. Jr. Wilbert L. Steves Julius K. Strain-William R. Wills Charles H. WomackThi 'Delta Thi International professional fraternity for those expecting to enter the profession of law. MEMBERS David H. Aksley William B. Anslky Ellis G. Arnall Fred I.. Brewer M. E. Brinson, Jr. J. R. Broacii Slaton Clemmons Donald Ditnwody John I.. Green Spencer C. Henry J. Heffernan Joseph L. Houston William A. Kline, Jr. I’'el her Lewis Kelly McCutchen Joseph M. Oliver Ernest Palmour. Jr. Jack Rogers Sam M. Spencer WaldenSigma "Delta Kappa National professional law fraternity. MEMBERS Joseph II. Blackshf.ar Markisox A. Rikchmoke Eugene A. Eitixg George W. Fetzf.r, Jr. Rufus B. Jennings Coy K. Johnston Peter I.. I.ea Perry S. Oliver Paul H. Paschal Franklin H. Shea rouse Joseph YVkiw John H. White Roiiekt S. Wingfield John G. WrightScabbard and 'iBlade Honorary military fraternity having a social nature. Advanced students in the R. O. T. C. compose its membership. MEMBERS Chester X. Bennett William M. Berry John L. Bi.ai,ock Derreli. Brown John S. Candler. II Clifton J. Derrick George P. Forman Joseph X. Franklin I.eon II. Grayson Guy C. Hamilton, Jr. William I). Harden James J. Harris John B. Hill John M. Hodcson Roiiert G. Hooks Olin Huff Tryon K. Huggins Cecil F.. Kenner William A. Legwkn Hugh M. Lokf.y. Jr. Finley McLeroy Louis B. Magid. Jr. Ernest Palmour, Jr. Charles R. Pritchard Crf.e Stelling Mell Stephenson Wf.yman Strickland Carl T. Sutherland Edwin D. Wiley Charles H. WomackSigma 'Delta Chi National professional journalistic fraternity. MEMBERS Wynn T. Burton John S. Candler. II John T. Caki.ton Hakoi.n B. Causey Prentiss Coikson Marvin H. Cox Pope A. Mai.ey Nathan A. Cans Guy C. Hamilton, Jr. Charles L. Hardy Percy S. Johnson I.atiikop Mitchell I.eigiiton V. Mitchell Mattox I.. Purvis Robert I.. Sherrod Sam J. Slate. Jr. Carl T. Sutherland W illiam H. Tyus FACULTY MEMBERS S. V. Sankokd Malcolm H. Bryan John E. DrewrySquare and (Sompass Membership in the Square and Compass Club is made up of undergraduates belonging to the Masonic order. MEMBERS George T. Adair J. T. Anderson R. M. Anderson St A NI.KY G. B AC K M A N C. E. Boggs A. J. Caldwell W. A. Capps Prof. Claude Chance Henry T. Cavender Major A. T. Colley Joseph E. Paver George W. Fetzer, Jr. I.cke A. Forrest W. H. Hammett Pope Holliday W. H. KNIPPER R. M. Middleton Capt. Ira C. Nicholas Gasper Pal.masi.no J. K. Patrick Thomas Y. Reed Dean Steadman V. Sanford Weyman Strickland Carl 'I'. Sutherland Francis I.. Tarver A. C. Ward John II. WhiteILITARY(John ifyCjorclon9b general(Johni_0.ponton .the soldier who li ifiod (he courage o Olnivcrsilij won in Vino of uxirond flw mhljc seiTant u'hoo, empiified Inc leadership offl nirprsilij won in time of twice, Ihe miltlanj section of ie ''lindoni isdedicolid.Officers of Instruction RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS UNIT (.'units Colley Whitney Tkimiu.e Nicholas Lambert Major A. T. Colley, Cavalry, U. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Major I W. Whitney, Cavalry. U. S. A. Executive. Major R. B. Trimble, Cavalry, U. S. A. Captain 1. C. Nicholas, Infantry, U. S. A. Captain J. 1. Lambert. Cavalry, U. S. A. hirst lieutenant J. W. Childs, Infantry. L S. ACadet CorPs °f the University of Qeorgia Hooks Sponsor Hcggins Robert (1. Hooks Colonel, Commander Tryon K. Hi’cgins Major, Executive Officer Miss Nancy Hooks Sponsor James S. Miller I 'kaxcis D. (iARRARD Wiu.iam H. Parks Lamartine (j. Hardman, Jr. . . . Sergeant-major Infantry Andrew l Pennington . . . . Supply sergeant Infantry James G. Lamiikkt . . Sergeant-major l:irsl Squadron Hilton H. Slayton, Jr. . . Sergeant-major Second Squadron Henry Schmidt .Sergeant-major Third Squadron Cavalry Regimental Headquarters Palmoi r Sponsor Harris Sponsor Callaway Green Erxest Palmour. Ik................ James J. Harris.............. James L. Cook........... Heriirrt M. Cai.lawav ...............................Colonel .............Lieutenant Colonel . . . Captain, Adjutant Captain. Supply Officer Milton P. Jarnac.in. Ill................... (Irv C. Hamilton . Jk................... William L. Green .................. Miss Dorothy Smith . . . . Miss Martha Worth Rogers .................C aptain. Plans and Training . . Pirst lieutenant. Personnel Adjutant . I’irst lieutenant, Signal Officer . . . Regimental Sponsor Regimental Maid of HonorInfantry Regimental headquarters HfFP Sl-ONSOK Sl'TII KKI-A Nl lil.AUKK Sl’RTH PkITCIIARD Olin Mi’kk............. CaRI. T. SUTHERLAND . Louis B. Macid, Jk. James (i. Spetm ......................Lieutenant colonel ..............................Major ...........Captain, Idjutant Captain, Plans and Training John L. Bi.ai.ock............. Cmari.es R. Pritchard . Samuel X. Fa ins. Jk. Mrs. Oun Huff ...................Captain, Supply Officer First lieutenant, Personnel Adjutant First lieutenant. Signal Officer ..................... SponsorStephenson Womack Sion son Charles II. Womack Mei.i. M. Stephenson Miss Christine Kin stein Major Captain, .-Idjutant Squadron SponsorSecond Squadron SKeadquarters JC2 v Hodgson Sponsor John McC. iIodgson Kovce Hdm 1'N‘DSON Miss Rkita Asi ix;kekn Major Captain. Adjutant Squadron Sponsor( 5hird Squadron headquarters 1'oKDII AM Bkxkv SlDNSOK William M. liliRkV.......................................................Major Captain, Adjutant Miss Martha Camp........... Squadron SponsorMcLeroy SPONSOR c(5roop cA M AIJ.ARD l.Ko Mau.akd...............Captain Thomas W. Viintui.ktt . Second lieutenant Ili'CH F. McLkkoy . . . First lieutenant Miss Modanf. Makohiianks . . Sponsor CiiKSTKk X. Hbn nett . . . First lieutenant I.ivinoston Travis .... First sergeant SERGEANTS First Platoon Second Platoon ). II. Mi'iikkt Noih.e W. Joxes Morris Bush Frank I.. Chastain J I'l.lAN A. J.NRMULOWSKY First Platoon—Cor Corals Richakii W. Bell, C. 12. Box i . C. Cari.ton. J. T. Carson. J. M. Frye. P. Hiscock, S. P. Hue I IKS. M. I . Mt’Ni'HY Row: Privates Hurst, C. P. JoSELOVK. J. F. I .EC K IF., J. N. Mercer. J. A. Moiiuey, A. C. Purvis. M. L. no Pritchard Ukkiikr, T. H. Reid. W. M. Scii 11.1.1 no, C. F. Siiui.i. R. E. Titus. R. l Ventulbtt, J. F . Wayne. F.. M. Second Platoon—Corporals II. A. Park Carr. F. S. Cavender. H. T. Chandler. J. C. Dkki.e. K. Free. C. P. Gardiner. J. T. Holms. M. I). Hutchinson,H.B. Cm Privates Johnson. B. C. Kei.uk;. F. F. J.ASSETKR, B. I.OTT. T. P. McCluxg. J. H. McCaughey. C. McKenzie, F.. M. Martin, H. H. ti.ES Pritchard Stanley. B. P. Stiskin. I. I. Turner. W. W. I'reiiURCii, C. B. Wauoii, A. C. Weems, J. C. Willingham,W.D. Wingfield, J. A.Sponsor c(Droop Forman Chastain W’ai.tek U. Chastain................Captain Boykin Bolton .... Second lieutenant (ii.KNN B. LauT7.kniuskk . First lieutenant Miss Vki.ma Raymond .... Sponsor (iKokc.k P. Forman . . . First lieutenant Gkokgk C. Armstrong . . . First sergeant SKRCKAXTS First Platoon Second Platoon John C. Atkins Noel G. Brown Douglas Feacix James C. Mattox Robert F. Nance First Platoon—Corporals James I'. Reamer Donald C. Campbell Barron, O. B. Bryant. C. J. Bckns, J. M. Conner at, R. V. Privates Head, S. A. Moynes, W. B. Johnson, M Jones, W. D. Kelley, W. H. Newton, A. S. Smith. F. L. Spiers. J. F. Tate, F. C. Second Platoon—Corporals Major II. Bishop Jack J. Parks Baker, N. J. Bennett. J. C. Bowers, J. N. Brown, M. T. Bcrcii, V. G. Carter, V. C. Frank Pritcid Privates Caskey. (I. M. Collins. J. Y. Curry. R. C. Dickerson. H. H F.arnest, R. L. CiWYN, C. R. LlC.IITKOOT. D. M. Maynard. M. J. Moncrikk, M. S. Owens. H. P. Phillips. J. A. Tarver, F. L. Thompson, R. A.Pax k er Sponsor roop C Rosenthal McDonald Mawvki.i. Roskntiiai..................Captain Allman Caktkk . . . Second lieutenant Joseph X. McDonald . . First lieutenant Miss Tiikkksa Kf.inglass .... Sponsor CarlO. Parker .... First lieutenant Conn ally IIknky .... First sergeant SERGEANTS First Platoon Stroud Platoon George Lankford Herbert Cohen Kknnon B. Davis George I'. Pilgrim First Platoon—Corporals Roiikht T. Acnf.w A. B. Frederick Abe Weinstein Second Platoon—Corporal Sidney Backer Bell. X. H. Bellamy, W. P. Bkklowk. M. L. Bom ax, 1C. Callaway. F. E. ICl.LINCTON, W. Gaston. P. Gates, E. S. Privates Gatewood. A. D. Gatewood. R. H. Hargroves, A. G. Henderson, M. H IN ELY. I.. W. Jolly, J. P. Jones, J. W. Eeros. M. S. Lyons. J. 1 . Montgomkxv.R.A, Patterson, J. J. Reeves. R. F. Seckingek, W. A. Stoinopf. J. M. Warning, W. F.. WlLENSKY. J. L. Wingfield, S. B. Ai.mand, 1. M. Caritiikrs. E. L. Clark, E. L. Cook. J. R. Day. R. B. Duncan. B. 1C. Fkagin, J. E. Fi.atau, J. A. Fleming, T. C. Privates l'ljOYD, A. S. GoI.UM AN, J. J. Hamilton, E. X. Horton, F. S. Lay, H. H. 1.1'lll.l NKX. L. McCay, M. S. Oliver, H. PlTNER, J. B. Powell, F. T. Profumo, E. M. Rader. I). F. Rash. F. W. Rivers. M. IC. Sanders. X. K. Summer, W. F. Wade. J. A. Westbrook, 1.. S.c£ roop CD Wiley Brown Horton Sponsor mmmmmmaasmkmhb Haki.ky I). Frown....................Captain Miss Fannie Farmer................Sponsor Ozk F. Horton...............hirst lieutenant Kirk Siiei»aki ............First sergeant FmviN I). W'n ky .... First lieutenant SKRCKANTS First Platoon Second Platoon W. H. Bryant William J. Estes Thomas F. Gkrdixk John R. Westbrook First Platoon —Corporals Rufus E. Ault man Lewis J. Duke Josei’ii R. Sklmax Privates Caktlkim;k, 1). C. (If.rbf.rt. E. Case. J. I). Gidiiexs, J. A. Diukwortii. A. U II ARK ELI.. R. B. Dorkexuk, S. A. M Murky. C. G. Durham, J. R. Mokuock. S. J. Foktson, H. S. Orr. E. E. Galisox, L. Padc.ette. J. M. Found, J. II. Second Platoon—Corporals Sam B. Wilkins Buforo S. Wilder Privates Houston, C. J. Suiiattner. M. Johnson, M. B. Shepard. S. Leonard, T. W. Siiiki.f.y, G. W. MuElween. A. H. Sparrow, K. G. Milner. J. H. Stiskin. J. Parkinson, K. W. Warn ELI.. W. D. Roberts, O. W. Williams. R. D. Rodckrs, E. X. Wilkinson, T. B. Pulliam. A. Rowland, C. A. Saxon, II. M. Smith. C. C. Stephens, R. Strickland, W.M. Wise. J. C. Aultman. 1. M. Bamiiry, W. F. Briciiam, W. E. Clowek. T. B. Collier. W. P. Dodv. J. I). Downes, F. A. Farr, R. F. roop 8 Dawson Steeling F.aknest Sponsor Ckke Stki.linc..........................Cof'Urn Weymax Strickland . . hirst lieutenant Oscar I . Dawson .... hirst lieutenant Miss Caroline N'oui.k-Ionks . . Sponsor Charles 1 I'aknest . . . hirst lieutenant Oscar I.. Benson .... hirst sergeant SKKOl-AXTS hirst Platoon Second Platoon S. n. M. Pi.umkntii.m. John C. Scarrorocgii Clark K. Downer Pryor V. Fitts (Ii-YTiiN W. Terry Sanders Walker hirst Platoon—Corporals Jkkk A. IIkihien Karl P. Story Carl Tiiibets Privates Arnold. W. C. Mki.i.. W. II. Pool. J. K. Arrington. A. W. .Montgomery. R.S. Pi tts. Bryant. J. (i. N’ki.son, W. C. ClM.BERSON. W. J. .WcKol.LS. M. A. Goktatowsky.H.K. Parsons. B. Mathews. R. C. Payne. II. W. Second Platoon—Corporals Ben B. Strain Allen J. Walters Privates C. Gilmer, H. M. Paolk. M. B. Gordon. H. H. Rhodes. C. A. Hammond. II. S. Rcsskll. A. B. Leachman. J. I’. Ryals. W. B. SoLOMON. F. Thomas. J. R. Weatherford,N.E, Wilkinson. A. E. Anderson, J. G. W. Bradford. II. Whitehead. G. T. Brasei.ton, W. K. Whittington, A.J.Christian, F. I.. Wn.i.iNGii. M.K.11. Costa. J. I.. McCann. J. V. Williamson, H. A. Crittenden. Z. A. Xh.es. G. C. Davis. I’. W. Parker. H. B. Gariikr. A. E.Ellison Sponsor c(Droop Vauciiax George VV. Ki.i.ison..................Captain Miss Vexetia Crane....................Sponsor W ai.ter A. Vaughan . . hirst lieutenant I'kank II. Piiinizy .... First sergeant John K. Perry .... Second lieutenant SERGEANTS f irst Platoon Second Platoon James T. Hep.son Walter A. Sams Curtis K. Manky Rudolph C. Richter Morris B. Watson First Platoon—Corporals John I . Male Charles A. Hope Oscar Lott Privates Barksdale, I.. F.. Cole, J. F. Harrow, M. I . Connkrat, G. M. Branch, J. N. Crumbley. R. A. Brandon, N. C. Cowart, W. R. Brown, J. B. Downes, A. J. Bryant, J. C. Gaines, A. P. Clements. C. M. Gay. C. B. Leathers, L. M. Clements. T. W. Girtman. J. D. Greek. H. G. Grozins. J. G. Harder, J. J. Hirsch. Iv. L Hodge, T. C. Holt, H. S. Leathers, L. Leslie, J. Second Platoon—Corporals D. J. Johnson Harold V. Waknkll Jesse K. West Lovett. B. B. McGee, J. B. Maddox, R. C. Massey, li. L. Miller, J. B. Moran. W. C. McIntike. J. W. OCLKSUY, J. R. Privates Oliver. C. A. Primm, P. K. Reeves. J. M. Reid, J. S. Rkvell, S. T. R, Smith, P. L. Smith, S. M. Smith, V. S. Terrell, F. C. Thompson, H. V, Watkins. B. I). Wells, H. Winston. A. P. WII EEL ESS, I. W. Wood. C. L. Young, K. W.l.EGWEX Company cA SlUXSOK William A. I.f.cwkn . . . . . Captain Miss Connok Cikcklky .... sponsor CiLKNN I- Cm a KIN .... First lieutenant C. L. Hardy....................................First sergeant koiiKRT I . llol.i.lS . . . Second lieutenant SERGEANTS First I’la toon Second Platoon H. B. Doms , v, W. R. Wills J. L. Sims M. J. Jones I • A. Norton W. M. Cowart )■ M. Arekceomrie First Flaloon—Corporals J. A. Caritiiers J. R. Gunnels W. W. Joiinso: J. O. MtTir.fR J. B. Prosser Privates Anderson. F. X. Ct'I.HKETII, A. W. Xaimer. A. V. Arnolo, T. I). Elder. T. I.. Skcars, J. J. Bcrxs, NV. B. Grieieth. G. L. Smith. I.. H. Callaway. W. R. Groves, F. E. Carswell. S. J. Hilhurn. B. F. Cautiirn. R. L Kirkland, R. Clarke. V. E. MaMiox, j. W. Cooper. A. J. Martin. E. C. Cox, W. C. Moloney. C. Stephens. E. I. Stocks, J. T. Stilus, I.. (). Tiiiot. R. W. Write. F. Wilcox. C. L. Crittenden, T. J. Muliierix. C. M. Woods’ F. W. Second Platoon—Corporals J. W. Garland W. Mitchell J. Roherts R. IX Stephens W. C. Townsend Bennett, X. R. Bird. C. N. Bird. R. F. Brown, R. J. Bcnti.no, F. C. Coi.i.ey, W. E. Drew. D. F. Eyler, J. C. Foster. H. S. Grkvemmerc, D. Privates Hampton. J. H. Kennedy. J. L. 1.ILI.ISTON. H. Ia.tt, W. A. Mitcii ner, I.. W. Mounteord. IX Paulk. G. L Potts. W. L. Powell, G. Ray, J. M. Rorinson, E. F. Sarrier, C. A. Simmons. W. II. Simpson. G. T. Sisk. W. L. Turner. H. It. Weatiieri.y, W. K. White, C. I). Williams, J. P. Woodall, R. T.Company Stums Kenxf.r Jones Sponsor First Pltihwn—Corporals Second ’hiloon—Corporals A. F. Bkiaxt J. M. Brown If. S. Dickson ('«. B. Blackwell J. H. Bolton C. L. Howard C. C. Stancil It. Zersman It. H. Moon (I. T. Icrner I’rh-ates Barnjiardt. C.W. Hendricks, F. Pcc.hsi.ky. J. I . Ariaii., J. A. Brock. C. G. Hinton, H. If. Roper. B. V. Bac.i.ey. R. T. Cooper. C. M. Hirscii. S. I). Smith. K. . l. Barrett. T. J. Farmer. It. V. Mii.am, T. R. Smith, I). T. Bowen. F. Harper. D. W._ .Mii.i.er. G. A. Strickland. J. R. Bra non, J. C. Henderson......... I’ri lutes Chapman. C. V. Jones. F. C. Crittenden. V. R. McDaniel. C. H. IIanokr, J. W. Macldin. A. Y. Harden. J. S. Meadows. R. I’. Heath. J. R. Xevili.. C. F. c.NDERsoN, W. B. Oaki.ey. G. T. Westbrook, V. C mam iiless. If. R. Hioginmotham. A.P. Smith. I. ft. Willis. R. F. Chandler. S. F. Hill. R. F. Temples A K. Vol-nc. J. N. Ckch. K. Kknnkr........................Captain Lhox U. (Irayson . . . Second lieutenant Ji’i.irs K. Strain .... First lieutenant Miss Lons McDonald .... Sponsor William C Josks .... First lieutenant II. (I. Palmer..............................First sergeant Jordan V. Bottom . . . Second lieutenant SI-RC.KANTS •'irsl I’latoon Second I’latoon W. S. Jones H. M. Colvin C. M. Johnson J. K. Hawkins J. M. Gay J. I.. BarnesCompany Q Coi'RSON Franklin Dcncan SPONSOR Joseph X. Fkanki.in.....................Captain Rollin' M. M('Common . Second lieutenant Amon O. Di’ncan .... first lieutenant Miss Sakaii Wai.ton....................Sponsor Pkentiss Coi'KSon .... first lieutenant C. K. Davis...............................first sergeant Si: KG KANTS first Platoon Second Platoon S. J. Moss H. W. Gorman M. Wiiitk S. O. Ginn YV. '. Ciiapix J. C- YY’ll ATI.EY first Platoon-Corporals O. I:. (Iay B. R. .Maxwell G. ’. McLanahan E. C. (Itwell W. F. Woksiiam Prii-ales Makvkv, J. A. Kixc. F. I . Knox. N. A. l.vN.N. E. C. Usher. G. E. Maxwell. S. 1.. Vandiver. H. Second Platoon—Corporals Rain. H. I). Bexxett. J. C. Booth. YV. Ii. Boykin. J. A. Cosby, J. F. Howards, K. Hancock. 1). Still, J. F. Collier. M. A. Strickland, M. C. Eix;k. Ii. A. Timmons. K. M. Eden. R. L. YY’. H. Bisciioff J. Si'llreiiikr Prhvtes Hiers. T. M. Hill. N. C. Howard. K. I.. I NORAM. S. A. Nicholson, L. R. YY'ai.kkk, H. M. Walker, M. YV. Harrell, T. YY'. Harris. YV. C. Hendlky, O. E. E. L. GKfZZLE Schneider. A. F Sheffield, F. 1’. Tiickmond. J. T Yen aiilk, A. McDonald, H. B. Vincent. H. M Radix, L. J. YY'estbrook, J. iCompany rD HitciiM.Lokey.Jk..................Captain Miss Martha Lkstkk..............Sponsor |a.mes C. Oxford .... First lieutenant D. (1. Harris.....................First sergeant SroNSOR SERGEANTS First Platoon Second Platoon L. C. Crouch J. F. Gai.laway V. L. Lance B. L Bryan L. E. Gay T. Fkisiiif. First Platoon—Corporals B. Dyf.r A. E. Eastern n A. L. Hem H. S. Maffktt A. L. Smith Privates Fears. R. F. Second Platoon—Corporals F. M. Berry Alford, L. A. Arnold, E. T. Barham. E. G. Berry, G. Brown, V. E. Bullard, C. V. Gidson. G. W. Lewis, H. Lyle. C. V. Mann, Y. S. Mattox. R. S. Rasnake, J. H. Rose, R. B. Thornton. V. C. Tillman, J. Vinson. J. W. Basiiam, C. M. Brinson. J. T. Broun ax. O. S. Bryan. J. L. Buchanan. F. Calhoun. C. W. W. I David Privates Colvin. J. H. Franklin, R. D. Ford, E. COROVITZ, S. Hardy, j. G. Jefferson, W. Miller, J. I 1'. H. Brown Mitchell, J. H. McDonald, J. I. Stewart. W. S. Tickner, W. K. Williams. R. E. Withers, J. B.I.AN FORD Band Sponsor Leroy C. 1.a.vfoki ........................Captain Tuos. I '. Cordkay . . . First lieutenant H. Kokkrtson . . . First lieutenant R. T. Dottery...............Hand leader Miss Kvei.yn Stephens .... Sponsor SERGEANTS L. W. Fetzkk J. H. Patrick F. Spano Privates Carter. K L. H ailey. H. !•!. Cooper. J. V. Hanson. V. T Cole. C. M. Harper. S. C. Dickinson. B. C. Haynes, L. K. He vs. S. R. Askew. B. H. Aka ms, J. I . Bawsei.. C. M. Betts, j. G. Birch moke. F. A. Brown, F. T. Byrd. O. L. Dostkr. J. C. Ki.ker. C. F. Floyd. R. F. Crimes. W. R. II CM HER, C. R. Kino. R. P. Lesser. I). Lii-iiam. H. I.. I JlVKI.ESS. C). F. Miller. I. W. Morris. J. V. Owens. C. T. Persells. I.. H. Thomas, E. V. Walter. L. I). Warner. J. 1.. Wesley. A. O. Westbrook. J. C. Wiliioit. B. Williams, H. F. Pol.II ILL, R. B. McClelland .J.M. Pcllin, J. A. McDonald. J. W. Rich. W. O. Moore. D. L. Searcy, F. H. Tai.m aik.e. S. M.c lfConkey rDrill The University "Corps Agiles." better known as the monkey drill team, gave three performances this year. After furnishing a thrill for s| cetators on Armistice day and at the Clarke county fair, it entered the Augusta horse show where it won several prizes. Billy Berry, stunt man of the team, won two first prizes in Augu-ta. He was awarded first place in the stunt riding contest and in the triple-bar jump, being the only rider to make the difficult leap successfully, lie won a silver loving-cup for his stunt riding and a prize of fifty dollars for his jumping feat, hut declined both because the University unit was the special guest of the horse show sponsors. 'I'he horse show team pro| er also won several riding event?. Miss Katharine Kingman and Captain Joseph 1. I«ambert won the doubles riding event, while Miss Kingman was also a winner in the ladies’ hunter class, taking third place in that event. All cups and money was turned over to the University, the prizes being won while riding United States army horses. The team this year was com| oscd of twenty male and three women students. Major Trimble, instructor in the U. (). T. C. unit at the University, was coach. I’he horses used by the team were those furnished for training of cavalry students in the R. O. T. C. unit. 'I’he male students composing the team were (icorgc C. Armstrong. William M. Berry. Donald C. Campliell. J. C. Chandler, Robert A. Dean. Clifton J. Derrick. W illiam 1). Harden. John M. Hodgson. Charles A. Hope, Tryon K. Huggins. J. I‘. Jolly. Noble Jones. James X. I.eckie. Leo Mallard. Curtis K. Maxey. High F. McLeroy. Steele Miller. Frank II. J’hinizy, Crce Sidling. and Mcll M. Stephenson. The women students were Miss Anna Crabb. Miss Katharine Kingman and Miss Sarah Morris.Tolo 'foeam 'flic University of Georgia | olo team, although ini|»eded at the beginning of practice season by inclement weather, lias worked faithfully under the instructions of Captain Lambert. Cavalry, of the University military unit. Although it will have only one practice game and will play only one real game this year, many contests are living planned for next year's team. The latter part of May will probably find the mallet-swingers at Fort McPherson or Fort Ogl jthorpe, the place not yet having been decided. A practice game in which it is ho| ed that the new men will gain beneficial experience for the tournament will be played at Fort Oglethorpe the latter part of April. Captain Lambert, coach of the team, stales that he is considerably pleased with the amount of interest shown by the men who have liecn trying out. It is expected that Georgia should fare well in the Fori Oglethorpe tournament. The polo team i under the supervision of the Cavalry department of the University. The department has sjjcnt much time in creating interest in jx lo. so Georgia would l c tirst in the field of Southern colleges, to have a team of this sort. It is stated that other teams will lie s|x nsored by Southern colleges next year. With the experience gained during the spring of '29 by the Georgia riders, it is exacted that the Red and Black should lie at the top next season. Horses for the jkiIo players are furnished by the United States war department, and are sent to the local unit to l e trained by individual members of the team for polo work, 'flic squad is composed of the following men: W. L. Travis. Noble W. Jones, J. K. Pa I mour, Jr.. Charles F. Hell. Harley IX Brown. Roland Pritchard. Frank Pritchard. James Melntirc, and Oze Morton.Rifle RDeam The University of Georgia rifle team, under the supervision of the- military department and coached by Captain I. C. Nicholas, was extremely handicapped l ecausc it was composed entirely of first year men with the exception of the captain. '1'. S. Miller. However it succeeded in winning eleventh place in the Fourth Corps Area match, the only one in which it participated the past year. 'file team worked hard under the tutelage of Captain Nicholas, and succeeded in gaining experience which will help produce a better team next year. Plans for continuing the long-range rifle squad had to l e discontinued due to the fact that the new Sanford stadium was built on ground which was formerly the 150 yard long-rifle range. Matches that had been scheduled with other colleges had to l e cancelled. Captain Nicholas states that the prospects for next year’s team arc excellent, considering the experience gained by the new men in the Fourth Corps match. The old range under the )ctagon. which was used bv last year's squad, was rebuilt and better lighting equipment installed. A new range was built on the floor of the Octagon, enabling from 15 to 20 men to practice at one time. T. S. Miller, captain, was high |x»int man for the squad. He was also high | oint man for 192.x. Matches arc already Inring made with other schools and colleges for next year. 'I'lic 1929 team was comj oscd of the following men: T. S. Miller, captain. V. I). Jones, secretary, I. K. Perry, |. P. I.cachman. B. F. Hilburn. W. L. Green. B. F. Duncan. C. Y. Clements. G. T. Oakley. j. I. McGee. T. D. Garrard, H. S. Hammonds. M. White. W. Worsham, and W. C. Arnold. Interest in rifle and pistol marksmanship at the University has increased much within the past few years. A contest between the various troops and companies at the University was held and won by Troop C. Good scores were turned in and much rivalry was shown. A pistol match with Princeton found the University trailing by only a few |K ints. Competition with rival teams takes place by corres|x»ndencc. each team firing on their rcspcc-tivc ranges and wiring the results of the best ten men from the fifteen shooting to the competing team. 'Flic one aggregating the highest score wins.EAUTYOlenn imrocl.(j)u JxHiitLj auction is dedicated to llennj Jinuynt, the Southern poet u lio could stir men to action hi the ardor of his rinc incj lines or enchant them with the music of his imagery.m rin i ii 11 • •» 1 i, m» ®»r K.’Lri'jj.s-" -eTtfiss Emma Thomas, cAtlanta, Qeorgiaeffliss cTftartha 'Jordan, ‘Terry, QeorgiaeTtfi'ss Sadie dfttyers, Athens, QeorgiaoMiss offlartha ‘Worth Rpgers, cAtlatua, Qeorgia(Miss (Mary Qregory, ‘Decatur, Qeorgia( (Pint ncello) 'li atloriiB. )fill.i unst. scholar od'-ucator, who devoted his life to the service of I he University and who laid the foundation of its present influence in the affairs of the stale , the feature section is dedicated.We Nominate fo y the Hall of-Fame C'kaic; Barrow. Jr. Ul-X AUSK without really living a politician in the disparag-ing sense of the term lie is the best pre-election man in the University: because he has labored like a Hercules on this itjjtj Pandora: because this annual never would have appeared this June except for him: liecause he knows more people and more people know him than any man in the University; localise he made Phi Beta Kappa on native ability and not on the midnight oil: because he is conservative without being hidebound. and progressive without being radical. S. V. Sanford T-cKUAUSK he has the most genial smile and is one of the most human persons in this wide world: because he can put people off in the most charming manner under the sun: because he is such a delightful speaker: because he caused a stadium to be built that sprung up with Aladdin's Lamp magic: because through his efforts Vale University is coming South to dedicate that stadium. Joe Martin U I CCA USK he isn't a great basket-ball, or football or basc-ball player but is the only three major sports man since (icorge Morton ; liecause he has won letters in these sjxirts lie-cause he works hard and trains conscientiously: because he is always in there fighting: because he used to go down to Woodruff hall at night and work out alone: because lie is a mightv line bov; and because he did a mighty plucky thing during his freshman rear.We Nominate fo-u thenallof Fame K. Mi-kton C'ou.tkk RlXWUSl- lie is alum! the best student of (leorgia history in the world: because he so capably edits the scholarly (•eorgia Historical Society publication: because he is a professor who docs real research work: Ixtcause he pronounces "constitutional" so delightfully: because he wrote a mighty interesting book out of a mass of uninteresting and musty records: because he is a real good fellow. KlFfS IKNNINOS l KCAl’Slv in a (juiet and unobtrusive wax he has acc«»m-■ “ plished a very great deal in the University: In-cause he is one of the few persons in school who has dabbled in jxilitics and not come out the worse for it: because he is one of the not many University students who have been really connected with the Y. M. A. here whose connections have been grace ful and who have not Iktcii a little obnoxious. JoK Itoi.AXD jDlX'AUSK he has been a credit t a family whose fathers and sons have always been a credit to the University: because he is a hard worker in everything lie undertakes: because he has succeeded in spite of and not on account of |H li-tics: because he isn't anxious to come back one more year just to lie captain of a football team: liecause lie is a real IMii lieta Kappa student; because lie played all around a well-known Tech center in spite of a temperature that ran some degrees over a hundred.We Nominate ois the Hall of Fame Roy Jacoiisox RKCAUSK lie says what lie thinks, and doesn't spare any words in saying it: because lie is a lighter clean through: because he was a mighty fine football player and didn't get very much recognition for it during the past and other seasons: because he doesn't give a damn about anything on this earth ; because he hasn't much use for women: because he has a very warm heart under a sort of rough exterior. kor.KKT (1. 11OOk . Ik. K KC'AUSK he was one of the greatest halfback that has ever put his feet on Sanford Field: because hard luck kept on his heels for three years and sjKiiled his chances for national recognition: liecause lie never said anything about it: because as far a-' being at the top in his sports he is the best athlete (leorgia has had in many, many years: because no one ever trained more seriously: because no one can know him and not like him. A. Klim:, Ik. RKCAUSK he is a mighty sorry politician, but ha accom-plished a great deal in spite of it: because he hasn't made as much money as President of the I'an-Hellenic Council as is commonly supposed: because lie made a really line go of Little Commencement: because the Little Commencement dances were the best in a long long time; and because he deserves a great deal of credit for restoring the prestige of that Weekend at the University. 3— Just try to find any book you really want in here. Just try. 4— Peabody Hall, furthcrest removed of the campus buildings . . . incidentally, though perhaps not explaining it. the Dean of Women, the School of Education, and the Psychology Department make their headquarters here. 5 Woodruff Hall, less commonly known as the Pan-Hellenic Mint.i—And hero's a page of Soule College buildings all in the traditional pig gray color scheme of the Hill, all in the same barn-like monotony of architecture. As the first picture testifies things seen from the distance show up letter. The remainder of the group are: 2—Hardman Hall, or Phi Kappa Phi headquarters. 3 -Soule Hall, or what you will. 4—Barrow Hall, or a not very charming reminder of the Chancellor. 5—And last and least the Administration Building, the voice of Clarke County.1— An exciting moment in a pep rally. Note the tense, strained i osi-tions of the fifteen hundred students gathered in the Chapel. 2— Here arc the University’s own, or what have you, posing in front of a monument in Chattanooga. 3— Attcnshun! The Pritchard trio, Glee Club jicrformcrs extraordinary, down at the Military Brawl. 4— In Memoriam poor little Tootsie Parks who just couldn't make the grade that last litter. 5— And here are our K. O. T. C. boys again. This time a chcvaux at Fort Oglethorpe. 6— 'flic great showman himself. But for Heaven’s sake, colonel, stop them Gawd-awful advertisements.LITTLE COMMENCEMENT 1— The Robl cr Barons. 2— One of the nearer sighted of the University’s professors was shocked at the growing abbreviation of girls’ evening wear when he saw this little band stand decoration that Russell Timmons made. 3— “We are the music makers.” Weedemcyer and his Orchestra. 4— On with the dance, let joy be unrefin'd. No sleep till morn, when Youth and Pleasure meet.■■■khk gjg.r i — Here's how Sanford Stadium looked in December. 2— Georgia and Tech splitting each other's heads at Lacrosse. This is the game in which John Candler went out to do or die for dear old Georgia, and didn't. 3— Doctor Sanford, the Mayor, Charlie Martin, and Captain Barnett among others look the works over.i - Hamilton and Cotirson, the only two (arsons that have ever swum the Oconee on empty heads. 2— Better get back to those trees, gorillas. 3— Guy and Steamboat, our editor and business manager respectably. 4 —Athen's new addition to the two barreled cannon and the inde|»cndcnt tree: Klcg who throws a football seventy-five yards in the shade. 5— Kline and Stclling preparing for Woodruff Hall's Little Commencement cash customers. 6— He's broken up more classes than anyone in school.•J ►- t ! Phis caught out of tiic house. 3— The last of a dying race. Lucy Cobbers on one of their down-town pilgrimages. 4— Girls will be boys. 5— And here's Lucy Cobb again. This time out on Mi Hedge.1— Twenty little summer school sirens sitting in a row. 2— When knighthood was not so flowering. A play, possibly The King's Henchmen, probably anything, presented by the summer school girls, with some of the old familiar faces present. 3— When Ah-ccda came to town. A then's summer opera after the grand finale. 4— Summer school nymphs trip the light fantastic at Memorial hall. 5— Oh to be in Athens now that summer's here.r , ! 1 £ 4 V f t V D % 1— Don't believe a word of it. They ain’t in on no hook-up. Best of the Clarke County white orchestras, the Four Horsemen. 2— They kept after us until we put it in. It’s the frosh splash and paddle team. 3— Hold them heads up one more second lx y$, then all of you can go and lie down a while. 4— Co-captain Lautzenhiser, a fighting tackle, and one of the best in the business. 5— How famous football players S| cnd the summer months or one way for a quarterback to keep a cool head. 0—And here's I.autzy’s brother captain. Roy Jacobson, another fighter.1— Phi Kappa Hall, first hot air heated building in America. 2— A charming vista across Hcrtv Field. 3— Where the Soule Hall girls will strip for gym. 4— Two more that our never present camera man and the Zodiacs caught. 5— The chancellor’s great gift to the University. One of the cool, shaded campus lawns. 6— Memorial Day. Hurrah for rum, romance, and rebellion! 1— Domestic Science, or cooking as she i tcachcd on Ag Hill. 2— Miss Wallace and Lieutenant Hooks look pretty for the camera at the Military Hop. 3— Charlie Martin on guard at the stadium. The Dean is deathly afraid that someone's going to walk of! with it before that Vale game. 4— The forestry shack, where little lioys and girls go when very, very bad. 5— Drewry Hall or Brooks Institute. take vour choice. 6— Believe it or not. Maybe it’s a coni| osttc photograph though after all. 7— A representative group of Phi Mu’s on the porch of the Athens Woman’s Club.i —They also serve who only stand and wait. 2— Zelius and Sams out for a spin. Look out. Walter, that Hart boy 11 get you if you don’t watch out. 3— The quondam Dean. Since the absence records were transferred to the Dean of Men's office he has lost his title. How the mighty have fallen! 4— The less said about Bill the better. He caught us for not stopping at Prince and Pulaski one day. 5— Four good mixers. 6— How 'bout cashing a little check, Tony ? 7— We got an advertisement for putting this one in. S—Probably the S. A. E. advance guard. 9— Be quiet. He might be thinking.4—Richard, you’re just too sweet for anything. 5— Probably out looking for Lily W hite Republicans or Hoover Democrats. Or maybe somebody said something al)Out that humorous monthly. 6— Nize material, no? 7— Parade of the wooden soldiers.i -Bobby Hooks and Mary Wallace lead the grand inarch at Cree Stcl-ling's Military Ball to the tune of a fox trot. 2— One of the most remarkable photography feats of the year. Law school students caught in a rare pose. 3— The Irene Castles of Soule Hall (pardon us, Irene, for mentioning your name in this connection) stage a fashion show. Don’t look so griped Kay, everyone’s going to sec you. 4— What’s the matter. Doc? What do you see over there beyond the horizon ? 5—Mitchell, Ward law, and Lester in an exciting moment from Beyond the Horizon.' A) 2— This bunch’ll make dangerous wives for us men some day. 3— Oh Kay! 4— What afternoons does this come off. Mrs. Soule? 5— Hello suckers. Two new Zodiac catches.1— Now to get some boys. 2— Hardy and 'l ate. Well what if Bill is laughing at the i oor photographer, is it any of your business? 3— Hold that horse! Palmour tak- ing a slide. 4— The Nick Altrock of the varsity nine. Harry Gorman. 5— Who was that girl 1 sawed you with this morning. Doc? 6— Sanford Stadium complete. Did Troy's walls go up more magically? 7— You're the cream in my coffee. Attention. Miss Thomas. What are you to expect of a boy who did this at thirteen ?mmm 1— Sheep's in the meadow . . . 2— Here arc the S. A. K.’s drags and blinds, with their dinner dates during Little Commencement. 3— And on the other side is the Pi Kappa Phi house-party group and Kllis Arnall. 4— While here we have the Sigma Chi boys and girls.1— Sheep grazing on the Soule mesa. 2— Here are the Tan Kappa Theta boys during the Little Commencement weekend with their dates. 3— And the Lambda Chi house-party right beside it. 4— Bill Kline, not nearly as abashed as proud in his Sphinx regalia, is among those present in the Sigma Nu house-party group.Mb 1— Hello Clarke County farmers. This is station S. O. U. L. E. blabcasting. 2— Here are the women's hookey champions. 3— Abandon hope all ye that enter here. t 4—And here are some more of the vanishing race of Cobbers in a huddle outside of Costa’s. 5— Phew, call out the Dean of Women! Line forms to the right for Memorial Hal! summer reservations. Don't push, please. 6— Wowic, call out the fire department! Right over this way for Mil-lcge Hall rooms during summer school, and please don't stampede.L 1— Gangway, boys, I’m in a hurry. 2— Thai’s a mighty funny looking package, Dr. Payne, and a mighty guilty look you're wearing, too. 3— By the pricking of my thumbs something awful this way comes. 4— 0. K., Chief. 5— On your way to class Bob, no? 6— The youngest student in the University. Yes. yes. Dr. McPherson. Still a little Ineffectual. "..thought fraught with all learning yet straining his throat To persuade Tommy Townshcnd to lend him a vote." Burning Sappho. “There's no art to find the mind’s construction in the face." A James Branch Cabell fan and an avowed pacifist. Beau Idle. Jok Oliver Max Rosenthal Gene Haley Wyi.ly Folk Wynn Burton Prince Preston11c was a confirmed bachelor until Martha look him into Camp. A big horse and gun woman from Port Henning. Popular with the boys despite the fact that she’s a mcml cr of the Phi Meows. “Ciod’s in his Heaven, all's right with the world.” Mil1 Pai.moik Kay Kingman Martha Gaiuiktt John Hodgson Sanders Walker Lefty Murdock"And a thousand, thousand slimy things lived on and so did I." ’ One of the few campus men that is not either a V. M. C. A. worker or a political knave. To get her you have to cross a big |K)ol, kill Patrick, eliminate a keen rival, and harass another. And God bless mother and father and all the children, and please God make me a big man in school next year. amen. Oi.in Huff John Candler Bully Lundy 11ENRY HF.FFF.RXAN The paradox. A gentlemanly Pi Kappa Phi. The Chi Omega house-mother. Pat Rogers Jimmy HarrisVirgin soil, no wild oats sown here. “A man’s a man for a’ that.” A weighty argument for establishing a School of Fine Piano Moving at the University. Looks like he isn't worried about anybody stealing his Mart. “Mary. Mary, quite contrary. How does your dating go?” "With Fred and Joe, then Tom and Fred, Then Tom, then Fred, then Joe.” A self made man that worked under time. Bonny Hooks Margaret Stone Theodore Frisbee Mary IIakt Fred Davis I.am HardmanOver whom a slight disparity between Messrs. Held and (albert exists. Hello little old world. I’m Cree Stelling. Good Waynesboro propaganda even if it is upside down. Gwynn Nixon Martha J. Koi.so.m Ckkf. Stku.ino I-'kank Skin. hr Joe Martin Gi.knn I.aitzknhisf.rOne of tiic four major causes of the decline and fall of cheering at the University. The official yes man of the Commerce School. 99 44-100% pure, and that's no soft soap. Sing a song of rock gut, hip pocket full of rye. Four and twenty pink snakes dance lieforc mv eye. The white sheep of the Theta fold. She’s ftiunv that way. Pete Kenner Doug Little Mai.on Courts Lucy Henry George Keen Bill Leo wenI love coffee, 1 love tea. 1 love the boys and the boys love me. “Aut Osar aut nihil.” Nothing. Coming back next year for a course in graftsmanship. Now, Dr. Sanford, how about that diploma? Kelly McCutchen Emma Thomas Doug Feagin Bob Sherrod I still have you. honey boy. I was a Red and Black editor. I spent much more time on Olympian | ortraits and Oconee Anthologies Than 1 did on editorials. Steve Upson Prentiss CoursonStick around a few more years anyhow. Guy, the Pandora might come out yet. The Great God Smith. There ought to he a Ban on this sort of tiling. As a golfer lie's in a pretty fair way, and that's no lie. So I took the $50,000 . . . When you steal $5,000 from the Pan-1 Icllcnic. be nonchalant, light a Murad. Lillian Kelly Guy Hamilton Bill Kline John Oliver Rf.d Smith Spencer WaldenHalf a lover is better than no lover at all. Oooli 1 hope I key doesn’t come back next fall. Mi The leading citizen of the Wyoming colony. No still boss, that man ain’t blind, lie just doan give a damn. Possibly when she was very small the doctor got a victrola needle mixed up in his vaccination kit. After all there’s ability in con ccaling one’s lack of it. I-'AT BkYANT Virginia F.xi.ky Henry Palmer Martha Lester Roy Jacobson Carl SutherlandHcrtis McCrary's brother-in law. The respectable looking Alpha Gam. Beautiful but. Millard Pai.mer Eunice Stoki.ev Thelma Baker Skeet Cooley Frank Dudley I key BolandLittle Big Six. “One may smile and smile, at Ik- a villian." The play’s the thing. One of the thirteen reasons why the side show man brought the two-headed calf from the tent to see the Jedge's children. A little hit of old Lngland. Frank Constancy Juanita Luckev Billy Glenn Fielding Russell Doe Mitchell Conril Smith‘Dedication vOOK once more ii| oii these gentlemen, oli gentle readers, if by some abnormality of patience you can still lx? gentle and look at them again. To these four worthies we dedicate this section of the Pandora. And a just and honorable meed it is, for theirs was a lalx r well done. Arc not they handsome, well-favored persons? They at least seem to have little doubts about that subject, for scarcely can you turn a page of this lx ok without staring into one of their faces. They strove for all for all was worth their strife, and sixty-one photographs of them throughout this l ook are the fruits thereof. But the kind reader being perhaps arithmetically minded, may Ik anxious to know which of them has the most: indeed how many each has. John Candler, clcar-souled John Candler, is the winner. He has his photograph eighteen times in our Annual. Carl Sutherland, silent like the Sphinx, follows with seventeen. Steve Upson, the shrewd, keen | olitician of Athens, and Leo Mallard, the big butter ami egg man from Statesboro, bring up the rear with fourteen and thirteen pictures respectively. Xor let it Ik whisj)crcd among the suspicious that the editors were influenced in making this selection Ixrause of the financial assistance that these eminents have given our l ook. though great indeed has it Ik ci). Mr. Sutherland has given us $20.75; Mr Mallard. $19.25: Mr. Candler, $18.75; and Mr. Upson. $18.50. May the Lord bless them for they arc the students that make Pandoras possible.3 f"? I IfH ••• ••• •'0 ••!« '•iwy ••»»•« •••■ • ••!« ••IB ! l »l 3»l» I »•• »»IM» X» t| «Jl« | J X« |V -M|| •••• | S »•• nv ••!• I •»• V»l • I |ii| i» am |i»| I ||«atj • H Ml ’IIH Ml «» H ll Ml Mil 4 p|«» » I• “ »•• IS XlMI X||»aX m •■•||»»| « Ml IMl !!■ • I •»»•• • Mi| 1 «IU •!•! II I | « MU ll ||ll|M X» |MI Xff |||a i|4m4 Xm |■ • ji y ‘«mi I In »MIM »»i»|||P •t ll IM • X|p M n Mi|| i|| . I»M» »M| •l»|X ! • Ml II»l 1 -IJ«||P3 ■•••Oo H OCalendar Seitemiier 14-18. Innocent freshmen herded these five days into the chapel to hear Back-man and Chancellor point out the Ixttter path. Begin to suspect college isn't what it's set up to lx: when first sophomores arrive. Further suspicious after first visit to the Co-Op. Convinced when they see the Senior Class officers. Seitkmher 1 (). Students begin registration. Quarterback Johnson arrives making it possible for football to begin in earnest. Medical examinations and certain phrases thereof embarrass two hundred boys and girls. Seitemiier jo. Formal o| ening of the school'takes place. Dudley in Seventh Heaven as registration proceeds, and students know him as Dean for a few days. Co-Op officials seen looking at Mediterranean Cruise Circulars. SKrTKMHF.it 21. Kush W eek gets under full sail or rather full steam. Freshmen see the Cheer Leaders for the first time. Twenty-three go to Oglethorpe. Seitkmher 22. S. A. F.'s observed telling freshmen that large size is due to the fact that they get 'em all, having only missed twenty in two years. Fifty thousand S. A. R.’s can't lie wrong. Sf.ptkmiier 23. Sigma Chi's seen pointing out Lautzv and Rov. Freshmen unimpressed. Roy still not sure about the name of the fraternity. Seitkm her 24. Chi Phi's hide out twenty-three men. and trot out Stinky Joe. (loop, and Dizzy to greet the freshmen. Fifteen Chi Phi's discovered locked up in cellar of House, half-starved. having lieen there all during Kush Week. Seitkm her 25. Chi Psi's put up des| erate front and tell alxnit Caldwell and the Yale chapter. Sala scarcely less industrious than he is unsuccessful. Seitkmiikr 26. Kappa Alpha’s stop gambling and lighting long enough to let Candler tell alxnit Lek and George Morton and John Candler. Skitemher 27. The Theta's announce that they arc a bunch of damn good, quiet boys, having just repaired ten windows and twenty-five chairs broken in a midnight orgy the night lx forc. Seitemiier 28. Military appointments arc made. It's great to have a good figure. Phi Mu’s and Chi Omega’s scratch it out for Camp. Work fast, you S. A. K.'s, the whistle blows at 12 p. m. Seitemiier 29. Stadium blasting shakes Athens. Ten families leave town thinking that Sherman has come again. Pep Phillips arrives from Thomasvillc, and great excitement reigns among the Phi Mu's and Chi Omega’s. Doc Mitchell a popular young man. Seitemiier 30. Rushing season over with one hundred and sixty freshmen gone wrong. Octoiikr 1. Rev. Broughton preaches on Christ’s attitude toward the Cake Rater. Chi Phi's uneasy. Octoiikr 2. Candler announces that new pledging system is unsatisfactory. Better luck-next year, John. Chi Omega’s get Thomas and Camp; Phi Mu's N'orris. the Bradwells. and Phillips. Neither, however, wanted the ones the other got. Meow! And how about the Kappa Dclts and the Alpha Gams? Well how alxnit them? Octoiikr 3. Madeline Green, the first Co-ed that lx ys ever dated, visits school. She marked an cjxxdi, toys. give her a hand. Octohek 4. Bill Mcll goes Chi Phi. and is surprised to find that the world still revolves uix n its axis. Now that this is over school can get down to business. Octoiikr 5. Sphinx holds initiation. Barrow. Jennings. Candler, and Lautzenhiser arc “taken in.” Octoiikr 6. Georgia crushes Mercer, and Red and Black sees no reason why team shouldn't come clean this season. Mchrc secs eleven. S. A. E.'s entertain in honor of sixteen hundred pledges.Octoiikk 7. Sunday, and nothin}; much in Athens. St. John and Witcher in town. Octohbr 8. Hill Tate lectures on Cora Harris before the Pioneer Club. Members wake up at one P. M. and find Bill still talking. Octuiikk 9. Addic Thompson cats up all the Thalian refreshments and then joins the Blnckfriars. Bill Harden observed taking hath. Comet seen in the October heavens. October 10. Carl Sutherland states that he is practically a virgin. Better luck next time Carl. Octoiikk 11. Dr. Sanford, the Bulldog football team, and John Hill get great send-off for New Haven. Nixon and Candler wire encouragement to A1 Smith. Hoover stock rises suddenly in Fulton and Richmond Counties. Octoiiek 12. R. F.. Hamilton states that in his humble (it's humble all right. R. F..) opinion Georgia has an even chance against Vale. Melt re concedes game. John Robinson's Circus in town. Who was that toarded lady 1 seen you with last night? Octoiiek 13. Garvey runs wild and Vale wallops the Bulldogs 21-6. Strange gurgling noises heard around Athens for the first time this year, especially audible near the fraternity houses. Octoiiek 14. Chi Omega’s discover fire in barn on Bartor Street. Refuse to divulge how they happened to l c there. Octoiikk 15. John Hill requests to lie allowed to s| cak on the Panama Canal l cforc the I. R. C. Bachelor Club stages dance. Gurgle, gurgle. Octoiiek 16. Rebel invaders begin to struggle in from that New Haven expedition. Football team comes in through the back door. Octoiiek 17. Women start playing Hockey on Ag. Hill. A slight variation of this game known as Hookey has l ccn played by the male students since 1803. Octoiiek 18. Believe it or not a Soule Hill cow gave birth this day to two ducks, a goose, and an ass. Ag. student held on sensational charge. Octoiiek 19. Students thank Heavens Knute Rockne didn't show up as planned when Georgia barely beats Furman in a listless exhibition. Vague suspicions begin to arise atout that football team. Octoiiek 20. Dr. Sanford announces that students of today have improved since his time in ninety-nine ways but have sadly declined in the hundredth way. One club holds initiation to remedy this sad situation. Tech 12 Notre Dame o. Octoiikk 21. Student Pastor hands out Anti-Smith pamphlets despite fearless Fditor Candler’s protests. Octoiif.r 22. Dr. McPherson announces to class that lie tolieves he is the only important member of the faculty without a nickname. Chi Psi's and Tan Kappa Theta's (all right then Tau Kappa Theta's and Chi Psi's) get mysterious telegrams telling them to meet late Seatoard train. Sala and Connally wax very indignant. Octoiikk 23. For some occult reason mammoth A1 Smith rally which Dr. Sanford was to address called off. Work and Hoover di$ap| ointcd. Hast us I .owe married in Augusta. Octoiiek 24. Kay Kingman elected captain of co-ed rifle team. Three toys break dales. Octoiiek 25. Strange gurgling sounds heard in vicinity of chapter houses again. Tom Gray violently attacks the fraternities. Yeah, we know how it is, Tom. but, after all, one ought to make the tost of things. Octoiiek 26. Guzzling grows in volume. Heavy necking and all that sort of thing as Home-Coming celebrations beGIN. Octoiiek 27. Home-Coming Day. Georgia flashes the old familiar attack of 1927 in the first quarter and beats Tulane, 20-14. Alumni in the best of spirits. Visiting brother of local chapter arrested in Athens on murder charge. No one surprised.October 28. Home-Coming Day over and alumni are carted away from the Georgian and Holman Hotels along with nine thousand, three hundred and thirty-six empty IxMtles. St. John at Sophomore House. Octomek 29. Vale announced as op| oncnt for Georgia in the Dedication game next Oc-tol cr. Old College vindicated after disgracing the campus for five hundred years. October 30. Dr. Sanford still chuckling alx ut inveigling Vale down here. Snelling gratified. Octomek 31. Dr. Coulter's new lx ok. Col! eye Life in the Old South, comes out and fifteen killed in the rush—in a downtown New Vork subway yesterday. November i. The Cracker's Election Number comes off the press in favor of Al Smith. Terrible. (Jwynn, terrible! Baskob concedes Georgia. Miss Folk is beginning to discover she can have evil thoughts as well as every other co-ed. Watch that Cracker sizzle! November 2. Y. M. C. A. moves into the Academic Building, and late Professor’s ghost stalks Franklin College. November 3. Cole Bicase spoke here tonight in Al's behalf. Hard luck. Mr. Smith, but we may carry Clarke County vet. Georgia lx-at Auburn this afternoon. 13-0. Oh-lunn. Who let them green snakes out ? November 4. Presbyterians need new organ pumper. Candler, Sutherland, and Upson to try out. November 5. Reverend Tippit switches suddenly to Al Smith. Ah. sweet mystery of life! Everything going wrong for the Democrats. November 6. Hoover beats Smith despite Gwvnn Nixon. Oh well, we knew it all along. November 7. George Niles sends a cheering message alxiut a file to friend Harsh in the Tower, and gets ottt on a $200.00 bond. Just try to keep those Theta’s down. November 8. Phi Kappa Phi. national scholastic society for the consolation of students ineligible for Phi Beta Kappa, elects thirty-five. “The trout is a fish highly valued l oth in this and foreign nations:" Isaac Walton. November 9. F'.xodus to Savannah begins. Team avows determination to win. and firmly resolves to teach those ’Gators a lesson. Negro fraternity. Sigma King, black balls Chi Phi butler. They all had to. November 10. Georgia students tic up with Savannah corn and wake up to find that Florida has run off with a 26-6 victory. Rye faces among all the (ieorgia supporters. November 11. Now. how in the hell did that hap| cn. and When! November 12. Lionel Barrymore here in The Terror. Efforts to imitate the Barrymore vocal inflections noticed among the students. November 13. Great Senior Ring War cones to an end with Sutherland and Womack-still the ringleaders. Judge McLaughlin visits his son. What’s the matter now, Bear? November 14. Editor Candler’s highly recommended Shcesley Shows comes to Clarke County Pair with cut rates. Large sale of door locks made to the Athens citizens. November 15. Co-eds flock out to see Big Jim the Gorilla. Doc Mitchell and the Harber 1m vs furious. November 16. S. A. 1C. house catches fire. Twenty thousand almost made homeless. November 17. Listless crowd watches L. S. U. win a listless game. 13-12 as quarterback Johnson gives a brilliant passing exhibition. Grand Jury runs Editor Candler’s show out of town. November 18. Stegeman addresses the V. M. C’. A. and makes the remarkable observation that some day every boy will ! c a man. November 19. Three long lays for Georgia. Our hens strain into the lead in the egg laying contest. Snelling feels that his administration is vindicated.For those who love fine thingsESTABLISHED 188 8 A QUARTER CENTURY OF COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHY 220 WEST 42nd STREET NEW YORK Completely Equipped to Render the Highest Quality Craftsmanship and A11 Expedited Service on Both Personal Portraiture and Photography for College Annuals OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER TO THE PANDORAXovkm HF.k 20. Three fathers go to local hardware stores for purchases. Henry Myers leaves town. Xovkmhkk 21. Scabbard and Blade pets six men. "The public likes to be fooled": John I.. Sullivan. V. M. C. A. Cabinet hold meeting. Oh come all ye faithful! Xovkm hek 22. Candler seen whispering with Sutherland. Gridiron elects six G. O. P.'s shortly after. Who were them horse thieves 1 seen you with last night? Them weren't horse thieves, they was a G. C). P. caucus. Xovkmhkk 23. Haley and C'ree Sidling return to the Bulldog lineup. F.xperts regard the team as weaker than ever. Georgia Stock Judging Team competes in Chicago. Watch those backs. Georgia! Xovrmbf.k 24. Scientists discover soprano sounds among strange gurgling noises. Georgia wins! But don't gel wrought up. Iioys, it was the freshmen over Alabama. Xovkmhkk 25. "While the city sleeps." and this ain't no l.on Chancy picture neither. Xovkmhkk 26. Al Smith passes through Athens. Nixon goes down to the station to receive thanks for his share in carrying Georgia. Al unimpressed and sleeps through it. Xovkmhkk 27. Beverly Mason observed sober. There was a total eclipse of the moon tonight. John Hill addresses the I. R. C. on Panama. Chloroform resorted to at 1 P. M. Xovkmhkk 28. Georgia football team and John Hill with a bad cold off to Birmingham— way off. Xovkmiikk 2y. Georgia rises to great depths to lose to Tide. 19-0. with Bulldog line showing up as a bunch of holey terrors. Team comes back with five cases of the flu and John Hill. Xovkmhkk 30. Gene Haley stops a run-a-wav horse and saves three lives. How leap the brave! Dkckmiif.k 1. Huge still found operating in the Chi Phi house by university sleuths. Trouble's brewing. Snelling doubtful. Dkckmhkk 2. Sunday, and all's |uiet along the Oconee. Dkckmhkk 3. Crepe hung on the goal | osts in commemoration of this day one year ago. Flu raging among the football team. Deckmiikk 4. Six men rej ort for football practice. Mehre and Crowley added to the infirmary list. Axes needed to hack one's way through the campus gloom. Dkckmhkk 5. Wynn Burton sprains his back. Xo lie wasn't either. Not Wvnn Burton. Dkckmiif.k 6. Candler and Franklin sell University auto tags to the students. Three ar- rested in Yonkers for confidence game ojierations. Dkckmiif.k 7. University banquet takes place at the Biltmore with Harold Hirsch looking very dismal. Snclling doubtful. Dkckmiif.k 8. Well, what-of it? They made a pretty good showing. General regret expressed that influenza didn’t strike the team last Octolier. Dkckmhkk 9. Strange rumors of hundreds of University students stricken with the flu licgin 10 go the rounds. Dkckmhf.k 10. Chancellor Snelling insists that no one is sick. Dean Backman rc| ortcd married. Secretary of War Davis announces that the army is not up to normal strength. Dkckmiif.k 11. The Chancellor asserts that under no conditions will school l»c dismissed. Dkckmhkk 12. 9:30 A. M. The Chancellor reaffirms yesterday's decision. 12:00 A. M. Classes are sus| cnded until January 3. Snelling gratified. Five hundred students get out of sick l eds and leave Athens. Dkckmhkk 13-Jaxuakv 2. WHOOPFF! Jancakv 3. Students conic in anxious to rest up from the vacation. Secretary Dudley again dignified by the title of Dean. f f The University of Georgia Announces September 18, Opening Date for 1929-1930 Session II. III. IV. Franklin College. (The College of Arts). Chartered 1785. offering the Degree of Bachelor of Arts, and including: 1. General Courses in the Liberal Arts. 2. Special Courses. The Georgia Slate College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts. Offering the Degree of Bachelor of Science, and including the following: 1. General Science. 2. Civil Engineering. 3. Electrical Engineering. 4. Pre-Medical. 5. Full Agricultural Course. 6. Forest Engineering. 7. Veterinary Medical. 8. Course in Home Economics. 9. Course in Physical Education. 10. Winter Course in Agriculture. 11. Experiment Station (at Experi- ment). 12. Farmers' Institute and Extension Service. 7 he School of Education. Offering the Degree of Bachelor of Arts in Education. The School of Commerce. Offering the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Com- V. VI. VII. VIII. IX. The Henru W. Grady School of Journalism. Offering the Degree of Bachelor of Arts in Journalism. 7 he Graduate School. Offering the following degrees: 1. Master of Arts. 2. Master of Science. 3. Master of Science in Agriculture. 4. Master of Science in Forestry. 5. Master of Science in Economics. 6. Civil Engineering. 7. Master of Science in Home Economics. The Lumpkin Lau.' School. Offering the Degree of Bachelor of Laws. A three years' course. The School of Pharmacy. Offering the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. A four years’ course. 7'he University Summer School. Six and nine weeks' sessions, embracing work at the University, the College of Agriculture and the Georgia State Teachers' College. Elementary. High School. College Credit and Graduate Courses designed especially for teachers and college students. Copies of the general catalogue of the University and special bulletins of the several departments will be sent upon request by T. W. REED, Registrar j January 4. Chi Phi's begin work on their new chapter house, located wisely a little beyond the range of Candler Hall’s Irish Confetti. Now to get some boys for it. Phinizy. January 5. Cavalier Club elects Doc Mitchell and fifty sophomores. “Oh sir. doubt not but that angling is an art": Isaac Walton. January 6. When it rains it pours. Ikev Boland elected captain of the football team and Sphinx. Apparently much more anxious to be a Sphinx than football captain, for which he seems to be a youth of excellent judgment. January 7. All things come to them who wait. Mill elected President of I. R. C. Trouble breaks out in Panama. January 8. Sophomore House Ixrthercd by Peeping Toms. No male students show up blind and co-ed (iodivas are vexed. January 9. R. IC. Hamilton becomes Editor of the Dalton News and will not return. By the way. several good things have hapj encd lately. Drcwry lectures on the decline of the newspaper in small towns. January 10. Mary Claire Brannon's marriage to John Bondurant announced. Ten remaining unmarried co-eds ask protection for the poor college working girl. January 11. Pandora sales solicited on the streets of Athens. City authorities hold up sale until a tagging license is secured. Bachelor Club Dance. “Show me the way to go home.” January 12. Sigma Drcwry Chi enters the dance business to pay off excuses in sending delegate to Evanston. Two couples on the floor and debt mounts thirty dollars. January 13. Onward Christian soldiers, marching as to war with the cross of Cuerry going on before. I (arris sj caks at State Normal Vesper Services. Two dozen Normalites lose religion. January 14. Next door neighlx»rs complain that K. A. |x litical machine is keeping them awake all night. That ain't no machine, lady, them's poker chips. January 15. A. T. O.'s wear their pins at half-mast in honor of death of founder. The evil men do lives after them. January 16. City installs a red light traffic system. No. lady, this is an entirely new one. and ain't on that side of the bridge. Hundreds of Clarke County farmers come into town and spend the day watching the lights change. January 18. (iwvnn Nixon observed at Naughty Marietta sitting in the peanut gallery in a tuxedo with Nora. Yeah, we know how it was. (iwvnn, the Colonial always is crowded down stairs. January 19. Atlanta ncwspA| cr re| orter searches campus for Rene Stuart in order to get a picture of him. (lencral regret expressed that he was not found and shot. January 20. St. Joint and Witcher in town. Otherwise Sunday was very pleasant. January 21. Steve Upson and Candler don't go out for something; W’ylly Polk omits to giggle at somclxxly's remark: and Tom Gray passes a whole day without denouncing some | oor struggling institution. . The Aurora Borealis was beautiful in the northern sky tonight with its great shifting beams of light. January 22. Roy Jacobson otays that impulse and visits the Kappa Delta's in the wee small. The basket-ball captaincy being an hereditary tiling among the Sigma Chi’s, the succession devolved this day upon Jimmy Harris after Lautzcnheiscr's abdication. January 23. Abit Nix tells the freshmen Y. M. C. A. the secret of his success in the world. “Daddy, when 1 grow up will I be like Abit Nix?" "Hush. son. you musn't think of such things." January 24. Womack begins the sale of Senior Rings. Seniors apparently not very anxious to have a hand in it. Soule slams Coolidge in address for farm relief. Poor Cal. 1 guess you'll have to get out of office before long now. 1908 Georgia Law Books 1929 We Are Headquarters for Georgia Law Books and Can Supply Complete Sets of Georgia Supreme Court Reports Georgia Appeals Reports Park's Annotated Georgia Code Van Epps-Akin-Stevens-Gillen’s Index Georcia Digest Local Practice Rooks I SATISFACTORY TERMS CAN RE ARRANGED) THE LAWYER’S LIBRARY I In foundation of every lawyer’s library should I . tin- local books of the State in which he intends to practice and you will find the Above laioks of lirst importance. YOt'R COItltKSrOMlKXCR SOU Cl THU THE HARRISON COMPANY PUBLISHERS OF LAW BOOKS 151 SPRING STREET, N. W. ATLANTA SERVING THE LAWYERS OF THE SOUTH FOR MORE THAN TWENTY YEARS. a Wholesome refreshment Pure as sunlight The drink that’s a blend of pure products from nature—and nature’s finest flavors, gathered from nine different climes. Nothing synthetic or artificial is used. The proof of the purity is in the testing. Twenty-two scientific tests, covering every step in its prepara- tion, assure it. It’s wholesome refreshment — just the thing for a minute's pause to relax and refresh yourselh Such a little minute is long enough for a big rest. The Coca-Coli Co.. Atlanta. Ga. Delicious and Refreshing 8 million a day I I T HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHE RE IT I S =rn2 January 25. Norman King quits school. General regret throughout the Chi Omega chapter. "Buick Car is a good car. B. C. Automobile Co., Athens.” (adv.) Relief on Meigs Street when she decides to attend business school here. January 26. Co-ed states in journalism class that there is a ease of heredity in her family, a cousin's red hair l»cing traced back to her greatgrandmother. Percy Johnson inquires what color hair the ice man had. January 27. Candler Mall confetti thrown on Chi Phi house. Little else worthwhile occurred today. Coop waxes very wrathful. January 28. Billy Glenn elected Grand Grafter of the Senate Club. "Thar's gold in them thar hills." January 29. Veterinary Club formed on Ag. Mill. Morses! Horses! Morses! Memorial Mall Library found open. Annus Mirabilis! January 30. North Carolina lxrats the Bulldogs 31-38 in a fast game. Olin Muff announces marriage last October. Twenty-three remaining unmarried male students form Bachelor's Club. January 31. Ivmma Thomas goes to Auburn for the Mid-Winter Dances. Fcagin and Walden hold their own. February i. This day the last concrete was poured into the Sanford Stadium moulds. Dr. Sanford contemplating moving in with his family soon. Fkukcaky 2. Numerous burglaries puzzle l oth Athens | olicc. Glee Club itinerary planned. It is to take in ten tank towns, and will licgin on the Thirty-first of next month. February 3. Charles F. Martin asks for photographs of bulldogs to Ik used as a model for the emblem on next year's Yalc-Gcorgia football tickets. Candler and Upson try out. February 4 Sunday. "Mere where the world is quiet . .” February 5. Courson elected editor of the Red and Black. R. E. 1 lamilton moves up to second associate editor though still in Dalton: Eugene Baldwin, out of school loo, (in fact it is seriously doubtful if he has ever Ixxm here) becomes first associate editor. Oh temporal () mores! February 6. Officer McKinnon was slightly injured in an accident today. Evcrvljodv sorry to learn that Officer McKinnon was slightly injured. Oh. God, these examinations. FIRST SEMESTER EXAMINATION SCHEDULE Note: This schedule will l e the one followed if customs of the past two years arc followed by the faculty in adopting the usual schedule. This is not official and is a tentative one until faculty action is taken. Time Thursday. February 7 Friday. February 8 Saturday. February 9 Monday. February 11 9:00 a. in. 8:4o T TS 8:40 M W F 9:40 1 T S 9:40 M W F 11 :oo a. m. 10:401 TS 10:40 M W F 11 :4o T T S 11. 40 M W F 2:00 p. m. 12:40 T T S 12:40 M W F 2:40 T T S 2:40 M W F 4 :oo p. m. 3:40 T T S 3:4o M W F 4:40 T TS 4:40 M W F February 12. Now God l c praised that that's over. The old familiar gurgle heard again. Judge Sibley deplores liquor situation. Everybody agrees with him. I ain't been able to get hold of a decent drink since that Florida game myself, Judge. February 13. President of Woman's Student Council falls into river on zoology expedition. Not drowned. General regret expressed. February 14. Sigma King again black balls Chi Phi butler. That makes two black balls that nigger’s got. Since 1879 JACOI) Compliments of S Id A. D E AND I FT Send Mail Orders lo Jacobs Pharmacy eo. I . O. BOX 17ao Atlanta, Georgia ATTORNEYS —and— COUNSELLORS AT LAW L. C. Slade H. H. Swift nr ? 9 Howard Bus Line, Inc, Thurston C. Crawford President Parlor Cars Mack Buses Packard Cars Operating Columbus • Fort Benning Cars for Kent nntl On Call Also. Buses and Cars for Cross Country Trips COU'MBl'S, GEORGIA Phone—City, 410 POST. 224 Broad and Tenth Street frsv ? THE Columbus, Georgia i ? GEORGIA HOME INSURANCE COMPANY Columbus, Georgia Established 1859 Charles L. Tyner, President Rhodes Browne, Chairman of the Board Clarence A. Ludlum. Vice-Pres. and Secy. Wilfred Kurch. Vice-Pres, and Secy. Prank E. Burke. Vice-Pres. and Secy. Dana Blackmar. Vice-Pres. and Trcas. Harry H. Schulte. Asst. Treas. Vincent P. Wyatt. Vice-Pres. and Secy. George Klump. Asst. Secy. Pcrd. Ermisch. Asst. Secy. TOTAL ASSETS.......... POLICYHOLDERS’ SlRPLPS $1,594,653.87 1,274,536.89February 15. Big Military Ball is staged down at .Woodruff Hall. No local talent being considered sufficiently beautiful to lead the Grand March with Lieutenant Hooks, out of town stuff i ini]M rted with the help of the Governor’s son. Hardman administration criticized in several newspapers. February 16. Alabama hens lead sixteenth week of egg laying contest. Damn! How about getting some new roosters or something for those Georgia liens. Dr. Sanford? Get l chind those hens. President Soule! You ain't getting enough out of them! February 17. Sunday, and no St. John, and no Witcher; and no snowstorms and no comets. February iS. Senate Club takes in new members. Ye cods and little fishes! Cracker ap-|iears. Terrible, Wynn, terrible! February 19. Mr. Drewry receives a black tie and Percy Johnson is called into consultation. Fkiikuary 20. Press Institute, glorifying John Drewry and the Henry W. Grady School of Journalism, opens with Mark Fthridgc. Miss Fmily Woodward and other famous editors in Athens. February 21. Soule entertains the editors with a four hour banquet. Well, a host has a right to talk, hasn't he? February 22. Hark, here's that gurgle, gurgle, again, bass and soprano. Big week-end gets under way with two of Dean Brumby's lioardcrs coming home on pink elephants. February 23. Wowie! The freshmen walloped the Tech yearlings this afternoon. 47-17. and the varsity won a thriller tonight. 27-25. I leavv necking and that sort of thing on the roads around Athens and Woodruff Hall. February 24. It ! cing the week-end. Gus Witcher and Thomas St. John were in town this day. Miss Folk will have new material now on the great subject of love for next month's Cracker. February 25. Harold llirsch buys 25.000 acres of farming lands. Maybe you're going to put some of those ex-Georgia athletes to work there instead of the Coca-Cola Company, eh Harold? February 26. Oconee Fiver rising rapidly from recent rains. Many students worried over |M ssihiliiy of bridge living washed away. February 27. A new co-ed named Asay arrives. Not much excitement. Soule dines with Hoover in Washington! There were five hundred other guests. February 28. Fred Davis and Mary Hart arc fine in a Thalian play selected with the usual mediocre Thalian taste. March 1. Billy Glenn ap| omted Glee Club interlocutor. "Get place and wealth if | os-sible with grace. If not bv any means get wealth and place.” March 2. Georgia puts Kentucky and its submarine attack out of the Conference Tournament. Candler observed whispering around. Pumour abroad that lie wants to get elected to Monkey Drill Team in time for Augusta Show. March 3. There being no way to stop it. Sunday came around again this day bringing well knowns to the Phi Mu and Sophomore Houses. Very dull day. March 4. After all. it's money that counts in this world. Herb Hoover inaugurated in Washington in the afternoon, and in the night the Duke Millionaires made our Bulldogs pack up and leave the Tournament. Score, forty million grand to two hundred thousand. March 5. No Sigma C’liis eligible in any way for basket-ball captaincy. Henry Palmer elected. Two male visitors see well painted girl come out of Prince Avenue sorority house and go in to inquire for local Madam Goddam. March 6. Dcmosthenian Society given Fitts for President. Sudden attack of appendicitis sends local maid to Atlanta. Doctors doubtful about the outcome. Five boys afraid of the event. Barrow lecturer Davison proves a very charming speaker. K1RVBM (Columbus’ (Completes 'Department— Stores r- "A ?r 5 = Frank (i. Lumpkin, V«. J. I). Box, Secy. (Incorporated 1892) Trust Company of Columbus KKAI, ESTATE : LOANS 1 I SC 2 = dc c on Savings “The Company That Co-operates’ In Business Since 1S48 W ilcox-Lumpkin Company INSURANCE 1140 Broad Street COLLMBIS GEORGIA 1 j I cie “Everything Insurable” r Compliments ©.IE. WESITftROOK DEPARTMENT STORE ColumbusMarcii 7. Itaptists still in lead in Church basket-ball league. Praise God from whom all blessings flow! Sutherland and Candler observed in conference at the I). T.'s house. Six G. O. P.’s and John Hill elected to Gridiron. March S. Doc Mitchell has a dcs|)crate time rounding up anyliody to join the Cavalier Club. Burnt children fear the fire. March 9. International Relations Club in the midst of two days’ convention, with many girl delegates present. Dam Hardman joins I. R. C. by special request (his own). Such popularity must lie reserved. Some of relations at this convention not so international, but bring everyone closer together, anyhow. March 10. Believe it or not there were two visitors from Walla Walla who stayed in Athens this entire day and did not find out that they were not in a cemetery until Monday morning. March ii. Drinking among women students strictly prohibited by new student constitution of the co-eds. Soprano sounds among the gurgling noises stronger than ever tonight, especially near the country club. March 12. Fifteen thousand empty beer bottles, three compacts and a box of hair pins removed from country club. Courson demoted from captaincy to licutanancv of machine gun corps. “There arc several particularly weak departments in the army which I am rapidly improving’’: The Secretary of War. March 13. Bat invades sanctity of Phi Kappa Hall. Red and Black reporters unable to ascertain her name. March 14. Pan-Hellenic Council and Campus elect tentative candidates of Pandora Staff. Keep away from it boys, it ain't what you think. Angel Eddie starts blowing alxiut the coming Soul Savers' Convention. Hell Consolidated quoted ten points up. March 15. Biftads haul in fifteen. Morgan Blake writes in his column that the finny tribe have never been more plentiful in North Georgia. March 16. Guy Hamilton and Prentiss Courson swim the Oconee River in I-candcr fashion. Both deny that they went to see Hero. Margaret, Grace, or anybody else. March 17. Sunday. The congregation will now sing: “How dry I am.” March iS. "The curbing of sexual passion is without doubt the greatest respon ibilitv which the young college man is confronted with :” T. W. Reed. Another girl goes to Atlanta for appendicitis operation. Oconee bridge alxiut to lie condemned liccausc of heavy male traffic. March 19. Abit Nix elected alternate V. O. W. sovereign delegate. Nearer my God to thee! March 20. Baptists win church basket-ball league. Hallelujah! Upson elected president of Phi Kappa. Ghosts of Toombs and Grady stalk Phi Kappa Hall in the night. March 21. Soule says increased consumption of corn is necessary for welfare of the country. Local drinking societies endorse Soule for Democratic nomination. Phi Beta Kappa, Query Society, elects new members. March 22. The Reign of Terror in University History begins. Thunder and lightning! Clarke County woman eats offspring. Never were there such days as the next few. Brooding atmosphere hangs over the campus as comets till the sky. The young 7.00 instructor, Pcrsalls, is sandliagged late at night in his lab, and gagged. “Chcrchcz la Femme!” March 23. Dismal wailing from the graveyard signify largest cemetery parties in history of school arc in progress. Philo Vance D re wry still on the scent of the Pcrsall attacker—behind locked doors. March 24. The Hand of Horror strikes. Xightwatchman attacked on campus. Secretary Dudley observed carrying pistol. March 25. Leaden skies portend disaster. The Hand of Horror strikes again. This time it is the great Phi Mu Burglar mystery. Who was that burglar 1 seen you with last night ? gfg " ' -- 1 — r- ?c |j The University Rich in Tradition Costa's Company points with pride to tin confidence the university, alumni, and friends of this {rreat 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. COSTA’S GRILL You will enjoy our wholesome home cooked food Our service and quality can not be equaled , COSTA’S SODJ Cl G IRS CANDIES F1.0 JEERS COSTA’S Dance Programs and Invitations THE CHAS. H. ELLIOTT COMPANY The Largest College Engraving House in the World JEWELERS TO THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA Commencement Invitations Class Day Programs Class Pins and Rings SEVENTEENTH STREET AND I.ElIKill AVENl’E PHILADELPHIA Fraternity and Class Stationery COSTA’S DELICATESSEN Dispensers of “Good Things to Eat" SOI IT 11 HR N REPRKSENT ATIV E HILLYER C. KING, ’23 ATHENS, GEORGIAJhe beaten path lecute to the door of the babber Annual i3aiIden- FOOTf DAVIES ATLANTAWRIGLEY COLLEGE ANNUAL ENGRAVERS --- ATLANTA ---March 26. A Red Letter Day! The K. A.’s (Knights of Alcohol) attempt to punish their freshmen. Kappa Sigs (Knights of Sleep) to the rescue! Midnight attack and vast howling in Dean Brumby House as another attack takes place. Hell has ga| ed forth its dead! Snelling doubtful. March 27. Warrants sworn out for Mcdlin. Franklin, Bill Parks, and Candler, despite the latter’s new Phi Beta Kappa pin. The Reign of Terror exhausts itself by its own violence. School breaks up until the second of April. April 2. Back again and as ready for work as never, that is. everybody except the Cilcc Club, still doing the Georgia towns, and the | oor co-ed whom the sorority sisters meowed alxmt too much. Ai rii. 3. Dot White has a new car and Thetas stop hailing rides, Lautzenhiser gives pint of blood to old lady in transfusion. Old lady strikes out down the road for Tcnnille. April 4. Pan-Hellenic dance rates for Little C ommencement announced. Bill Kline and other officers observed looking at New General Motors designs. Sigma Drewry ( his give another dance to pay olT debt. Four present. Deeper sunk than ever. Drewry and Sanford give up hope of getting their money back. • i»rii. 5. Guerry Harris elected president of University V. M. C. A. Hark the herald angels sing! Chi Omega’s celebrate Founders' Day. Founders refuse to have anything to do with it. April 6. Wowic! Whoopee! Georgia hens lead egg-laying league by getting the drop on the Alabama chickens. Snelling gratified. April 7. Believe it or not. there came to town this week-end neither St. John nor Witcher nor anything unpleasant, for which Heaven be praised. April «S. Large crowds flock to court house to hear -no. it's not neither, it’s a coercion case Hodgson and Cox among the interested listeners. April 9. Soule Hall girl sent away l ccause she is married. Reason assigned: a young wife ought t») Ik: with her husband. Page Voltaire! One hundred and thirty-three visitors come to Athens. A young wife ought to be near her husband! April 10. Richard Halihurton pleases a large audience despite the critical attitude of the University’s intclligcntia. April ij. Red and Black denounces professor who roams away from the subject at hand. Forty-nine members of the faculty uneasy. April 12. Holy! Holy! Holy! Lord God Almighty. Student Welfare Conference takes place. Thirty-three students observed in the buckets at a dance this night, and two all night j oker sessions reported. April 13. Lucy Cobb shows its legs at the Palace. Not much to speak of. Member of chorus faints. Audience sorry, as is the rest of the act. April 14. Sunday. Parade Day for State Normal and Lucy Cobb. John Hill gets marine commission. Former Senator Reed alarmed at growing suj criority of English navv. April 15. Pandora licauty selections are announced. Students strongly sus| cct John Gilbert of having Kleig eyes. April 17. S. A. F. freshmen wreck the Oglesby car. You girls just wait till daddy gets back, and you lx ys just wait until Monday night. Commencement invitations go on sale by Womack and Sutherland. Sinclair’s conviction for fraud upheld by the Supreme Court. April 18. Little Chicago is a popular destination these days as Little Commencement looms only a couple of drinks down the calendar. Sigma Chi's beat out the Chi Phi’s for the basketball championship. Everyone sorry the Sigma Chi’s won. and glad the Chi Phi’s lost. April 19. Snelling advocates Itond issue. Drinking societies refuse to endorse plan until they find out where and when it was liondcd. I.tijx- Velez in town and the editor unable to do much work. Soule puts co-ed dancers up in well known Savannah hotel—well known among travelling salesmen and things of that sort. KG I THERE arc more than one hundred manufacturing plants in Columbus. W( supply power to all but TWO of them—and these are partly operated by power from our lines. Columbus probably is the most completely electrified industrial city in the South. Only exceptional power service to manufacturers would bring about this condition. Columbus Electric Power Co COLUMBUS, GEORGIA Under Executive Management Stone Webster, Inc. 1 HOME SAVINGS BANK of Columbus Georgia Home Building COLUMBUS, GEORGIA Capital Stock ....................$ 100,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits..... 87,241.98 Total Resources ................... 1,760,119.94 “The sure road to success is through saving” Accounts largo and small invited Officers RHODES BROWNE.........................President WM. B. LANGDON...................Vice-President M. L. PATTERSON, JR...................Treasurer I 5 f — FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Columbus Georgia Home Building COLUMBUS, GEORGIA Assets Capital Stock ................S 200,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits. 245,484.74 Total Resources.............. 2,258,600.64 A designated depository of the United Stales, State of Georgia, County of Muscogee, City of Columbus Officers RHODES BROWNE...................President WM. W. HUNT .... Vicc-President-Cashier GEO. R. LOWE, JR.............Asst. Cashier R. H. McCUTCHEON............Asst. Cashier Muscogee Bank Trust Company COLUMBUS, GA. r S Yi Solicits the business of Young Men Entering the llusiness World You Will Be Cordially Received. !! • - -rO:April 20. Candler announces himself in brilliant shajK for Tech LnCrossc game, and ready to die for dear old Georgia. Everyone wishes he had died yesterday, when Tech shoots four goals through him in five minutes. Guerry to the rescue! How firm a foundation! April 21. Remember the Sabbath and to keep it holy. Huge supplies of watered stock being laid in for Little Commencement all this day. April 22. Eddie Sccrcst reported backing Guerry for Recording Angel. Ralph Wardlaw seen teaching Dot W estbrook tap dancing. It is bruited that they are going on the stage. Ralph to furnish the brains and ability. April 23. Psychology class goes to Millcdgcvillc, and a nice old lady falls in love with Hollis Morris’s “disposition.” Slight gurgling noted in the atmosphere around Athens. April 24. Bill Kline and Spencer Walden seen with Cunard Line pamphlets, and looking tip the Riviera on the map. Two pistol toting licenses issued to local fathers. 1 Icnrv Myers leaves town. April 25. Little Commencement Dances get off to a rum start. Strange exodus of Phi Mu’s for the Grand Opera and other parts. Snclling opposed to cutting at the dances. Athens becomes one vast guzzle. April 26. Influx of pretty girls and pretty sorry girls. Best Glee Club in six years plays at the Colonial with Rapid W ardlaw showing up brilliantly between the Acts. Crowded dances, heavy necking, and that sort of thing. April 27. Forty-two thousand couples at Woodruff Hall. Kline to spend summer at the Belgian Spa. Sphinx initiates three. Upson and Sutherland look very wistful. Great battle of the Georgian Hotel takes place and two A. 1'. O.’s end up in a doctor's care. April 28. The alumni and the girls depart and lo! all the pomp of yesterday is one with Nineveh and Tyre. Phi Mu’s and other co-eds struggle back to town. April 30. Jimmy Harris still ill from effects of smoking a cigarette during Sphinx initiation. Chi Omega’s send out hurried call for a new house mother. Local bootleggers go west for rest cure. May 1. Believe it or not Hip Palmour had a date this day. Kay Kingman rides old horse as an advertisement for Little International Livestock Show. Horse attracts much attention. Four Ag. students caught late tonight in bam used to house visiting cows. May 2. Two cows leave for Atlanta and ap| cndicitis operations. Chi Omega's give rummage sale. Unable to get rid of Sherman and Rice.f r“3| MICHAEL’S ATHENS, GEORGIA FOUNDED 1 882 THE STORE GOOD GOODS MADE POPULAR SC 2 = mr r f CITIZENS’ PH ARM ACY Clayton and Jackson Streets Athens, Georgia 9 4iTlii Store of IVrsonnl Serviee” Moon - Win n IImg Co. Athens. M‘orgi« £ _ cy.2 $6 a = r 3y. - 55 $ Hofineister Shoe Shop High Class Shoe Repairing at Low Cost “Georgia's" Favorite for Years Hofineister Shoe Shop Broad Street ATHENS : GEOKG IA?C(5 = 9 9 GEORGIA CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION TEXT BOOKS ANI) STUDENTS’ SUPPLIES Fountain Pens Collece Jewelry Toilet Articles Memory Hooks Athletic Supplies “Gifts For All Occasions” Full Fine Georgia Banners, Pennants and Pillow Tops ===r ;j fT S J= f J. K. PATRICK 1910-1929 Patrick’s Pharmacy 19 Years of Service 4 KG SODAS : CANDIES : CIGAR KITES TOA ST ED S A X D V ICH ES GU; $ Opposite the Arch OPK AT INTERMISSION AND AFTER EVERY DANCE CURB SERVICE J! “Q” ROOM Not an Ordinary Billiard Hall —but— A Strictly High-Class “College Man's" Recreation Center Eighteen Carom and Pocket Billiard Tables SODAS SMOKES "Q” ROOM College Avenue ‘Georgia Men’s Meeting Place’ ? Piggiy-Wiggiy Store COLLEGE AVENUE f More of the Best for the Least Most conveniently located chain store in Athens “Our Prices Are Always Right” = S ii ScQpt,. COMPLIMENTS T. J. Scott Paint and Glass Co. 2" 5 X. Lumpkin Street 1 f Piedmont ONE BLOCK FROM CAMPUS ON Brunswick CLAYTON STREET Stew THE S QUICK LUNCH ROOM —MADE BY— Recently Improved and Enlarged PRICE PROVISION CO. ATHENS, GEORGIA “WE SERVE GEORGIA MEN” {4 m L i Georgia Men Your Patronage Will Be Appreciated BY— The Georgia Barber Shop COLLEGE AVENUE Johnson’s Billiard Parlor Sodas Eats Smokes Billiards Old Fashioned Milk Shakes Milk from Registered Jerseys 141 BROAI) STREET £ | ■ £);■ s; , 2 Tt=c he Editor Qets the Last ILord 3he Vacuity Sonic chapel sjieaker in a moment of sarcasm once said that the faculty could earn more money out in the world. And some of the old boys actually had the nerve to take him seriously. ()f course all of them remain here at the University for the sake of teaching the oncoming generations. Everyone knows they arc Martyrs to the cause of education. The faculty is a picturesque aggregation. Having decided not to stick their feet into the ice water of commerce or industry, they settle down to professorships. And when one becomes a professor, he has a dusty ollicc in a dusty building, with dustv lx oks. and a couple of dusty suits. And out on Prince Avenue or West view Drive he has his blue heaven with a wife and an indefinite iiuiiiIkt of children. In Athens, 72 miles removed from the expenses of a city. 011c can then lead a bucolic existence in the land of the muses. And if one feels more industrious than most of his fellow faculty mcmlicrs. lie can get a i’ll.I), in course of time. Yes. members of the English department all say that "The Lotos Maters” is a wonderful poem. The other departments probably agree with them. 5 g College The Ag school is composed of a lot of lx ys from the plantations of the state, whose dads made some pretty good money on the cotton crop the previous year. They are sent to Athens to imbibe culture at the feet of Dr. Soule and maybe get into Phi Kappa Phi. Hut this organization is exclusive, only about forty | cr cent, of the ag men getting in. so it can't be counted on. While residing in Athens the student goes to school on the beautiful Ag campus and studies aesthetic subjects to match it: veterinary medicine, horse shoeing, jioultry raising, animal husbandry and so forth. If one is a good man lie may make the stock-judging team. Or do big things in the chicken houses. Or raise wonderful crops of soy beans. The Ag school gives a bunch of master farmers degrees every year in the hopes of getting a little more money into the starved treasury (Dr. Soule always goes about things in that same subtle way), and the blessed radio helps to keep the g club before the minds and noses of the l cople of the state. Of course there is no announcer that can compare with I'd cither. That’s why he has the job. School of Commerce The Commerce school is composed of people who think they arc going to ! c business executives, and who wind up by licing shipping clerks. Courses in theory and high finance are given which are over the heads of 90 per cent, of the students. Think of teaching the theory of supply and demand to some of the yaps that hang around down there. The supposition is that the student will be directing a million dollar industry when he gets out. What he really docs is to look up the 1917 market rejiort for the third assistant sales manager. The commerce faculty is comj osed of men who have great business experience themselves. Dr. Jenkins, for instance, has had wide cx| ericncc in the economics of wholesale feeding. He feeds the Denmark diners for $16 a head and still makes money. Verily it is turning water into biscuits. Down in the basement of the Commerce building is the Bureau of Business Research which delves into the business conditions of the Empire State of Georgia. Occasionally the researchers come up for air, then sink from the eyes of men for another six months. Each time they come to the surface they have a handful of facts that Dr. Brooks broadcasts as discoveries. Watch the School of Commerce: it will l c heard from yet. rDramatics Dramatics do much to keep the student body amused. The biggest op| ortunitics for amusement are afforded when the Thalians give a play, or when the Black friars attempt to give one. It used to be that the Thalian club was aliovc reproach, taking in only lx rn actors like the K. A.’s and Thetas. But oh. how it is degenerated. First the Phi Mu gang got a choke hold, then the S. A. E.’s crept in. and then the campus stuck in a couple more. Now the club memliership speaks for itself. Mention the Thalians and listen to the laugh that follows. The Black friars, started bv Dean Ratliffe and Jane Oakley in a moment of bitterness against the world, has become a stamping ground for ambitious Chi I’sis and a conglomerate mixture of Compliments Ralston Motel ('OI.rMBl'S, GEORGIA J. F. Somers .... Proprietor ?T(5V = f V Third National Bank COLUMBIA GKO KOI A Gipitul Surplus and Undivided Profits $1,129,352.45 f s Columbus Bank Trust Co. COLCMIU’S, GEORGIA Resources More Than 4 Million 4 HANKS IN CITY KG L Fruits : Candies : Drinks : Smokes Pete Petropol’s Place Athens’ Quick Lunch Counter The Handiest Place in Town for “Georgia" Men COLLEGE AYE. and BROAD ST. “•lust Opposite Campus’’ FELLOWS— Visit Our College Department ( The Snappiest in the South) Mofflin Greentree COLUMBUS GEORGIA SC(S S. II. Stone G. E. Stone The E. I). Stone Press PRINTING 137 N. Lumpkin Street Plume No. 1198-W Visiting Cards, Programs and any College Work Solicited );s If C. A. Trussell Motor Co. ATHENS, GEORGIA r 9 A ]• Ca rson a nd Lewis B arher S h o p Southern Mutual Building Student Trade A p predated I “IT PAYS TO 1.00 K WKI.I.' 2)1other folks who would join anything. The club got off to a bad start, hut now it has taken in such a crew that it can't lie any worse. The two crowds of hams pull a big contest each year to see who can hook the most fish. So far the Thalians have a majority, but the Blackfriars with some sudden inid-vear elections arc alxnti to creep up on them. Yes. the clubs love each other like brothers. 1 lie Blackfriars say what is already evident: the Thalians arc crooked and arc no good. I he 1 Italians also speak the truth: the Blackfriars are getting crooked and never were any good. eHgd and ffilack The Red and Black, weekly newspaper and organ of the University athletic association, is another excuse for playing jiolitics on the campus. Most of the students consider it a damned poor one. Fvery half year a sophomore, who has shown to the fullest extent his ability as a journalist, is elected third associate editor of this weekly waste of paper and moves up automatically to the editorship after a couple of years. It makes no difference whether he does any work or not. Nobody gets an office through work on the campus anyway. And when he gets to he editor, the winner of the honor starts the ball rolling with a long-winded and highly conceited statement of editorial policy which even the New York Times would not succeed in carrying out. The editor has no intention of following it in the first place, and hasn't the brains to do it in the second. The paper is now in the hands of the School of Journalism, where the powers behind the throne try to make it as colorless as the chancellor wants to see everything around the University. It is comprised of a few news stories of inane events, written in an inane way (everylnxly knew about them beforehand anyhow), feature stories that would disgrace a seventh grade composition class, and a few sickening editorials, that mean nothing. But the worst of them all are the feature stories. Gene Baldwin and Leighton Mitchell arc examples of the kind of material the editor is drawn from, and C arl Sutherland is a fine example of the money-grabbing gentlemen who extort ads out of unwilling merchants. ( racker The Georgia Cracker is the so-called humorous and literary magazine of the University. It is humorous because it is called literary. But it is edited by some member of the intclligentia (meaning the Fortnightly club), who is selected for his intellect and then given the task of picking the dirtiest jokes and barest cartoons. Thus is intellect encouraged. The Cracker is filled with asinine skits and worse short stories that nolxxlv reads, some editorials that are even more horrible, cartoons by bungling artists like Steve Upson, and ads of Bracburn clothes and Chesterfield cigarettes. When a students gets his Cracker he turns to the joke section to see if there is any chance of a new joke being there. Failing to find one lie starts looking at the pictures to see how much anatomy is visible in the drawings. Having done these things he throws the thing aside and considers his intellectual activities for the mouth completed. Gwinn Nixon was one of the best Cracker editors in the history of the University, next to Jack Renfroc: he wrote nothing himself. And Billy Glenn, sterling gentleman of business, shows just what the money-making jxissihilities of a University literary magazine arc. Lumpkin Caw School The Law School is the sewerage system of the University. A man makes an average of 49 on the Academic side, lie crosses Broad Street and averages 90. The athletic population of Georgia hiliernatcs at the Law School during the year, and succeeds admirably in its strenuous effort to do no work. Time was when Georgia had such lawyers as Bob Toombs and Alexander Stephens. Time is when it has lawyers like Dickie Butler and Bob Fnlligant. A student in law school wakes up in class long enough to read the answer to a question out of a l ook and get a ten. then drops off to slumlier again. The trustees, realizing that the thing was not even as good as the Mercer Law School, did their best to make some improvements. They arc even going to put the school in a new building. Better get some new inhabitants for the old one. One of the l cst improvements that could l c made in this school for the mentally incompetent is to put beds in the class rooms. The students sleep through the classes anyway, and a bed is lots softer than a law school seat.f LAW DEPARTMENT University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. SUMMER SCHOOL begins June 24, 1929. First and second year work will he given. It appears that there will he a large attendance. The 1929 session begins the 3rd Wednesday in September. LARGEST LAW SCHOOL IN THE STATE (k ARNETT’S STUDIO 2551 , North Lumpkin Portraits : Kodak Finishing Commercial Work 1 Athens ?C( Georgia School and Office Equipment and Supplies THE MeGREGOR COMPANY Athens :: Georgia SC This Book is cased in an S. K. SMITH COVER—a cover that is guaranteed to be satisfactory and is created and SMITHCRAFTED by an organization of craftsmen specializing in the creation and production of good covers. Whatever your cover requirements may be, this organization can satisfy them. Send for Information and Prices to the s. k. SMITH CO. Smitlicrafters of Good Covers 213 Institute Place CHICAGO f 9$ 2$ i I l°G 1 .(5V« ? Wot how cheap but how good— FINDLEY DRY CLEANERS CHEROKEE HOTEL i Pooh -Wall! -HF. DID HIS BUST" School of Journalism Henry Grady told the world about the South, and the School of Journalism which is named for him tells the world alxiut the School of Journalism. The A. B. J. students arc supposed to rate as tin: cream of the school, according to Dr. Edwards’ infallible tests. But this is probably because the level of intelligence among the rest is very low, for these future | olice court rej ortcrs can hardly l e called superior beings. There is practical work being done in the school. Each Sunday, for instance, the sermons of Athens pastors are written up for the Banner-Herald and the edification of the j opulacc. The sermons arc rotten, the pastors themselves arc nothing to brag on, and the write-ups arc worse. But if one is a good boy. and learns Mr. Blcver's journalism one ! ook, he may get to be a big Red and Black man some day, and may even have a chance to help invite high school delegates to Athens and tell them alxnit what a line journalism school is in existence here if the i coplc would only realize it. (Uranklin College Franklin College. Old Franklin. An odor of lavender and pomegranates pervades your departments, reminding the visitor of something long dead, but very sweet. Within the rat-infested walls lurk the misty spirits of the scholars of by-gone days. Seated on the battered benches, the names of Achilles and Hector, of Napoleon and Xerxes, of Keats and Marlowe come to one's cars. The very air is saturated with culture (pull down the window or some of it will get out). fter one gets his A.B. degree he asks himself. “Now what the hell have I learned in college?" This shows the definite influence of education on the state’s most intellectual youths. cPandora The main object of the Pandora is to satisfy the vanity of the students by putting their picture in something, and to give | coplc like Steamboat Womack a chance to make money. Contracts arc let on the thing each year, and a Hock of high-powered salesmen pile into Athens, each with a trunkful of samples and promises. The promises would make Revelations sound like a penny neq show, but mean nothing. The man gets the contract who has the l c t ability for hooking imbeciles, ami thus the thing goes. Work on the book is always put off until the last minute, when Mr. Heckman logins to show signs of apoplexy. Then it gets underway. The associate editors always think their job is complete after they have been elected. The business managers think that the book is gotten out for the sole pur|»osc of making money, and the editor is incapable of any kind of thought at all. The Imok has l cen a financial loss since the halcyon days of llickic Freeman and Goldie Tliompson. No one has had the business nerve of these two gentlemen since. It would l»c a worst-loss were it not for such j coplc ns l.co Mallard, who try to get their pictures on every panel if it takes a hundred dollars to do it. The Pandora is an excellent representation of nothing. It gives a whole page of space to such collapsed organizations as the Junior Cabinet and debating societies, plays up Georgia’s football accomplishments of the year, as rotten as they are, and wastes pa| cr and ink in a number of other ways. he year in ‘Retrospect cAn anonymous poem by the author The hallways sound lo youthful feet, Professors go to Bearing Street, Beauties judged by a outvie star. And John Hill speaks on Panama. The football team for Yale entrains, Mrs. Dudley no longer entertains; The “Y’’ prays for souls in Zanzibar, And John Hill speaks itn Panama. Miss Polk still writes of spill red wines, A gold-fish for his namesake pines; Spring poets sing to Amen-Ru: And John Hill speaks on Panama. Commencement orators rave and roar, Patient victims suppress a snore— Alumni leave by train and car, And John Hill goes lo Panama.


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

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

1926

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1927 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, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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