University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1930

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University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 406 of the 1930 volume:

tlSSIS fMi Mis iSTriwfc X- O. T : v «$. '.v. I HMattox L. Purvis Editor-in-Chicf J. Ernest Palmour Linton E. Gay John F. Davidson Business ManagersII 'I t ill he Annual cPublication of the Senior (glasses 1 SIM I MU u I CIV Volume XLIII general Library University of Georgia Athens. GeorgiaV- UX £■ p I rDedication % o those immortal spirits It-ho builded cabins in the 'Wilderness as the first home of a state university on cAmerican soil; to those who, in the dawn of a new century, builded better With brick and stone; to those who, in a War-ravished land, builded for the future; and to those who, With faith and pride in their cAlma ePttater, are building for a glorious tomorrow, this, the forty-third edition of the cTandora is reverently dedicated. Sanford Wield Stadium: cDedicated October 12, 1929.1 35ui t by money borrowed and note endorsed by friends. -eENE re ttr- i=r b p a k v = 0 N IVERSITY OF GEORGIA Athens. ceo««.w  Uo present pictorially the physical development of the University of Qeorgia is the major aim of the nineteen-thirty cPandora. Commerce-Journalism iBuilding: Erected by the War (Memorial tyrnd of the University of Qeorgia. Cornerstone laid by the eftC. W. Qrand Lodge of Qeorgia, June 14, 1927 cA. D., 5927 cA. L. cA. Q. duller, Q. f(. University c$Activities (glasses Co-eds Campus fraternities c5Athletics eWC ilit a r y features c Old College: Erected in 1801 through funds provided by sale of University land, formerly appropriated by the state. 38??SV  Administration University of Qeorgia trustees C'tKORGIANS who realize the scope of the Act of 1785, creating the University of Georgia, should not overlook the vast importance of the physical development of the University. In intellectual and spiritual culture environment is a potent factor. Development of our University which will beautify our classic shades by adding well appointed surroundings will necessarily inspire culture development. Sufficient dormitories and classrooms for our students is a need which should be supplied without delay. These should be perfect in architecture. hygiene, and convenience. This development will strengthen and sweeten the tics which bind alumni to alma mater and to each other. It would result in increased cultural advantages and embolden the spirit of old Georgia, and set in motion a real esprit de corps—invincible in the future. Our magnificent stadium is worth many times its cost as an eternal bond of union between the alumni and the student body. It is my opinion that “a long pull, a strong pull, and a pull all together” on the part of each and every one of old Georgia’s thousands of friends will secure the essential prerequisites in the University’s physical development to which 1 have referred. Judge Rickard B. Russell. Judcf. Richarp B. Ri sskll Chairman MKMBKRS OF THK BOARD Judge Richard B. Russell, Chairman Thomas W. Reed, Secretary anti Treasurer Pratt Adams . Savannah Nathaniel E. Harris Macon William D. Anderson . . . Macon Harry Hodgson . . . . Athens Egbert R. Barrett . Gainesville Isaac J. Hofmayer . . . . Albanv John W. Bennett . . . Waycross Clark Howell, (r. . . . . Atlanta Joseph M. Brown . . . Marietta William W. Larsen . . Enoch H. Calloway . Augusta Alexander A. Lawrence . . Savannah Lloyd Cleveland . . . Griffin George K. Maddox . James J. Conner .... . Cartcrsville Sanders McDaniel . . . . Atlanta L. (i. Counci 1 . . Americus Marcus P. McWhorter . . Athens M. L. Duggan .... Atlanta Brick S. Miller . . . Columbus Price Edwards . Buchanan K. T. Moon .... . . LaGrangc Robert C. Ellis .... . . Tifton James B. Nevin . . Atlanta Howell C. Erwin . . . . George F. Peabody . Saratoga, V Y. William H. Fleming . . . Augusta Hugh I. Rowe .... . . . Athens I1 rank D. Foley . . . . Columbus Judge Richard B. Russell . Winder 1 iiomas 1 . Green, Sr. . . . Athens Samuel H. Sibley . . . Governor L. G. Hardman . . Atlanta Marion Smith . Atlanta Albert S. Hardy .... • Gainesville William K. Thomas . . . . ValdostaState College of cAgriculture trustees THK Georgia State College was born under the terms of the Conner Act, passed on July 20. 1906. J. J. Conner, its author, has been chairman of the Hoard of Trustees from that date down to the present time. Dr. Andrew M. Soule was elected President in January. 1907, and the College began active operations in September, 190S. Its growth and development from that date forward has been remarkable and inspiring. It is now regarded as one of the outstanding institutions of its kind in America, and is well and favorably known abroad. The old abandoned farm with which it started has been converted into a thing of beauty and a joy forever. Its campus is the most spacious, beautiful, and attractive in the state. The physical plant, now worth nearh $2,000,-000, has been erected at a cost to the state of approximately $165,000. Its student body has grown from sixty-seven in degree courses in 1908 to more than eleven hundred in 1929. In addition, over three thousand short-course students were instructed upon its campus during the past year. In all. 26,355 students have passed through its portals in twenty-two years. It is the largest and best equipped institution of its kind in the South. Its resident and extension staff number three hundred and fifty. The accomplishments of its personnel are such as to have brought many honors and distinctions to the College and the State. Its motto is “Service;” its campus, the State. Its purpose is to promote teaching, research, extension service and co-operation. I’nder its leadership, Georgia has been transformed from an all cotton into a highly diversified agricultural state; a new home building and development has been set up; a state-wide extension service and a vocational teaching system in agriculture and home economics have been inaugurated; and Georgia has been placed in the forefront of expansion and progress along many other significant and essential economic lines. James J. Conner. MEMBERS OF THE HOARD James J. Conner, President Thomas W. Reed, Secretary and Treasurer Andrew M. Soule, Assistant Secretary John V. Bennett...................Waycross Frank T. Kidd.......................Hartwell Lloyd Cleveland.....................Griffin Henry T. McIntosh.....................Albany James J. Conner................Cartcrsvillc Lucius L. Mc.Muli.an . . . Hartwell M. L. Duggan........................Atlanta Floyd C. Newton......................Madison John A. Gaston...................Greenville Andrew M. Soule.......................Athens Governor L. G. Hardman . . . Atlanta Eugene Talmage.......................Atlanta Jamks J. Conner President I’m 23 he Chancellor’s (Message T TN IV'ERSITIKS in America are of comparatively recent origin. This is especially true of state universities. From the early years of the republic the states one after another established institutions for higher education which, although they were called universities, differed but little, if at all, from the privately endowed and the denominational colleges of the time. Beginning in the last quarter of the nineteenth ccnturv, many of these institutions have made rapid advances toward the university tatus. Always placing emphasis on the fitting of young people for life in a democratic social order, they have led in the movement for broader curricula and the introduction of scientific and technical courses and the establishment of professional schools. The spirit of inquiry, discovery and invention that characterized the period naturally found a congenial atmosphere in the state university as well as in other universities, so that in a comparatively short time the right of an institution to be considered as a university was determined very largely by the quality and extent of its research activities. A logical result of this development was the establishment of graduate schools designed to train students as research workers and producers. Following closely on the development of research and possibly as a result of it, the state university began to sense its obligation to aid in advancing the interests and welfare of individuals, groups and communities outside the limits of its campus. This led to the organization cf what is known as the Division of Extension, by means of which undergraduate and graduate instruction is given to people who cannot come to the institution for it. Studies and investigations of all sorts arc pursued and indeed practically all the facilities of the institution arc made available to the people of the state. Unfortunately for the South, Southern state universities could not . share in the progress and advancement that came to their sister institutions in other sections of the country. It was almost fifty years alter the University movement began that any Southern university could claim to be a university in fact as well as in name. The University of Georgia was chartered in 1785 and opened its doors in 1801. The contribution which its alumni have made to the history and well-being of the state and nation, beginning with its first graduating class, is ample evidence of the effectiveness with which the University performed its task of fitting young people for the duties and responsibilities of life, but it was not until the administration of Chancellor Walter B. Hill, which began in 1899, that the institution began to regard itself as a potential university. In the six and one-half years that Mr. Hill was chancellor gifts and appropriations were made in an amount totalling almost twice as much as the institution had received in the preceding one hundred years. It was during this time that the University was first given a permanent place in the annual budget sheet of the state legislature. In the same period the landed area that later became part of the property cf the College of Agriculture was largely increased. Shortly before Chancellor Hill’s death a survey of the University property was made and elaborate plans worked out for the growth and development of the University. Although the new College of Agriculture did not come into existence until after Chancellor Hill’s death, the act providing for its reorganization and appropriating funds for the main building was largely the creation of his brain and its enactment by the General Assembly was due in very large measure to his efforts. Since the beginning of Chancellor Harrow’s administration in 1906, attendance in the University has increased more than fourfold, the annual state appropriation which was $22,500 is now $270,000, while the appropriations to the College of Agriculture arc $165,200 for maintenance and $248,250 for extension from state funds and $290,000 from the Federal government. Buildings and other structures have been erected to the value of almost $1,000,000 on the old campus and $850,000 on the campus of the College of Agriculture. In addition some $250,000 has been expended for land and equipment. The most noteworthy advance made by the University as a whole since the beginning of Chancellor (Continued on page j6.) l'ace 24Chancellor Charles eflC. Spelling lift 25T T is the hope and ambition of all those associated with the Georgia State College of Agriculture to make it so aesthetically beautiful within the new few years that it will become a center of attraction to the heauty-lovers not only of Georgia but of the state and eventually the nation as a whole, 'l itis is a wholesome and worthy ambition and one that can be gradually brought into being without the expenditure of an unusually large sum of money. Since the perfection of the plan of this character will take much time, this project has been set out as among the first and most important of the objectives we arc Striving to attain. What is needed primarily is the development of a spirit of appreciation of nature at her best. This will naturally call for a very complete study and utilization of the great variety of grasses, flowers, trees, and shrubs native to our state. An adequate and desirable habitat must be found for them on our campus, and they he given that loving consideration and care which will enable them to attain to the highest degree of perfection in the shortest possible space of time. It is our desire to stimulate a full and ccmplete appreciation and understanding of nature, which, after all. is the “Giver of every good and perfect gift.” She is also man's stronghold and refuge in periods of trial and stress as well as his inspiration ami his guiding star in moments of rejoicing and exultation. To unfold this objective we will soon need equipment capable of taking care of a minimum of fifteen hundred students in the regular courses and five thousand in the short courses. Our facilities for research should he multiplied in every direction. To accomplish the ends we have in view will call for the minimum expenditure within a twenty-year period of three million dollars for the building and equipment and an annual maintenance and support fund of a million more. We need abundant funds at the present time for the purchase of additional farm and forest lands and for the erection of suitable farm buildings, fences and bridges, and the construction of a standard grade of highways throughout our property. We desire to immediately and largely amplify our recreational facilities and equipment for both men and women as we believe that a sound bodj and a cultured mind arc esscntirl to success. Numerous new research laboratories and much costly scientific equipment constitute one of our most immediate and pressing requirements. Our Agricultural Engineering building should he completed at once along with a student commons and assembly hall. Buildings costing a minimum of £250.000 arc needed for agricultural science, extension teaching, veterinary medicine, poultry husbandry, forestry, and women’s work. Additional dormitories costing at least $500,000 are essential in order to house our boys and girls upon an acceptable basis. When our plans have materialized the Georgia State College of Agriculture will indeed and in fact radiate that fine spirit of culture, sentiment, idealism, and service which constitutes its main objective from the very center to the circumference of this great state. I)«. Andrew M. Soule President Georgia State College of Agriculture and the .Mechanic Arts Andrew M. Soule.THF. most pressing need of the University is the same pressing need of every university—ample funds. If I were asked to name the four buildings so badly needed at once, I would unhesitatingly answer: a modern library, a physics building, a magnificent chapel large enough to scat the student body and an equal number of visitors, and an administration building. That we shall have at no distant day a modern library building and a physics building is imperative. This year the University has raised the entrance requirements, the graduation requirements, and has established an Honors Day—all looking to higher scholastic attainment. Nothing, however, has such a profound inllucncc on scholarship as the prosecution of research work. We should develop our graduate work without further delay. It is also my great desire to see the citizens of the state look more and more to the University for help in solving practical problems. If our citizens would ask for this information, problems of all kinds would be studied more and more thoroughly, teaching would be greatly stimulated, and the career of a college professor would be more attractive. The University was established to render service to all the people. It has done much in the past; it stands ready to do more in the future. Ask and it shall be given. Since the Commerce-Journalism building has such excellent housing facilities, it is my desire to sec the Henry V. Grady School of Journalism collect a large file of southern newspapers. To carry on research work, more and more students must have access to newspapers. Here is an opportunity and what alumnus will furnish the money to make this suggestion possible? The essential characteristics of a university arc the advancement, the conservation, and the dissemination of knowledge. A university pres; is, therefore, as fundamental and as essential, as a library or provision for research. The function of a university press is to publish in dignified and stately form those important contributions to knowledge which, for one reason or another, fail to command a sale that would justify the publication in the case of ordinary trade. Here again is a great opportunity and what alumnus will give the necessary funds with which to conduct a university press? No state university can exist on state support alone. Certain projects must rest with loyal friends for support. Finally may our alumni and friends continue as faithful and loyal in the future as they have in the past. As a testimonial of their loyalty and faith in the University of Georgia stand Memorial Hall, the Commerce-Journalism Building, the new Law Building under process of construction, and in a large measure the Stadium. Those who have been active and who have contributed of their means seem to say with true reverence: "We shall perish, but thou shalt endure. We shall wax-old as a garment, and as a vesture shall we be changed. But thou art the same, and thy years shall have no end.” Dean S. V. Sanford. r»c« 27 Dr. S. V. Sanford, Dean of the I'niversily. President of Franklin College, and Head of Henry ft'. Grady School of Journalism.faculty Joseph S. Stewart Thomas W. Reed Director of the Summer School Secretary, Treasurer, and Registrar of the I University Robert P. Brooks Dean of the School of Commerce Robert C. Wii.son' Dean of the School of Pharmacy VVn.us H. Bocock MU ledge Professor of Indent Languages Ciiari.es M. Strahan Professor of Civil Engineering I’ii 2- faculty $ Roswei.l P. Stephens Dain of the Graduate School ami of Mathematics Professor Wii.uam D. Hooper Professor of Latin Austin S. Howards Professor of Psychology Ai.kred W. Scott Professor of Chemistry John M. Reade Professor of Botany and Director of Biological Laboratories Linyii.le L. Hendren Professor of Physics and Astronomy Archibald '1 . Colley Professor of Military Science and Tactics P e 20faculty John R. Fain Professor of Agronomy Thomas H. Me Hatton Professor of Horticulture Ernest L. (jriccs Professor of Civil Engineering and Drawing Edgar L. Secrest Director of University Y. M. C. A. Uriah H. Davenport Professor of Electrical Engineering Haroi.d I. Reynolds I niversity Physician Hugh H. Hodgson Director of Musicfaculty if Thomas S. Gray Alumni Secretary Duncan Hurnet Librarian Ernest A. Lowe Executive Secretary Mrs. Alexander Rhodes Dean of Women George H. Royd Professor of Zoology John E. Drewry Associate Professor of Journalism anti Director of Publicity Thomas J. Woofter Dean of the School of Educationfaculty Charles Mercer Spelling, A.M., Sc.D. Chancellor Steadman Vincent Sanford. A.B., Litt.D. 'resident of •'ranklin College. Head of the Henry If. Grady School of Journalism, and Dean of llie University Andrew MacN'aikn Socle. B.S.A., Sc.D., F. R. S. A. LL.D.. D.Agr. President of the College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts Emory DeWitt Alexander, B.S.A.. M.S.A. Extension Agronomist and in Charge of Correspondence Courses Charles Roberts Anderson. A.B., A.M. Instructor in English Leak Ascii am. Ph.D. Research Worker in Xulrition Dupre Barrett. B.S.F. Extension Forester Gertrude Bartlett. A.B.. A.M. 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.B., Litt.B., A.M., I.L.D., Litt.D. Millcge Professor of .Indent Languages George Hugh Boyd. Sc.D. Professor of Zoology Holland L. Boyd, A.B., A.M. Adjunct Professor of English and Education Extension Mack Elmer Brand, B.S.A. Adjunct Professor of Soil Chemistry Charles Joseph Brockman, A.B.. Cli.Kng. Associate Professor of Chemistry Robert Preston Brooks, A.B., B.A., Ph.D. Professor of Economics Anne Wallis Brumby, A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Romance Languages Malcolm Honors Bryan, A.M. Associate Professor of Economics Nan Cogiilan Bryan, A.B., A.M. Instructor in Journalism Walter Clinton Burkhart. D.V.M. Professor of Uctcrinary Medicine Thomas Dearborn Bukleigii, B.S., M.S. Professor of Forestry Susie: Burson, B.S.H.E. Associate Professor of Home Economics Arthur Stewart Bussey, B.S.A. Assistant Stale Roys’ Club Agent Harmon W. Caldwell. A.B., LL.B. Professor of Law Matilda Callaway, B.S.H.E., M.S. Associate Professor of Textiles and Clothing Epsie Campbell, B.S.. A.M. Stale Supervisor of I'ocalional Home Economics James Philander Campbell, B.S.A. Director of Extension Work, College of Agriculture Leonidas Myers Carter. B.S. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry Claude Chance, A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Romance Languages Paul W. Chapman, B.S.A., B.S.Ed. Slate Director of I'ocalional Education John W. Childs. First Lieut., Infantry, B.S.E.K. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Ross Renfkoe Childs, B.S.A., M.S.A. Professor of Agronomy in Charge of Colton Industry Howard Templeton Coccin, A.B., M.S. Instructor in Chemistry Archibald Toombs Coixey, Major, Cavalry, LT. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tadics Lurline Collier, B.S.H.E. State Agent Girls’ Club Work William Oi.in Collins, B.S.A. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry George Gartlaxo Connelly, A.B., I.L.B. Instructor in Public Speaking McWhorter Stephens Cooley, B.S.C., M.S.Com, CPA. Instructor in Accounting George Arthur Crarr, B.S.A. Professor of Agronomy in Charge of Soils Edith Vaughan Ckesweli., B.S.H.E. Associate Professor of Home Management Mary Ethel Creswell. B.S.H.E. Director of Home Economics Forrest Cumminc, A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Mathematics George Vivian Cunninciiam. B.S.A. State Roys' Club Agent Walter Newman Danner, B.S.A.E. Adjunct Professor of Agricultural Engineering Uriah Harrold Davenidkt, B.S. Professor of Electrical Engineering John Kldkidge Drewry, A.B., B.J.. M.A. Associate Professor of Journalism Marion Dkrrelle DuBose, A.M. Professor of German Harry Nicholas Edmunds, A.B.. LL.B. Professor of Law Austin South wick Edwards. Ph.D. Professor of Experimental Psychology Lula Edwards, B.S.H.E. District Supervisor of Home Demonstration ll'crk Edwin Mallard Everett, A.B.. A.M. Adjunct Professor of English John Richard Fain, B.S., Sc.D. Professor of Agronomy r«g« 32 £ faculty John William Firdr. B.S.A. Professor of Agricultural Economies ami Marketing Clew Loren Fuller, B.S.A. Soil Specialist in Stale Surrey Linton Cerdink, B.S.. M.D. Pediatrician Xurscry School Gborgb F. Comer. A.M., LL.D. Professor of Law Enwix W. Godhold, Major Cavalry, U. S. A. Issistanl Professor of Military Science and Tactics David Livingston Graham, B.A., B A. Adjunct Professor of English Thomas Fitzgerald Greene, A.B.. I.L.B. Associate Professor of Law James Edward Greene, A.M. Associate Professor of Sociology and Social ll'ork Ernest Lkf. Grk s Professor of Civil Engineering James Edward Hacke. A.B., A.M. Adjunct Professor of Education Extension Edith Hanson, B.S.II.E. Adjunct Professor of Home Economies. Jefferson Practice School Howell Edison Lacy, B.S.A.E. Research ll'orker in Agricultural Engineering Joseph I. Lambert. Captain, Cavalry. U. S. A. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Katherine Dkesse Lanier. B.S., ILK. District Supervisor of Home Demonstration Agents Mildred Ledford, B.S. Associate Professor of Fine and Applied Arts Kenneth Eugene Litton. B.S. Extension Animal Husbandry Marion Wavne Lowrv, B.S.A., A.M. Professor of Soil Chemistry and Soil Specialist Samuel Patterson Lyle, B.S.A.E., M.S. A.M Professor of Agricultural Engineering John Eber Manning, I. I., B.S., M S. Adjunct Professor of Education Extension and History Extension Susan Mathews, B.S. Food and Xutrition Specialist John C. Meadows, A.M., Pli.D. Professor of the Philosophy and History of Education (19.10-19.11) RoiiEkT Meriwether Middleton. B.S.A. Research Worker in Marketing Harold Milton Heckman, B.S£.. A.M., CP.A. Professor of Accounting Linvillk Lauren tine Hendken, Ph.D. Professor of Physics R. Gii.iiert Henry, M.S. Instructor in Physics Pope R. Hili. B.S A . M.S. Adjunct Professor of Mathematics Hugh Leslie Hodgson, B.S. Professor of Music Thomas Scott Holland, A.B.. A.M. Associate Professor of Romance languages William Davis Hooper, A.B., A.M., Litt.D. Professor of Latin J. Alton Hoscii, B.S.C., A M.. LL.B. Associate Professor of Late William Carl Huggins, B.S.A. Adjunct Professor of Soil Chemistry George Alexander Hutchinson, Ph.D. Professor of Sociology and Philosophy Milton Preston Jarnagin, B.S.A., Sc.D. Professor of Animal Husbandry John Wilkinson Jenkins, A.M. Professor of Fust ness Administration Douglas D. Jeter. A.B. Instructor in History Robert Wallace Jones, D.V.M. Associate Professor of Peter inary Medicine Rufus Lafayette Keener. R.S.A. Associate Professor of Horticulture Wallace Morton Kelley. B.S., M.S. Instructor in Chemistry Charles Howard Kellogg, A.B., B.S.A., M.S.A. Professor of Animal Husbandry Walter Aliiert Krick, B.S.C., M.S. Adjunct Professor of Finance Julian Howell Miller, Ph.D. Associate Professor of liolany John Boswell Mitchell, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Zoology Leila Ritchie Mi e, B.S.H.E. State Home Demonstration Agent Mayor Dennis Moiilev, B.S.A. Assistant Supervisor Agricultural Education Dora Mollkniiofk, B.S., H.E. Assistant Supervisor Vocational Home Economies Julian S. Moore, B.S. Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry John Cooper Morcock, Jr.. B.S.A. Extension Vegetable Gardening Specialist John Morris, A.M. Professor of Germanic Languages Paul Reed Morrow, Pli.D. Associate Professor of Education John Hulon Mote, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Adjunct Professor of Chemistry Thomas Hurraed McHatton, B.S., Sc.D., Hort.M. Professor of Horticulture Hades Mayo McKay, B.S.A., M.S. Field Agent in Horticulture Walter Floy McLendon, D.V.M. Associate Professor of Veterinary Medicine John Hanson Thomas McPherson, Ph.D. Professor of History Maxwell Mr Roberts, A.B., A.M. Instructor in English Robert Ligox McWhorter. A.B., A.M. Professor of English Robert LiGON McWhorter, A.B., I.L.B. Professor of Law Catherine Xewton. B.S.H.E.. M.S. Associate Professor of Foods and Xutrition l’«M 83 rrwvrrrrvw»»»rrrrrrr wvyvwmwr faculty Ira C. Nicholas. Captain, infantry, U. S. A. liiiilciit Professor of Military Science and Todies JOS AS GrANUIRY OLIVER, H.S.A. tssiifanf Director of lixtension and State Agent Hubert Bond Owens. B.S.A. lijociatc Professor of Landscape Architecture William Gladstone Owf.ns, H.S.A. lixtension Animal Husbandry Ruiiert Emory Park, A.M., Litt.D. Profcsstr of English William Oscar Payne, A.B., A.M. Professor of History Samuel Clay Pei.mam, A.H., A.M. luociutf Professor of Education and Social Science Extension Herman Victor Pehsells, D.V.M. Iwofialr Professor of IVfcrinary Medicine Wendell Siiarman PiiiLurs, A.H.. H.D., A.M. IdjUNfi Professor of Sociology and Education Extension Pierre Porohovsiiikov, A.M., D.J. tdjioicf Professor of Romance Languages Merritt Buwdworth Pound, A.U., A.M. .'tdjuiicl Professor of History Erxa Proctor, H.S., A.M. tijockifr Professor of Nutrition P.dnvin Davis Posey. A.M., LL.D., A.M. Professor of Educational Administralion and Supervisor Lloyd B. Raisty, M.B.A., C.P.A. Adjunct Professor of Accounting and Commercial Laiv John Moore Reade, Ph.D. Professor of llotany and Director of the Iliological Laboratories Thomas Walter Reed. A.M., LL.B. Registrar Cekiik Reynolds, Ph.B.. A.M. Specialist in . ufri ion and Child Development Ellen Pratt Rhodes, A.B.S.S., A.M. it jfruefor in English Waldo Silas Rut, B.S.A. Professor of Ihuno Husbandry Ai.drrt G. C. Richardson, V.M.D. Professor of I 'eterinary Medieine Olc.a Lewis Richardson, B.S. Adjunct Professor of Physical Education Alfred Witherspoon Scott, B.S., Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry and Terrell Professor of Agricultural Chemistry Rhea Clarke Scott liiorintr Professor of Institutional Management Lafayette Milks Si»refer, B.S. State Supervisor of Agricultural Education Vernon M. Shell. A.U.. Captain. Cavalry, U. S. A. Adjunct Professor of Military Science and Tadics Addison Wisceirld Simpson, Jr.. R. S. A. Research ll'ortfr in Animal Husbandry Loots Irving Skinner. B.S.A. District Supervisor of County Agents Rupps H. Snyder, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Physics Edward Porter Soule Manager Radio Station Mary Iu.la Lunday Sopi.e, A.H., A.M. Director of Physical Education Robert Murray Soule, B.S.A. Editor Herman James Stk.geman, Ph.H., A.M. Associate Professor of Physical Education ft.r Men Rowell Powell Stephens. Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics Joseph Spencer Stewart, Pcd.D. Professor of Secondary Education Charles Morton Straiian, C. M.E., Sc.D. Professor of Civil Engineering James B. Summers, B.S.C., M.B.A. Adjunct Professor of Economies Glenn Wallace Sutton, B.S., M.A. Professor in llurcau of liusincss Research Paul Tahok, B.S.A., M S. Professor of Agronomy in Charge of Farm Crops John Minton Tinker, B.S.F. Adjunct Professor nf Forestry Richard B. Tkimule, Ph.B., LLB., Major, Cavalry. U. S. A. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tadics Kessard Shields Trowbridge, B.S.F. Forestry Specialist Bailey Meador Wade. A.B., A.M. Adjunct Professor of Education Extension Frank Crawley Ward, B.S.A. Extension Agronomist Joseph Coachman Wardlaw, A.B.. A.M. Director of I niversity Extension Walter Prkstox Warren, A.I'.., LL.lt. Assistant Registrar Luther S. Watson. B.S.A. Associate Professor of Rural Education Alfred H. Wkuster, A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Education Extension and Psychology Extension John Taylor Wheeler. B.S.A., M.S. Professor of Rural Education Cecil Norton Wilder. B.S.A.. M.S.A. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry James Hunter Wilson, B.S.A. Associate Professor of Rural Education in Charge of IPintcrvi le Practice School Uoukrt Ccmmini. Wilson. Pli.G. Professor of Pharmacy and Materia Medico James Herbert Wood, B.S. Professor of Poultry Husbandry Thomas Jackson Wooktrk. A.M., Ph.D., I.L.D. Professor of Psychology and Education William H. Wriciitox. A.B., A.M.. D.D. Instructor in History and Adjunct Professor of Philosoj hy (1930-1931)Senior Qlass Officers A John P. Nicholson . . John C. Meadows . Fred A. Norton SENIOR ACADEMIC ........................President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Joseph M. Oliver . Ernest Pai.mour, Jr. Dixon Butler . SENIOR LAW ........................President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Norton Nicholson Pai.mour Meadows OliverLower Glass Officers Joseph McTicue Henry T. Cavender James Mercer . JUNIOR ACADEMIC ..........................President . . . . I'ice-President Secretary and Treasurer JUNIOR LAW Elms G. Arxali..............................................................President William D. Harden.............................................I'ice-President George W. Langford..............................Secretary and Treasurer SOPHOMORE ACADEMIC John R. Durham..............................................................President SoUTHWOOD J. MorcoCK......................... ................Pice-President James J. Segars.................................Secretary and Treasurer FRESHMAN ACADEMIC Jack Humphries..............................................................President Joseph Chandler...............................................Pice-President Joseph Rutland..................................Secretary and 'Treasurer FRESHMAN LAW Duncan Graham.................................... William H. Buck................................• • 1 . ! . ! !Pice-P sidZt Rennie eesman........................................... . . Secretary Bernard Levin.......................................Treasurer ’• 0 40eniors GENERAL LIBRARY University of Georgi -iAthens. GeorgiaClLSSIF. Arercromrie Athens. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Women’s Glee Club. James Merritt Arercromrie Cultoden, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Demosthenian Delta Sigma Pi: President Commerce Club, ’.to; Freshman Lacrosse, '27: Varsity Lacrosse, '28, '29, ’30. Rera Arercromrie Athens. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Women’s Glee Club. Raymond K. Adair Dallas. Georgia Candidate for 1J.S.A. Degree Demosthenian Agricultural Club; F. F. G. Club. Mrs. Lei.and R. Alexander Athens, Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.K. Degree Lane Harris Au.en Cot'perliill. Tennessee Candidate for B.S. General Degree Pin Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Omega ; Freshman Track; Student Assistant. Zoology. Margaret Alston Atlanta. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Alpha Psi Omega; Blackfriars Dramatic Club: President, Girls’ Glee Club: Senior Representative Student Council: President. I'niv’crsitv Music Club. Hattie Belle Altman Centenary. South Carolina Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Homccon; 4-11 Club; Landscape Architecture Club; Y. V. C. A. Kankakee Anderson Rock marl. Georgia Candidate for A.B.J. Degree Dcmoslhenion Sphinx: Gridiron: Biftads: Ex-Member International Relations CI»I : Spike Shoe Club: Bine Key Council: Campus Club; Campus Leader: Secretary and Treasurer Gridiron Club: Vice-President V. M. C. A.: Vice-President Blue Key Council: Freshman Impromptu Delate: Freshman Debate: Sophomore Delate; Sophomore Declamation: Junior Impromptu Debate: Journalism Debating Team: Varsity Track: Varsity Basket-ball. Wiluam Box Neal Ansley Decatur, Georgia Candidate for I.L.B. Degree Chi Phi Phi Delta Phi; Cavalier Club; Track Manager, '.to. George Crawford Armstrong Athens, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Pi Kafl a Phi: Dcmoslhenion Alpha Kappa Psi: Scabbard and Blade: Black friars: Alpha Psi Omega: V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Manager. Monkey Drill, ’.to: Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate: Major, Cavalry; President. Alpha Kappa Psi: Commerce Club. Caroyi.n Louise Avincer ll’ando, South Carolina Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Homccon : Y. V. C. V; Landscape Architecture Club. John Legon Barnes •' . Caines. Georgia Candidate for A.B.Kd. Degree Demosthenian Secretary, Y. M. C. A. Susan Frances Barrow Athens. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Phi Mu O. Wendell H. Beale Savannah, Georgia Candidate for B.S. Degree Alice Beall Hatonton, Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree 4-H Club; Ilomccon Club; Y. V. C. A.: Glee Club: Fine Arts Club.Oscar Lynx Benson Marietta. Georgia Candidate for 1J.S.C. Degree Sigma Clii; Phi Kappa Delta Sigma Pi: Scabbard and Made; Senate Club: Commerce Club; Freshman Basket-ball. '27; Freshman Cross-Country, '27: Freshman Track, '27: Captain Adjutant, Second Squadron. Cavalry. Mac Lewellyx Beri.owe Athens. Georgia Candidate for B.S. Degree Alpha lipsilcn Pi; Demosthenian Sigma Pi. WiLi.iAM McDowell Berry Sparta. Georgia Candidate for B.S.F.F.. Degree Phi Delta Theta; Phi Kappa Phi Kappa Phi; Gridiron: Senior Round Table; Scablwtrd and Blade; Sine and Tangent: Junior Cabinet: Blue Key Council: A. M. C. E.: Major. Cavalry: Cavalier Club: Monkey Drill Team, ’29, ’30; Captain, Monkey Team. ,p; Augusta Horse Show Team, '29. William Fred Blackmon Washington, Georgia Candidate for A.B.Hd. Degree Demosthenian Kappa Delta Pi: Varsity Baseball. Saul Blumentiial Savannah. Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Alpha lipsilon Pi; Demosthenian Beta Gamma Sigma: Senior Round Table: First Lieutenant. Cavalry. Mary Brannon Boxpurant Athens. Georgia Candidate for A.B.J. Degree Chi Omega: Pioneer Club Phi Kappa Phi: Chi Delta Phi; Vice-President. Women's Student Government Association: President-Fleet, Chi Omega. '30: Girls’ Glee Club, '27, '28: Thalian Dramatic Club, '28. '29. '30: Freshman Champion Basket-ball Team: Sophomore Champion Basket-ball Team: Women's Athletic Association. '27. '28. '29. ’30: Tennis Manager. '29; President, Scribes. '29. ’30: Treasurer, Scribes, '28; Bohemian Club. 28. '29: League of Women Voters. '28: President. Zodiac Club. '29: Secretary. Pioneer Club, ‘28: Red and Black Staff, '28; Pioneer Inner Circle, '28, '29. ’30: Society Editor. Red and Black. ‘29; Sophomore Tennis Team. '28: Pan-Hellenic Council. 30: Vice-President-Elect. Music Club. ’29. Ellis Fortson Boyd Tignall. Georgia Candidate for B.S. Forestry Degree Forestry Club: Alpha Xi Sigma: Freshman Cross-Country. '26: Varsity Cross-Country. ‘28. '29: Varsity Track. 30: Vice-President, Forestry Club. '29; President, Forestry Club, Bertie Des.nia Bkaorerry I I’inder. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Ed. DegreeLaur-. Louise Bradkerry Athens. Georgia Candidate for B.S.P.F. Degree Kaffa Della W. A. V: Dancing CIul): G Club: Hockey, '27. '29: Captain, Basket-Itall: Baseball. '26, '27, '2$, ’29. Julia Price Hradwkli. Athens. Georgia Candidate for B.S.Art. Degree Phi Mu Tbalians. George Daniel Brantley Washington. I). C. Candidate for A.B. Degree Sigma A if It a lifsilon: Phi Kaffa Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi: Gridiron: Bine Key: Senior Round Table: Cavaliers: Fortnightly Club; Golf Team. Dorothy Jeanette Brown Lyons. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Phi Mu Black friars: Pioneer Club; League of Women Voters. Charles Dixon Bruce Sea Island llearli, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Sigma Xu Freshman Club; Cavalier Club; Pan-Hellenic Council. Dewey Clement Brumbalow Madison. Georgia Candidate for R.S.A. Degree Agricultural Club: Saddle and Sirloin Club: 4-H Club: A. S. A. F..; Poultry Club: Alpha Zeta. Josephine Reid Brooks Athens. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Phi Mu Tbalians: Pioneer Inner Circle: Kappa Delta Pi: Sigma Pi: President, Chi Delta Phi; Red and Black Staff. ’27: Red and Black Society Fditor, ’2?: League of Women Voters. Benjamin Latham Bryan Greensboro, Georgia Candidate for A.B.J. Degree Demosthenian Freshman Baseball, ’27; Second Lieutenant. Infantry. I’lp -13Robert Glenn Hr van Philomath, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree James H. Buchanan Jackson, Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree Alpha Ton Omega Varsity Football. Mary Virginia Burch Eastman, Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.F. Degree Thomas Cuthbert Burton Canon, Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree Pi Kappa Plii; Dcmoslhcnian Morris Bush Athens, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Phi Kappa Glee Club, '29, '30: First Lieutenant, Cavalry; Band. Haywood Dixon Butler, Jr. Atlanta, Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree Sigma Chi Varsity Football. Sarah Lucii.e Carmichael Monroe. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Alpha Gamma uelta Pioneer Club. William Briscoe O.rroll Columbus, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Chi Phi; Phi Kappa Biftads; Cavaliers; Freshman Club: Freshman Boxing; Varsity Boxing. '27, '28; Manager. Freshman Baseball.Pai l Kdxvard Caswell HinesviUe, Georgia Candidate for I.LB. Degree Demosthenian Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball Squad, ’30. William Vernon Chafin’ Norwood, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Agricultural Club; 4-H Club; F. F. G. Club; Aghon; Vice-President, 4-H Club; Vice-President. Agricultural Club: Agriculturist Staff. Frances Kli .areth Champion Sandcrstniie, Georgia Candidate for B.S.ll.JL Degree Fine Arts Club; Hontecon Club; Y. W. C. A.; Pioneer Club. Frank Loyd Chastain Lakemont, Georgia Candidate for D.V.M. Degree Frances Louise Clarke lugnsta, Georgia Candidate for A.B.F.d. Degree Pioneer Club; Fine Arts Club. William Francis Clark Gainesville, Georgia Candidate for I.LB. Degree Pemoslhenian Joel Cloud, Jr. Lexington, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Delta Tan Delta; Phi Kal f a Cavalier Club; Freshman Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Gridiron Club; Business Manager, Red and Black: Vice-President, Athletic Association. Lory Alton Cork .-Idel, Georgia Candidate for B.S.L.A. Degree Demosthenian Glee Club, '27, '28, '29. ’30: Agricul-tiral Club; 4-H Club; Landscape Art Club.John Milton Cochran Clermont. Georgia Candidate for A.B.Iul. Degree Herbert Cohen Athens. Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree I'hi Epsilon Pi; Phi Kappa Cavalier Club: Freshman Club; First Lieutenant. Cavalry. Joe Cohen Ashburn, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C.E. Degree Tan Epsilon Phi; Phi Kappa A. M. C. E.: Senate Club. Willis H. Collins Cordele, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Henry McCqi-ouoh Colvin Locust Grove, Georgia Candidate f»r B.S. General Degree Deinostlieniau K. O. T. C. Band: Hide Team. Frank Ai n Constancy Atlanta. Georgia Candidate lor LL.R. Degree Tau Epsilon Phi; Phi Kappa Gridiron; Vice-President, Junior' Cabinet; President. Alpha Psi Omega: Vice-President. Blackfriars; Secretary. Freshman Club. '27 . Rif tads; Cavaliers; Pan-Hellenic Council; Anniversarian, '30; Junior-Senior Impromptu, '29: Tech Intercollegiate Debate. ’29: Champion Debate, ’29: Sophomore Debate. ‘28; Freshman Debate, '27: Freshman Impromptu l)cl ate. ’27: Phi Kappa Key Circle: Phi Kappa Council; Cracker Staff, ’ 7. Thomas Franklin Cordray Columbia, South Carolina Candidate for A.B. Degree Demostheman Blackfriars Dramatic Club: Cavalier Club; Red and Black Staff; First Lieutenant, Band, ’28; Boxing Team. Clifford Kucexe Cormaxy Rome, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Della Tau Della; l hi Kappa Freshman Club; Senate Club; Blackfriars; Freshman Footlnll. Page 4SYVii.mam Crozier Cox Coleman. Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree Demoslhenian Anna Kli .areth Crakr sit hens. Georgia Candidate for RS.P.E. Degree Chi Omega: Tlialian: V. A. A.; Women's Governing Council; Dance Club: Dolphin Club; Captain. Women's Kitlc Team; llomccon Club; "G" Wearer. Georck F. Crisfiei.d Savannah, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Sigma sllpha Up si! on: Phi Kappa Uiftads: Agriculturist Staff: Fresh-man Track; Cross-Country Team. 1W 49 Hai.lie Anne Cox sit liens. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Kappa Delta Phi Beta Kappa; Freshman Scholarship; Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Pi Sigma: Inner Circle: Zodiac: Student Council: Hockey Team, '26; Vice-President, Kappa Delta Pi. ‘.50; Treasurer Zodiac. ’29: Sophomore Representative Student Council, '28; Secretary Student Council. '29. Marjorie Crouch Ocilla, Georgia Candidate for M.A. Degree Pioneer Club. Louis Cleveland Crouch Ocilla, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Demoslhenian Delta Sigma Pi: Scabbard and Blade: Captain, Freshman Lacrosse; Varsity Lacrosse, '28, '29, '30: Captain, Infantry; Manager, Student Gates: Manager, Freshman Lacrosse, '29- Tiiomas Barrett d’Antignac slugusta. Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Sigma Chi: Phi Kappa Alpha Kappa Psi: Red and Black Staff. Maxwell H. Davenport Xorcross. Georgia Candidate for LI..B. Degree Freshman Baseball; Varsity Basc-ball, '28, ’29, ’30.John’ Francis Davidson Itlanla, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C.E. Degree Sigma Chi Fraternity President, American Society of Civil Engineers; Senate Club; Bif-tads; Senior V. M. C. A. Cabinet: Gridiron Club: Blue Key Council: President. Sine Tangent: Freshman Football: Freshman Basket-ball: Freshman Track; Freshman Base-hall: Varsity Football. '27, ’28. '29: Varsity Basket-ball. '28, ’29; Varsity Baseball. '28; Varsity Track, ’28, ’29; Business Manager. 1930 Pandora. F.tiiei. Davis Lavonia. Georgia Candidate for A.B.Hd. Degree Kappa Delta Pi; Zodiac. Thomas Orme Davis Clayton, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Demosthenian Treasurer. Demosthenian Literary Society, ’27, ’28. Roy Baker Day Daxeson Springs. Kentucky Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Phi Delta Theta; Phi Kappa Beta Gamma Sigma; Biftads; Blue Key; Freshman Club; G Club; Pan-Hellenic Council: Baseball, ’29, ’30; Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball. Faith Davis Winterville, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Hai. Bi.kcki.ey Dorrs Bartlesville, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Demosthenian First Lieutenant, Infantry. Ken non B. Davis Buck head, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Demosthenian Phi Beta Kappa; Scabbard and Blade. Ci.ark Howard Downer Richland. Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Agricultural Club; Saddle and Sirloin. P»KO 50Jane Elizabeth Downing Atlanta. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Alpha Gamma Delta Pioneer Chib; Blnckfrinrs; liillc Team. Nolee May Dunaway Athens, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Glee Club; Music Club; Pioneer Club. Ira J. Duncan Hon'd on Junction. Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Phi Kappa Plii: Alpha Zeta : Agricultural Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club. Byron Dyer Carrollton, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Alpha Zeta; Agricultural Club; 4-H Club; Poultry Science Club; F. F. G. Club: President, 4-H Club: Assistant Editor, Blue Book: Secretary-Treasurer, Poultry Science Club; Lacrosse, • William LeRoy Edwards Athens, Georgia Candidate for B.S.PItar. Degree Demoslhenicn Eugene Aliiert Ei»ting Alliens, Georgia Candidate for LL.I1. Degree Tan Kappa Theta Sigma Delta Kappa. William James Estes, Jr. Senoia. Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Dcmosthenia-i Saddle and Sirloin Club: First Lieutenant, Cavalry: Agricultural Club: Freshman Lacrosse: Freshman Basket-ball: Varsity Lacrosse, ‘2$, ‘29, '.IQ. Nathan Bryan Eubank Pensacola, Florida Candidate for ILS.C. Degree Sigma Chi Blue Key Council; G Club: Freshman Football, '24: Varsity Football. '25. '-6: Assistant Coach, Freshman Football, ’29.Martha Kvaxs sit hots. Georgia Candidate (nr R.S. Pliys. I'd. Degree V. A. A.; Dolphin Club; Dancing Club: Physical Education: Hockey Team: Basket-hall: Baseball: Track: Tennis. Wiu.iam Howard Farrell Atlanta. Georgia Candidate for A.B.J. Degree Sigma Chi: Phi Kappa Pelican Club: Senate Club; Pan-Hcllcnic Council: Red and Black-Staff: Lacrosse: Freshman Football. Robert Douglas Feacin, Jr. Macon, Georgia Candidate for A. II. Degree Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa Sphinx : Gridiron: Blue Key Council: Junior Cabinet: Scabbard and Blade; G Club: President, Pelican Club: Vice-President. Pan-Hellenic Council: International Relations Club: Biftads, Cavaliers; Manager, 1929 Varsity Football: Athletic Editor, 1930 Pakhoka : Manager. Freshman Football Team, '27: Captain, Cavalry. Heulah May Fender Augusta. Georgia Candidate for A.D.F.d. Degree Lauessie Warin Fet .er Marlow. Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Tati Kappa Theta Captain, R. O. 1 . C. Band. Mary Ida Fincher Canton. Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.H. Degree Homccon Club: 4-H Club: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Fine Arts Club: Agriculturist Staff. Joseph Julius Fine Marietta. Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree Phi Epsilon Pi Glee Club. Mrs. Marie Stone Florence Athens. Georgia Candidate for A.B.Hd. Degree I’mce 52Thomas Moffett Flournoy Columbus. Georgia Candidate for LI-.ll. Degree Sigma .Vu Pan-Hellenic Council. V'iroii. Eugene Franklin (iraymont. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Alpha l.ambtla Tau Cari. Branson Free Clarkesvillc, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Demostheniau Connncrce Club; Y. M. C. A. Irma Frost Savannah, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Black friars; Kappa Delta Pi; Secretary - Treasurer, Girls' Glee Club: Secretary, Alpha Psi Omega; University Music Club. Dan Hertz. IT nkknstein Macon, Georgia Candidate for B.S. Degree •hi Hpsi on Pi Senate Club. John Franklin Gai.i.a vay Athens. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Demostheniau Thalians: Alpha Psi Omega; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Red and Black Staff; Captain. Infantry. Nathan Alfred Cans Macon, Georgia Candidate for A.BJ. Degree Phi Epsilon Pi; Phi Kappa Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi; Treasurer. Sigma Delta Chi: Secretary-Treasurer. Biftads: Freshman Club: Organization Editor. 1930 Pandora ; Manager. Freshman Basket-ball: Feature Editor. Red and Black: Sport Editor. Red and Black; Pan-Hellenic Council. Francis DeLeon Garrard Washington, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Agricultural Club: Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Zeta: Ride Team. '29: Sophomore Scholarship, '27, ’28; Alpha Zeta Proficiency Cup, ’28; Captain, Infantry. l'aee o3James Moses Gav li'rens. Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Decree Deinoslhenian Commerce Club: Old College Club: Freshman lacrosse. ’.’7: Varsity Lacrosse. 28. ’29. ‘30: Alternate Captain. Lacrosse, '.to: Captain Adjutant. Infantry Staff. Linton- Eugene Gay Wrens, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Demosthenian Gridiron: Campus Club: Old Col lege Club: Commerce Club: Fresh man Lacrosse: Freshman Football Var itv Lacrosse. '28. ’29. ’.to: Cap tain. Varsity l-acrosse. ‘.to: President AthleticAssociation: Business Man ager. i$tQ Paniiora: Major, Infanm Staff. Thomas Francis Gcrdixe Athens. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Chi Phi: Phi Kano Kappa Beta Phi: Cavaliers: Bif-tads: junior Cabinet: Pelicans: Pan-Hellenic Council: Fies!i:r.an Football; Varsity Football. Aaron Harry Germaine Brooklyn. New York Candidate for B.S. General Degree Sidney Goldman Athens. Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree Alpha tif'silcit Pi: Phi Kappa Freshman Basket-ball. Ida Gordon Florence. Alabama Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Delta Phi Epsilon Varsity Swimming S |uad; League for Women Voters. Helen Hart Gicnii.i.iat Savannah, Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree Pioneer Inner Circle: Zodiac: Chi Delta Phi: Glee Club: 1 Jockey Team. Harry Waring Gorman Atlanta, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Tan Kappa Theta: Demosthenian Gridiron: G Club: Commerce Club: Old College Club: Freshman Football. ’26: Freshman Baseball. '27: Varsity Baseball, ‘28, ’29, '.to: Captain, Varsity Baseball, ’30; First Lieutenant, Infantry. l me s-iThomas Jefferson Graham ll’interville, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Agricultural Club; Poultry Science Club; Saddle and Sirloin: 4-H Club: Alpha Zeta: Aglton; President. Saddle and Sirloin: Secretary, Agricultural Club: Secretary and Treasurer, Poultry Science Club; Secretary and Treasurer, Aghnn; Freshman Baseball; Live Stock Judging Team; Business Manager, Blue Book; Agriculturist Staff. Mary Coli.is Gregory Decatur, Georgia Candidate for A.B.J. Degree Clii Omega Theta Sigma Phi: Sigma Pi: Pioneer Inner Circle; Pan-1 lellenic Council: Vice-President, Scril cs; Senior Representative Student Council ; Feature Editor, Red and Black. Lawrence Groskerg Antonia, Xete York Candidate for B.S. General Degree Kappa Delta Pi. Alonzo Carl Hancock Athens. Georgia Candidate for A.B.J. Degree Demosthenian Freshman Basket-ball; Managing Editor. Red and Black. Virgil Emmons Hanes Gainesville, Georgia Candidate for VB.Fd. Degree Wesley Turned. Hanson, Jr. Smyrna. Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree Chi Phi Phi Beta Kanpa: Junior Cabinet: Biftads: Phi Kappa Phi: Freslunan Track: Secretary, Chi Phi._ • Lamartine G. Hardman, Jr. Atlanta. Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree Phi Delta Theta: Phi Kappa Major Regimental Executive Officer: Scabbard and Blade: Cavaliers: Freshman Club: Fres’ man V. M. C. A. Cabinet: President. Thalians; President. I. R. C.: Manager. Lacrosse: Student Assistant, Chemistry; Assistant Financial Manager, Athletic Association. Charles Lam ruin Hardy Gainesville. Georgia Candidate for A.B.J. Degree Phi Delta Theta: Phi Kappa Sigma Delta Gii:: Scabbard and Blade: Sigma Pi; Thalian Dramatic Club: Senate: Blue Key Council: Business Manager, Georgia Cracker: Business Manager. Thalian Dramatic Club: Second Lieutenant, Scahtard and Blade: President, Senate Club: President, Sigma Delta Chi: Captain, Infantry: Red and Black Staff: Rifle Team. 27: Freshman Club. Fag 55Kdxa Harmon AI Ian la, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Decree Phi Bela Kappa: Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi: Zodiac: Music Club; (•iris' Glee Club. '- 8, '-’9: League of Women Voters: Pioneer Club. Dupont Guerry Harris I 'aldosta, Georgia Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Phi Kappa Sphinx: Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi: Gridiron: President. V. M. C. A.: President, Phi Kappa: President. Athletic Association: President. Biftad Club: Vice-President. Junior Class: Vice-President. Senior Round Table: Editor. "G" Book: Lieutenant-Colonel. Infantry: Blue Key Council: Charter Member. Kappa Delta Pi: Scabbard and Blade: Junior Cabinet: International Relations Club: Thalian Club; Varsity Lacrosse: Freshman Lacrosse: Debating Council: Phi Kappa Key Circle: Intercollegiate Debate: Champion Debate: Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate: Junior Oration : Sophomore Declamation: Sophomore Debate: Freshman Debate: Freshman Impromptu Debate. Frank Hardigrbe Harris H inder, Georgia Candidate for LI..B. Degree Phi Della Tliela: Phi Kappa Ravens; Howl Club: Freshman Football: Vice-President, Freshman Law Class. Elizabeth Hamilton Harvey A them. Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Joe Kei.i.y Hawkins Summerville, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Deinosthenian Agricultural Club; Vice-President. Agricultural Club; 4-II Club; Poultry Science Club: Circulation Manager. Red and Black: Saddle and Sirloin Club. James Thomas Hayes Athens, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Kappa Alpha: Phi Kappa Gridiron; Alpha Kappa Psi: G Club; Cavalier: Student Business Manager. Athletic Association. Helen Ernestine Head Athens, Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.F.. Degree Kappa Delta Chairman. Social and Athletic Committees Y. V. C. A. Edward Martin Heagarty, Jr. 11 'ayeross. Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Dcinoslhenian Delta Sigma Pi: Commerce Club. l’M«: Juanita Pearl Hearne ll'illiamson, ll'esl I’irginia Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Henry Joseph Heffbrnan Augusta, Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree Chi I si: Phi Kappa B i f t a d s: Pelicans: Treasurer, Senate: Gridiron; Blue Key Council: President. Phi Delta Phi: Freshman Impromptu Debate: Sophomore Debate: Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate: Business Manager, Glee Club: Treasurer, Pan-Hellenic Council; Treasurer, Junior Law Class. Naomi Shropshire Henson Cartcrsville, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Kapp i Della Chi Delta Phi; Women's Athletic Association: Pioneer Inner Circle; Pioneer Club; Gold Quill Club: ( Petitioning Mortar Board) : Thalian Dramatic Club; Music Club: Cracker Staff, ’27, ’2S. '29. ’30: Art Editor, Cracker, '30; Red and Black Staff, ’28; Freshman Hockey Team. John Foster Hester Monroe, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Plii Delta Theta Agricultural Club. Lindsay Hopkins Atlanta, Georgia Candidate for Special Degree Sigma Alpha Jipsilon; Phi Kappa Cheer Leader; Glee Cltd); Art Fditor, Cracker. Joe L. Houston Sylvester. Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree Sigma Alpha lipsilou; Phi Kappa International Relations Club; Phi Delta Phi; Cavalier Club. Thomas Maxwell Hoynes, Jr. Savannah, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Delta Tau Delta; Phi Kappa Senate Club; Freshman Club: Pan-Hellenic Council: Swimming Team, ‘29. '30: Captain. Swimming Team, 30; Freshman Football, ’27; Varsity Football. '28: Cross Country; Drum Major, Band. James H. Hubert, Jr Athens. Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Phi Kappa Delta Sigma Pi: Economics Sc cicty: First Lieutenant, Cavalry, p « 57Claud Dennis Htones Tallulah Falls. Georgia Candidate for LL.lt. Degree Rali h Edwin Hughes Thomson. Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Agricultural Club: 4-H Club: Frcslunan Agricultural Club Debate: President. Agricultural Club. Marv Clko Hugui.ey Mitsella. Georgia Candidate for it.S.H.E. Degree Zodiac: President. Alpha Mu: Phi Kappa Phi: Assistant Business Manager, Agriculturist: W. A. A.: Secretary. Homecon Club: 4-H Club: Y. V. C. A. Cabinet. Caroline Ashury Huggins .■llheiis, Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.IC. Degree Vice-President, Alpha Mu; Home-eon : Y. V. C. A. Joel Hurt, III Ilianla, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Chi PM Pan-Hellenic Council: Pelican Club. Elmer Horace Jackson Donovan. Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Demoslhenian Saddle and Sirloin : Poultry Science Club: Agricultural Club: Live Stock Judging Team. ’28: Southern Champion Live Stock Judging, '. 8. Joseph Marian Jackson Decatur. Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree I If ha Tail Omega Julian A. Jarmulowsky Fat out on. Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree Tau F.psilon Plii: Phi Kappa Pan-Hellenic Council, '28: Senate Club: Captain, Cavalry; Freshman Club. P KC 58Lucii.e Robins Jarrett Center, Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Homccon Club: V. W. C. A. Kmanuei. Javktz Savannah. Georgia Candidate for A.II. Degree Alpha Epsilon Pi; Demosthenian Gridiron: Blue Key: Demosthenian; Key Council: Debating Council: President. Demosthenian: Senior Round Table: Commerce Club: Cavaliers: Pan-Hellenic Council: International Relations Club: Freshman Impromptu Debate: Freshman Debate: Sophomore Debate: Junior Oration: Sophomore Oration : Anniversarian : Championship Debate. 29. '30: Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate. ’29. ’.to: Intercollegiate Debates, ’29, ’30. Ciiari.es McDonald Johnson Ihillon, Georgia' Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Demosthenian Lacrosse, '27, '28, '29, ’30. Percy Stokei.y Johnson, Jr. Athens, Georgia Candidate lor A.B.J. Degree Bohemians: President. Blackfriars; Alpha Psi Omega; Sigma Delta Chi; Associate Editor, 1930 Pandora : Cracker Staff. ’26. ’27, ’28; Red and Black Staff, ’27. l’»r • 39 Marvin Joseph Jones Maeon. Georgia Candidate for B.S. Degree Demosthenian Captain, Demonstration Platoon; Student Instructor, Chemistry. Nobi.e Wimberi.ey Jones Savannah. Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Kappa Junior Cabinet: G Club: Senior Round Table: Blue Key: Gridiron; Biftads: Cavaliers; Captain. Fencing Team: Captain. Polo Team: Colonel, Cavalry; Varsity Monkey Drill; Varsity Cross-Country; Varsity T rack. Wilbur S. Jones Metier, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Phi Kappa G Club; Delta Sigma Pi; Spiked Shoe Club: Economics Society: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Track Team, ’27, ’28, ’29. ’30; Captain, Infantry. Georoe Lee Keen Elberlon. Georgia Candidate for I.L.B. Degree Sigma Clii; Demosthenian Senate Club: Sigma Delta Chi: Varsity Basket-ball. ’26, ’27. '28; Freshman Basket-ball Coach, ’30.William Harry Knepper tt'ellsviUe, Ohio Candidate for LL.B. Degree Phi Kappa Phi; Square and Compass. Lillian Drank Knowi.ton Americas, Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.F.. Degree President, 4-H Club: President, Homecon Club; Fine Arts Club; V. W. C. A. Cabinet. Wilson Brichtman Kornkgay AI Ian lo, Georgia Candidate for I.L.B. Degree Sigma Chi: Phi Kappa Cavalier Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Freshman Club; Varsity Boxing; Freshman Boxing. Marjorie Elizabeth Lacey Avon Parh, Florida Candidate for B.S. General Degree Kappa Della Phi Beta Kappa: Pioneer Inner Circle: Zodiac: V. W. C. A. Cabinet: Sigma Pi; Alpha Omega ; Phi Kappa James Norman Leckie MeCIcnny, Florida Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Agricultural Honorary: Alpha Zeta; Monkey Drill Team, 28, '29, 'jo; Associate Editor Agriculturist; Sophomore Debate: Agriculturist Debating Council: 4-H Club: Secretary Saddle and Sirloin Club: Vice-President Saddle and Sirloin Club: President, Saddle and Sirloin Club: Critic, Agricultural Club: President, Poultry Science Club: Assistant Business Manager. Poultry Breeders "Blue Book;” Editor. 19JO "Blue Book:” Varsity Lacrosse: Saddle and Sirloin Honor Key: Dairy Products Judging Team; Livestock Judging Team. Bertie Mae Lee Slalesboro. Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Women's Athletic Association: V. W. C. A.: Homecon Club. Frank Sidney Lesser Rome, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Tan lipsilon Phi; Phi Kappa Pan-Hellenic Council: Freshman I acrosse, ’27; Varsity Lacrosse, '28; Freshman Club. Harold Lloyd Lipham liowdon, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Delia Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma: Glee Club; K. O. T. C. Rand.Alfred Alfonso Marandino Brooklyn, New York Candidate for B.S. Degree James Hoyt Marioiry Neuman, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Sigma Alpha lipsilon Cavaliers. George Harold Martin Nonvood, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Demosthenian gricultural Club: Alpha Zeta; Phi Kappa Phi: Aglton Society: Gridiron Club: Poultry Science Club; 4-H Club; Engineering Club; Freshman Debate, '27; Sophomore Debate, ‘28; Farmers’ Week Debate, '29: Editor -in-Chief, Georgia Agriculturist, ’30; Agricultural Club Debating Council; Junior Scholarship, '29. William Horace Martin lugusla, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Agricultural Club: Freshman Debate; Junior Year: Associate Business Manager. Georgia Agriculturist; Aglton Society. Jack J. Lissxkr Brunswick, Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree I’hi lipsilon Pi: Phi Kappa Bifiad Club: Cavalier Club; Thai ian Club: Freshman Club; Freshman I-acrosse. Fannie Jo Little Cordele, Georgia Candidate for B.5.H.K. Degree Fine Arts Club; Homccon Club; Pioneer Club: Women's Athletic Association : Y. W. C. A. Louis Rorris Macid, Jr. Tallulah Park. Georgia Candidate for B.S. Degree Chi Phi: Phi Kappa Cavalier Club: Kappa Beta Phi: President. Horticultural Club: Freshman Club; Freshman Football. Ftm; lyn Livingston Mann el I hens, Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Pella Zeta Homccon Club: W. A. A. !’•» 61 James Chandler Mattox Hlberton, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. E. Degree Demosthenian Treasurer, American Society Civil Engineer : Scabbard and Blade; Sine and Tangent; Monkey Drill Squad; Captain, Infantry. William Sherwood Maxwell Lexington, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree John Crawford Meadows I'idalia, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Lambda Clii Alpha; Demosthenian Delta Sigma Pi: Commerce Club; Vice-President. Senior Class; Treasurer, Commerce Club. Muriel Rebecca Means Athens, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Kappa Delta Phi Beta Kappa: Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Pi Sigma: Alpha Psi Omega; Inner Circle; Women's Pan-Hellenic Council: V. A. A.: Thalians: Hockey Team, ’26. ’29: Class Tennis Team, '27, '28, ’29; Secretary Pioneer Chib. '30: Secretary, Pan-Hellenic Council. ’30; President, Kappa Delta Pi, '.to. John J. Median Monroe. Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa Glee Club. ’27. '28. '29, '30: Cavaliers: Biftads: Gridiron: Thalians; Instrumental Club. '27; Student Advisory Council, '28: President. Junior Class; Leader, Glee Club, '30. Leo Mf.rcier !la, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Demosthenian Alpha Ze ta; Agricultural Club; Adjunct Prof., Soils; Freshman Basket-ball. Junius Davis Met . Decatur. Georgia Candidate for L1..B. Degree Phi Della Theta: Phi Kappa Senate Club: Memlier Pan-Hellenic Council: Thalian Club; Freshman Tennis Team: Manager. Freshman Boxing Team: Manager, Varsity Boxing Team; Varsity Tennis Team. Marguerite Helen Mevers Columbus. Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.F. Degree Alpha Sigma Phi Homecon Club.Mary Kli .abrth Milks Augusta. Georgia Candidate for A.B.Kd. Degree Alpha Gamma Della Phi Kappa Phi; Pioneer; Girls’ Glee Club; Dancing Club. Anna Mae Milford Hartwell. Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Pioneer James Steele Miller 11'ay cross, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C.IL Degree Alpha Lambda Tan; Phi Kappa ScahK'ird and Blade: Student Chapter A. S. C. I?.; Rillc Team, ’.'7, '28; Captain Rillc Team, ’29, ’30; Monkey Drill Team, ’29, '30. Ike Minkowitz. Sylvauia, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Alpha P.psilon Pi; Phi Kappa Freshman Club; Senate Club: Pan-Hellenic Council; Beta Gamma Sigma. Mildred Lois Miscally Charlotte. Xorth Carolina Candidate for A.B.J. Degree Phi Beta Kappa: Pin Kappa Phi; Kappa Delta Pi: Chi Delta Pin (Gold Quill): Pioneer Inner Circle: Zodiac; League of Women Voters: Scril cs: Student Council: Vice-President, Pioneer Club; Red and Black Staff. Jessie Julia Miz.e Athens. Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree Women's Glee Club; Music Club; Y. W. C. A. William Monroe Moore Camak, Georgia Candidate for A.B.J. Degree Tau Kappa Theta Brad Morris Maysville, Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree Tau Kappa ThetaS. J. Moss Decatur, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Pi Knfga Phi: Dcmosthenian Senate Club: Freshman Club; Fir-t Lieutenant. Infantry. Robert Frank Nance Atlanta, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Demosllienian Freshman Club; Commerce Club: Freshman Football; Freshman Lacrosse: Varsity Lacrosse. ’2S, ’29, ’.to. Richard Wii.i.iam Mlrphy Savannah. Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Dcmosthenian Alpha Kappa P i: Monkey Drill, 29. ’.to: Sophomore Declamation. John R. McDaniel Dexter. Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Alpha Zeta: Lambda Gamma Delta; Aghon: Sophomore Debate; Farmers’ Week Delate: President. Agricultural Club: President. 4-H Club: Secretary and Treasurer. Kngincering Club; Treasurer. Alpha eta; Ritle Team; Livestock Judging Team: Alternate. Dairy Products Judging Team: Vice-President, Saddle and Sirloin Club. Mary F.i.i.en McMillan Clarkesville, Georgia Candidate for B. S. Phy. Kd. Degree Kaffa Delta President. Women’s Athletic Association: Vice-President, Y. W. C. A.; Women’s Pan-Hellenic Council: Junior Representative, Student Government Council. Irving S. N vnian Ashburn. Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Alflta lifsilon Pi; Dcmosthenian Cavalier Club; International Relations Club: Phi Kappa Phi: Beta Gamma Sigma: Senior Round Table: Commerce Club: Freshman Im- promptu: Freshman Delate: Sophomore Delate: Sophomore Declamation: Champion Debate: Junior- Senior Impromptu: Intercollegiate Debate: President, Dcmosthenian; Red and Black. John Pettett Nicholson Marietta, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Dcmosthenian Alpha Zeta: Aghon: Gridiron: Lamlxla Gamma Delta; Senior Round Table: Campus Club; President. Senior Class: President, Agricultural Club: Debating Council: gricultural Debating Council: Vice-President. Saddle and Sirloin Club; Vice-President. Dcmosthenian: Dairy Products Judging Team: Agricultural Club Honor Key Council: Secretary Agricultural Club: Secretary. 4-H Club: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ’.to: Agricultural Soplromore Debate: Farmers’ Week Debate, ’29: Farmers’ Week Delate. ■30: North Carolina Intercollegiate Delate. ’29: Agricultural Club Home-con Debate, ’29: Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate, ’.to: Georgia Agriculturist Staff, ’.to; Poultry Science Club: A. S. A. Ii. Club. Betty S. Norton Cornelia, Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.F. Degree 4-11 Club: Homccon. ! ■»« 64Mabel Argyi.e Ogi.esby Athens. Georgia Candidate for A.B. l cgrcc Alpha Gamma Delta Black friars. Joiix Cant by Oliver I "a! dost a, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Sigma Alpha lip sit on: Phi Kappa Cavalier Club: Beta Gamma Sigma; Golf Team. Joseph McDonald Oliver Savannah. Georgia Candidate for A.B., LL.lt. Degree KaPPa Alpha: Phi Kappa Biftad Club: Cavalier Club; Thai ian Club; President, International Relations Club. '28: Junior Cabinet: Pan-Hellenic Council. '29. '.to: Phi Delta Phi: Vice-President, Southern Students' Conference on International Relations. ’29: Georgia-South Carolina Debate, '28: Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate, '28: Secretary. Athletic Association. ’29: Alternate Annivcrsarian, ’29: Secretary Phi Kappa, '29: First Assistant Phi Kappa. '29: Phi Kappa Council. ’29: Phi Kappa Key Circle, ’29: President. Phi Kappa, ’29: Debating Council. '29: Georgia Tech Debate. '29: Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate. '29: President, Senior Law Class. '30: Gridiron Club; Phi Kappa Phi. Winifred Orr Athens. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Phi Mu Rlackfriars: Alpha Psi Omega. David Francis Osborne II atkinsz ille, Georgia Candidate for A.D.Ed. Degree Weyman Oscar Page Monroe, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Agricultural Club; 4-11 Club: A. S. V F. Club: Saddle and Sirloin Club: Secretary-Treasurer, Poultry Science Club. Henry George Palmer Cheyenne. Wyoming Candidate for B.S.C.E. Degree Alpha Tau Omega Phi Kappa Phi; Sphinx: Gridiron; Junior Cabinet; Sine and Tangent: A. S. C. 15.; G Club; Scabbard and Blade: Varsity Football. ’27. ’28. 29: Varsity Raskct-ball. '27. '28, ’29: Freshman Football; Captain, Infantry: Freshman Basket-ball; Captain. Varsity Basket-ball, '29. James Krnkst Pai.mour, Jr. Gainesville. Georgia Candidate for LL.R. Degree S. A. P..; Phi Kappa Sphinx: Gridiron: Phi Kappa Phi: Phi Delta Phi: Blue Key: Senior Round Table: Junior Cabinet: International Relations Club; Cavalier Club: Business Manager, 1930 Pax-ik»r. : Colonel. Cavalry; President, Phi Kappa: Vice-President, Senior Law Class: Varsity Boxing Team; Varsity Polo Team: Freshman Football Team: Debating Council; Junior Oration: Tech Intercollegiate Debate: Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate: Sophomore Debate: Sophomore Declamation: Phi Kappa Key Council. Charles Weslkv Parrott Amerieus. Georgia Candidate for B.S. Degree Alpha Tan Omega Gridiron. Paul Holmes Paschal Monroe. Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree I’hi Kappa Sigma Delta Kappa: Freshman Club: Chancellor. Sigma Delta Kappa: National Grand Chief Justice, Supreme Council. Sigma Delta Kappa. Andrew Floyd Pennington, Jr. Matthews, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Deniosthenian Delta Sigma Pi: Scabbard and Blade: Commerce Club: First Lieutenant. Adjutant, Infantry. Keely Nevbl Phillips Athens. Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree I n 'C 00 Stith Anderson Parham College Tark. Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Deniosthenian Alpha Zeta: Agricultural Club; Saddle and Snloin Club. Thomas Hanie Paris Gainesville. Georgia Candidate for R.S.C- Degree Deniosthenian Blue Key Council: Bull Dog Club; (i Club: Freshman Baseball: Freshman Football: Varsity Football. Mary Holt P rk Athens, Georgia Candidate for A.B.Kd. Degree Phi Mu Jack Johnson Parks Xnenan, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Kappa Alpha; Phi Kappa Gridiron; Glee Club; President, Phi Kappa. mamFrank Hamilton Piiinizy Augusta, Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree Chi Psi: Phi Kappa Black-friars: Cavalier: Scabbard and Blade: Gridiron: Secretary. Freshman Club; Colonel, R. O. T. C.; Monkey Drill. Georoe Ezra Pilgrim Gainesville, Georgia Candidate for IJ.S.C. Degree Demosthenian President, Alpha Kappa Psi: Captain. Scabbard and Blade: .Major, Cavalry. James Hinton Pitner Acworth, Georgia Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Harry Jacob Portman Savannah. Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree Alpha P.psilo Pi; Phi Kappa Prince Hui.on Preston, Jr. Statesboro. Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree Pi Kappa Phi; Demosthenian Biftad Club: Gridiron Club: Glee Club. '- 7, ‘28. ‘29. '30: President. Junior Law Class: Leader. Glee Club. ’29: President and Interlocutor. Glee Club, '30; Pan-Hellenic Council. ’30; Chapel Leader, '.p. Vertik Doretha Prince Pelham, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Pioneer: Mathematics Club; Junior Women’s League of Voters; Music Club. Rufus 1). Pulliam It’inlerville, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Mattox LaFayette Purvis MctiJes, Georgia Candidate for A.B.J. Degree Demosthenian Gridiron; Sigma Delta Chi; Cavaliers: Campus Club: President, Blue Key Council: Make-up Editor, Red and Black. ’29: Editor-in-Chief, 1930 Pandora. I « C7Harriett Mobley Ray Monroe, Georgia Candidate for A.If. Degree Phi Mu Thalian Oub; (dec Club. Georgia Rice Commerce, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Chi Omega Rudolph Cooper Richter Savannah, Georgia Candidate for B.S. Ccncral Degree Pi Kappa Phi Senate Club; Captain Adjutant. Cavalry; Student Assistant, Chemistry. Johnnie Clyde Riner Meeks, Gargia Candidate for B.S.H.I'!. Degree Ilomecoti; Women's Student Government Council. Herbert Arthur Rinoei. Georgetown, South Carolina Candidate for LI. B. Degree Phi Jipsilon Pi: Phi Kappa Cavalier Club: Freshman Club: International Relations Club; Pan-Hellenic Council: Freshman Football: Varsity Football: Freshman lacrosse: (dee Club; Assistant Leader, (dee Club; University Band. Buford Barner Reed Lincolnton, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Agricultural Club; V. M. C. A. 1 . F. G. Club. Marion Ann Reii Cuthbert, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Chi Omega Secretary, Chi Omega. Reuben Riley Renfroe Quitman, Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree Taico 58Jack Rocers Home, Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree Kappa Sigma Fl»i Delta Phi. Carrie Mabelle Roi.ader Atlanta, Georgia Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Pioneer Club. J. Graham Rose Florence, South Carolina Candidate for LL.B. Degree Phi Delta Theta G Club: Manager, Freshman Boxing, ’28. ’29; Manager, Varsity Basket-ball, ’39. Be.NNIK Rothstein Gainesville. Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree Tan F.psUon Phi; Phi Kappa Freshman Club: Vice-President, Biftad Club; Gridiron Club: G Club: Cavalier Club: Freshman Football. ’2 3: Freshman Basket-ball, '27; Freshman Baseball. ’27; Freshman Debate: Varsity Football, ‘27, ’28, '29; Varsity Baseball, '28, 29, ’30. Hersciiel Arthur Sammons Atlanta. Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Delta Sigma Pi: Commerce Club; President, Della Sigma Pi. Walter Augustus Sams Athens, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Chi Psi; Phi Kappa Pelican Club: Senate; Vice-President, Alpha Kappa Psi: Scablwrd and Blade: Lieutenant-Colonel, Cavalry; Polo, ’29, ’30. Floyd Hartsfei.l Searcy Cairo. Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Kappa Freshman Cross-Country; Varsity Fencing. Nina Emily Smearouse Guyton, Georgia Candidate for A.D.Ed. Degree Pioneer; Glee Club. I’nRC 69.Meyer Kujott Shensky Savannah. Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree Phi Kappa Freshman Club: Freshman Football: Freshman Boxing; Varsity Boxing. Karl Shepard Albany. Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi. Mary Doris Simmons Augusta. Georgia Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Pi: Fine Arts Clnb; Dancing Club: V. A. A.: Senior Hockey Team: Pioneer Club. Vivian Lee Sims Colbert, Georgia Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Pioneer Club. McArthur Sloan llaivkinsi‘Ule. Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Deniosllienian Alpha Zcta: Agricultural Club; Saddle and Sirloin: Track Team, '30. Helen Smith I 'arthen. Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.F. Degree Kappa Delta Undergraduate Representative, Y. Y. C. A.; Vice-President, Homccon Club: Women’s Athletic Association. Hoke Smith Sargent, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Agricultural Club. Robert Thomas Smith Tignall. Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Demosthenian Commerce Club.Frank Spano Columbus. Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Demoslhenkin Glee Club; Leader, Instrumental Club; Commerce Club: First Lieutenant, Infantry; Freshman Lacrosse. Howard Creb Stellixc elugusla, Georgia Candidate for U.S.C. Degree Sigma Alp ha I ip sit on; Phi Kappa Gridiron; Captain, Scabbard and Blade: Cavalier Club: G Club: Varsity Football, '27, ‘28, ’29: Fresh -nian. I'not ball: Captain, H. O. T. C.: Monkey Drill Squad. J. Frank Stephens Carlersville, Georgia Candidate for B.S. Degree Demoslhenian Forrest Chari.es Stinson Port Payne, Alabama Candidate for B.S. General Degree President. Alpha Omega, ’27: Sigma Pi: Instructor, Zoology Department. Wvi.i.y Foi.k St. John 11 ‘aycross. Georgia Candidate for A.B.J. Degree Phi Beta Kappa: Chi Delta Phi; Scribes: Pioneer Inner Circle; Zodiac Club. 29: Phi Kappa Phi: Editor, Georgia Cracker, ‘.to: President. Women's Student Government Association. ’.to: Treasurer, Scriltvs: Secretary, Chi Delta Phi: Freshman Scholarship Medal, '27: Ready Writer's Medal, '28: Sigma Delta Chi Scholarship Key: Feature Editor, Red and Black, '27, '29: Fellowship in Georgia History: Associate Editor, Georgia Cracker, ’29. Katherine Strickland Roy si on. Georgia Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Alpha Gamma Della Pioneer Chib. Wooten Taylor Sumerkiru Rcidsville. Georgia Candidate for B.S.Pliar. Degree Student Assistant. Pharmacy Department. William Henry Summerour Duluth. Georgia Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree DemoslhenianSteve C. Tate Talc, Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree Pella Tan Pella Assistant Business M a n a g e r , Cracker. Edmund Eari. Tebeau Guyton. Georgia Candidate for M.S. Degree Pemoslhenian Scientific Society: Student Assistant, Chemistry. ’28: Instructor, Chemistry, ‘29: Richmond Fellowship. Chemistry, '30. Michaei. Ten ex balm Savannah, Georgia Candidate for A.B.Fd. Degree Alpha Epsilon Pi; Phi Kappa Guyton Ohs Terry Albany, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Alpha Gamma liho; Demoslhcnian Saddle and Sirloin Club: Agricultural Club: Horticultural Club; Landscape Art Club; Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball: Varsity Football Squad; Major, Cavalry. Emma Clinton Thomas Atlanta, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Chi Omega Blackfriars; Alpha Psi Omega; Music Club: Girls’ Glee Club; Pioneer Inner Circle. John Warrick Thomas Tennille, Georgia Candidate for B.S.M. Degree Rose Thompson I Chile Plains. Georgia Candidate for A.B.Fd. Degree Phi Beta Kappa; Zodiac Club; Phi Kappa Phi: Alpha Mu; Sigma Pi; Kappa Delta Pi. Ena A. Tiirei.kkld Colbert. Georgia Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree PageHarry H. Thrki.kki.d, Jr. Albany. Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree Sigma Xu William Edward Ticknor Albany. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Walter Victor Timoff Alliens, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Annie H. Turner liastanollce. Georgia Candidate for B.S.II.li. Degree William Haines Tyus Gridin. Georgia Candidate for A.B.J. Degree I’hi Delta Theta: Phi Kappa Blue Key Council: Sigma Delta Chi: Red and Black Staff: Freshman Basket-hall; Freshman Baseball. Martha Kl’Eckler Ussery Alliens, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Blackfriars; Alpha Psi Omega; Sigma Pi. Edward R. VanDeGrift, Jr. Anderson, South Carolina Candidate for D.V.M. Degree Deinoslltenian Square and Compass; Student Branch. American Society Veterinary Medicine; Freshman Cross-Country. Hii.Linoton Sanders Walker Macon. Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Sigma Alpha Upsilon; Phi Kappa Gridiron: Blue Key; Pelican Club; Junior Cabinet: Senior Round Table: Biftads: Cavalier: G Club: Manager. Varsity Baseball: President. Phi Kappa: Vice-President. Freshman Club: Freshman Tennis Team: Varsity Tennis. ’28: Intercollegiate Debate: Freshman Debate: Freshman Impromptu Debate; Sophomore Debate: Junior-Senior Debate; Phi Kappa Key Circle: First Lieutenant. R. O. T. C.: Assistant Business Manager, Cracker. '28. l’«M 73Margaret McKachern Wall Richland, Georgia Candidate for LL.B. Degree Alpha Gamma Della Pan-Hellenic Council; Pioneer C1ul . William Gordon Wallace Chamblre, Georgia Candidate for B.S.F. Degree Alpha Zeta: Alpha Xi Sigma: Forestry Club; Vice-President. Forestry Club, '28: President. Forestry Club, ’29; University Band. '26. '28; Rifle Team. ’26. '28; Business Manager. "Cypress Knee,” ’29; Fditor, "Cypress Knee,” '30. I)ade Warfield Brooklyn, New York Candidate for A.B. Degree Chi Omega Sigma Pi: Women's Horseback- Riding Team. Minnie Wf.it . Savannah, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Alpha Sigma Phi Phi Beta Kappa: Pioneer Inner Circle; Recording Secretary, Pioneer Club; Vice-President, Zodiac Club; League of Women Voters; Senior Hockey Team; Varsity Swimming Squad. Samuel M. Wellborn, Jr. Columbus. Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa Freshman Club; Cavalier Club; Commerce Club. Mhu.vina Wells llapeville, Georgia Candidate for A.B. Degree Phi Beta Kappa: Pioneer Club; Zodiac: Kappa Delta Pi. Jesse Kenyon West Ashburn, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Alpha Zita: Agricultural Club: President, Agricultural Engineering Club. John Rice Westbrook I la. Georgia Candidate for B.S. General Degree Demoslhenian Piute 74V Gertrude Dich Wii.ensky Savannah, Georgia Candidate for A.II. Degree Upha Sigma Phi Phi Beta Kappa; Zodiac Club; Pioneer Club: Kappa Delta Pi; Pioneer Inner Circle; Secretary, Women’s Student Council; Women’s Pan-Hcllcnic Council. Milledge White Sylvester, Georgia Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Deinoslhenian Agricultural Gub; Poultry Science Club. Dorothea Dew White Greenville, South Carolina Candidate for A.D.Fd. Degree Dolphins: Black friars. John Hoi.i.ingkr White Bay Minette, Alabama Candidate for LL.B. Degree Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Delta Kappa; Pan-1 lellenic Council. William Ralph Wills Athens, Georgia Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Demosthenian Delta Sigma Pi: Commerce Club; First Lieutenant, Infantry. Bernard Preston Wolff Atlanta, Georgia Candidate for B.S. Degree Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa J. Lake Wommack Tennille, Georgia Candidate for LL.B. IX-grec Demosthenian Sigma Delta Kappa; Delta Sigma Pi. Elizabeth Groves Woods Athens, Georgia Candidate for A.B.Fd. DegreeRohe Chancellor’s ( Message —------------------ --------------------------------------- (Continual front [ a jc 24.) Harrow’s administration has been the growth and development of the College of Agriculture with its many divisions and departments and the varied forms of service it renders to the state. On the old campus new departments of Education, Philosophy, Psychology, Pharmacy, Commerce, Journalism and Music have been established, the Law School has been completely reorganized and the Graduate School has grown from a mere handful of students when it was organized in 1910 to a total registration almost as large as that of undergraduates at the beginning of Chancellor Hill’s administration. Coincident with the growth of the Graduate School and as a result of it, a marked interest in research and original production manifested itself in the Faculty, with the result that from time to time some valuable contributions have been made in the fields of science and literature. In its progress toward the status of a real university perhaps the most significant thing has been the growing consciousness within the University of its obligation for service beyond the borders of its campus. 'This was first manifested in the establishment of the Department of Secondary Education through which the high schools of the state were organized and the High School accrediting system inaugurated. Following closely came the development and remarkable growth of the Summer School, which every summer gives instruction and training to more than two thousand of the teachers in the schools of the state. Then came the organization of University Extension by means cf which the facilities of the University were carried directly to the people. In addition to correspondence teaching, the Extension Division conducts classes in practically every section of Georgia; so that at the present time a larger number of individuals is receiving instruction through extension than arc in residence at the I Diversity. Following closely the development of University Extension came the Institute of Public Affairs, the Bureau of Business Research and this year a systematized study of taxation in Georgia. The Institute of Public Affairs which brings distinguished students and authorities to the University for addresses and discussions on Foreign Relations, local, state and national government problems attracts a considerable number of people every summer and disseminates much valuable information over the state. 1’he Bureau of Business and Industrial Research with a competent staff studies the business and industrial problems of Georgia and through its bulletins and other publications furnishes valuable information to commercial and manufacturing interests. Beginning modestly and not without misgivings, the Bureau is making a place for itself in the business life of the state. For some months a scientific and comprehensive study of taxation in Georgia has been under way in the School of Commerce. The results of this study should be serviceable in pointing the way to a fair and equitable solution of some at least of our vexing tax problems. The Institute of Public Affairs, the Bureau of Business Research and the Fax Stud) involve an annual expenditure of some $22,000 which is financed bv private gifts. This brief outline would seem to justify the faith that some progress is being made in bringing the University to the status of a real University. The expansion and development that must come if the institution is to meet the needs of the state in any adequate fashion, must wait on the attitude of the General Assembly; but this in turn will depend in large measure upon the University itself. If it performs well its major task cf fitting Georgia Youth for the duties and responsibilities of citizenship, if by example as well as precept it exalts learning ami wins capable and gifted young men and women to lives of scholarship and culture, if it helps to discover and develop the material and intellectual and spiritual resources of Georgia, if it gives all it has, small though that may be, to raising the intellectual level of all our people, solving their problems and contributing to their comforts, conveniences and contentment; there can be little doubt that responding to the people’s will, their representatives in the General Assembly will make proper provision for the University’s future. _ _ ,, _ Chancellor Ciias. M. onbllinc. I «kc 7 $Lower (glasses Juniors A Adair, George Thomas • • Addison, Estelle Acnew, Robert Thurman • Akin. Katherine lford. Angus Linder . . . . . . . • • . Hartwell Allgood. Florence A moss, La V ADA Anderson, Esther Armistf.au. Mildred Gobek . . • . . . . Crawford Armstrong, Henrietta • • • Arnold, Edwin Turner . • . . . Philomath Aultman, Rufus Edwin • ■ . . . • • • Sylvester Avincer, Carrie • Wando, S. C. B Backer, Sidney............. Bacon, Alta Mae............ Baird, James Pope • - • • Baker, George W. .......... Baker, James Neal.......... Baldwin, Eugene............ Barnard. Grace ............ Beall. Alice Johnson . . . -Beamek, James Philip • • • Belisario, Gladys.......... Bell, Charles Ki.wood, Jr. . Bell, Carden .............. Bennett, Herbert........... Bennett, Mary C............ Bennett. Nathan Robertson Betts, Jerry Glenn......... Betts, Mary Ali.ea......... Biro, Lena................. Bird, Sarah ............... Bishop. Major Harold. . . Blackwell, Gustavus Lamar Bond, Claude, Jr........... Booth, William Howard . Bradiikrry, Lacka ......... Breedlove, James Columbus Briscoe, Cora.............. Briscoe. Helen............. Brisendink, Elizabeth • . • Brown, John Mitchell . . . Brown, Max T............... Brown, Thomas H............ Bruno, Michael Joseph . . . Bryan. James L............. Bryant, Alton Franklin . • Bryant, Charles James . . Biciian, Lizzie D.......... Buchan, Martha Frances . . Buchanan. Frank............ Bullard, Helen............. Burch, Walter Graham • • Burns, John M.............. Burt, Laooice ............. Byrd, Oscar Lee............ ..............Macon ..........Hines villc ..............Texas ...............Gore ..............Pavo .............Dublin ..............Athens ............Eatonton ..........Callioun Daytona Beach, Fla. ..............Athens ...............Dawson ........Gainesville ..............Grady .... Washington ........... Ashhnrn ..............Athens .............Athens ............. Athens ...........Atlanta ...........Marietta ..............Toccoa ..........Lexington .............Athens .... Watkinsvillc ............Monroe ............Monroe ............Augusta .............Dalton .............Martin ............Royston ............ Athens .........Greensboro .........Wintcrvillc .............Jasiwr .... Sandcrsvillc .... Hawkinsvillc ............Amcricus .............Dalton ........Fayetteville .............Athens ..............Athens ...........Ringgold C Caliioun, Jekklle Teresa...............Washington Cam pan Ella, Santo D............New York. X. Y. Carlton, John Thomas......................Decatur Carmichael. Sarah..........................Monroe Carr. Frank S...............................Jakin Carson. James M. . . ......................Tifton Carter, Robert Leonidas................... Athens Carter, William Clifton...............Gainesville Cavender, Henley Thistle.................Millwood Chandler, Colene ............................Hull V VC u Chapman, Eloise...........................Danville Claussen, George Frederick.................Augusta Clements, Claudius A...................La Fayette Clemmons. Rutii ...........................Augusta Collier, Miles Arnold......................Colbert Collier, Priscilla......................Meansville Collins. Julian Walden.......................Flint Collins, Wii.lis H.........................Cordclc Colvin, Henry M....................Locust Grove Connerat, Robert Vincent...................Atlanta Cokdray, Thomas Franklin..................Savannah Cornett, Walter G. .........................Athens Cox, Marvin.............................Waynesboro Cox, William Ckozier.......................Coleman Crabtree, Lucille..........................Atlanta Crittenden, Thomas J......................Shellman Culbreatii. Albert Williford................Edison Culpepper, Wesley Lee.....................Savannah Curry, Rupert...............................Athens I) David, Wuxi am Paul .......................Atlanta Davis. Etiiei..............................Lavonia Davis, Roy..................................Buford Dickerson. Henry Hoke.....................Elbcrton Dickinson, B. C.. Jr........................Monroe Dickinson. Mrs. V. C......................Madison Dillard, Frank Gardner......................Athens Dolvin, Ann.................................Siloam Dowdy, Mendf:i............................Commerce Downing. Jane Elizabeth....................Atlanta Dozier, Emily ..............................Athens Duke, Lewis Jenkins........................Fowlton Dun agin, J. G................................. E Earnest, Martha ’...........................Athens Earnest, Robert L..................Bowdon Junction Eiikkiiardt. Guy Walton..................Maysville Edwards, Lila Elizabeth.....................Dublin Ellis, Geraldine .......................Alpharetta Etheridge, Eddie Blanche ...................Milner F Fawcett, Annie.........................Savannah Fears, Robert Francis...................Madison Ferguson, Anne Elizabeth................Augusta Ff:tzf:r. LaDf:ssie W....................Marlow Fleming, Paul Grady......................Athens Ford, Eari............................Sylvester Franklin, Russell Dean..................Eastman Franklin, R. O...........................Martin Fredericks, Allison, B., Jr..............Athens G Gallis, Anthony .........................Athens Garland, John White..................Bamcsvillc Gay, Mrs. Rkfie B.......................Madison Gay, Otis Franklin.......................Athens Ginn, Shelton Ogden.....................Royston Gi.ausif:r, Sue.........................Camilla Glenn, Magdalen .........................Athens Goodwin, Henry Jesse....................Douglas Gortatowsky, Henry K.....................Albany Gresham, Frances .............................. Criffeth, Mildred .......................Athens Gkiner, Mrs. Fannie Mae................Pembroke Groover. Sara Wynelle ...................Toccoa Gunnells, J. R.............................Hull Gwvn, Charles R., Jr....................Zebulon H Hailey, Hugh Edward....................Hartwell r»ge 78Lower (glasses Hall. Maky Louise.........................Calhoun Hamilton', Betty Morrison................Atlanta Harrington, Era • • •'....................Dexter Harvey, Harlow V., Jr....................Athens Hawkes, Jonaii Benjamin...................Bogart Hearn, Frank Carter.....................Franklin Henry. William Conley......................Athens Hirscii, Samuel I).......................Savannah Hiscock, William Dana, Jr..................Dixie Hixson. Vera.............................Augusta ■Holbrook, Anna..........................Ashland Holland, Gladys...........................Collins Hollis, Mark Dexter...................Buena Vista Hood, Dorothy...........................Columbus Hoi'E, Charles A......................Gainesville Howard, Ruth Amanda.......................Augusta Hughes, Marvin Price ......................Xewnan Hi lbert. Marie Jones.....................Augusta Hurst. Cecil Pace..........................Xewnan Hutchinson, Homer B , Jr.................Rochelle I Irvin, C. L..............................Cornelia Johnson, Bernard C. . ...................Athens Johnson. Zachary Morris......................Alma Jones, Wilburn I).........................Adrian K Kaplan. Ben........................Wagcncr. S. C. Keene, Ralph M...........................Columbus Kelley, Weddisgton H....................Palmetto Kellogg, Forrest Edwin, Jr..............Chamblcc Kilpatrick. Anne...........................Athens Kimble. Lucile.............................Poulan Kingman, Katherine..................Fort Henning Kunnes, Esther...........................Thomson Kunnes, Ida...............................Thomson L Lance. Vernal Lee.....................Blnirsville Lang, Mary Kate...........................Calhoun Lassetek, Bill ........................Fitzgerald Lawrence, Lokna Douglas....................Athens Lawson. Hariet .....................Hawkinsvillc Leiios, Milton S..........................Atlanta Lewis, Hal Graham......................Greensboro Line. John S.............................Atlanta Lokey, Thomas Hamilton....................Atlanta Looney, Helen V. ..........................Athens Lovett, Robert Cleveland, Jr. ... . Waynesboro M Maddox, John W...............................Rome Makeett, Herbert Sidney...................Atlanta Manley, Joe Frank........................Royston Marchbanks, Delia Modane..............Gainesville Mathews, Ethel ..........................Douglas Maxwell, Ben Reese.........................Rydal Mercer. Joseph A.........................Tcnnillc Middleton, Dilworth O.....................Athens Miller, George A., Jk...........Birmingham. Ala. Miller, John Lamar...........................Iron City Mitchell, John Hubert.....................Lavonin Mitchell, Lieghton Winthrop...............Atlanta Moncrif.f, Millard S...................East Point Morgan, Mary............................Buchanan Move, Mary Catherine......................Augusta Murpiiby, Richard W.....................Savannah Myers, Sadie..............................Athens McClunG, Jim Hili.........................Dawson McDonald, Katherine.....................Montezuma McDuffie. Gertrude....................Carncsville McGauchey, C. H....................College Park McGinty, Howard C.........................Augusta McGregor, Joan.............................Athens McPiiaul, Margaret Elizabeth ..............Poulan McTic.uk. Joe ...........................LaGrange McWiiirtbr, Elkauetii......................Athens N Newton, Albert S. .........................Milieu Norton, Fred Andrew.......................I.ithia Springs O Oglesby, Rebecca N.........................Athens Orr. Evelyn..............................Moreland Owen, Ralph Daniei........................Kllijay P Patrick. James Hardin, Jr...............Montezuma Payne, Anne Ansley....................White Hall Payne, Calvin Lee........................Commerce Philbrick, Hazei...........................Athens Phillips, Jewett Allen.....................Athens Piner. Joseph George.............Brooklyn, N. Y. Powei.l, Hattie.........................Sylvester Pressly, Benson C...............Greenville. S. C. Price. Louise..............................Athens Prosser, Julian B. ..................Sandersvillc R Ransome, Agnes........... Rasnake. James Hamilton Reeder, Thomas Hope . . Reii», Bertram S......... Ridgway, Clara Sue • . . Ross, Charles Robert • • • S Sawilowsky, Birdie........................Augusta Schmidt, Henry Louis......................Augusta Searcy, Floyd Hartsfell.....................Cairo Serotta. Elliott Cecii....................Augusta Shull, Robert Eugene....................Lexington Sims, Vivian I.ee.........................Colbert Slaughter. Nell............................Athens Smith, Fuse Myrtle........................Clayton Smith, Ernest Marvin, Jr................McDonough Smith, Fred Loyd .........................Thomson Smith, Harold Lamar........................Oxford Smith. Louise Artie........................Athens Smith. Mrs. Mina P.........................Athens Southerland, Sarah H.......................Athens South well, Hattie Mae.................Reidsvillc Spiers, James F..........................Brooklet Steeling, Howard Crf.e....................Augusta Stephens, J. Frank...................Carter villc Stewart. W. S.........................Thomasville Stocks. Joe T............................Leesburg Stokely, Ernestine ......................Crawford Story, Earl P.............................Appling Stovall, Julia.............................Athens Strain, Ben B..............................Dalton Strickland, Katherine.....................Royston T Talmadge. Sam McNeill......................Athens Tanner, Grace Evelyn................Rahim Gap Tassapaulos. Spero ......................Savannah Tate, F. Carter.........................Fairmotmt Teasley, Frances.......................Alpharetta Terrell, Julia.............................Athens Thomas, Emma..............................Atlanta Thomas, John Warrick.....................Tcnnillc Thompson, Ella B....................Good Hope Thompson, Richard Alvah.................Cedartown Thompson, Rubyf. .........................Atlicns Tiirelkeld, Ena Alberta...................Colbert ...............Hahira ...............Atlanta ...............Atlanta ...............Cordelc ................Royston .........Canton, N. C. Ut TOLower (glasses Thurmond, John Wesley....................Athens Thurmond, Sakaii.........................Athens Tibbetts. Caw............................Athens Tickxok, William Edward..................Albany Tillman, John...........................Quitman Titus, Robert U. ...................Fort Valley Tono. Elsie.........................Winterville Tombeklin, Tiielma ...................Shinkier Turner, Annie Blanciik...............Eastanollc Turner, Thomas I.......................LaCrnngc Turnet, Wilmer Whitfield..............McDonough U Upchurch, Charles Bernard................Athens V Vinson, Benjamin Franklin, Jr.............Macon W Walter, Leonard...............Stonewall. Miss. Walters. A. J., Jr..................Eastanollce Walton. Leon............................Atlanta Warnell. Harold Brooks.................Pembroke Waugh, Arm in C.........................Atlanta Weatherly. Kingsley.....................Grayson Wbhunt. Winnie Lee..................Winterville Weinstein, Ade............................Macon Weitz, Frank...........................Savannah Wells. Waroan G............................Fort Bcnning Wit itcom be, Russell 1?.................Athens White. Henrietta........................Chiplcy Whitehurst, Minnie...................Homervillc Whitesides. Claudia......................Darien Whitley, Martin..........................Athens Wilkins, Samuel B., Jr...................Athens Williams. Duchess .......................Athens Williams, Lillian G................Watkinsvillc Williams, Mary..........................Atlanta Williamson. Flo Ouida....................Athens Wooldridge, James McLester..............Midland Y Younc, Robert James.......................Macon Z Zimmer, Max S......................Brooklyn, N. Y. A Abercrombie, Edna .... Abercrombie, Margaret . . Adams, Joseph P., Jr. ... . Adams, Rabun Nelson • • • Aiken, Dorothy ............. Al.ma.nd, Isaac Madison • Anderson, John Calvin • • Anderson, Wai.ton W. . . Anstf.d, Ann............... Ariail. Joseph Albert • • Arnold, William Charles Atwood, William Swinton Ault man. Iris Marvin • • B Barham, Edwin G. • • . . Barnett. Lillis ........... Barron. Oliver Burns • • . Bates, Margaret Russell . Bawskl, Charles Minor • B. 7emore. James Malcolm Bell, Nathaniel Hunter • Bellamy. William Parks Bemuky, William Franklin Bennett, J. C. Jr. .... Bernhardt, Carl William Birchmokk, Fred Acnew - Bird, A. J., Jr........... Bi.anciiakd, Marion . . . . Bird. Charles Nesvton • • Bird, Robert Francis, Jr. . Bou.inc, Walter H. . . . . Bomar, Edwin C............ Bowen, Francis............ Bowers, John Harbin • • . Boyd, Sophia............. Boyd, William S.......... Boykin, John Abney, Jr. • Bradford, Hollis......... Bradley, John Greek • • • Bradwell. Martha .... Branch, Joseph Moorf. . • Brandon, Nathan C. • • • Bran an, Jack Cari....... Brannon, Elizabeth . . Rraselton, Webii Emmett Sophomores Bray, Mary Lou................................Athens .... Athens Brigham, William Ernest.......................Girard . . . • Athens Brinson, John Timothy......................NVaycross . . . • Monroe Broach, James Marion..........................Putney . . . Bowman Brock, George Gainiiam ......................Thomson - • • Jefferson Broadnax. Okvin Samufj........................Walnut Grove .... Athens Brook, Robert Horace .....................Greensboro . • • Rockmart Brown, Edward T.. Jr.........................Atlanta . . . Cuthbert Brown, Jess B., Jr..........................Garfield • • Clarkesville Brown, Laura...................................Dewey Rose . . . Maysvillc Brown, Robert Jordan.......................: . Lyons . • • Statham Browning, Clarice........................Gainesville . . . Ridgevillc Bryant. James Gaii.in.......................Hoschton • . . Warwick Bryant, John Carlos...........................Athens Bryant. Vernon Hu el.........................Sargent Bunting, Fred C...............................Albany • • • • Blakely Burdett. Edward Abbott.......................Atlanta ..Washington Burger. Rufus ..........................Watkinsvillc .... White Burnette, Hilda..............................Decatur . . . • Atlanta . . . • Atlanta C . • • Augusta Calhoun, Ferdinand P.........................Atlanta . . Woodville Callaway, Francis Eugene..................Washington .... Homer Callaway, Margaret K......................College Park . Hawkinsvillc Callaway, William Robert ...............Clarkesville . . Gainesville Campbell, Virginia...................’ . . . . Athens . . . . Atlanta Caritiikrs, Elmer I.en ...................... . Athens .... Athens Carswell, Siiedrick, Jr...............Jeffersonville • • • • Metter Case. John Dumont, Jr.........................Athens • . . Crawford Caskey. Gkaximsox Marion......................Athens .... Athens Center, Helen.................................Athens ...........Ha Chambers, Floyii G............................Bolton • . Grcensljoro Cham bless. Gladys ..........................Parrott • • . LaFayette Chandler. Spurgeon Ferdinand .... Carncsville .... Metier Chaplin, William F..........................Savannah .... Athens Chapman, Cecil Wheeler....................Washington .... Tignall Chapman, Charles M...........................Blakely • • . Fairburn Chapman, William Henry......................Hartwell .... Atlanta Cheek, Mildred...................................New Holland . . Cartcrsvillc Clark, Ed. Fester..............................Avera . . • • Walden Clay, John Paul Jones.......................Cuthbert .... Athens Clements. Charles M. .......................Rochelle .... Bishop Clower. Tim Brice.............................Morven . . . . Atlanta Cochran, Helen..............................Rockmart . . . . Atlanta Cole, John Fry.....................Chilhowic, Va. . . Gainesville Coleman, Claudink.............................Athens • - Pendergrass Coleman, Reese Clinton, Jr................DublinLower (glasses Colley, William K.........................Atlanta Collier, William Poole..........Mcansvillc Colvin, Jackson Earl........................Jcsup Cone. Rufus Lester..............Statcslioro Connerat. George Hili.ver.................Atlanta Cook, Glen wood Labanon..................Columbus Cook. John R...............................Plains Cooper. Aaron Jack .....................Brasclton Cooper, Charles Newton.........Lawrenceville Cooper, John Warner .......................Athens Cosby, Joseph Fred, Jr...................LaGrangc Costa. Joseph I.eonaro.....................Athens Cowart, Wen bell Rocntree..................Summit Crittenden, William R....................Shcllman Cross,.Krma Virginia......................Douglas Crumiii.ey, R. A.................McDonough Culberson, Willie J.....................Jefferson 1) Daniels. Stella Cornelia ............Hawkinsville Davis, Blanche ............................Athens Davis, Charles E.........................Amcricus Davis, Dorothy..............................Macon Davis. George Marion.....................Waycross Dillard, Oscar Quillian........Arnoldsvillc Dismukes. Arthur F.......................Columbus Dorsey, Samuel Adams .....................Atlanta Doster, J. C.............................Rochelle Dover. Tiieopiiulis W.....................Fllijay Dowdy. John D....................Commerce Downes, Austin John.......................Atlanta Downs, Frank A.................Watkinsvillc Drake, Frank Magruder . . .. . ■ • Summerville Duckworth. Ancel Lee.............Hiawassec Durham, John Reginald.....................Ashlmrn Durrknce, Samuel Auiiry................Gleimvillc F. Eden, Ralph Louis...............Gainesville Edge, Harry Arthur.......................Fairhurn Elder, Charles Fullilove...................Athens Ellington, Artemas Coleman.................Oxford Ellington, William ..................... Kltijay Ellison, George William .... Perry Point, Md. Epps, Mary Virginia......................Crawford Eyler, John Clarence.....................Savannah F Farmer, William B, . . . Fkagin, John Elliott • . . Finger. Cariuei........... Platau. Jack Augustus • Floyd, Naomi.............. Floyd, Rupert Evans • • Fortsox, Hokf. Smith . . . Foy. Gordon............... Frishif.. Theodore........ Frye, Porter.............. Fulghum, Ellie Wree . . G Gaines, Alexander P.......................Atlanta Galison, Louis...................Brooklyn. N. V. Garber. Alfred Edward ....................Atlanta Gardiner, James Thomas....................Augusta Gates, Ernest Sheldon....................Columbus Gatewood, Robert.........................Columbus Gay, Charles B.............................Thrift Gillen. Jack...............................Bishop Gilmer, Henry Lovetii...................Sylvester Giktman. James Davis. Jk................Cloudland Goldman, Jesse.............................Athens Goodrum. Claud Lee.........................Athens Gordon, Hugh Haralson, III............... Athens Grasso, Lawrence......................Passaic, N. J. Greek, Keei.v Grant.......................Athens Gkevemuerg, Donald G....................Savannah Grimes, William Richard...................Athens Groover. M. Eugene, Jk..................LaGrangc Groves, Fergus Coleman................Lincolnton Gkozinf., John George ....................Athens H Hall, Samuel P., Jk..................Chicknmauga Hall, V. L., Jk............................A«lcl Halsey, James Malvern...........Charleston, S. C. Hamilton, Edward N. ......................Athens Hammond, Hoke Smith • ...................Statham Hancock, Donald........................Jefferson Hanger, John William..................Fitzgerald Hardy, James G...........................Atlanta Hargrove. Alex Guili......................Athens Harper, Dee Wood........................Waycross Harper, Sim Curtis.........................Jcsup Harrell, Thomas Dillard...................Athens Harrison. Martha Ann......................Athens Harrison. Ruth .............................Kite Harrold, Rose............................Atlanta Harvey, James Alfred.....................Atlanta Haves. Hoke Smith...................F.astanollce Hays, Broughton Colo urn................Colquitt Herb. Harold C..................Parsons. W. Va. Heckman, I.eila King......................Athens Henderson, Catherine, I.................Kingston Henderson, Clair A......................Sycamore Henderson, William Bailev.................Ocilla Hendricks, Fred Nichols...................Metier Hf.nlf.y, Mary Simpson...............Summerville Henry, Mary Louise........................Athens Hif.ks, Turner Mokcax.......................Pavo Higginbotham. Ai.len Payne...............Royston Hii.rurn, B. F.........................Cedartown Hill. Nolan C .cil.......................Atlanta Hill, Raymond Frederick....................Canon Hinei.y, Lacy Walton......................Rincon Hinton, Henry Belaii......................Dacula Hiksch. Emile..............................Macon Hodge. Thomas Coleman .....................Perry Hodgson, Fred Grady .....................Atlanta Hollis, Thomas W., Jr...............Buena Vista Holt, Hoke Smith........................Waycross Houston, Charles Jackson.................Warwick Hoynes, William Bent....................Savannah Hudson, Margaret........................Kingston Hughes, Mary.............................Thomson Humber. Charles Redding, Jr.............Columbus Hundley, George William, Jr. ■ • • Durham. N'. C. Huksey. Thomas Parker.................Hazlclmrst Hurst, John Maxwell .... Morristown. Tenn. Husiiinsky, Sam Philip..................Arlington I Ingram, A. Starr..........................Gridin Jackson, Lawrence F. ...................Savannah Jakdine. Dan Arthur......................Douglas Jarnagin. Janet Stirling..................Athens Jakrktt, Frances..........................Center Jefferson. William Franklin...............Albany Jenkins. Clyde.........................Munnerlyn Johnson. Leonard ..................Watkins villc Johnson, Marcus Blake ....................Plains Johnson, Tallulah.........................Dalton Jolly. James ...........................Marietta Jones, Virlyn Young.............Montgomery. Ala. Kennedy. John Leland ...............Clarkcsvillc King, Frank Pickett......................Preston ................Lavonia .................Macon ..........(iainesville ................Athens ..................Hull ............Thomasvillc .............EII erton ................Camilla ................Athens ...........Clarkcsvillc .............Warrenton Lower (glasses King. Robert P. Knox, Wyckliff Austin • I. Langford, Jexette . . . Lav. Hakry H.............. Leathers, Leon Milton • • Leonard, Thomas William Leslie, John Thomas . • Lesser, Durward........... Lewis, Thomas Edwin I-ott, Walter ............ Lowe, Frank W............ Lowe, Richard E., Jk. . . Luuliner, Louis .......... Lunsford, W. F........... Lyle, Valco .............. . . . Savannah ■ • . Thomson . Watkinsvillc • • Fair Mount .... Athens • • Chats worth . • McDonough ..........Rome .... Concord .... Monroe . . Buena Vista . . Washington .... Athens . . Watkinsvillc • • • - Athens M Maddox, Ralph Carlyle .... Manley, William Fletcher . . Mann. William Simon, Jr. . . . Markowitz, Phillip Ed. .... Marlatt, Marguerite........... Martin, Edward Chandler . . Martin, Mary Louise........... Massey, Elmer L............... Matiikson, Jack............... Mauldin, Archie Thomas . . Maxwell, Sherrod Leonard, Jr. Maynard, Marvin J.. Jr........ Meadows, Roscoe Paul.......... Meeks, Alton P............... Mell, William................ Michels, Florine ............. Middleton, Mary Blanche • . Milam, Thomas Riley........... Miller, Dorothy ............. Miller, Hoke Smith........... Miller, Ivo William.......... Miller, James Bascomb......... Minor. Randall H. ‘........... Mobley, Albert Burton, Jr. . . . Molonv, Charles, Jr.......... Montgomery, Richard A. • . . Moon. Buel Heidt............. Moore, Flla................... Moore. George A.. Jr.......... Moore, Reiiecca.............. Moran, William Cavanaugh • Morcock, South wood Jelks . . Morris. Adrienne Budlonc . . Morris, Whitley .............. Mountford. David Witman . . McBrayer. Aubrey Lee . . . . McCall, Virginia.............. McCanless, Jesse Luke .... McCann, James Yeamex . . . . McCay, Myron Stanley . . . . McClain, Helen Claire. . . . McClelland, Joseph Maxwell . McCord, Worthy Walstbin, Jr. McCosii, Joe Hacey........... McCravey, Gus................ McDaniel, Cecil Hartley . . McDonald, John Willis . . . . McDonald, Lewis Howard . . McGee, Joseph Baxter.......... McHatton, Marie Lustrat • • McIntire, James W............. McKenzie, Earl. Jr.......... McSwain. Leonard ............. N Napier, A. Y................. .... Douglas .... Madison ...........McRae Brooklyn. N. Y. ......... Athens . . . • Moultrie ■ • • Hincsvillc • • • Columbus ........ Toccoa . . . • Hartwell . . . Lexington • • • • • Athens . . Good Hone .... Nicholls .........Athens . • • Savannah ........ Athens • • Cartersvillc • • • Allcnhurst ........Ellijay ..........Athens • • • Maysvillc Stone Mountain .... Atlanta .........Dublin ■ • Cave Spring Athens . • • Culverton . • Eutaw, Ala. • ■ Buena Vista ..........Macon ..........Macon .... Augusta • • • Carrollton Macon ...........Rome • . • Savannah Canton ..... Jesup • . . Danielsvillc Athens .... Morgan • • • • Sale City • - Chicago, 111. . . . Whitestonc Dexter • ■ • Fitzgerald . ■ • Ha .leliurst .... Decatur ......... Athens ... Savannah . . . Montezuma • • • Columbus Lumber City Nelson, Wiley Callaway ...................Athens Nicholson, Lamar Robert................Lexington Noell, Geraldine...........................Comer Norris, James M......................Lutherville Norris, Ruth ............................Atlanta O Oakley, George T. ............ Oglesby, Jim Robert.......... Oliver. Hoyt.................. Ork. Eustave Edward........... Osteen, Sara Bates........... Owens, Charles Thomas, Jr. P Padgett, Jkwettf. ........... Parker. Harold Bell........... Parkersox, Kkkmit............. Parr. Jack England........... Patterson, J. J.. Jr. ....... Patton. Rachael Eve .... Pf.xland, Jack Cooper . . . . Perry, Frank Maxwell • . • Presells, Lester Herman • • • Pol hill, Rutherford Brown • • Pool. Joseph D............... Porter. Jack Emerson .... Potts, Wallace L.............. Pound, John Heath............ Powell. Gibson Gray........... Powki.l, Joseph Clifford . . . Price, Charles DuBosf. . . . Price, Marion, Louise .... Pritchard. Charles Henderson Pritchard, Frank Robinson • Pritchard. Rowland........... Proctor, Harriett ............ Pulliam. Ard ................. Pullin, Henry Wilson . . . . Pullin, John Alton............ Quarles, Martha . . Fairborn . . Garfield • Gainesville • • • Ty Ty • • Atlanta . Fitzgerald • • Glennville . . Fairburn . . Kastman . . • Athens • • Savannah . . Savannah . . • Ellijay . • Sale City . . ■ Athens Hawkinsvillc . . ■ Auburn . . Waycross .... Tate . Swainsboro . Brunswick . . Suwancc . . . Atlanta Wrightsvillc . . Savannah . . Savannah . • Savannah . . Athens • East a notice • • . Griffin • . • Gridin Smyrna R Rader, Dean Frank ..........................Athens Reeves, Roskmoxd F......................Manchester Reid, Robert Lee...................Bowdon Junction Revkli., Samuel T. R., Jk...............Louisville Rhodes. Clarence A.......................Stapleton Rich, William G.........................Bainbridge Richardson, Tom Van.......................Hartwell Rivers, Marcus Fuoene......................Thomson Roberts, Oscar William .................Carrollton Robinson, Emory Fondrex.................Ochlochnce Ron insox. Henry Grady................Spring Place Rodgers, Edward N. .........................Harlem Roper. Virginia........................Gainesville Rose, Robert Benjamin.....................Valdosta Rosenberg, Edith. Louise...................Albany Rountree, Cornelius G........................Egypt Rowland, Charles A., Jk.....................Athens Russell. Alexander Brevard..................Winder Ryals, Walter Bazkmokf.......................Macon S Samuels. Jeannette.........................Thomson Sanders, Norton Landiss . • . Los Angeles, Cal. Sanford, Sandford William .................Augusta Satterfield, Sylvia A................Holly Springs Sawyer, James Latimer.....................Waycross Schilling, Charles Frederick .............Marietta Schkeihkk, Joe...........................Brunswick Segars, James Jack ......................Jefferson Sessions, Wallace.........................SopertonLower (glasses Shattuck, James Edmund................La Fayette Siiaw, Gladys...........................Woodvillc Siikarouse, Harold Chapman............Springfield Sheffield, Francis Phillip .... Cedar Spring Siikpard, Shirley .........................Docrun Shikah, John Paui.......................Abbeville SlilMAll. WILLIAM A.....................Abbeville Shirley, George Washington.................Plains Sibley, George Royal, Jr..................Augusta Simpson, Graham Temple.................Washington Simpson, Harvey Lee........................Hahira Skinner, Kgan Greer ......................Atlanta Slaton, Clara Barnett..................Washington Slocumb, William Clifford...................Macon Smaiia, J. A..............................Griflin Smith, Albert Lamar..................Bartlesville Smith, Charles Clarence...................Thomson Smith, David Taylor.....................Abbeville Smith, Hazel..............................Douglas Smith, Philip LkRoy.......................Atlanta Smith, Robert Thomas.......................Athens Smith, Stanch. M...........................Athens Smith, Vernon S.. Jr......................Atlanta Smith wick, Talmadgk Moore................Waleska Solomon, Frederic.....................Fort Valley Stamps, John Sanders, Jr....................McRae Stancii., Grover Brinson..............Sale City Stanley, Burweli. P........................Athens Stkine, Moses Harry.....................Warrenton Stephens, Ronald David................Adairsvillc Stii.l, John F............................Atlanta Stinson, Karl J............................Athens Stiskin, Irwin I. ...................... Alliens Stiskin, Jacob.................: . Savannah Stoinoff, Jim Marvin ....................Savannah Strange, James Douglas...................Eatonton Strickland, James Fisher..................Royston Strickland, William Marion, Jr. • • • • Buchanan Strong, George B...........................Newnan Summer, W. F......................... Gainesville Switzer, Marjorie.....................Fair Mount T Tanenbaum, Miriam.................t • • • • Atlanta Tartarilla, Santa Maria .... New York, N. Y. Tarver, Francis Lanier ....................Guyton Teasi-ey, Lizzie...........................Bowman Temples, Andrew Kime......................Augusta Terrell, F. C.............................Atlanta Thomas, Jim Ray...........................Lavonia Thompson, Hkksciiei. V., Jk.................Ailcy Thompson, Mary Df.e.....................Dahlonega Thornton, Vester Eugene..............Watkinsville Timmons, ............................... Atlanta Todd, Mary Leaii .....................Wintervillc Tolbert, Claud inf.........................Athens Toole, Fred C. ........................... Macon Trussbll, Franklin Eugene...............Talhotton Turner, Grady Pierce..................Marble Hill Turner, Hjram Bailey.......................Luclla U Upshaw, Laurie ....................Social Circle Usher, George Elmer...................Fitzgerald V Vandiver,'Haroi.Y).....................Jefferson Vaughan, Eulalia..........................Athens Venable, Ali.en LaFavette..............Jefferson Vkntulett, John Pray......................Albany W Walker, Charles Carson.............Marshallvillc Walker, Hakoi.d Mathewson................Atlanta Walker, Marella......................Gainesville Walker, N. M............................Cuthbert Ward, Opal Tiielma.........................Sugar Valley Warren, Ben...............................Athens Waters, Audrey Jackson................Statesboro Watkins, Bf.n D..........................Atlanta Watson, Maurice Branham...................Athens Watson, Samuki. Edgar...................Moultrie Wef.ms, Julian T.......................McDonough Wf.i.i.s, Hoyt .....................Watkinsville Wesley, Allan O mf.r.....................Atlanta Westbrook, Jesse Thomas..................Cordele Westbrook, Loyd Smith........................I la Whf.ei.ess. Isaac William ............Williamson White, Clifford DuBosf....................Sparta White, Mary...............................Buford Whitehead, Guy Thomas .................Jefferson Whitmire, Evelyn........................Hartwell Wilkes. Mary Etta.......................Columbus Wilkins, Fred B..........................Atlanta Wilkinson, Thomas Bradley.................Newnan Williams, Harold Everette................Atlanta Williams, James Poweli..................Buchanan Williams, Robert Daniel ...............Hapcville Williamson, George Rupert..............Jefferson Williamson, Henry........................Atlanta Willingham, Dukward .....................Forsyth Willingham, Lydia Louise............College Park Willingham, Rufus H......................Statham Willis, Mary Lizzie....................Sylvester Willis, Robert Leon................Lawrcnccvillc Wills, Russell C..........................Athens Wilson, William Jackson.....................Fort Valley Wingfield, Joseph Alexander .... Jeffersonville Wise, John Caliioun, Jr...................Sumter Withers, John B..........................Atlanta Wood, Croziek Leslie......................Winder Wood, Laura Payne......................Pinehurst Woodall. Roy Thomas.......................... • Athens Wooton, Grisby Hart..................Union Point Y Young, James Neal............................I-a Fayette Yow, Dean.................................Athens Yow, Hubert...............................Athens Z Zuker, Willia Lucy ....................Cedartown freshmen A Adams, Allison Hoyle....................Atlanta Adams, John .............................Athens Adams, Leland Cui.len....................Athens Adams, Rki.i.ie Weldon..............Bowersville Annies, Oscar Hunter...................Stephens Adkins, Rosalia .........................Edison Agnew, Frances Rebecca..................Royston Allen, William Robert....................Monroe Allgood, Evelyn .......................Marietta Alston, Philip Henry....................Atlanta Anderson, William LaFavette • . . Box Springs Anderson, Williams Sessions............Marietta Armstrong, Margaret..................Washington Armstrong, William Dobbs.................Athens Arnold, Harvey Miller...............Hogansvillc Arnold, Martha Jim.......................Athens Arp, Mary Catherine........................Rome ! • « S3Lower Losses Autex. Hudson W illard .... Milwaukee, Wis. Autry, Harlow ...............................Athens Avers, Ci.eo Boyd............................Coiner B Bailey, Lessie..............................Atlanta Bailey, William Kimsev.......................Toccoa Baker, Comitox Otis...........................Macon Baker, Howard Gresham..........................Gore Barber, Dwiciit Forrest....................Commerce Bates, Leila.................................Dublin Kazan, Iu dy Zayas.................Camagucy, Cuba Beaver. John 1.0wry.....................Gainesville Beck. Hnnis Lamar.....................Millcdgcvillc Beck, William Logax................Wheeling, W. Va. Beeson, James Touix.........................Augusta Bennett. Ella Minerva......................Waycross Bennett, Katherine.........................Moultrie Berlin, Harold Chester..............Passaic, X. J. Berry, George, Jr............................Sparta Beusske. Henry Marsh am......................Athens Billups, Daisy Amanda .................Watkinsville Bird, Ati.ee..............................Rossvillc Bishop, Eustace Emmett.......................Ashhum Bishop, Young Alexander......................Athens Blanchard, M. Farrar.......................Crawford Bi.uksteix, Sam..............................Darien Blux. William Alexander....................Savannah Boatricht, Benjamin H....................Oak Park Bode, Louise................................Atlanta Bolton. Annie Mary......................Winterville Bond. Josephine..............................Toccoa Bradiikrry, Betty............................Athens Bradley, Clarence Lester ..................Canipton Branch, James Horton...........................Sale City Breedlove, Paul Franklin...............Watkinsville Brennan, John Michaei......................Savannah Britt. Thomas Mark............Winter Garden. Fla. Brock, Hen Hill, Jr.....................Hogansvillc Brooks, Jack Julian B........................Athens Brooks, John Doyle.........................Savannah Brooks, Norman Ezra..........................Gordon Brown, Bill Tillman .........................Martin Brown, Cornelia................................Fort Valley Brown, Feri Thomas.........................Acworth Brown, Sam Bernard...........................Albany Broxton. Wilmont K.........................Unadilla Bryan, James Edward ...........................Adel Bryan, Katherine Morrison...................Atlanta Bryant, Frances.........................Winterville Buchanan, Lyiha...........................Ainericus Burch, Joe Cameron .........................Kastman Bukcii, Keuren Raymond......................Eastman Burnet. Mary Scott...........................Athens Burns, William Brantley.................Garkcsvillc Bursox, Eddie Mae............................Monroe Bursox, Pauline Ionk.........................Monroe Bursox. Ruuye Elizabeth......................Monroe Burt, Ralph Benjamin....................Dawsonvillc Burt. Syuil Mae..............................Athens Burton. Oneil Buford...................Dewey Rose Bush, Harold Lee........................Barnesvillc C Calhoun, Clifford Walter, Jk...............Columbus Callaway. Richard........................Washington Candler, Edgar Pierce ...................Lincolnton Cannon, Mozei.i.e............................Smyrna Carki.i.as, George Basil....................Savanah Carlton, Emily Louise.......................Atlanta Carlton, John William........................Tifton Carpenter, Richard Leon....................Elbcrton Carter, William Eugene.......................Albany Catiiey, Charles Nelson.............Mountain City Cautiiex, Robert Lee, Jr.....................Athens Chamiikklix, J ea n et te A.................Decatur Chandler, Joe Ira...........................Atlanta Childress, Rosalie F........................Atlanta Church ill, John Byron....................Covington Clark, Claud Rf.x....................Flowery Branch Clark, Lemuel Jay ............................Macon Clark, Thomas Moore.........................Atlanta Clark, Will Litti.e......................Louisville Clarke. Durward Thomas........................Lyons Clement. Julian Deck ...................Buena Vista Cuiwkk. Thomas Mitchell...............Lawrenccvillc Coalson, Curtis..............................Dallas Cobb, Bennie.............................Sale City Conn, James Hays. Jr.......................Savannah Cody, Edward Lelaxd.........................Atlanta Coiien, Gussie...........................Hazlchurst Cohn, Anne.................................Columbus Cotix, Mii.ton Harris........................Athens Cohn, Solomon .............................Columbus Coker. Warren Harvey.........................Athens Cole, Sollie Crawford....................Carrollton Cole, Thomas Wofford ......................Chamhlce Collier, Roy, Jr............................Atlanta Collings, Llyod Thomas.......................Athens Compton, Henry Alfred........................Buford CoxxALLY. Benjamin Thomas...................Atlanta Connor, Frank Walter, Jk. .... Bcthcsda. Md. Conyers, Ab Johnson..........................Athens Conyers, Asbury Tate........................Atlanta Conyers. Ben Jones..........................Atlanta Cook, Emmett Eugene, Jr. ....................Plains Cooley. William Lester....................Maysvillc Cope, George Daffix........................Savannah Cordell, Howard Lindsey....................Hartwell Cowax, Hiram David........................Ellenwood Cowan. John Webb..................Knoxville, Teiui. Cox, Carol . . .........................Waynesboro Crawford, King ..............................Athens Crenshaw, McCarthy..........................Atlanta Crist, Leaii Elizabeth......................Atlanta CkomArtie, James Edwin.......................Boston Cross, Margaret Starr........................Albany Crumm. William Paul..........................Tifton Culiirf.atii, William Edward...............Valdosta D Daniel, George L............................Decatur Darsky, Ernest Miller ...................Hinesvillc Dasher. Charles Robert.....................Valdosta Davenport, William Calhoun.................Norcross David, Claud Barker.........................Calhoun David, Thomas..........................Daniclsvillc David, William Bell.........................Calhoun Davis, Bill .................................Docrun Davis, Edward Hunt..........................Griffin Davis, Thomas Franklin, Jr.................Conuning Davis, Glenn 0‘Nkai..........................Athens Davis, Howeli. Eston.......................Hosclnon Davis, Jessie Mae ..............Ware Shoals, S. C. Davis. Potts W.............................Commerce Dean, James Cleveland........................Athens Dean, Robert O.............................Americas Df.Lay, James Jackson......................Stnthain Dennis, Frank..............................Franklin DeVanf., Paul I-ois.........................Cordclc • Dismukes, Logan .........................Columbus Dorris, George B.......................Douglasvillc Downs, Edward Hodgson..................Watkinsville Driver, Edmund Bradley.....................Columbus Duncan, Eugene Everett .... Bowdon Junction Dunlap, James Gayle ....................Gainesville Dunlap, Robert Cleveland......................Macon Dupree. Richard Greek........................Athens Dyer, Briggs,...............................Atlanta -juj'-in Lower 0asses e i-: Hastin. Sara................................Fayetteville Eaton. J. M . Jr.......................Marble Hill Euekiiakdt. George Alexaniik':..................Columbus I'-hektz, Charles Dexter...................Newark, N. J. KncF.. Marlin Wf.si.ev............................Doerun Edge, Thomas William....................Villa Rica Edmonds, Harlan Parker....................Lawrciiccville Edmondson. Harmon Lov........................Gainesville Edwards, Harris Lapayktte ........................Lyerly Ell MANN, Margaret J.. • • • • • Jacksonville, Fla. Kidson. l iin.ii Raymond....................Wintcrvillc I'j.DER, Martha Belle.......................Watkinsvillc Elliott, Carl Wootten.............................Athens Ellsworth, Charles W., Jr. . . . Brooklyn, X. Y. Elrod, Willie Grace...................... . Athens Engel. James Louis..............................Savannah Eiting, Harry Ervin...............................Athens Estes. Carter Henderson......................Gainesville Evans. John Lambkin..............................Ajhburn Evrrr, James Edward.............................Ringgold F Farrar, Charles G. ...........................Williamson Ferrell. Blount................................I-nGrangc Ficklen. William Boyce........................Washington Fisiier, Philip...................................Albany Flkeman, Harold Gordon.......................Wintcrvillc Fleming, Nathan Ray..............................Appling Fleming, Thomas Chisolm..........................Decatur Flournoy, Josiaii Asbuky ................Fort Valley Flovii, Dorothy Virginia...........................Redan Folk, John Edward...............................Waycross Foriies. William Stanton..........................Athens Fountain. James Davis.............................Gordon Fowler. Sarah Frances............................Alliens Franklin. George Oscar. Jr.......................Pulaski Frecii, Henry Charles...........................Savannah Freeman, Henry McCali.............................Athens Frier, Julian Wiley..............................Douglas Fulenwider. Hal. Jr. ...........................Savannah Futcii, John Aldf.n................Jacksonville, Fla. G Gaines. James Edwin.............................Hartwell Gaines. James Ekastus.............................Bowman Gaston. Charles Marion............................Toccoa Gates, William P................................Columbus Gay. Mattie Marif.................................Canton Giiolston. Joe Boyd ,.......................Danicl-villc Gibson. James Gresham......................Marion. S. C. Gilbert. Benjamin Irvin ......................Greenville Giles. James Jack..............................Faccvillc Giles. Walter Wayne.........................Douglasvillc Gill. Hugh Hudson................................Atlanta Gilliam. William Eked . • • - Copper Hill, Tcnu. Gilmore, Li.ovd Henry...............Wcstboro. Mass. (•lazier, Reuben Hykam.......................Gainesville Godiiee. Esi.ey Preston.........................Manassas Goldberg, Jack Walter............................Atlanta Golucke. Mary Gordon ....................Craw ford villc Gordon. John Brown.............................•■ t',cns Gottlieb. Os. ak William .... Birmingham. Ala. Graham. Enid......................................Athens Graham. Kathleen..................................Athens (ikiFFETH, George................................. thcns Griffeth, Henry Claud.............................Athens Griffeth, Hillman Francis.........................Athens Grimes, Oscar Dennis, Jr........................ Athens Grimes, William Marion.......................Gainesville Groover. Claudie..................................Toccoa Gross, Joel Charles...............................Toccoa Groves, Charles Walsh...........................Savannah Groves, John Zellars.........................I.incolnton H Hadaway, Pauline E.........................Athens Hafer. Harris Herbert.................P°rt Valley IIailev. Edwin Newton.....................Atlicns Hale, Mary B..............................Atlanta Hall. Bennie Homer.......................Kathleen Hall. James Baker .........................Athens Hamilton, Joseph Kenneth ..................Athens Hamrick, James Max.....................Carrollton Hamrick. William Harry .................I'nadilla Hand. Henry Harrison.......................Pelham Harden, Bernard Am rev......................Alamo Hardin. Charles Ci.auson...................Athens Hardman. Samuel Thomas...................Commerce Hardwick, Frank ...........................Dalton Harper. Orris..........................Washington Harper, William S........................Elbcrton Harris. Jackson Henry......................Athens Harris, Lawrence Middleton • ■ • Carteret. X. J. Harris, Ralph Albert......................Yidalia Harvard. John Byron..................Hawkinsvillc Harvey, Fkei Kelley........................Avera Harwell. Paul Lovejoy....................-Decatur Hatcher, Harvey Grady................Wrightsvillc Hatciif.r, Jesse Gordon....................Putney Hawkins, Frank Nelson.......................Macon Hawkins, Holmes Johnson .....................Gray Hazleiiuhst. William Marshall...............Macon Hefty, Alvaii Lee ....................Gainesville Henderson. Mandeville..................Carrollton Hendrick, Millard W................Jeffersonville Hendry, William Armitace...............Blackshcar Herrick. Charles Ransdki.l .... Detroit. Mich. Hicks. Harry Henderson ...................Atlanta Hif.rs, Emory Mitciieli......................Pavo Hill. Harold................................Perry Hinson. Conrad Raymond....................Baldwin Hitchcock, Charles Overton ..................Rome Mixon, Harold David.....................Roseville 1I hk;son, Marif. Virginia.................Athens Hodgson, Morton Strahan, Jr...............-Athens Hogan, Robert Clinton..................Lincolnton Hogan. Spurgeon ............................Agnes IIooten, F.mbry M. ........................Senoia Hopkins, Lindsey, Jr......................Atlanta Hokovitz. Walter B.......................Savannah Howard, Jacob Gwin ....................Hcphzibali Howard, Ralph Herman.....................Kathleen Howell. Claude S.........................Suffolk. Va. Hudson, Mary...............................Sparta Hulsey. Donald..........................Cleveland Humbf.k. Mary Owsley.....................Cnthbcrt Humphrey, Allan Anderson ................Savannah Humphreys, Jack..........................Moultrie I Irwin, Samuel Loyd.........................Doerun Isom, Clyde Colsom.......................Moultrie J Jenkins, Charles Kudolpii................LaGrangc Jenkins. Edward Steve..................Grantvillc Jenkins, Myrtle.........................Munncrlyn Jennings, Paul Hiller......................Plains Johnson, Dorothy Eloise....................Dalton Johnson. HenrV Holcomii...................Griffin Johnson, Inslee Maurice......................Alma Johnson, John Ralph .........................Hull Johnson, Samuel Teagle.................Blackshcar Johnson. Stanton........................Jonesboro Jones. George B........................Manchester Jones, Jack M..........................Chilhowic, Va. Jones, Kinsley Everett.....................Athens Jordan, Benjamin Gorman . . . Montgomery, Ala. Vv IJ V h V= r I'lo 85 Lower (glasses Jordan, Clarence Leonard.................Talbotton Jordan, Lewis Collier......................Thomson Jordan, Mercer.......................Millcdgcville Jordan, Wylly Thomas........................Bartow K Kass, Irvixc .............................Moultrie Kaudf.rs, Ferdinand Huffman...............Savannah Kea, Caroi.ixe .........................Statesboro Kellett. Stiles Austin ....................Decatur Kemp. Henry...............................Marietta Kendrick. Harold Holden..............Crawfordvillc Kexny, Robert Martin.......................Atlanta Kent. Richard Hood........................Savannah Kksi.ek, James Kusseli.....................Ashland Key, James Homer..........................Columbus Kidii, Margie Locise......................Crawford King. Margaret Elizabeth....................Darien Kixxev. Brannon H........................Rrascltou Kinney. Joseph Madison......................Bogart Kirby. James Alexander ....................Calhoun Knox, Sam S. .............................Hartwell Kornegay, George Bryan.....................Atlanta L Lambert, Clarence Roy................Thomasvillc Lane. Walter Kern ........................Metier Lanier. Johnnie Dvton................Rocky Ford Lanier. Reginai. Sidney...................Summit Lawrence, Harry Terkei.i..................Toccoa Lazarus, Jack ...........................Quitman Lews. Mildred............................Atlanta Lee. Edgar Peterman.........................East Point Lee, William D...........................Vidalia Lewis, Nannie Jo.........................Calhoun Lilliston. Howard.........................Albany Limerick, J. Lamar.....................Hilltonia Livsey, Roberta ...................Lawrcnceville Little, William Harmon .................C rdcle I-ogan, John Randolph.....................Plains Loopek, Ben Keith.........................Dalton Lovett, Benjamin Barter.................Woodbury Lund, Harry...............................Athens Lunsford, Mary Lou........................Albany Lynn, Earl Culiireath.....................Athens M Maddox, James Pearson....................Eatouton Mallard, John Clyde....................Statesboro Mallard, William Ralph.................Statesboro Malone. Rert Hagen..........................Macon Maloy, William Craig........................Rhine Marcus, Alan Edwards......................Atlanta Martin, Henry Edward.......................Rowdon Masiiiiurn, Ruth...........................Jasper Matthews. R. C.............................Athens Mattox, Robert Sharp, Jr.................Culhbert Mauldinc, Homer Ray........................Dallas Maxwell, Dick Charles....................Savannah Maxwell, Edgar Amis.....................Ixxington May, Harold...............................Atlanta Meaders, Henry DeWitt......................Toccoa Mercer, Sanders Garner.............Jeffersonville Mkrkell. Jesse Mercer. Jr..............Carrollton Meyers, Samuel David • • • .............Columbus Micciciie. Nicholas B. . - Smithtown Branch, X. V’. Middleton, Margaret Estelle................Athens Miller, Fred Panknin......................Atlanta Miller. Lawton Alexander....................Macon Mitchell, Fondren.....................Thomasville Mitchell, Frank Radford, Jr............. Atlanta Mitchell. George Thurman...............East Point Mobley, Arthur C, Jr.......................Monroe Moxckief, James Solon, Jk. • • • • East Point Montgomery, George Griffetii............Commerce Montgomery, Paul Hooper................Cedartown Montgomery, Robert .........................Rome Moody, Lehman ...........................Blakely Mooney, Andrew ...........................Albany Moore. Donald Lawrence..................Klberton Moore, Estelle .......................Carrollton Moore, George P........................Culverton Morton, Robert George.......................Gore Mosf.ley, Lawson S., Jr....................Jesup Mosf.ley, W. Ralph...................Eastanollec Moskman, Martha Elizabeth................Atlanta Mott, Norman Howard......................Atlanta Musgrove, C. DowVfiNC.................Homerville McCanless. Lemuel Lee.....................Canton McClain, Mildred Elizabeth...............Alliens McClcnc, General Lazei.i..................Dallas McClure, J. M................Chattanooga. Tenn. McCommons, William Benjamin • • - Thomson McConnell. Mack A.........................Athens McCraxie. Ed. Lamar......................Kastman McCutciien, George Hardwick...............Monroe McDaniel, lai ...........................lustman McDonald, Ben Boyd....................Hazlchurst McDormax, Thomas Beckam...................Athens McElveen, Allen Harold..................Brooklet McElveen, John Preston...................Concord McElveen. William Earl..................Brooklet McCarraii. Elizabeth....................Amcricus McGarky, Samuel James....................Atlanta McIntosh. Otis Olin....................Roopville McKnight. Phil Owens......................Toccoa McMillan, Clyde Frani.....................Dacula McMullan, John..........................Hartwell McWhorter, James Vason...................Atlanta . N Nagle, Richard Lee.....................Ellenwood Naxcf.. Emma Tallulah...................Dnmvoody Nelson, Everett Joe......................Atlanta Xessmitii. Herman............................ • Statesboro Nettles, William Thomas • • • ■ Gainesville. Fla. Nevil, Cleno.n E.........................Claxton Nicholson. James Franklin...............Amcricus Nicosia, Johx A.. Jr.............Brooklyn, N. Y. Nix. Robert Lee.............................Tate Norman, Edward Webster................Washington Nickolls, Major A.. Jr...............Gainesville O Oden, Solomon Fletcher...............Black-shear O’Farrell, Martiia Keene..................Athens Oglesbee, Jasper Charles, Jk..............Girard Oliver, William Cheves....................Pooler Ollipp. James Aurry......................Bristol ' O’Neal, Solomon Cecil.................Stapleton Orcel, Morris....................Brooklyn, N. Y. Orr. Charles Herman.....................Savannah Ork, Elizabeth............................Athens Osborne, Sarah ...........................Smyrna P Palmer, Ernest Farreli....................Dalton Parker. Frank Marion.....................Atlanta Parr. Georce O'Neal.......................Athens Patterson, Ernest Jefferson..........Gainesville Peels, Henry Grady........................Tifton Penney, Newton Mack.......................Naylor Pcrkerson, Dora Acnf.s................Greenville Pekkell, Isadorf........................Columbus Perry, Henry Holcombe....................Allxany Phillips, F.arl Jackson..................Chipley Phillips, James Lyle ..................Stapleton Phillips, Milton Thomas..................DcaringLower 0asses PHILLIPS, RaU'II Olen • • ■ I’xixiKim. Owf.x Amos . . . Pitner. James Bakkk • . . Pitxek, James Hixrox - . -Poole. Freeman Napier . . Poppell. Dan Rl'rex - - - • Pouter. Belle Verxox • • • Porter. Charles .............. Porter, Margaret Louise Pouxn, William Stockelby Powell, Charles Victor . . Powell. Morrell Lindsey . Prather, James Devkkeaux Preston. Montgomery L. • • Pryor. Charles Siiai-parii . Pryor. Ki.e. nor ............ Pulliam, Henley Morris . . Gumming . Gainesville . . • Athens . . Acwortli . . - Byron • Offerman . • Cornelia . Gainesville . . Cochran . . - Athens . . . Vienna . . Hartwell . • . Toccoa • Statcslwro • Smithville - Smithville . . • Athens R Ragan, Julian Needham................Hawkinsville Ray, John Williams........................Royston Ke tor, Luo Margaret.....................Atlanta Redmond. Ravknel Avant...................Savannah Reid. John Solomon......................Montezuma Reynolds, Arthur ...................Donalsonvillc Reynolds, Charles Irwin, Jr................Athens Reynolds. James Kkasmus. Jr. ... . Washington Rev.xoi.ds, Roiikrt Jarrei.i...............Athens Rhodes, Howard Pali.................Kstill. S. C. Rickles. Sidney..........................Savannah Rieger, Richard W...............Port Royal. S. C. Riggs, Josh Wilson.....................Statesboro Ritchie, Frank Telford, Jr. • ..........Cornelia Ritchie. Horace Bonar, Jr..................Athens Roiierts, Jack ............................Albany Roberts, James Henry.........................Rome Roberts, Louise............................Athens Roberts. Malone Kpiikam...............Gainesville Roukrtson, Owen Charles ....................Canon Rogers, Bernard Harold....................Douglas Rogers, George...............................Rome Rogers, Katherine Valentine..............Demurest Rooiiin, Joe Morris.......................Cordcle Rooker, William A.........................Atlanta Rosen, Emanuel...........................Savannah Roseniierg, AiKii.ru.......................Albany Rosenthal. Abram Isaac...................Savannah Ross, Loren..........................Spring Place Rossmax. Lewis Cunningham ...............Moultrie Rountree. Willie Peari.f...................Summit Rousey, Ralph Q...........................Tignall Rovai., Guilford ..........................Girard Rubin. Jacob.............................Savannah Rutland. Joe Lipsky......................Leeslmrg S Sala, Otto Jesse............................Atlanta Saunders. Margaret Elizabeth ...............Atlanta Sciicur, Adoi.ph Baer..................Cartcrsvillc Schuster. Fred ............................Savannah Scott, Eugene Howard.........................Athens Scott, Olive Weesner.........................(lore Skckixcek, George Murl..................Springfield Setti.e. Fuiisk Evelyn....................; Atlanta Sewell, Carl Ivy.........................Grantvillc Shapard, Thomas Lipscomd....................Griffin Shapiro, Fei.ix Benjamin................Gainesville Siiattuck, Mary Him.......................LaFavettc Shepard, Louis...............................Doernn Shields. John W................................Eton Simmons, Ralph Emerson • • • - Gainesville. Fla. Sisk, William I... Jr........................Albany Slade, James Howard ........................Cordclc Slaughter, Nat Garnett, Jr...................Athens Smith, Albert Gray........................Wayeross Smith, Henry Jefferson....................Kirkland Smith, Lawrence High........................Athens Smith, Marcus Grif.r......................Tcnnillc Smith, Marion Lee..........................Concord Smith, Richard E..........................Stockton Smith, Thomas Booker......................Hamilton Smith, William Bradford. Jr..................McRae Smith. William Branch......................Tignall Sxei.lixg, Robert Kdwix.....................Athens Sorrells, Daniel Jackson..............Danielsvillc Sorrier, Christian Augustus.............Statcslwro Sous, Raymond.............................Ansonia, Conn. Spence, Joe Thorpe..........................Pelham Spooner. Harry Alton....................Baiubridge Stalker, Harold Cardwell................Louisville Stancil, Clyde..........................Sale City Stelling, Charles Conrad...................Augusta Stephens. Pauline........................Brunswick Stewart. Henry ..........................Cedartown St. John. Madison Lef.......................Athens Sullivan, John Aldwei.i...................Savannah Sullivan, Pinkney Monroe, Ja...............Zelmlon Sullivan, William Wen deli................Columbus Summerour, William Henry....................Duluth Swift. James Kdward ..........................Alma Swygert, Taft..............................Alvaton T Tayloh, Abe................................Quitman Taylor. Harvey Hileman ...................Athens Taylor, Henry..............................Quitman Taylor, Hyman..............................Quitman Taylor. Lei.and Jordan...................KI1 crtoh Tbagle, Illy a............................Buckhead Teitelbaum, Maxwell Lewis . . . Brooklyn, V. Telford, Joseph Kenimer ...............Cleveland Thomas, Joseph Henry. Jr..................Jesup Thomson. John Vkai.....................Atlanta Thorn, Jacob Duffie.........................Bowdon Thornton, Burkn Price....................Koopvillc Thornton. George D........................Ellwrton Thurmond, Charles James................Gainesville Timoff, Walter...................New York, X. Y. Todd. John Hadley ............................Rome Trimble. Elizabeth.....................Adairsvillc Troi-p, Morris Louis.......................Atlanta Truett. Jeanette K..........................Albany Tuck. Albert Crovatt...................Thomasvillc Tucker, Ernest Franklin..................Athens Turnbull, Augustus Bacon....................Toccoa Turnipseed, Marvin Fletcher.................Albany Turxipseed. Robert Ali.en..............Gainesville Turtox. Charles Herbert.....................Vienna Tve, William Ross...........................Kdison - U Upchurch, Mary Delia........................Athens Usrv, Violet Pauline.....................Knoxville V Vanikswky, Sydney....................Leonia. X. J. Vannatier, Georgia Jane.....................Athens Varner, Herbert ............................Sasser Vaughn, William Harry, Jr.................Unadilla Ventulett, David Pope.......................Albany Vernon, Frank A.............................Tifton Vinson, Joseph Wilmer......................Blakely W Waddell, Richard Spencer..................Columbus Wade. Arthur C. Jr.........................Augusta Walker, David Clair .......................Atlanta Walker. Donald Cbcu....................Thomasvillc Wall, Jack Cox, Jr.........................Kastman l-.cc 87Lower (glasses Wallis. Benkta McAlister • • ■ • .... Atlanta Williams, Rryan Joseph • • • Savannah Walters. Augustus .... Vienna iLLi a ms. Harry Lee • ■ • • Williams, James Eliiert • • • Ward, Amos Henry . . . . Elbcrton Ward, Roy Lf.k Warnell, W. A. . ■ • Pembroke Wilson, Alfred Truitt • • • • Atlanta Warren. Sakaii Christina • • • • .... Athens Wilson, Frank Inman . . • • Dacula Wayne, F.i.mkr Mei.l, Jr. . . . . Monroe Weatiiershee, Rroauus Hampton • . . . • Augusta Wklirirn. Wesley Keys . • • Charlotte Winn, John Llewellyn. • • • Atlanta Weluon, Ani'rew Jackson • • • • Griffin Winston. Mary Wesskls. Frederick . . . Savannah Wise, Margaret Sumter WiiELCllEL, Jack Davis Whirl. Ioiin Joseph .... Albany Wood, William Heath .... . .Tallahassee. Ha. White, 11 arolii Douglas White. Ty Coiiii Woods, Anne Florence • • • • Athens Whitehead, Kuna Mae .... Atlanta Wooten, William Edward • • • Shellman WiiiTfiKi.n. William Heksciiel . • . . Carncsville Wright, Inez Ward Whitley. James Rogers .... Dacula Wright, Jack McClellan • • Commerce Wikr, Aluert Walker, Jr. .... Athens Wkigiit, Louis Dixon • • • • . Cedartown ii.cox, Dan Austin ilcox, Claude Otto V Wilder, Marcus Alexander . . . . . 1 lawkinsville Young, Leroy Siiepard . . . . Wilkins, Jane fyirst year Law Hinns, William Hillykr Joseph, Fred D. • • Danlmrv, Conn. Bruce, James Korkrt Latimer, William Carroll • • Atlanta Caldwell, W. E Atlanta Ellington. Richard Franklin • • . . Fayetteville Ray, Joe Milton Coleman Graham, Duncan Smith Rosenthal. Maxwku Gray, Thomas Stephen, Jr. . . . Thurman, William Taylor . Javetz. F.manuei . . • Savannah Zeesman, Rennie Joselovk. Julian F Special Law Ai.mand, David Julian .... Conyers Rawls, Ren Him . . . . Wrightsville Caswell, Paul F. Sheppard, Milhurn I) McRae Dickens, Marion 1$. .... Athens Smith, Hal M. Dooner. William H.. Jr. . • • Savannah Tate. Steve C I.ANGt'OKD, (tEORGE WOFFIK .... Terry, John Thomas ■ - • • Millcilgcvillc Rawlins, Preston Irregular Law Asi inwall. Marry Allan.........Atlanta Fayer, Joseph Karl..............AtlantaGfumtoi liiivjr- f f • fWH I»y f.T« f ji pv l vfo Uiu r fe Sc l.y Cifcw iM »)yoTOrvw f JIThe Community Tree. The Trustees await the dean. They gat arrested for this. Yes. sir, that's my baby! Dr. Stewart entertains at a lawn [■arty and these ain't no summer school grand nfera stars, but they sing. sing. Registering I tide rso i, MeRoberts, and liveren. Reese, he ean smell il a mile off!!! Modern conveniences. Slinging in the hath tub. The admonishing hop.s jf«jpr JTiAbove— Slot X. C. Georgia! Extreme Right— lioola Boola! Lower Left— Georgia vs. I:urinan! Where's the ballf Lower Right— Look at Lynn! Above— Georgia vs. Tulane, A human ovalanchc. Right— Paying close attention. H'e are Phi Mus. Good girls, etc.Chilli of ill, Tech High's (Usabilities. Colonel Ci l ley Sub. Georgia vs. Tulanc. Ilic stands rise. The vanishing cheer leader. Jimmie Hayes caught with Sadie.Major Colley gives the signal. Heady, camera.1 Don't blame the horses! H'hen Hollywood moved to Georgia. Dot Miller allures Lokey. hi the camera's eye.' I Jock Rogers and Phi Ef hs. John David,wn and lion Coniuilly— Look out Oscar IVildf. IV S(jmJ table taijjlil, IHt CW Roil Leathers trinniHj the Yo Yo contest.He fell by Ibe wayside.A tribute in stone and had arehiteclure. Another zieti’. The Great Hegira Georgia parades for Yale. And the Yale hand f Iavs Dixie! Looking down on education.T The place of smells.E59 • 5BS Mr -? ™ Misses Rosanna I 'ant e ami . » .............««'• « I emla Crane at the Military Hall. God save our country front a Mjr. The instills to Uncle Sam. ball last Yes, the army manoeu:res. Hold that lifter!   tAthletics of the year ATHLETIC Director Herman J. Stegeman at the University of Georgia, leaned back in the swivel chair in his Academic building office, and beamed a smile of content. For, athletically, the session 1929-1930 has proved most significant in the history of the institution. Expanding, both in activities and in equipment and facilities, the Athletic Association and the sports program has outstripped perhaps any other unit cf the University in progress. New teams taking the field and teams in historic athletics have proved beneficial to the institution as a whole and have given opportunity for participation to more than 400 students, including Freshmen and Varsity. Ope n i n g the season in the shadow of the magnificent new Sanford Stadium, the football team, with rather mediocre prospects, lost the opening game to Oglethorpe, 13-7, but came back to win six of the remaining nine games. Coach Harry Mehrc’smen scored in every game, and lost to Florida, To-lane, New York University and Oglethorpe by close scores. The high point of the season was the dedication game in Athens on October 12, when Yale University's squad journeyed down South to tale part in a glorious week-end. Little did they suspect, in all the hospitality and feting to which they were submitted, that there was a sinister objective before the rather meekly impressing Southerners. Neither did anyone in the South expect more than a close score. Georgia went into the game an inspired and enraged team. They stopped Albic Booth and the rest of the Yale stars. Catfish Smith sc red two touchdowns and a safety, and the week-end was perfect with a score of 15-0. In basket-ball. Georgia had a great team. Captain Henry Palmer and Sandy Sanford were the best forward pair in the South, Yemen Smith was as good on the court as on the gridiron, and Buck Anderson and Joe Martin were playing their third year together as guards. Georgia won a majority of the pre-conference games, but lost by a close score to Alabama in the quarter-finals of the conference tournament when both Palmer and Anderson were out with injuries. Sophomores proved helpful to Coach Bill White in his baseball program. Veterans returned for the infield and catching duties, but pitchers and outfielders obtained recruits from the Sophomores in large and able numbers. Another successful season was enjoyed. The “Big Four” of the track squad, Captain Bob Young, Buck Anderson, Sandy Sanford, and Johnny Maddox, were surrounded by a fr st coterie of track and weight men, and won a majority of the dual meets. Of this four, Anderson and Young, both Southern Conference champions, defended their honors for the last time this year. In the minor sports. Fielding Russell was the second University man to win his weight in the conference boxing tournament; 'Pommy Hoynes took high-point honors for the season in swimming; John Oliver, former conference golfing champion, led a strong quartet; the Lacrosse team, many times Southern champions, defended their honors with twelve lettermen back; polo became definitely established with several games: fencing was installed as an additional field; and Captain Bob Young again won the conference title in cross-country. P«« J21yale Invades the South Aerial 'halo of Sanford Stadium with Yale (tame in progress—note the Bulldog huddle. II ailing for the Yale Special. BY GEORGE TREVOR. New York Sun New York. October 16. XT tHEN Abraham Baldwin, Yale. 1768. fared ▼V forth with his blue-ribboned degree from New Haven to found a college in the red clay hills of northern Georgia lie little dreamed that he was rearing a Frankenstein of the gridiron which should some day tear his alma mater’s team to shreds and send it home to the Kim City thoroughly beaten and disorganized. Saturday, October 12. was that day. Georgia U niversity was the football eleven which laughed at the jinx that supposedly dogs the team dedicating a stadium. Sanford arena was baptized in a manner eminently satisfying to the sons of Dixie. Mother 'tale, the honored invited guest, was treated as scurvily as the mothers that once featured the old fob ballads. Yale band.Well, Yale had due warning. In his welcoming address to the visitors from New Haven, Governor Hardman of Georgia said: “My friends, yours arc the keys to Georgia's homes— we will give you everything we’ve got except one thing—the football game." One wonders what thoughts would have surged through Abraham Baldwin's mind had he walked down Georgia's quaint little campus in the dusk of last Saturday evening and heard the chapel chimes tolling Yale's requiem. Dang-dong-dang-dong—that metallic thernody could be heard clear down to the railroad yards where the Yale special puffed on a siding, steamed up for the mournful trip home. We first heard the bra .en clangor as we Vale Tram leaving Vale Special. The )‘ale Special comes in. climbed up the steep hill that leads from the sunken stadium—a concrete gem in a sylvan setting—to the knoll top campus. A misty half light, that grayish-yellow tone so characteristic of a Southern evening, softened the contours of weather-beaten college buildings redolent of age. Dang-dong-dang-dong — the metronomic beat of the bell came from the old chapel, a brown brick structure designed on the square lines of a New Kngland meeting house. Doric columns, their masses bulging large in the twilight, supported the facade. The bell itself topped a wooden scaffolding of time-worn timbers. Below it clustered a vivid knot of Georgia freshmen—a gay dab of color in their scarlet jerseys and skull caps. Kach cnc i’ ce 123v Georgia Hand marching through Athens before the •alt gome. Advanced in turn and took his trick at yanking the lanyard which rang the bell. Having finished his three minutes of tugging, he gave wax to a mate, after signing his name on the time card tacked to a near-by door. Seniors, swagger in bowler hats and walking sticks, stood by, seeing that no freshman shirked his spell at the rope, but there was no need for this surveillance. Each freshman esteemed it a privilege to help toll old Eli's knell. Since that afternoon in 1897 when Vonalbalde Gammon was led to the sideline fatally hurt, murmuring: “Me quit? Never! I’ve too much Georgia gift for that," the sons of old Georgia have been known for their courage under fire. Captain Boland’s eleven showed the traditional Georgia fight in beating down a game, but hesitant. Yale team last Saturday. Those who had expected Georgia to wilt when Yale’s bluc-jerseyed, whitc-helmeted giants de- ployed on the field, got a stunning surprise. The Georgians rose to the occasion, caught inspiration from the realization that all Dixie was looking to them to uphold the prestige of Southern football. Well, they upheld it. Even the Georgia boys themselves didn’t know thev could plav such football. Line pressure won this game, as it has decided many another. Outweighed six or seven pounds to the man. the blocky, stock)' Southerners—real bulldog types—swarmed all over their taller, bigger adversaries. The Georgia center trio—Captain Boland. Hanked by two redheads, Leathers and Maddox- -chewed huge holes in Yale'-, midriff. Employing Rocknc’s tricky hop shift. Georgia packed her plays inside tackle. A superficial critic might have thought that the middle of the Blue line was the last place to strike, but Georgia scouts had spotted softness there and superbly did such savage running backs as Rothstein. Dedication exercises. Sanford Stadium. P 124 A close-up of Dean Sanford, Dr. Barrow, and a host of dignitaries in dedication exercises.Pace 123 Kick-off, Yale to Georgia. Roberts, Davidson and Dickens exploit that weak spot. Kothstcin is a worthy successor to Hull McCrary. He ran down to the turf, his nose scraping the sod. Yale’s middle was split as though by a ra .or-edged knife. Rothstcin wriggled like a snake threading a cornfield as he eluded Yale secondaries. Three out of every four Georgia plays were directed over the Yale guards. They sprang out of Rockne’s cleverly masked cut-in maneuver and caught Yale shifting the wrong way. Once in a while Georgia varied this close order inside assault with a wide sweep that took Yale hy surprise. On such a flanking run Dickens almost got free for a touchdown. He would have crossed the goal untouched if his interferers had mopped up properly. Line pressure forced the breaks, but it was Vernon Smith, Georgia’s rugged sophomore end, who exploited them. Every football game must have its hero and Smith, dubbed Catfish by his classmates, surely stole Dixie’s interscctional show. Smith scored both Georgia touchdowns and kept a rod in pickle for Eli all afternoon. Oddly enough, Smith began the game as though he were Yale Hand al Claylon aiul College. destined to lie the goat instead of the white-haired hoy. His vertical punts, the ball traveling almost straight upwards, had Georgia in hot water throughout the first period. Dixie supporters were mumbling unkind things about Vernon Smith, hut that was before he did his Dr. Jckyll-Mr. Hyde transformation and won the game for old Georgia. Yale left on Southern beholders an indelible impression of slowness. Aside from Hooth, the Blue backs were heavy footed fellows who tripped over their interferers. Hut the chief blame for the Blue debacle must rest on a line that folded up like an accordion under the berserk charges of Georgia’s hell-bent forwards—a line that epitomized the flaming spirit of Stonewall Jackson’s ‘'old depcndables." Dang-dong, dang-dong—far into Saturday night the bell atop Georgia’s chapel continued to broadcast the tidings of the Southland’s smashing triumph over the descendants of those hardy Yanks who founded this school at Athens. Yale's fester child has grown to man’s estate on the gridiron. Well may the sons of Georgia raise the rebel yell. Ignorance I’erry. '•£ he N. y. U. Qame BY OLE TIMER (GA. 02) of The Atlanta Journal Staff JOTHlNG more deserved may be said of Georgia’s 1929 football team, I think, than that it set for all which may follow it a standard in courage, spirit and fidelity to duty. A strong statement? Yes, but it was a great team, a team which because of its richness in ttose quali-ties of heart was able to transcend the limitations of the flesh. There have l ecn many teams in the South that hulked larger, but none more stubborn: there have been many that were more powerful, or more skilled, or faster, but none so reluctant to admit the fact of defeat. After the great crowd had greeted the playing of “Dixie" with some cheers but more jeers, the Georgia boys returned to the field and set out spiritedly to redeem themselves. It may be that they had sensed something of the ridicule that had lieen aimed at them. Anyway, this team that should have l ecn by now hopelessly Itcatcn reached deep down into its vitals and drew forth what seemed the last ounce of its reserve strength. And so. front its 20-yard line, it started hammering away. Past stripe by stripe it fought and twisted. Torturously and desperately it clawed its way beyond midfield and to the 38-yard point: a stubtorn foe had been driven back 42 yards. The true measure of success in football, as in all other matters of life, lies in the ratio of actual accomplishments to the reasonable probabilities that existed. By such a yardstick, the 1929 team measured up to greatness, for it started with little save youth, inexperience and ambition: it encountered at the very beginning a stinging defeat: it was defeated thrice more, but when the season ended it had won four great games against teams whom in September it could not with reason have been expected to overcome. They won against Furman and Auburn, as was probable. But in triumphing over Yale and North Carolina they amazed a public that had held it impossible for them to defeat either; they vanquished Alabama in one of the most startling upsets in Southern football history. After those exploits it l ccante expected that they should beat Georgia Tech. This they did. and the feat was viewed as nothing remarkable. though it is a fact that when the season opened nothing could have been regarded as less likely. But. fine and satisfying as those victories were, when I think of those sophomores of 1929. my thoughts turn to a game in which the final score was adverse: a game played against 42.000 people in Yankee Stadium against New York University. The Georgia team went north in mid-season after distressing losses to Florida and Tulane. Apparently it had burned itself out. as youthful athletes will, in winning against the more powerful Yale and North Carolina teams. At Jacksonville and at Columbus it showed it had gone stale, and while it did its best, that was not good enough against such strong opposition. In incurring those defeats, it still further exhausted its vital force, for the replenishment of which only rest is of avail. In Yankee Stadium it encountered a well-coached team, in fine condition which in the first period had the rare good fortune to turn three running plays into two touchdowns ami which contrived by dint of great effort in the second period to convert a Georgia fumble on the 12-yard line into a third touchdown. The score stood New York University 20, Georgia o, when intermission came. Then, taut nerves snapped: there was a fumble and a loss of 7 yards. With the score as it was, a punt was absurd. A pass was tried. It was intercepted, run back for a touchdown, and the score became 27 to 0. Well, by all normal standards the game was over. A gallant effort had been made, excellent spirit had been shown, but it could have been nothing but a dying Hare-up. The game was over and a rout would ensue. So, thousands left the stands and started for home: no team could fight on after such a final heart-breaking prank of fortune: the only thing left for those boys was to take it easy and save themselves for their next engagement. But they did not know those hoys. Nor did Coach Mehre and COach Thomas, nor I, nor any of that small band with them. The game was not over. I shall here take advantage of the editors of The Pandora. 1 shall ignore the space limitation they set and try to describe what subsequently happened, for it marked the greatest height of indomitable courage ever reached by any team in Georgia's fine history. What they did merits something like permanent recording and I can think of no chapter in our athletic history that will letter serve to inspire teams of the future than that written by those toys in New York and of which I am but a reporter. The kickoff that followed went over the goal, so our toys started all over again for a point that again was So yards away. Roberts smashed through center for 8, Dickens failed to clear their llank but gained t V:. and then Roberts butted through for 2 14 and first down. He was called again, ripped his wav for 5. and then broke through and got almost clear but was thrown after gaining to. Dickens slanted off tackle for 5, but Follct crashed through and tackled Chandler for a loss of 5. Dickens followed with a dazzling sprint across the field but was hit hard and too often after gaining 3. lie was rougher! so openly that Georgia was given 15 yards ami goal now was 35 yards away. New York was fighting very hard, and Roberts got 4. then only 2. and then failed to gain. But Chandler shot a short pass to Vernon Pan 120 Smith for 6 yards and first down. New York stopped the rcxt two running plays for small gains but drew in so tightly that Chandler then threw a pass to .Maffett for 23 yards and a touchdown. Goal was kicked ami the score was 27 to 7. That was fine but only 20 minutes were left r.nd a point a minute must l e made for only a tie. New York chose to receive. Gaudet caught the kiekofT and raced hack to his 40. That was bad enough but a penalty was called against Georgia on the play and 15 added So New York started olT in Georgia territory. On the first play Bella broke through and into the clear and sprinted 15 to the 30-yard line before Paris stopped him. Well, it was ho| eless, after all. Tliat drive had been just a tlash in the pan: Georgia was through, now, so hundreds more started filing down the aisles. But Georgia wasn't through. They dug their toes into the ground and held and threw the foe back until they took the hall away on the 40-vard line, as the period ended. Only 15 minutes were left, they were 20 points behind and goal was 60 yards away, hut they started all over again. Roberts was called again and ripped off 3 hut was so Iwdly mauled he had to leave the field. The refreshed Rothstcin went back in and decoyed for a pass but it went to Dickens instead for 12 yards, ami goal was only 45 yards away. Paris was vising his head. Rothstein got 3 on a delayed buck and Chandler slanted off tackle for 5, hat then disaster intervened again. A lineman broke through and Dickens was slammed for,a loss of 8 yards. Leathers was used up and limped in, Beunc.t taking his place. Chandler punted ami it was New York's hall on their 25. They were thrown liack 4 yards on two (days ami after Rose had hobldcd to tl»c bench and Frishie had gone in, New York was forced to punt. Paris caught it on his 40 and sprinted 18 yards. Georgia had not passed, a moment Ivcforc, when that was logical, so New York pulled in to stop tltc cx-} c ted running attack. Rut Chandler shot one that went 26 yards to Dickens and goal now was only 18 yards ahead. Tassapoulous was done for anil Captain Boland went in. lie opened a great hole at center and Rothstcin bucked for 6. New York now was Kroggy and befuddled, and called for time. When play was resumed, they drew into a tight defense: Paris feinted to pass to Rothstein and slipped around their left end for a touchdown. Goal was missed: the score was 27 to 13: 10 minutes were left. New York chose to receive. Smith's kickoff was short hut Captain Grant fumbled on his 35 •"'•id Pen-nett recovered it. That was the first smile with which fortune had favored Georgia, and it was Meeting. They broke through on Dickens and hit him so hard he lost 4 yards and had to he taken from tltc field. He and his mates hv now had won the admiration of the hostile crowd and they cheered him resoundingly. Waugh went in and Patterson succeeded the worn-out Maddox. Chandler threw a pass that was hatted down. He tried again, this time a magnificent effort that carried 55 yards but by an inch eluded the grasp of the desperately dying Vernon Smith. Georgia lost the ball on downs. On the first succeeding play Follet gained 17 and was free, when Paris and Chandler overtook him. Three plays were held to 4 yards’ gain, and Follet had to punt. Paris, exhausted, fumbled on bis 22 and Ncmecek recovered. That surely was the end, so the aisles again filled with filers-out. Moran went in for Paris, and the struggle was resinned. Vernon Smith rushed in with such fury that on two plays Bella netted only 2; then Follet on their great off-tackle play gained 7. With less than a yard to go for first down, Follet gained nothing and it was again Georgia's hall. Goal was 88 yards away and six minutes were left. Chandler faked to punt and skirted end for 7. Georgia was speeding into the huddle after each down and. after a moment, racing breathlessly into formation. Rothstcin hit center for 4 ami first down. He tried again for 2 more, and Waugh cracked tackle for 3. On the next play Waugh broke almost into the clear, netting 6 ami first down. Chandler faked a pass and skirted end for 5, hut Schneider, a giant of a man, broke through on the next play and stopped Waugh. Progress was too slow and time was dying, so Chandler dropped hack and passed to Waugh for 17 yards. He faked the same play and skirted end for 5. New York's secondary defense now was frantic. They closed in to stop the running attack, so Chandler feinted a run. faded hack and rided a pass to Rothstcin who caught it going at top speed and was in full Might for a touchdown when he was tipped out of l omuls at the 6-vard point. But that didn't matter. Nothing under heaven could stop them now. Chandler had liccn taking such punishment lie couldn’t get up. and Davidson went in. Rothstcin hit center for 2, Waugh cracked tackle for 2 more and on the third down Rothstcin failed of goal by less titan six incites. One try was Uft. and Boland, Patterson and Bennett swept their massed opimncnts Iwck in one great surge ami Roth-stcin went over with yards to spare. Goal was missed the score was 27 to 19, and one minute was left. New York chose to receive. In all the theory and practice of football there was now hut one play which could offer any hope for Georgia to score. That was the on-side kickoff. It was tried, hut did not work, and in two more plays the game was declared to l c ended. Now if this narration of fact carrier to you, gentle reader, the conviction that sight of the drama itself brought to me, you will agree tliat those boys who wore our colors scored a triumph. They attained the pcriliclion, the point nearest the sun that we mortals may reach, did those weary lads fighting on strange and hostile soil and the victims of an absurd and outrageous fortune. For they did nut give up. What it was they fought for. I don't know. Perhaps it was for their own honor and their self-respect. But. lie that as it may. of the 42.000 persons who had jeered ami lauglu-d them to scorn earlier in the day there was not one who remained that slid not agree that while they had lost a football game they had won the only victory of the day.'Wearers of the Q Composed of all men in the University who have won a major letter. football Joe Boland Spp.ro Tassapoulus Milton Leathers Ralph Maddox Tiger Bennett Jimmie Patterson Cree Steeling Theodore Frisbif. Bobby Rose Vernon Bryant Vernon Smith Weddinoton Kelly Herbert Maffett Tommy Moran Austin Downes Thomas Paris Jack Roberts Bennie Rothstein Armin Waugh John Davidson Spurgeon Chandler Marian Dickens Smith (poaches Mehre Thomas Shiver 'Basketball Henry Palmer Sanford Sanford Vernon Smith Kankakee Anderson Tommie Reeder Joe Martin Pap Terrell Bill Strickland Tommie Moran racli Kankakee Anderson Wilbur S. Jones John Maddox Sanford Sanford . Jimmie Stoinoff Red Groves Robert Young Carl Bernhardt Nathan Bennett Mark Hollis Kelly McCutchen ( Names of those winning a major G in baseball are being withheld until close of season.) DDOLBY Pifto 128 fWearers of the Q 6 Cross Country Robert Young boxing (Conference Champion, Featherweight) Fielding Russell Swimming (Conference Champion) Tommie Hoynes Coaches Stecf.man White Keen Jones I !■». P ce 129 Managers Football Douglas Feacin, Jr. Basket-ball Marie Rose Baseball Sanders Walker Track Bill Ansley Lacrosse Lamartine Hardman EubanksfWearers of the (Elinor Q Cross Country Robert Young Rov Davis Carl Bernhardt Nathan Bennett Fortson Boyd James You no £Boxing Fielding Russell Fred Birch more '1'homas Brown Jim Harvey Claude Bond Grady Turner Joe Schreirer 'I'll EODORE FRISBIE tennis Jack Boykin Vincent Connerat Nathan Brandon Dick Dodd Lacrosse R. F. Nance J. R. Gunnells A. J. Cooi-er D. G. H rris J. R. Durham B. S. Reid L. K. Gay J. M. Gay J. S. Moncrief L. C. Crouch C. M. Johnson H. H. Lay T. Reeder J. M. Abercrombie W. H. Estes, Jr. Swimming Tommie Hoynes Fred Hodcson B. C. Johnson J. 1 . VENTULETT Qolf John Oliver Frank Dudley Howard Lii.liston William Lecwen Tolo Charles Bell James McIntirb Noble Jones Ernest Palmour William Hardin fencing Noble Jones Norton Saunders Floyd Searcy Aubrf.y Durrence George Connerat '1'. H. Lokey Carl Tirbetts gManagers Boxing Fencing Junius Met . J. T. Calhoun r»io Swimming Walter Sams Hamilton Lokey I’nRC 130football Oglethorpe—The initial kick-off of the year. WITH an almost embroyonic line-up composed of seven Sophomores, the Georgia team met the Oglethorpe Petrels on Sanford Field in the season's initial game. September _»$. Because of inexperience and "Sophomore hesitancy.'' the Stormy Birds swooped down and snatched a clear-cut, well-deserved I.V7 victory from the unorganized Bulldogs. All scoring came in the last quarter. Driving the ball down to the Red and Black goal-line and then losing it. the inspired Petrel forwards broke through and Mocked a Georgia kick to score the fir t touchdown. At this point the Bulldogs, fully Dowxes. Quarterback conscious of Oglethorpe's lead, retaliated with something of a flash and a march down the field that culminated in a beautiful pass from Downes to Chandler which gave Georgia 6 points. V. Smith, end, then kicked goal to tic the score. In the last few minutes of the game, after Georgia had lost the ball on downs on the Petrel .15-yard line. Cy Bell, versatile Oglethorpe backfield star, dashed 65 yards across the zero marker for a second touchdown that proved the margin of victory. The Bulldogs were unable to score after this and the game ended, Oglethorpe 13, Georgia 7. Paris, Quarterback rAit 132Furman—Locale llte ball, will yuhf V. Smith, Fwi Keixev. lind GEORGIA. 27—FURMAN, o The following week the Georgia team staged a comeback that came up to all cxpections and defeated Furman 27 to o. Tlic whole team showed a distinct improvement ami Annin Waugh’s sensational runs accounted for three of the Red and Mack markers. His play was the high spot of the Georgia offense, lie made two sprints of 36 and 58 yards for touchdowns and another 42-yard dash placed the ball on the Furman one-yard line from which point Patterson bucked it over. Georgia’s fourth touchdown came when Downes, after one unsuccessful pass to Chandler, completed another for a touchdown. Vernon Smith kicked two extra points and Waugh added a third. It was difficult to recognize the Georgia team as the same one that played Oglethorpe the week before. The Bulldog tackling showed the greatest improvement. while their entire play was of an improved type. Weddington Kelley. 165-pound end. got his first real baptism of fire and came through to prove himself one of the best ends on the team. This was the last game ever played on Sanford field, the scene of many glorious victories and heart-breaking defeats. Chaxplex, Halfback Dickens, Halfback Page 133Yale—Catfish Smith recovers Yale punt blocked by Rose, as frenzied thousands cheer. GEORGIA, 15—VALE, o 'Georgia .' next game was to dedicate Sanford Stadium. and thousands of fans assembled for the game Rumors had it that Georgia might hold the Elis to a close score, but optimistic Bulldog fans hardly anticipated victory. However, the fighting Bulldogs, displaying the best defensive game of any Georgia eleven in recent years, took Yale and the entire country by surprise in the Dedicatory game, winning 15 to 0. A blocked punt by Bobby Rose in the second quarter, recovered by Vernon Smith, accounted for the Bulldog's first marker: a safety scored when Booth was tackled behind his own goal in the third, Bryant, Tackle increased Georgia's score to 9 points: and a forward pass from Chandler to V. Smith in the closing minutes of the game added 6 points to the Southerners' score. Smith kicked one of the points but failed in his try for the second. This is the story of the Georgia scoring. Georgia showed superiority in all departments of the game. Yale played courtly football but they were pitted against a super-inspired team. No doubt, this was the greatest game of the year and is dcservingly captioned “The End of a Perfect Day." Rusk, Tackle V lit 131North Carolina—The Tarheels hold! D.widsox. Halfback Tassopaui-OS. Center GEORGIA, 19— NORTH CAROLINA, 12 Riding the cross of victory after their memorable defeat of Vale, Georgia next engaged the strong team of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. The Tarheels, confident after defeating Tech, met an even more improved Bulldog eleven and lost 19 to 12. With football enthusiasts expecting a let-up in the tyi e of play exhibited against the Klis, Georgia again surprised fandom with a hardcarncd victory, Ixrgun by the rugged guard, leathers, when he recovered Branch’s fumble on the Carolina to-yard line. Roth-stcin. fullback, bucked the line for the initial score. A pass from Magner to Slusscr, netting 45 yards. gave the Tarheels their first touchdown. They tallied again when Dickens. Georgia halfback, in trying to break up a Tarheel pass, caused the ball to rel ound into the hands of Magner who raced the remaining distance for the marker. Downes on a 60-yard jaunt placed the hall within scoring radius from which point he | asse l to Chandler for the second touchdown. The last score came when Magner fumbled and Maddox, Georgia, recovered. Chandler broke through for the winning margin a moment later, and thus a torturous defeat was administered to the Carolinians. Frishie. Tackle Pattrxsox. Guard Pace 135Florida—Rolhslein gels through for c'Kht yards. V. u ili. Halfback GEORGIA. 6—FLORIDA. t8 I.vnx, Tackle After tlic North Carolina game the Georgians rode the crest of the wave and were prominently mentioned as championship contenders. The Bulldogs then went to Jacksonville to play Florida, luckily defeated by Tech the week In-fore. Many fans thought the Bulldogs had the better of the argument, hut such proved not to he the case. Georgia played rings around the ’Gators during the first quarter, hut after getting inside the Florida 20-vard line twice and failing to put the hall over each time, the Bulldogs apparently lost hope. Florida won t8 to 6. For three quarters the ’Gator team played beautiful football and. in spite of Georgia’s gallant fight, fortune smiled profusely on the Floridians. The Bulldogs’ oidy score came in the last period when Red Smith caught a pass and carried the ball to the 5-yard line from which point Dickens rushed across the goal-line, lit this game Austin Downes. Georgia’s little quarterback, got his shoulder dislocated, which kept the petit general out of the line-up for four weeks. Geroink, Halfback J. H. Smith, find P»gc 138Tulane—The blond demon carries the ball. Roukrts, Fullback GEORGIA, 15—TULANE, 21 Bkn'nett, Guard After a startling defeat at the hands of the Florida ‘Gators, the Bulldog next encountered the Tn-lanc eleven at Columbus. losing 2t to 15. The Bulldogs suffered a tough break when Roth-stcin fundded the opening kick-off on his own jy yard line, which wax recovered by Seenms for Tu-lane. However, the Red and Black line held and the ball went over. After making two first downs, Smith Ixxited to Tulanc’s 6-yard marker. A faulty pas' from center to Banker, All-American halfback, resulted ill a safety for the Bulldogs. The Green Wave's first touchdown followed reccival of ball on the 5-yard line, after blocking Georgia’s punt. In the early part of the second quarter Armstrong raced 64 yards to score again. As the half ended. Rolierts, Georgia, intercepting a Tulsne pass, sprinted 60 yards for 6 points. In the last half the memorable 80-vanl squall of the Green Wave overpowered the Bulldog defense and effected the winning margin. Despite the tenacious Georgia defense the team was unable to repulse the last-minute march led by tiie sturdy Banker and his Lilliputian partner, Armstrong; hut it displayed unusual ability that was yet to reach its glorious zenith in the Alabama and Tech imbroglios. •'» ? 137 lubum—Pass from Chandler to Moffett nets initial touchdown. Moran, Quarterback Palmer, End Upciurch. Center GEORGIA, 19— NEW YORK UNIVERSITY. 27 The Bulldogs at tin's juncture made their fourth consecutive trip of the season which carried them to New York for a game with New York University. The young Georgia players, overcome with the bigness of the City, were trailing 20 to 0 as tlte half ended. The Bulldogs' play had been miserable, but they were yet to redeem themselves. Early in the second half N. Y. U. intercepted a Bulldog pass and the fourth Violet touchdown was marked up. Then, in slightly over a quarter, Georgia scored three touchdowns to rouse the 45.000 Bm to hysteria and to stamp forever the 1929 team as one of the greatest aggregations of fighters that ever donned a Red and Black uniform. MafTctt caught a pass to start the Georgia scoring, and then Little Tommy Paris leaped to fame by fooling the entire Violet team and scoring a touchdown unmolested by the slickest piece of football trickery ever accomplished in Yankee Stadium. Roth-stcin hit the line on a fake buck. When the Violet team massed to stop the Gainesville fullback. Paris rushed madly around right end and -.cored. Tl»e third marker came in the closing moments. The final score was 27 to 19. A'. ) I'.—Chandler forced out of bounds, but etit Tommy plucks his Violet.Alabama—Austin sneaks around the tide. Buchanan, Tackle GEORGIA, 24—AUBURN, o Kincel. Tackle Timmons, F.nd Homecoming, the next game with the Bulldogs engaging Auburn, excited less interest than any other Georgia encounter. Wet weather and the long string of losses by the opposition, coupled with three straight Red and Black defeats, attracted an unusually small crowd. Georgia won easily by a 24-0 margin, hut it was not until Coach Mehre sent in his first string men that the Red and Black began their scoring in the second quarter. A long pass from Chandler to Maf-fctl awarded the first counter of the day. The next marker came after Chandler and Dickens on two long runs had placed the ball near the goal where Dickens bucked it across. Both tries for the extra point failed and Georgia led at the half 12 to 0. In the last half. Roberts, Bulldog fullback, earned the third touchdown on a hard buck through the line. Several minutes later a pass to Vernon Smith netted the last score. Captain Boland's play at center, and the blocking oi Tommy Paris, diminutive quarterback, brought forth much favorable comment from the dampened spectators. Frisbie. tackle, and Leathers, guard, showed unusual ability in making many difficult tackles that brought down the eager Plainsmen repeatedly. Tech—That inevitable Georgia-Tech mudt jV. Y. V.—Coach Meehan, standing by the forty-yard marker, looks worried. Hamilton, find Jackson, Pull jack GKORGIA, 12—ALABAMA, o Lumi-KIN, Guard Georgia, meeting their ancient foe, the University of Alabama, at Birmingham, on Thanksgiving Day, gave the Tidesmen an unexpected defeat. The game was second only to the Yale contest in the excellence of Bulldog play. Having conquered Tech the week-before. Alabama was considered one of the teams in the country, with two All-American candidates in their line-up. Holierts. Bulldog fullback, crossed the coveted goal-line for Georgia’s initial touchdown, following a pass to Maffctt which placed the lall deep in the Tide’s rough waters. At this point Georgia' back-field was exchanged. However, the Tidcsmen rallied with an offensive led by “Tony” Holm. All-Amcriean halfback: but the liall was fumbled on the 12-yard line and the Bulldogs recovered to save an Alabama touchdown. ) crhaps. The miraculous fake play once again proved successful and Downes, diminutive quarterback, raced 17 yards for the other 6 pointts. This was the same play that dumbfounded tlw New York Violets. The playing of the entire Georgia team in this game was that of a perfectly functioning team, with the earmarks of the best coached team in the South at that time. .Worth Carolina- Penny's stored, but Catfish lands a brace of Tarheels. Vale—Georgia intercepts Old Eli's pass. Rkvki.i., Pull back GEORGIA. 12—TECH, 6 Feac.in. Manager Ti-rneh, Guard December 7 found the Tech Yellow Jackets buzzing around the Classic city, ready to close the season with the dreaded Bulldogs. Hardly had the game got under way when J. Pluvius, playing true to form, sent torrential downpours of sweeping rain. Thousands scurried for shelter, but the more patriotic huddled in their scats and remained to see Georgia narrowly conquer its ancient foe on a battle field of mud. I-’ to 6. Waugh’s runs and a forward pass from Chandler to MafTett accomplished a touchdown within two minutes after the game started. As the first half ended Downes returned a punt 55 yards to Tech's 2-yard line. The whistle blew, ami Georgia lost a golden chance to score. In the second half Chandler’s punt was Mocked. Jim Brooke finally found the ball in the hectic scuftle and scored for Tech. Now it was a 6-6 deadlock. Georgia made frantic efforts to score, but the hill of victory appeared insurmountable. At this point Fat Bryant. Bulldog tackle for three years, leaped to immortal glory by grabbing a Tech punt, blocked by Maddox, and racing 40 yards for a touchdown that won the game. It was a great run and a great Georgia stalwart made it. 7 edi -A beautiful pass, a perfect catch, and Maffelt scores. r» «tyreshman football npHK 1929 Georgia Frosh under the coaching of Gene Smith, Frank Dudley, and Red Eubanks completed their season with a record of three victories and two defeats. The hi li spot of the frosh season was their 32 to o victory over the Tech freshmen. This was the worse licking a Tech freshman team ever received. Reside the Tech victory the Bullpups triumphed over Auburn and Florida; Auburn 25 to O and Florida IJ to 6. The Mercer freshmen beat the Georgia rats in the season’s first contest by a score of 13 to o. This early season defeat was largely due to the tendency of all of the Georgia rats to run the team in place of the quarterback. They profited by this experience, however. Alabama’s frosh team gave the Rullpups an unmerciful beating in Tuscaloosa when the Rat team was crippled bv the loss of to men who were ineligible. The absence of these men, however, doesn’t account for the disastrous results as a fairly good team made the trip to ’llama. This was the competitive record of the Georgia freshmen but their main work came in prepping the Georgia varsity for their games. The yearlings ran the plays to be run by the varsity’s opponent the week before each game in order to give their brother Bulldogs a look at their opposition's formations. The rats did a good job at this and to them goes some credit for the varsity’s success. The men receiving letters were: Vase McWhorter, Tex Codings, Bob Snellings. Patterson. Hazlehurst, Thurmond. Thorn. Culbreath, Swvgert. Davis, Hamrick, Mitchell. Winn, Maye, Crenshaw, Miller, T. Clarke. L. Clarke, Reynolds, Gaston, Mott, Kbcrhardt, Key, Young, Brown, Gilmore, R. Clarke, Sullivan, and Manager Broadnax. ‘Basketball Captain Pai.mek Captain-Ei-ect Santoro WITH live letter men returning from Inst year’s team, the Bulldogs enjoyed one of their most successful seasons in several years. For the first time in the history of the two institutions, Georgia made a clean sweep of the three game series with Tech. During the season, the Bulldogs played twenty-one games, winning sixteen of these, and losing the remaining five by close margins. In three pre-season games. Georgia defeated th' J. l C. Reds; the A. A. C. Reds; and the New Holland Athletic Club by large scores. Opening the collegiate season with Furman in Athens, the Bulldogs dropped their first game by the score of 24 22. Next. Georgia defeated the Petrels from Oglethorpe in a two-game scries, both of which the Bulldogs won by the respective scores of 39-27 and 44-10. Joe Martin, playing his last year at guard, was h'gh-point man in the first game while Captain Henry Palmer claimed the honors in the second. A trip to Florida was next for Coach Stegemen’s proteges, where 'the Bulldogs met their first Conference competition. On this trip the Red and Black basketeers played Stetson twice, winning both encounters by scores of 40-17 and 27-23. In the initial Conference game, the Bulldogs defeated Florida in a furiously fought encounter, 35 to 34. The Floridians were leading up to the final minute of play when “Catfish” Smith threw a goal to tie the score. In the five-minute play-off “Sandy” Sanford proved himself to be the "man of the hour" and tallied three points while Florida scored only two. The following week saw the Bulldogs meeting their old rivals, Georgia Tech, for the first time of the season. In a typical Tech-Georgia battle, during which the lead swapped back and forth through- _out, Georgia proved its mettle by overcoming a six-point lead in the final few minutes of play, to wan 26-23. Captain Palmer again led the Bulldogs in scoring by finding the basket for eleven points. A week later in Athens, the Yellow Jackets were again defeated in a dcse and hard-fought battle by the score of 25-23. This game was practically a repetition of the first, with Captain Palmer shooting a goal in the last minute of play to break the tic. On the second road trip of the season, the Bulldogs journeyed to Auburn where they easily defeated the Auburn Tigers by a score of 43-35. In this game, Strickland, substitute center, came to the front by scoring ten of Georgia’s points and being equally as good as a floor man. In the next game Georgia lost to Kentucky in one of the closest and most exciting games of the entire season, by a score of 22-21, after an extra period of play. The playing of the Georgia team in this game was probably their best exhibition during the season. Meeting last year’s Conference champions. Georgia lost to North Carolina State in another close and interesting game, to the tunc of 28-24. The game was about even throughout, the North Carolina State team forging ahead in the final few moments of play. Josh Cody’s Clemson Tigers from South Carolina were Georgia's next opponents. The Bulldogs swamped the South Carolinians by a score of 39-24. For the first time in several years the Bulldogs were victorious over the Atlanta Athletic Club, defeating them by the decisive score of 42-25. This was the second game in three years that the Athletic Club had lost. The entire team starred in this game. Journeying to Lexington for a return encounter with Kentucky, the Bulldogs were defeated 36-23 bv "Lane’s proteges." Tfjcrei.i. Turner Rose, Manager I'M 145 After an arduous trip back to Atlanta, the Bulldogs again met the Atlanta Athletic Club, and this time were defeated, 51 to 38. Meeting Clcmson for the second time, this time in Clemson’s own backyard, Georgia again defeated the Tigers in a hard-fought game by a score of 36-32. Encountering Mercer in a game which was to unofficially decide the state championship, Georgia played superb basket-ball in the last half to overcome to lead held by the Hears at the half, and to emerge from the fray decisively the conquerors by the overwhelming score of 41-27. In the last scheduled game of the season, Georgia again met Tech, defeating them by the score of 35-31, to make a clean sweep of the three-game series. Joe Martin accounted for nine of his team’s points and guarded the Tech forwards tenaciously. Entering the tournament as a dark-horse. Georgia defeated the strong North Carolina team in their initial battle by a score of 24 to 17, only to lose, after a hard and extremely close game to Alabama, 29 26, in the closing minutes of play. In the game with Alabama, Georgia was minus the services of both Captain Palmer and Huck Anderson, stellar guard, both of whom had been injured. Following the close of the Alabama game, th: players elected "Sandy” Sanford, star forward of two seasons, to lead the 1931 Bulldog cagcrs. Letters were awarded to Captain Henry Palmer, Captain-elect Sanford. Tommy Moran, Pap Terrell, forwards; Vernon Smith, Hill Strickland, centers; Buck Anderson, Joe Martin, and Tummy Reeder, guards; and J. Graham Rose, Manager. tyreshman Basket-Ball THE 1930 Freshman Basket-ball team, under the tutelage of Coach George Keen, enjoyed a highly successful season, winning every game in which they participated. The contests and results arc: Georgia Freshmen..70—Commerce A. C....28 Georgia Freshmen..50—Commerce A. C----- 8 Georgia Freshmen..34—Bra elton .........17 Georgia Freshmen..48—Madison A. M......26 Georgia Freshmen.. 52—Madison A. M.....10 'The following men were awarded numerals: Leroy Young, Barsom Walters. Harold Hill, Joe Chandler, Floyd Collins, Byron Churchill. McCarthy Crenshaw, Chuck Herrick. Kenneth Hamilton, and George Kornegay, Manager. Georgia Frc'hmcn..46 Tate ...........20 Georgia Freshmen—32—Tech Fros.i.....17 Georgia Freshmen..49—Tech Frosh......18 Georgia Freshmen..28—Clcmson Frosh ....27 Varsity Squad. Baseball I v ) Captain Gokman Davexpoxt Second Base THF. Bulldog baseball team of 1929 enjoyed a very successful season, winning ten conference games and losing five. Captain Glenn Chafin, who was shifted to the outer gardens to plug a hole in the outfield, led his mates to a three out of four verdict over the Yellow Jackets of l ech, and the Bulldogs also won the four-game series with Clemson by the same margin. Mercer was beaten by the Red and Black in two games, and the Gamecocks of South Carolina also dropped two engagements to the Athenians. Michigan came down from the North with its usual good team and defeated the Georgians in two well played games. Georgia dropped the initial game of the Mississippi scries to the Choctaws by a 6 to 5 score but came back the next day to turn the tables and reverse the score, thus spliting the two-game series. Alabama eked out a 2 to 1 decision over the Bulldogs in a lone engagement, and the Bulldogs and Petrels of Oglethorpe split a two-game scries. Georgia hatters had a big day against Auburn in the first of the two games with the Tigers, winning n to t. hut the Tigers defeated the Red and Black 6 to 3 in the second game. Rothsteix . First Base Fa ye Pitcher race 148 Day Third BaseC.'l'TAIN-El.EeT McGaUOHEY TaTE Shorlsiofi Catcher Lcftv Murdock, Porter Frye, Lefty Carrithers and Hill Parks handled the hurling for Coach White’s 1929 aggregation with Harry Gorman loing the receiving. Kennic Rothestcin held down the initial sack until he was forced from the game with a dislocated ankle, received in the Clomson series. Joe Martin performed very capably at first in Rot’iestein’s absence. "Brick” Davenport was at second, with McGaughey at short. Roy Day and H. F. Johnson split the third base assignment, with Day finishing the season as a regular. Captain Chaffin, Roy Jacobson and Pete Herndon held down the outfield positions, and Allen Connally was manager of the team. No conference championship was awarded at the conclusion of the season, as no team seemed to have a strong claim to the title, but the Georgia record was one of the most impressive and the baseball team deserves to be congratulated upon its excellent showing. Led by Captain Harry Gorman, Georgia’s "human pepper box” catcher, the 1930 edition of the Bulldog nine, opened the season with impressive wins over the Bears from Mercer, in a two-game series played in Athens. The first of these contests went to the Bulldogs by a 3 to o score, with Simpson and Chandler, Sophomore hurlcrs, pitching impressive ball, and the defense turning in a perfect day with no errors. Chandler Simpson Costa Pitcher Pitcher Pitcher I’a e UtfHi i.i. Leathers Outfield Outfield Coach White continued to experiment in the second contest and inexperience on the part of several of the Sophomores that the Bulldog mentor sent into the game enabled the Mercerians to force the contest into an extra inning, when the indomitable "Catfish" Smith poled one to deep center, to give the Red and Black a 7 to 6 verdict. As the 1930 Pandora goes to press it is a trific early to make intelligent predictions concerning the current baseball season, hut prospects are certainly not gloomy. With Captain Harry Gorman behind the plate, and Carter Pate a capable understudy, the receiving end is well cared for. Bennie Rothestein has charge of first base and the Bulldog supporters have nothing but praise for the way this bag is being handled. Rothestein continues to hit the ball hard and his fielding has -shown a decided improvement. Probably the hardest hitter on the squad the first sacker is hitting in the clean-up position, and lived up to his reputation by securing six hits in the Mercer scries. "Brick" Davenport is back again to hold down second, and his play shows a marked improvement over last year’s performance. Always a dangerous man at the plate, "Brick” has polished up on his fielding and throwing and it looks like he is going to make his last year a successful one. Bishop Catcher Hancock Byrd Shortstop Outfield r e« isoKeih Hilruhx Pilcher Outfield It seems as if Cliff MeGaughey is “in for another good season” at short. Mac is the most polished ball player on the squad and the way he handles that ball leaves little to be desired at short. If this youngster can get a little more strength with the willow he should go far in the baseball world. Roy Day is back again at third, giving the Bulldogs an entire veteran infield. Roy is the boy that hits when hits mean runs, and plays heads up, brainy ball all the way through. Kate dealt the Red and Black nine a severe blow early in the season when Pete Herndon, slugging outfielder for the past two years, broke his ankle while sliding into second, in a practice session before the season opened. Herndon was the only varsity outfielder returning for the 1930 season and his loss will be keenly felt by the Georgia diamonders. Too great a tribute cannot be paid Herndon. Popular with his teammates, a hard worker, a continuous smile and a big heart combined with excellent ability as a ball player make Herndon the excellent athlete that he is. Pete was on crutches, in the stands at the Mercer series, but he was still smiling. Herndon’s injury left the Bulldog mentor with an outfield problem. Six Sophomores compose Coach Whites' outfield talent for the coming season. Bird, Austin Downs, Vernon Smith, "Red” Leathers, Hen Hilburn and “Slim" Culberson arc all working hard for the call. It looks as if Downs. Walker, Manager Murdock V. Smith Pilcher Outfield 1‘mc 1 1with his great speed and excellent hitting will (ill Herndon’s shoes in left, while Vernon the "Catfish” Smith of football and basket-ball fame, seems to have an edge at center. Right field will be held down by one of the other four, unless Coach White sees fit to use “Lefty” Murdock, the ace of the pitching staff in the outer gardens, when he is not on the mound. Murdock is an excellent hitter, and will probably see seme service in the outfield this year. Bobby Rose, Tommy Moran, and Nat Hancock arc working hard for infield positions and are keeping the regulars hustling to maintain their positions. The pitching staff is causing Coach White quite a hit of worry at present. “Lefty” Murdock is back, of course. He is probably the best college pitcher in the South, but a schedule calling for ten games in eleven days, necessitates more than one dependable hurlcr. Porter Fry re, the tall right hander is back in school but is having quite a bit of trouble with his scholastic work and may not be able to pitch for the Bulldogs this year: If Fryre is unable to play the burden will fall upon "Lefty” Simpson, Spurgeon Chandler, "Speed” Reid and .foe Costa, all Sophomores, with little experience. Coach White used all of these men in the Mercer series and Chandler and Simpson hurled shut-out ball against the visitors in the first game of the scries. The season is largely dependent upon the work of these Sophomore hurlers. They seem to have the stuff and should improve with experience. Bill White, recognized as the peer of Southern baseball coaches, is directing the destinies of the Bulldog machine for his tenth season and his coaching bids fair to insure a successful season. No “White coach" Georgia tram has ever finished lower than third in the Southern Conference anti this year’s team should be right up at the top when the season is over. Sanders Walker, of Macon, is manager of the 1930 nine. The authorities have arranged a very representative schedule of twenty-four games, calling for series with Mercer, North Carolina, Auburn, Michigan, Alabama, Duke, Oglethorpe. Mississippi and Tech. Varsity Baseball Sijuatl.Caitain Bor Young Jones XT71'l H a good number of veterans back from the successful team of 1929. ami a new track on ▼ » which to compete at home, the 1930 Georgia cinder team seems headed for a successful year already having won by an overwhelming score a dual meet with Furman, 90 to 36, ami having had three tracksters come through the first conference indoor meet with honors. Captain iJob Young, the leader of the 1930 track team, holds the Southern record for the one and two-mile events, Buck Anderson, another veteran, holds the conference record for javelin throw, and Sanford Sanford is the Southern high-jump champion. Johnny Maddox is a promising Junior and his two first places in the Furman meet and a place in the conference indoor meet seem to indicate an unusually successful career on the high and low hurdles. With the distances taken care of by Bob Yourg, Bennett. Jim Young and Bernhardt, the high and broad jumps by Sanford, the weights by Buck Anderson and Doc Jones, and the hurdles by Maddox, Georgia is only lacking in fast dash men. The solution to the slash problem may be found in Red Groves, a Sophomore, who won two second places against Furman and who gives promise of developing into a real sprinter. Kelly McCutchcon will take care of the pole-vault for the Bulldogs.I'wtc 155 Earnest, a letter-man, linker, and Still arc the quarter-milcrs for the Red and Black and although they have yet to develop into conference threats, are expected to register some points for Georgia before the season is over. The 1929 season was one of success for the Bulldogs with no dual meets in the "lost column and only a tic with Auburn marring the otherwise perfect record. Georgia placed fourth in the Southern Conference meet in Birmingham and won the State meet in Atlanta. Bob Young, Buck Anderson, Sandy Sanford, McCrary, and Pete Kenner all distinguished themselves during the 1929 campaign as well as some of the younger men on the team. For several years the Bulldogs have been unable to compete on their home held and with the addition of the new track, this handicap will be overcome. H. J. Stegemnn, Bulldog athletic director, is coaching the track team for the twelfth successive year. Georgia’s new track is easily one of the best in the South, having a 120-vard straight-awav and a total distance of 400 yards. T his new track completes the Bulldog athletic plant and is the com-Andrkson Sanford pleting link in a half-mile stretch which consists of the Stadium, the new track, and the baseball field, the complete plant reaching from the Central of Georgia's trestle on the cast to Lumpkin street on the west. Woodruff Hall, located about a 100 yards distance up on the hill, completes the facilities for Georgia’s four major sports, football, baseball, basketball, and track. The Red and Black tracksters garnered their second victory of the season over Presbyterian College. April 3. The score was 72to 61 Yi, much closer than the Bulldog margin over Furman. The Presbyterian tracksters took ail of the dashes and it was only bv the victories in the hurdles, jumps, weights, and distances that Georgia came out on top. These first two meets conclusively prove the urgent need for fast sprinters on the Georgia cinder team and unless some of the young runners develop rapidly, the Bulldogs will likely get into plenty of trouble when they enter conference competition. As the Pandora goes to press the Georgia track team seems headed for its biggest track season since the new track provides adequate facilities for this sport. But only the meets themselves can determine the success of the 1930 team. I‘»g« isoLacrosse '"P HE Georgia Lacrosse team topped off a victorious season with an invasion of the colleges in the northernmost tip of the conference. Only about half of the 1929 Varsity returned to school this year, but graduates of last year’s Freshman team filled the vacancies successfully. Captain Nicholas was assisted in coaching the team by Captain God bold. Georgia defeated the Tech Lacrosse team by good margins in the two games played in Athens. In April the team was taken on a road trip in which it met the teams of the Universities of Maryland and Virginia. After the return to Athens the team left for Atlanta where Georgia Tech was played in two more games. The members of the Lacrosse squad were: Captain L. K. Gay, D. G. Harris, Robert Nance, Ridge Durham. A. J. Waters, C. M. Johnson. J. M. Gay, Louis Crouch, A. J. Cooper. M. S. Moncricf, John Gunnels, Hurt Ricd. James Abercrombie, Ralph Keene, W. J. Kstcs, Tommy Reeder, W. M. Strickland, G. I . Turner, James Rasnake, B. B. Reed, Harry Lay, Edwin Bonier, I. W. Wheclcss, James Kennedy, Whit Morris, Dick Thompson, M. White, Byron Dyer, Pap Terrell, Tommy Leonard. Jake Leslie, and Lamartine Hardman, Manager. Georgia and Georgia Tech arc the only schools in the Southeast with Lacrosse teams, hut interest in the sport is beginning to increase. Georgia has defeated Tech in the annual scries of games for the past four years. Only five or six members of the team were lost through graduation, so Coach Nicholas should have a strong team in 1931. 158 Boxing THK boxing team of 1930 experienced an improved season over the past year pugilists, engaging Citadel, Tulanc, Clcmson, and Alabama, as well as entering the Southern Conference Meet, sponsored by the University of Virginia. Two victories and three defeats compose the record made by the squad. Led by Captain Fielding Russell, featherweight, the Bulldogs team began the season heavily handicapped by the lack of a good light heavyweight. This deficiency was the margin of loss in the Citadel and the first Clcmson fights. Grady Turner, however soon developed into proper condition and finished the season in this weight. Captain Russell reaching the finals at the S. I. C. Tournament, for the third time, won out by a decision over 'Fowler of V. P. 1. Frisbic, heavyweight, lost a slow bout after reaching the semifinals. Russell’s victory finishes! a perfect year with eight victories and no defeats. Bond, Birchmore, and Sullivan participated in a match at the Atlanta Athletic Club, and all three emerged victors. The boxing team was composed of Thomas H. Brown, hatamweight; Fielding Russell, featherweight; James Sawyer and James Harvey, lightweights; Claude Bond, welterweight; William David and Joseph Schreiber, middleweights; G. 1 . Turner, light-heavyweight, and Theodore Frisbic, heavyweight. The Freshman team consisted of Sam Dorsey, hatamweight; George Kornegay, featherweight; Lam Clarke, lightweight; Jack Sullivan, welterweight; Charles Ebert ., middleweight; Arthur Reynolds, light-heavyweight; and 'Taft Swygert, heavyweight. Engaging in only one bout during the season the Bullpup squad lost to Riverside academy by the score of three bouts to four. Frisbic and Russell are the only men who will not be eligible for next year’s team, as both are expected to complete their college careers during the present semester. C. W. Jones completed his second year as coach of the Georgia pugilists, assisted by "Kid” Butler, a soldier connected with the University R. O. T. C. unit. r»s« 159Qolf IN 1928 and again in 1929 the golf team won the championship of the Southern Conference. 1 his year, with Captain John Oliver back and ably supported, prospects of repeating the past two years’ record in the tournament to be played over the course of the Birmingham Country Club in May seems far from unlikely. Only Harvey Hill is lost from last year’s team and there is a wealth of material to take his place. Out of two matches played last fall and four so far this spring, Coach Murray Soule's boys have been successful in four, losing only the two matches with Alabama. I his is a better record than had been made at this stage last year, when the team won only two of its five matches before gaining the championship at Biltmorc Forest, North Carolina. There, Oliver and Hill tied for low medal, and Oliver, defending his 1928 crown, went to the finals where he lost to Pritchett of Alabama. In the fall season the team won an unexpectedly decisive victory over Vale, on October 14, by a score of 5 to 1, but on Thanksgiving lost to Alabama in Birmingham, 12] ; to 5j $. In the first match Bill Mell starred for Georgia with a great finish, while the second was just Alabama's day. This spring the season opened with two n' j to y 2 wins over Florida and Sewanee. But on April ioth the powerful Alabama team came to Athens, bringing unusual power in the persons of Sam Perry and Harry Pritchett, who thought nothing of par. The score was tO to 2 in favor of Alabama. Two days later some consolation was gained in nosing out Tech in a close match, 9to 8' . 'Flic brilliant playing of Captain Oliver and Bill Legwen was responsible for this victory. Only one more match is scheduled—with Clcmson -before the championship meet in Birmingham during the first week in May. Shortly after that will come the Georgia State Intercollegiate tournament in Atlanta, where the team will again defend its title won last year from Tech and Kmory, on the Druid Hills course. John Oliver, present Georgia State and former Southern Intercollegiate champion, is the captain and mainstay of the team. I In's year his fine game is better than ever. Frank Dudley is playing in the number two position, while Bill Legwen and Howard Liliiston take charge of the second foursome. Others who have played in at least one match arc Bill Mell. George Brantley and Karl McKenzie. r»cc icoSwimming I H only two members of the 1929 swimming team hack in school prospects for that sport at first looked poor. However, results of various meets proved otherwise. Coach Jones managed to develop a fairly goed group of swimmers. Georgia lost both dual meets hut placed in the State meet and the conference races. Georgia was beaten by 1 cch and Emory, but took fourth in the conference meet and placed second in the State swimming meet held in Atlanta. Captain Tom Hovncs was awarded a major letter for taking first place in the 50-yard dash in the Conference races. Hoynes also took part in the 100, 200 and the relay races. Other members of the swimming team were Hamilton Cokey, back stroke and the relay; John Ventulett, diving, 50, ami relay race: Fred Hodgson, breast stroke and the relay race; and Spree Johnson, diving. 200. and the relay race. Prospects look much brighter for next Spring since Coach Jones will have his entire squad back with him with the exception of Tom Hovncs who graduated in June. Pace 101Cross-Country '"pHE cross-country team had a fairly successful season this fall, winning two out of three confer- cnee meets and placing high in the conference race. The team was captained by Hob Young who took first place in the conference race at Chapel Hill. The team placed fourth in the run. Carl Hcmhardt, Sophomore runner, placed fifth in individual scoring. Other members of the team were: Nathan Hcnnctt, Roy Davis, James Young and Fortson Royd. Georgia lost the services of one of her best distance men when Sam Talmadge was kept from running because of an operation. The Georgia loss was at the hands of the University of Florida team in Jacksonville. The 'Gators won by only a close margin. Races against Clemson College and Georgia Tech were won by the Georgia harriers. The annual intra-mural cross-country run, in which any student other than letter men are allowed to enter, was held last fall. This race was won by Jack Jones, a Freshman. Hob Young will be the only member of the team to be lost through graduation. The remainder of the team will be back in school next Fall. Prospects arc bright for a strong team for the coming season. Some promising graduates of the Freshman team should strengthen the ranks. This year the team was without a Coach, but Young will return next Fall to take charge of the harriers. The Freshmen had a good cross-country team this year. Only one meet was held. A team from Tech High School was easily outrun. Among the most promising of the yearlings for the varsity are Jones and Morton. r K« iccPOLO at the University of Georgia is still in its infancy. In fact the University of Georgia is the only southeastern institution which maintains polo as a sport. The game was introduced at the University in 1928 by Major A. T. Colley, cavalry. Despite the handicap of a limited number of mounts to select ponies from and lack of outside competition, the sport has gained a foothold second to none of the minor sports at the University. There arc at present twelve promising players on the polo squad and competition for the varsity is keen. Last year games were played by the varsity team with Fort McPherson and with the Governor’s Horse Guards. This year the University again met the Fort McPherson outfit in a joint game with the Fort Bragg team. In this game the University was defeated bv both the military outfits. Two games were played'with the Savannah team on May 1 and 3. Both games were hard-fought and fast matches throughout and bore striking witness to the improvement in the caliber of the Bulldogs under the able tutelage of their new Coach, Captain Shell, who was ordered to take Captain Lambert’s place. The 1930 season will be brought to a close when the polo team competes in the fourth corps area southern circuit elimination polo tournament to be held in Atlanta from May 25 to June 8. The University line-up in most of the games is: No. ). Charles K. Bell. Jr.: No. 2, James V. Mclntire; No. 3, Noble W. Jones, Captain; back, James K. Palmour, Jr.; substitutes, William Harden and Walter A. Sams. Other members of the squad arc Cro .ier Wood, Charles Hope, Kugenc Scott, Harold Hixon, Jack Giles. Jones is team captain and a Senior in the University Agricultural Department. He has been playing polo at the University for the past three years and also with the Savannah team. Jimmie Mclntire is a Sophomore, and also a resident of Savannah, where he has played on several occasions with the Savannah team. He has been playing at Athens for the past two years. Bell is a Junior in the Agriculture Department of the University and a resident of Jacksonville, Fla. He has been a member of the polo squad of the University since the sport was introduced here. Palmour is a Senior in the Law School of the University and has been playing polo for the past two years. He is a resident of Gainesville, Ga. He was a member of the Freshmen football team in 1925 and of the varsity boxing squad in 1928. Harden is a Junior in Law School and has been playing polo for two years. He is a resident of Augusta, Ga. Sams, a Senior in the University has been playing polo for the last two years. He is at present the team manager, and a resident of Athens. r« iA3 fencing TT'FNCJNG, rlic baby sport at the University of Georgia, having just started this year, aroused a great deal of interest in the student body, and a large number of students tried out for both the Varsity and the Freshman teams. Only four or five schools in the Southern Conference have fencing teams, but others are becoming interested in the sport. The Georgia foflsmen had matches scheduled with Georgia Tech, North Carolina, and South Carolina, but examinations and other causes prevented the team from filling these engagements. I). I). Jeter, Coach of the team, was formerly a member of the University of South Carolina fencing team. Noble Jones is the only fencer who will be lost through graduation. However, Georgia should have an improved team next Spring with the return of almost the entire squad. 'Fhe men on the fencing team receiving letters were: Foils team, Noble Jones, Captain, Norton Sanders, Floyd Searcy, Aubrey Durrence, ami Carl Tibbitts; Kpec team, Norton Sanders and Floyd Searcy; R. A. Montgomery, manager. The Freshman team consisted of K. E. Jones, K. Z. Kazan, Frank Hawkins, George Carrellas, Fred Wesscls. £ £) u l'agt JC4 ft Monkey IDrill The R. O. T. C. Cavalry unit's crack stunt t:am had a comparatively dull season this year, appearing in only one exhibition. The team was unable to make its usual trip to Augusta this year for the Annual Augusta Horse Show, since the second term examinations were given at the same time that the show was staged. The Georgia horsemci usually carry off a number of the honors awarded for stunt riding in Augusta. Major Trimble was again coach for the Uni ersit exhibition riders. The team is mainly composed of advanced students in the R. O. T. C. Cavalry unit, and the horses for exhibitions are furnished from the government military stables. The only exhibition which the team gave this year was the annual performance in Athens on Herty field. The students composing this year’s team arc: George C. Armstrong. YV. E. Brigham. William Berry, Richard Calloway. A. P. Gaines. Robert Gatewood, James Jolly, William Crurnm, Ralph Maddox, Steele Miller, Johnnie River, Frank Vernon, Crcc S tel ling, J. P. Williams, Richard Murphy, Conrad Hinson, and Frank Phini .y.iUimf fn forifip f yrfi{s4gfaR? 1 g9 5f Wrft- honorsy Sphi inx I he Sphinx Club was organized in 1897. Its membership is considered one of the highest honors open to an undergraduate. MKMBKRS 1. 2. X 4- 5-6. 7-8. 9- 10. 11. 12. IX 14 15- 16. 7. 18. 9. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25-26. 27. 28. 29. .to. .V- 32. 33- 34- 35-3 5-37-38. 39- 40. 4». A. H. Patterson W. I). Hooper 1.. Onr 11 rax G. Greek C. R. Andrews K. F.. Pomeroy A. 1 . Aiiams W. S. lilt's C. V. Davis M. D. Dubose Ft. I . Jones A. J. McBride R. J. Travis T. W. Rucker M. M. Thurman John Banks R. I_ Denmark 42. Randolph Jacques 43. Rai.ph Mkldrim 44. Marion Smith 45. Wallace Miller 46. Minor Bovn 47. W. J. Turner 48. J. F. Baxter 49- Harold Kktkon 50. Jack Power 51. Frampton Kixis 52. Frank Anderson 53. R. I . Brooks 54. L P. Goodrich 55. I. S. Hopkins, Jr. 56. J. J. KI MORIN 57. M. H. Blacksiikar 58. VlKLYN M(M RE J. K. Hall 59- T. W. Conn ally R. M. Charlton 60. WlNSIIIP NUXNAIJ. Harry Hull 61. T. T. Turnbull H. C. Johnson 62. W. W. Patterson J. B. Ridley 63. Arthur Sullivan W. R. Ritchie 64. Charlie Cox J. I.. liRWIN 65. Rodney Hill Piiinizy Calhoun 66. Harold Tfxford F. K. McCutchen 67. A. I.. Hardy Longstreet Hull 68. J. F. D. Young H. J. I.AMAH 69. W. V. Marsh burn W. M. Hardy 70. H. M. Scott N. P. Park 71. John Brown W. J. Hammond 72. George Hains I.. C. Rucker 73- Dan Y. Sage Sterling Blackshear 74- I. C. I.EVY M. M. Dickinson 75- Lansing B. Lee Andrew Calhoun 76. L. Raoul C. D. Dorsf.y 77- J. J. Ragan M. S. Richardson 78. R. S. Parker B. S. Walker 79- Geo. I’. Whitner Sandy Beaver 80. W. I.. Erwin G. W. l.EGWEN 81. Harrison Jones F. M. Ridley 82. C. D. Cabaniss 83. W . G . Brantley 124. 84. I . R. Weltmek 123. 85. A. H. Carmichael 126. 86. R. K •lk Smith 127. ?7. W, , Brown 128. 88. J- K McDonald 129. 89. C. N. Ff.idi.son 130. 90. [•'rani Martin 1.31. 91. h. L. J. Williams l.V 92. R. II. Jones «33- 93- S. O. Smith 134- 94- M. S. Hodgson «35 95- H. P. DeLaPekrierk 136. 96. F. C Newton 1.37- 97- Cl AVI j Derrick i.t8. 98 W. c. Henson 139 99- J. B. Harris 140. 100. Y. B. Smith Mi- 101. D. Redpkarn 142. 102. Ieromf. Michael • 43- 103 D. L. Rogers 144- 104. E. V. Carter. Jr. 145- •05- J- F. Lucas MO. 106. II G. Bailey M7- 107. lv M. Brown- 148. 108. H. A. Nix 149- 109. 0. W . Franklin- 150 110. i-:. T. Miller 151- 111. H. L. Lanii am 152. 112. 11. B. Blackshear • 53- 113. w . F ai.k, Jr. 154. 114. A. R. MacDonkli. •55- 5. H. C. Hatcher •56. 116. P. L. Barrett ISV 117. F. L. Pennington 158- 118. !■:. W . Moisk 159- 119. G. c. Woodruff 160. 120. F. V. Heath 161. 121. Millard Rewis 162. 122. R. B. Frontman 163. 123 A. K Madirix 164. J. A. SlHI.EY Cliff Brannen 1.. I). Brown Ci. T. XoRTIIEN W. A. Mann FI. D. Mever B. H. Walton D. R. PEACOCK V. F. Duriien C. F.. Martin lv. B. Dunlap K. L. McWhorter R. II. Freeman S. Cowan Fnw. Morgaksterx Jas. M. I.yncii H. Levy Rogers Bentley II. Chappfxi. Ira Funkenstrin Frank Carter T. Rucker Ginn Aaron B. Bernd Russkli. H. Patterson Victor Victor H. Hoyt Welch el Louis A. Pinkussoiin Clark Howell, Jk. D. K. McKamy Davio H. Paddock John Henderson Fdwarii J. Hardin Geo. S. Whitehead Jas. B. Gun vers C. W. Jacobson H. I- Hodgson R. II. Wesley G. L, Harrison C. M. Tanner W. H. Qlarterman Roukkt Callaway, Jk. Joel B. Mallett 1 Feagin McCutchen Palm er V Pai.mour Vr re r«Ke 172  Sphinx 165. Thomas A. Thrash 104- C. W. Slack 222. 160. Max L. Secall •95- J. R. Slater 223- 167. Holman Sorrells i - K. W. Higiismitii 224. lAS. W. O. White 197. A. M. Day 225. 169. J. P. Stewart 198. C. M. Strahan, Jr. 226. 170. X. L. Gillis, Jr. 199. H. H. Mangiium 227. 171. Roee Sims, Jk. 200. W. H. Stephens 228. 172. J. H. Carmichael 201. P. B. Ford 229. 173 Howard McCall 202. Xatiian Joi.i.es 230. 174. Irwine M. Levy 203. Owen Reynolds 23 •• 175- Hinton Longino 204. J. P. Carson 2.U. 176. R. W. Courts 205. W. I). Durden 233- 177. L. II. Tippett 206. W. B. Cody 2.H- •7$- O. R. Fi.i.aks 207. M. A. McRainky 235- 179- R. II. West 208. W. F. Daniel 2.«3. 180. R. L. Foreman, Jk. 209. F. H. Dixon 237- 181. J. M. Hatcher 210. F. C. McClure 2jS. 182. Dewey Knight 211. L. 11. Hill 239- «3. Lewis Seaborn 212. G. J. Clark 240. ■ 84. W. P. Zachry 213- C. A. Lewis 241. I?5- Irvine Piunizy 214- J. J. Pennett, Jr. 242. 18 5. R. 1). O’Cai.lagiian 215- Alton Iloscii 243- 187. Chas. M. Candler 216. C. G. Henry 244- 18S. W. M. Dallas 217. J. K. Harper 245- 190. F. H. Harold 218 II. H. Maddox 246. 191. W. IX Miller 219. J. L. Watson 247- 192. Arthur Pew 220. C. K. Anderson 248. •93 R. F.. 1.. Spence 221. K. M. Gurk 249- H. M. Clecklev. Ill 250. Isaac K. Hay V. C. Carter. Jr. William Tate c. r. wiKHRs John Fletcher J. IX Thomason John iloscii, Jr. T. F. Green. Jr. W. F. Sewell I. ESTER HaRCRF.TT C. L. Gowen M. F. Kilpatrick J. IX Allen H. IX SllATTIJCK Georce Morton G. 11. Nixon A. A. Marshall C. X. Mkll F. T. Rogers W. T. Forbes, Jr. G. S. Johnson Rollin J. Chambliss 271. Kelly McCutciien Ernest Camp, Jr. 272. Guerry Harris Allen W. Post 27.X Douglas Feagix, Jr. A. S. Clay, III 274. Mattox L. Purvis Kei.s Boland 275- Joseph M. Oliver Ivey Shiver. Jr. William Young, Jr. 251. Geo. F. Florence, Jr. 252. Thomas A. Nash 25.X 1'. J. Hamilton. Jk. 254. Ben;. H. Hardy. Jk. 255. Hallman L. Stancil 256. Daniel C. Tci.i.ey 257. R. L. Patterson, Jr. 238. Hoke S. Wofford 25.9. John S. Candler, 11 260. G. B. Laut eniiisek 261. Rufus B. Jennings 262. Craig Barrow, Jr. 263. Rohf.rt G. Hooks 264. Joseph H. Boland 265. Guy C. Hamilton 266. James J. Harris 267. Wm, A. Ki.ine, Jk. 26?. Kankakee Anderson 269. J. Fknest Palmouk, Jr. 270. Henry Palmer HONORARY MKMDERS A—II. Brown B—G. Buti.f.r C—O. S. Siiiley 1)— D. E. Dougherty F—-W. H. Harris F—H. Bacon G-W. P. Hall H—F. K. Boland I—H. G. Colvin J—W. S. Cothran K—W. Spain I-—J. T. Dorsey M—F. R. Mitchell X—H. Dodd O-C. H. Black P—W. R. Tichnor Q—G. T. Jackson R-W. B. Hill S—C. M. Snelling T—D. C. Barrow U-R. E. Park V—H. C. White W—A. M. Soule X—W. H. Bocock Y-—S. V. Sanford V.—C. M. Strahan A A—H. J. Stegrman BB—Sylvanus Morris CC—G. F. Peabody I)D—F. A. Lowe F.E-T. J. Wooeter FF—Tiios. W. Reed GG—Harry Mehre Anderson Oliver r•(« its Harris PurvisQridiron Considered one of the highest honors open to a University undergraduate. Three elections arc held annually, Seniors being initiated at the first two, Juniors at the third. HONORARY MEMBERS R. P. Brooks T. H. McHatton Claude Chance Harry Mehre John E. Drewry R. E. Park A. G. Dudley V. O. Payne H. N. Edmunds S. V. Sanford To. f S. Gray E. L. Secrest H. M. Heckman Gene Smith J. A. Hosch A. M. Soule E. A. Lowe H. J. Steceman F. W. Thomas I’aje 174Qridiron OFFICERS Tom Gray....................................................President Kankakee Anderson......................................Treasurer STUDENT MEMBERS Kankakee Anderson Ei.lis Arnall William Berry George D. Brantley Joel Cloud Fran k Constangy John F. Davidson Charles IC. Davis Douglas Feacik, Jr. Linton K. Gay H RRY W. CjORMAN Guerry Harris Jambs T. Hayes Henry J. Heffernan Emanuel Javetz Noble W. Jokes Norman Leckie George H. Martin Kelly McCutchen John J. Medlin, Jr. John P. Nicholson Joseph M. Oliver Henry G. Palmer Ernest Palmour Jack J. Parks Charles J. Parrott Frank Phinizy Prince H. Preston Mattox L. Purvis Bennie Rothstrin Walter Sams, Jr. Cree Steeling Sanders Walker l «o 175Thi Beta Kappa National honorary scholastic fraternity, selections being made from the Senior class once annually. OFFICERS John- H. T. McPherson....................................................President William C). Payne..................................................Secretary Roswell P. Stephens..........................................Treasurer MEMBERS Lane H. Allen Marjorie Lacey George D. Brantley Rebecca Means Hai.i.ie Cox Mildred Miscally Ken non B. Davis Wylly Folk St. John Nathan A. Cans Karl Shepard Hugh R. Hailey Rose Thompson Turn ell Hanson Minnie Weitz Edna Harmon Mellvina Wells Guerry Harris Gertrude Wilensky Taicc 170Thi Kappa Thi National honorary scholastic fraternity for professional students, as well as those in the colleges of arts and sciences. Two elections are held annually. Andrew M. Soule Henry G. Palmer . . Milton P. Jarnacin John V. Jenkins OFFICERS ........................President . . . . I'iee-I resident Srrretary and Historian Treasurer George H. Boyd William M. Berry Mary Brannon Bondlrant George I). Brantley Hallie Cox Ira J. Duncan Wyi.i.y Folk St. John Nathan A. Cans F. IX Garrard Hugh E. Hailey FACULTY MEMBERS Robert L. McWhorter STUDENT MEMBERS 'Purnell Hanson Edna Harmon Guerry Harris Ernestine Head Mary Huguley Harry Knepper Marjorie Lacey Mrs. George C. Lowry George H. Martin H. N. Edmunds Mary E. Miles Mildred Miscally Irving S. Nathan Joseph M. Oliver Henry G. Palmer Ernest Palmour Karl Shepard Rose Thompson J. G. Wright 23eta Qamma Sigma National honorary society for commerce students, taking its membership from those who excel in scholarship, character, and promise of business ability. MEMBERS Saul Blumexthal J. W. Jenkins R. P. BROOKS W. A. Krick M. H. Bryan H. L. Lii'ham M. S. Cooley J. C. Oliver T. J. Crittenden Ike Minkovitz Roy B. Day i. S. Nathan H. I. Heckman G. W. Sutton P» e 178c Alpha 'Zeta National honorary organization whose membership is restricted to students of high scholastic standing in the College of Agriculture. Lamar Blackwell Dewey C. Hru.mbai.ow Wii.i.is H. Collins I. J. Duncan Hyron Dyer Ferdinand Garrard Thomas Graham J. N. Leckie MEMBERS G. H. Martin John R. McDaniel James Mercier John P. Nicholson Stith A. Parham McArthur Sloan Gordan Wallace J. K. West Senior ‘T ound 'toable Local Chapter of Sigma L’psilon, Honorary Litcrary Fraternity. Scholarship and Activities Arc the Bases for Membership. OFFICERS Ernest Palmolr. Jr...............................................................President Glerrv Harris.....................................................Pice-President William M. IJf.RRV.................................Secretary and Treasurer William M. Berry Herbert Birdsey Saul Blumenthal George D. Brantley Guerry Harris Emanuel Javetz MEMBERS Noble W. Jones Irving S. Nathan John P. Nicholson Ernest Palmour, Jr. Kari. Shepard Sanders Walker 180Junior Cabinet .—1 '------------------------— Honorary organization for Juniors, twelve members being selected on a basis of scholarship and activities each spring. MEMBERS James Carson Frank Constancy Marvin Cox Thomas J. Crittenden Hugh Hailey Turnf.i.l HaSson Weddington Kelley William Lasseter Hamilton I.okey John Maddox James Mercer Ernest Smith i8iyttr. cZAghon Organization for outstanding seniors in the College of Agriculture. OFFICERS G. H. Martin...................................................................President Thomas Graham...........................................Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS James I’. Baker James P. Beamer Thomas Graham J. N. Leckie X Charlie Bryant W. V. Chapin Theodore Frijvme G. H. Martin W. H. Martin John R. McDaniel John 1’. Nicholson Pane 182 Sine and tangent The Sine and Tangent is a local honorary society for students in civil engineering. MEMBERS Wim.iam M. Bf.rry John F. Davidson Mark Holms James C. Mattox M. J. Maynard Donald Moore ! «g 183csUpha Tsi Omega -------------------------— Honorary organization for students interested in dramatics. OFFICERS Frank Constancy....................................................President Charlie Farrar..........................................i'ice-P resident Irma Frost..........................................Secretary Charlie Davis.................................Treasurer MEMBERS Margaret Alston Al Garber George Armstrong Lamartine Hardman Frank Constancy Percy Johnson Charlie Davis Rebecca Means Charlie Farrar Winifred Orr Irma Frost Emma Thomas John Galloway El’Eckler Ussery r»se 184 Blue Key fraternity National fraternity composed of both faculty and student members, three elections being held annually. Luncheons arc given twice a month, at which University-student problems arc discussed. Mattox L. Purvis . Kankakee Anderson Gubrry Harris OFFICERS . President Pice-President Secretary FACULTY MKMBF.R8 R. P. Brooks J. E. Drewry H. N. Edmunds H. M. Heckman T. H. McHatton W. (). Payne M. B. Pound S. V'. Sanford C. M. Snelling R. P. Stephens Kankakee Anderson Eugene Baldwin William Berry Claude Bond, Jr. George 1). Brantley John T. Carlton-Frank Constancy Marvin H. Cox Roy B. Day John F. Davidson Nathan B. Eubank STUDENT MEMBERS Douglas Feacin, Jr. Charles L. Hardy Guerry Harris Pierce Hughs Cecil Hurst Emanuel Javetz Norle W. Jones Frank S. Lesser Hamilton Iaikey John W. Maddox Herbert Mafkktt George Miller Richard Murphy John C. Oliver Ernest Palmour. Jr. Thomas H. Paris Frank H. Phinizy Mattox L. Purvis Preston Rawi.ins Sanford Sanford William Tyus Sanders Walker Pksc 185jKappa "Delta "Pi Honorary educational fraternity MEMBERS Ruby Anderson William F. Blackmon Josephine Brooks Hallie Cox Ethel Davis Irma Frost Helen Gigkilliat Prof. J. E. Greene Mrs. J. K. Greene Lawrence Grosberc Edna Harmon Guerry Harris E. P. Mali.ory Rebecca Means Mildred Miscally Dr. Paul R. Morrow Dr. E. D. Pusey Doris Simmons Rose Thompson Mellvina Wells Gertrude Wilensky Dr. T. J. Wookter % V I Pago 186 Sigma Tz Sigma Honorary psychological fraternity. OFFICERS Elizabeth Ai.i.good..................,..........................................President I'homas W. Harrell..........................................Secretary and Treasurer Professor A. S. Edwards........................................Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Elizabeth Allgood Max Berlowe Joseph ink Brooks Je.velle Calhoun Nora Ci.ancv Hai.lie Cox Dr. A. S. Edwards Prof. J. E. Greeni: Mart Gregory Charles L. Hardy 'I'homas W. Harrell Marjorie Lacey Rebecca Means Mrs. K. S. Michael Charles Molony Martha McAlpine D. T. Puckett Forrest C. Stinson Rose Thompson El’Eckler Ussbry Dade Warfield Dorothy Wright P»K 187_International Halations Club Organization of students who meet to discuss diplomatic relations between the countries of the world. OFFICERS—First Half Year Marvin H. Cox.............................................................President John T. Carlton........................................Secretory and Treasurer OFFICERS—Second Half Year George V. Langford.......................................................President John 1’. Carlton..............................................I'ice-President Lamartine G. Hardman, Jr......................Secretory and Treasurer MEMBERS John T. Carlton Fierce Hughs Marvin H. Cox Douglas D. Jeter Sa.mubi. A. Dorsey George W. Lankford Alex Gaines Donald Moore Lamartine G. Hardman, Jr. Southwell J. Morcock Guerry Harris Irving S. Nathan Joseph Houston Ernest Pai.mour. Jr. Thomas W. Traywick I’m 190 V Biftads Honorary organization composed of Sophomores prominent in scholarship, activities,'and athletics. Guerry Harris . Bennie Rotiistein Nathan Cans . OFFICERS .........................President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Kankakee Anderson Sidney Backer C. (). Baker Claude Bond, Jr. William B. Carroll Vincent Connerat Frank Constancy Marvin H. Cox George F. Crisfiei.d John F. Davidson Rob B. Day Herbert L. Edmondson Douglas Feacin, Jr. MEMBERS Nathan A. Gans Thomas F. Gerdine Harris H. Hafer Guerry Harris Henry J. Heffernan Harry Hicks Turner M. Hiers Samuel D. Hirsch Morton Hodgson, Jr. Charles A. Hope Noble W. Jones Wilburn D. Jones Julian F. Joselove Jack J. Lissner Hamilton Lokey John Medi.in, Jr. Frank Mitchell Joseph M. Oliver Prince H. Preston Adolph Rosenberg Bennie Rotiistein Charles F. Schilling James H. Smith, Jr. Samuel H. Tai.maoe Sanders Walker Albert WierTdicans Social organization composed of .an eighth. Ellis G. Arnold Sam Broadnax Thomas Fleming Alex Gaines Weddingtox Kelley Carroll Latimer Thomas Lewis two representatives from each of seven fraternities, and one from MEMBERS Charles Maloney Dave Mountkori Hobby Rose Russell Timmons William Warning Harold Williams Durwood Willingham Thomas Willingham l'ngr 102Cavalier and Senate (Stubs Social organizations of the University. OFHCKRS CAVALIER CLUB OFFICERS SENATE CLUB Ellis Arnall Emanuel Javktz . Cree Stei.ling . WlU.IAM B. Axsley Ellis G. Arnall 1IERUERT ItlRDSEY George D. Brantley Charles I). Bruce William 15. Carroll Joel Cloui Frank Constancy Thomas F. Cordray Frki» B. Davis Douglas Feacin John Feacin Jack Fi.ateau Joseph P. Aha ms Oscar I.. Benson James H. Buchanan John T. Carlton Clifford Cor.manv George Davis John F. Davidson Richard F. Dodi Charles Farrar William E. Farrell Dan II. Funkenstein . . . . President . . . Pice-Preside nt Secretary and Treasurer Charles L. Hardy . William Karrei.i. Jack Rogers . . . . . . President . Pice-President Secretary and 'Treasurer A. S. Newton Joseph M. Oliver Ernest Palmour. Jr. Frank Piiixizy B. O. Pressley Mattox L. Purvis Hkriiert A. Ringei. Benny Rotiistein Alexander Russell Sanders Walker M. B. Watson Samuel Wellborn W. G. Wells Carter Tate Philip Tate Marry Tiirelkkld John Tillman William Warning Milton Wartiiex Armin Waugh Rroadus Weathersuee Howard E. Williams Durwood Willingham Croziek Wood Moffett Fi-ournoy Alfred Gariier John Garland Duncan Graham {on n Hanger .amart:ne Hardm James T. Hayes Emile Hirscii Charles Humber George W. Hundi.i Cecil Hurst I.arry Jackson Kmakuei. Javetz MKMBKRS Cavaliers William A. Kent W. A. Knox George W. Langford D. Lesser Bernard Levin vn Jack J. Lissner Hamilton Lokky Lewis Magid Charles Mawnkv :v Fletcher Manley Hoyt Marrury John Medlin James McIntyre B. T. Wolff Senate Charles L. Hardy Henry J. Heffernax Sam .Hirscii Julian Jarmulowsky Julian Josklove George L. Keen Robert King William A. I.egwen Robert Montgomery Kelly McCutciien Joe McTiguf. Joseph Ike Minkowitz Leighton W. Mitchell Charles E. Porter Charles D. Price Oscar Roberts Jack Rogers Walter Sams Norton L. Sanders Egan Skinner Henry Schmidt, Jr. Frederick Solomon Vinson ((D 1 ’»et 1B3Campus (3ub Organization of outstanding non-fraternity Students. OFFICERS Kankakee Anderson..............................................Carnf us Leader John P. Nicholson...............................President. Senior Class MEMBERS Kankakee Anderson John P. Nicholson Linton E. Gay . Fred A. Norton Guerry Harris Mattox L. Purvis V K« 194(Commerce 0ub Organization for students in the School of Commerce. OFFICERS James M. Abercrombie....................................................................President Thomas J. Crittenden'......................................................Vice-President Wilbur S. Jones......................................................• . Secretary John C. Meadows...................................................Treasurer r«» is 5 Crittenden Meadows Jones AbercrombieoAmerican Society of Cit'd Engineers University of Qeorgia (fhapter Student chapter of a professional society for civil engineers. OFFICERS John F. Davidson...............................................................................President Henry G. Palmer.............................................................Pice-President James C. Mattox..................................... . Secretory and Treasurer MEMBERS W. M. Berry C. N. Bird R. J. Brown F. C. Callaway E. P. Candler C. M. Chapman J. D. Clement J. Cohen J. R. Cook J. F. Cosby J. F. Davidson E. H. Davis C. H. Estes A..B. Fredericks Davidson- Palmer Mattox Berry W Q. Paw I9C tAmerican Society of Civil Engineers University of Qeorgia (fhapter MEMBERS H. M. Freeman F. R. Pritchard W. P. Gates R. Pritchard O. D. Grimes C. S. Pryor A. G. Hargrove J. S. Reid .VI. D. Hollis Lat Ridgeway C. S. Howell M. E. Rivers H. B. Hutchinson M. V.. Roberts J. I„. Kennedy Fred Schuster VV. Lasseter E. H. Scott J. C. Mattox VV. F. Summer M. J. Maynard Spero Tassapoulas J. S. Miller A. B. Turnbull Donald Moore C. B. Upchurch 1'. L. McCani.ess K. M. Wayne K. McKenzie J. I). Welch ell H. G. Palmer Martin Whitley C. L. Payne B. J. Williams K. J. Phillips J. P. Williams VV. S. Pound J. A. Wingfield C. H. Pritchard R. 'I'. Woodall I’m 197y. (fM. Q. c'5A. Cabinet OFFICERS Kankakee Anderson Claude Bond, Jr. . . Jack Parr .... . . . Recording Secretary John Carlton ID. L. Secrest . . . . Ge ieral Secretary Mary Stewart MEMBERS . Office Secretary Kankakee Anderson Charles Hope George Armstrong Wilburn Jones Claude Bond Richard Montgomery Charles Bryant Donald Moore John Carlton SOUTHWOOD MORCOCK Henley Cavender John Nicholson John Davidson Jack Parr Alexander Gaines John Pound John Galloway JD. I.. Secrest Guerry Harris Graham Simpson Tl RNER HlERS James Strange Mary Stewart l'nffc 108c reshman y. £Kl. Q. c5A. Cabinet o Composed of leaders in the Freshman Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS Harold Hush Fred Schuster .... James Prather . Mack Crenshaw MEMBERS Compton Baker Morton Hodgson, Jr. Haroi.d Hush Jack Humphreys Hiram Cowan James Prather Mack Crenshaw Thomas David Jack Harris Albert Smith Fred Schuster • Jacob Thorn Ai.rert Tuck !•»« 190 Agricultural Qlub vv General organization for all agricultural students, who become members upon enrollment. OFFICERS—First Term. John P. Nicholson...............................................................President John R. McDaniei...................................................Vice-President Charles J. Bryant.............................................Secretary OFFICERS—Second Term Ralph E. Hughes.................................................................President Joseph K. Hawkins..................................................Vice-President Max 1'. Brown.................................................Secretary OFFICERS—Third Perm John R. McDaniei................................................................President William V. Chapin..................................................Vice-President Henry T. Cavender.............................................Secretary Thomas J. Graham Treasurer Page 200 Oi Saddle and Sirloin (Slab Compet'd of nil animal husbandry students. OFFICERS FIRST HALF YEAR Tiiomas J. Graham Norman Leckie F. S. Carr . ....................Preside n l . . . . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer OFFICERS SECOND HALF YEAR ......................President . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Norman Leckie . . John R. McDaniei. N. R. Bennett . !’ « 201Live Stock and Uairy rProducts Judging Yearns M KM HERS LIVE STOCK Jl DOING TEAM Normav Leckib James M. Wooi.ridge John R. McDaniel G. L. Hlackwei.l, Alternate Coached by Prof. J. V. Rice MEMBERS DAIRY PRODUCTS JUDGING TEAM Norman Leckie J. K. West John R. McDaniel Coached by Prof. N. R. Bennett 1'age 202 Debating Council Composed of three representatives of each of the literary societies, and faculty members. The council plans the debating programs. DEM()STH E N1A N , IE. I HE US Kankakee Anderson Emanuel Javetz John P. Nicholson PHI KAPPA MEMBERS Marvin Cox Guerry Harris Joseph Oliver FACULTY MEMBERS George Connelly R. E. Park S. L. Upson Oliver Anderson Harris J.wktzSociety Officers HDemosthenian Herbert R. Kmmondson . . Irving S. Nathan . . PRESIDENTS Second Term Turner M. Hiers Turner Harris ... Kustace Bishop . . . SECRICTARIKS James M. Mercer Treasurer Joseph M. Oliver Sanders Walker . . . Jack J. Barks . . . (Juerry Harris . . ‘Thi Kappa PRKSIDKNTS Jack I. Park SKCRETARIES Jambs McIntyre............................................Second Term James Carson........................................Third Term Frank A. Constancy Treasurer fo Pose 2o3'TDemosthenian Key Circle -------------; Composed of members of the society who have won a speaking key. MEMBERS Kankakee Anderson Emanuel Javetz Herbert R. Edmondson Irving S. Nathan Nathan Anderson Javetz Edmondson Vbrc 200Thi Kappa K$y Circle Composed of members of the society who have won a speaking key. MEMBERS Fr nk A. Constancy Marvin H. Cox Fred B. Davis • Sanders Walker Guerry Harris Joseph M. Oliver Ernest Palmour, Jr. l'agc 207 Oliver Constancy Cox Palmouk Walker Davis Harm isIntercollegiate ' Debate Subject: “Resolved, that the principle of the Ba mes Law imposing life imprisonment upon those convicted of four fe!on:es be extended to all the states of the union.” Affirmative With Duke University Frank Constancy Marvin Cox Won by Negative Cox Constancy Png« -J08Intercollegiate Debate Subject: ‘‘Resolved, that complete disarmament, except for police protection, is the best means fer world peace.” Affirmative With William and Mary College in Athens Joseph M. Oi.iver Sanders Wai.ker Won by William and Mary College l'agc 209cSAnniversarians Anniversary exercises of Denwthenian and Phi Kappa Societies arc held annually, the Speakers for which arc chosen by judges for each society. DEMOSTHEN1 AN Emanuel Javet ., Speaker introduced by Kankakee Anderson PHI KAPPA Frank A. Constancy, Speaker Introduced by Gukrry Harris Javctz Constancy PhKC 210Champion 'Debate Held annually between the two literary societies. Subject: “Resolved, that the principle of the Baumes Haw imposing life imprisonment upon those convicted of four felonies be extended to all the states of the union.” DKMOSTHKMAN (Affirmative) Bierce Hughs Kmaxuei. Javetz Bennie Zeesman Fran k Const ncy PHI KAPPA (Negative) Guerry Harris Wen by the Negative Marvin Cox T»ge 311Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate Subject: “Resolved, that the buyer of intoxicating liquors as well as the seller should he punished by law.” AFFIRMATIVE (Phi Kappa) Frank A. Constancy Glerry Harris Marvin H. Cox Henry J. Heffkrnan Fred Davis Joseph M. Oliver X KGATIVK (Demosthenian) John T. Carlton Emanuel Javet . Herbert R. Edmondson Irving S. Nathan Pierce Hughs John P. Nicholson Won bv Affirmative l,»B« 2»IOration and Declamation r v Junior Oration Three Junicrs selected for the be;t oration written and delivered compete annually for a medal. ORATORS John T. Cari.ton Richard Murphy Bennie Zeesman Sophomore 'Declamation Ten Sophomores selected in a preliminary try-out compete annually for medal a the best dcclaimer of the class. DECLAIM KRS S. A. Dorsey J. K. Keacin W. K. Harrei.l M. S. McCav • J. V. VIcIntire R. A. Montgomery S. J. Morcock E. F. Robinson A. B. Russell F. SoIX)MON Zeesman Carlton !»■ « 2131 H T tyreshman Debate Subject: "Resolved, that complete disarmament of all nations would best assure the peace of the world.” AFFIRMATIVE (Phi Kappa) Frank Hawkins Jack Humphries Morris Orgel NEGATIVE (Demosthenian) Loy Ed.vonoson Adolph Rosenberg Felix Shiparo Won bv Affirmative Humphries Edmondson P KC 214freshman Impromptu Debate Subject: “Resolved, that the policy of granting athletic scholarships to college students is justified.” AFFIRMATIVE Com it© x Raker Eustace Risiiop Loy Edmondson (Demo thenian) Harry H. Hicks Adolph Rosenberc Ai. Smith NEGATIVE (Phi Kappa) Frank Hawkins Jack Humphries Charles Herrick Frank Mitchell Morton Hodgson Albert Wier Won by Negative P«fc 215 tAgricultural Councils c5Agricultural 'Debating (Council Hotly in charge of the Agricultural club debating programs. Normax Leckie Georoe H. Martin John P. Nicholson cAgricultural Key (Council Composed of students winning places cn the four Agricultural club debates. James P. Kramer Charles J. Bryant John P. Nicholson Martin Nicholson Bkamer Leckie I'npc 21CtfDebates A farmers 'Week Debate Subject: "Resolve !, that the policy set up by the Federal Marketing del of 19-9 will be beneficial as a whole to the people of the United States Affirmative Negative Charles J. Hrvant John P. Nicholson John R. McDaniel. James P. Beamer Won hv the Negative ZAgricultural Sophomore Debate SUBJECT: “Resolved that America should take the lead in the world-wide reduction of armament.' Affirmative Frank O. King Harry A. Knot Negative George B. Strong Virlyn Y. Jones Won by the Negative Reamer Nicholson McDaniel rDebates Agricultural fflub' omecon (?lub Debate Subject: "Resolved, that it u-ould be to the best advantage of oil concerned for the notions of the world to adopt a plan of complete disarmament, excepting such forces as are needed for police purposes” Affirmative (Ag. Club) James 1 Hkamer John 1 . Nicholson Negative (Hcmccon) Margaret Saunders Virginia Hoyce Wilson Wen by the Affirmative c$Agricultural fyreshman "Debate SUBJECT: “Resolved, that Congress should enact uniform marriage and divorce laus. Affirmative W. T. Nettles C. L. Jordan Negative S. A. Knox Li.oyd Irwin Wen by the Affirmative P»IC - 218c KCusic and 1Dramatics7 Qlee and Instrumental Club 1'hc Glee Club makes a state-wide trip each spring, presenting its last performance of the year in Athens. Prince H. Preston John Medlin, Jr. . Frank Spano . Henry J. Heffernan Jack Parks . Ai.ex Gaines . Hucii L. Hodgson OFFICh RS ............................President . . . . Lender of Glee Club . Leader of Instrumental Club . . . . Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Director GI.KF. CLUB Harold Williams Stanton Forbes Hugh Gii.i. Bryan Williams DeWitt Puckett Frank Spa no Tenors Harold Lipham John Medlin S. J. Morcock Leonard Walters Herbert Ring el Lory Cobii M. L. Preston Jack Eyler V. L. Lance Bob King Thomas Hardman INSTRUMENTAL CLUB William Anderson If as sis Claude Bond William Boyd Curtis Harper Stanley Owens Prince H. Preston Clifford Calhoun V. L. Lance William Carter Leonard McSwain Morris Bush ORCHESTRA William Anderson INTERLOCUTOR Prince H. Preston COMEDIAN'S Whitley Morris MAGICIAN Lindsey Hopkins DIRECTOR Hugh L. Hodgson FACULTY BUSINESS MANAGER E. A. Lowe Dan A. Jardine Lester Perseus P«re 220 9kalian ‘Dramatic 0ub Oldest college dramatic club in existence. Three plays arc presented annually, the last coming at commencement. OKF1CKRS Lamartine Hardman, Jr. . . President Margaret Stone . . . Chari.es L. H rdy Sarah Thurmond MK.MBKRS Dorothy Akin Martha F.rnest Mac Merrell Katharine Akin Stanton Forbes Dorothy Miller Flizaretii Allgood Jack Fi.ati au Rebecca Oglesby Anne Anstead Caribkl Finger Joseph Oliver Harriet Armstrong John Galloway Jack Parks George C. Armstrong Lamartine Hardman R. P. Polhill Lessie Baii.ey Morton Hodgson Ben Pressley Herbert Birdsey Charles Hardy James Patrick Claud Bond Gukrry Harris Harriet Ray John Blount Mary Hart Katherine Rogers Mary Brannon Bondurant Alva Lee Hefty Margaret Stone Jack Brook Naomi Henson Adolf Scheuer Margaret Bates Harold Kendricks Pauline Stephens Hilda Burnett Robert King Nell Slaughter Julia Bradwbi.l |ack Lesser Dick Thiot Katherine Bryan Purse Lott Sarah Thurmond James Carson Rebecca Means Steve 'Fate Rosalie Childress John Medlin Kli .abeth 'Frimbi.e Anna Cohen Junius Metz Kd Wilkinson Anna Craiih Blanche Middleton Crozier Wood Lucille Crabtree Downing Musgrovf. Albert Wier Charlie Chapman Dave Mountford William Wooten James Cork Sadie Myers Alfred Wilson Fred Davis W. G. Wells •’nee 221fflackfriars 'Dramatic Club An organization composed of students interested and talented in drama. OFFICERS Percy S. Johnson . . . President Frank A. Constancy . Alfred E. Garber . Winifred Orr Charles E. Davis MEMBERS Margaret Alston John C. Eyler Winifred Orr George C. Armstrong Charles G. Farrar Frank H. Phini .y Daisy Billups Irma Frost Martha Quarles W. E. Brigham Alfred E. Garber Louise Roberts Dorothy Brown David L. Graham Miriam Tenenbaum Jan Chamberlain M. Pierce Hughs Emma Thomas Frank A. Constancy Percy S. Johnson Jeanette Truett Thomas F. Cordray Thomas E. Lewis F.l’Eckler Ussery Marvin Cox John W. Maddox Dorothea White Charles E. Davis Joe H. McCash Bryan J. Williams Jane Downinc Hill Estelle Moore Rowena Wilson Mabel Oglesby r»gt 222 rPttbliccitioTisPandora (t Mattox L. Purvis . . . Percy S. Johnson Nathan A. (Jans . Douglas Kbagin ..........................Editor-in-Chief ...................Associate Editor . . . . Associate Editor Associate Editor Purvis Q PINES our versatile Dean: “College annuals represent little more than art naileries.” And in this phrase the aim. spirit, and imagination of the 1930 Pandora can he epitomized. We pass through the gallery, scrutinize or casually glance at its contents, and become attracted to the beauty of seme particular work, provided we arc able to sense something of the original inspiration that prompted its creation. But seldom do we reflect upon the hours of painstaking effort that contributed to the composite work. It is at this point that the editor wishes to thank those who have given their services in the preparation of the University’s year-book. Mr. Earl Sanders, Foote Davies’ “Walking Encyclopedia." worked patiently with the cdiic.-throughout the school year and has offered many valuable suggestions from his rich experience in the Annual field. Mr. John Long, editor of the 1927 Panuora and now connected with Foote Davies Company, served as a source of inspiration and encouragement through his maternal-like interest in the Pan'uoRA. 'Phe complicated and striking lay-out of the Campus Life section is accredited to Johnny, and it is a work of art within itself. All of the color paintings for the main division and opening pages were done by Mr. Kurtz with the exception of the first two, these being executed by Mr. “Red Kenney, 27. formerly of the Wrig-ley art staff. Mr. Cole and other members of the art staff did their share of the work in admirable man- rPandora I'.RNKST Palmour........................................Business Manager John K. Davidson...............................Business Manager Linton K. Gay........................Business Manager H. M. HkCKMAN . . . I'acuity Adviser Palmour ncr. Miss Nell Harris, Wriglcy Kngraving company, added her artistic touches and drew the illustrations for the Beauty section. Walt Dargan, another of Wriglcvs’ valuable men, kept a close check on the progress of the engraving work and aided in many other ways. Mr. Mungcr, White Studio photographer, co-operated faithfully and patiently with the editor in getting all the photo-work completed. The cover for this year’s Pandora, which greatly enhances the beauty and appearance of the book, was constructed by S. K. Smith Company, Chicago. With the dedicatory copy Mrs. Guy C. Hamilton paid an eloquent tribute to the builders of the University. She is a senior and mother of the editor of the 1929 Pandora. Individual staff members have all done commendable work, and also others who were not connected with the staff, especially Milburn Sheppard with the advertising r.nd Turner Hicrs with the organization membership rolls. So, in closing, it is not the editor’s volition to pour out rhetoric calculated to melt the heart of a stone, but simply to repeat for the last time: Pshaw! Mattox L. Purvis, Editor Pandora IQjO. L l’» e 225Rjhe and lack Weekly newspaper of the student body. FIRST HALF YEAR Eugene Baldwin .... Editor-in-Chicf Joel Cloud . R. E. Hamilton........................... Leighton W. Mitcheli.................. John T. Carlton.................... Cecil Hurst..................... Marvin Cox................... Samuel Hirscii............... Mary Grecory.................... Sadie Myers........................ Margaret Bates........................ Turner Hiers............................. James 1 . Bea.mer . Assistant Easiness Manager Carl Hancock .... Managing Editor Business Manager ..........................First Associate Editor ....................Second Associate Editor .....................Third Associate Editor ...........................Netcs Editor ....................Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editor .....................Feature Editor .............................Society Editor ...............................Staff Manager .................................Staff Manager Joe Sl’ENCE . . . .Circulation Manager SECOND HALF YEAR John T. Carlton . . . F.ditor-in-Chief Cecil Hurst .... Managing Editor Joel Cloud . Leighton W. Mitchell................... Cecil Hurst......................... James Corb....................... Margaret Bates................ Turner Hiers............... Janet Jarnagin .... Mary Mali.................. Marvin Cox.................... James McIntyre................... Cecil Hii.i......................... Irving Nathan.......................... James P. Bka.MER . Assistant Business Manager . . Business Manager ............................First Associate Editor ..................Second Associate Editor ..................Third Associate Editor ...........................Neti’S Editor Assistant Netrs Editor ..................Feature Editor ......................Society Editor ..................• . . Sports Editor .....................Assistant Sports Editor ................................Staff Manager ...................................Staff Manager Cecil Hill.................Circulation Manager ! •««■ -jso' 9he Cracker Monthly humorous publication of the University STAFF OFFICERS Wylly Folk St. John.................................................................Editor-In-Chief Charles L. Hardy..........................................................Business Manager Marvin H. Cox......................................................Associate Editor Wesley L. Culpepper...........................................Associate Editor Lindsey Hopkins.............................................Art Editor STAFF MEMBERS Al Smith Jack Flateau Naomi Henson James Carson Joan McGregor John E. Folk Cro .ier Wood Jack Case BUSINESS STAFF Steve Tate .... South wood Morcock A dvertising anager Circulation Manager I’Mc 227 he Qeorgia c5Agriculturist Monthly Publication of the Students of the Agricultural College. EDITORIAL STAFF George H. Martin............................................................Editor-in-Chief G. L. Blackwell.....................................................Associate Editor Henry T. CavendBR............................................Associate Editor Mary Ida Fincher.........................................Ilomeeon Editor Leonard Walters......................................Illustrations F. P. King...................................Assistant Editor BUSINESS STAFF James P. Baker.............................................................Business Manager Mary Hugvi.BY...............................................Issociatc Business Manager J. B. Prosser.........................................Associate Business Manager Charles J. Bryant..............................Associate Business Manager Jimmie Young...................................Circulation Manager DEPARTMENTAL STAFF William V. Chafin..................................................Agricultural Education C. W. Chapman...................................................Agricultural Engineer John P. Nicholson.........................................................Alumni J. N. LeCKIE.........................................Animal Husbandry Ira J. Duncan............................................Chemistry Marian Price.......................................Club Editor S. A. Parham.................................Agronomy Elizabeth Brannon . . . line and Applied Arts George CriSFIELD.............................Horticulture McArthur Sloan.........................................Marketing Esther Anderson......................................Physical Education Thomas J. Graham.........................................................Poultry R. K. Whitcomb..................................................Peterinary Medicine J. G. Betts...........................................................Landscape Architecture Pure 22  CV.j.vflra $' f r, tfJgRfovr e!T fMJf f»i? ?• £7 1 »c- OtoxG 5flj m- c.t £% n r AW IffR IE IB IE G e A M IE A H f« SfWlllt. JRour •April deer Vr. Purvis: "n»r. 1 rc to select tho seven r.ojt. beautiful f-1 rla or Jr’ur University fr.Tj ti e r.roup of photographs sen' re, I did not rrollr.e the tsalc haforo isc until 1 received thes-. The girls »r nil so levelj. Vr. Vet tor. Purvis, KClt or Ponders, ■ nive f ltj of oeorgi , Athens, OeoiMjlx. Mswttr, after s« h MllUrt'ltr,, her ta ay choice: First, Kiss Thmea; Second, visa Jear.o re Truitt; Third, -Itn Veens; Fourth, Was Mll'ipo; Firth, lea Voor«; Sixth, Kla Burnett; Seventh, Visa Vo mart lie. 'filth hoot slBhos to you tv! all ’he r'.rls, I t. Sli ■ »rely. Thi qMu Founded at Wesleyan College. Maccn, Georgia, in 1852. Top Row: • Mali., Heckman, Jarxisax, Park, 1). Brown. Davis, Me Hatton HoUom Row: Far nest, Bl'kxette. E. Orr, McCai.i., Barnett. Brooks, Ray, F.wvcette Guinevere Asav, Graduate . • Lim.is Barnett, Sophomore . Daisy Billups, Freshman Jt l.lA BradWELL, Senior . Martha I.'radwei.l, Sophounre Cornei.ia J rowx, Freshman Dorothy Frown, Senior . - M R Hlrnet. ■ res h man . CHAPTER ROLL Chicago, 111. Hilda Burnette, Sophomore . . Decatur Washington Carol Cox, Freshman . . . Waynesboro Watkinsville Margaret Cross, Freshman . . . Albany . Athens Dorothy Davis, Sophomore . . . Macon . Athens Mendel Dowdy, Junior . . . Commerce Fort Valley Martha Earnest, Junior . . . Athens . . Lyons Annie Fawcett, Junior . . . Savannah . Athens Mary Hall, Junior...................CalhounrPhi (fMu Alpha Alpha chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1921. . Savannah . Athens Atlanta Athens Athens Monroe Athens . Athens Top How: Lawson. Winston, J. Bkaijweu., V. Oxk. Mykks. Hodgson, Dowdy Hotlom Row: Stovau., C. Bkown, Graham, Cox, B.lu'ps, Cross, Caliioi n, L. Pkadwkix Lbi.Ia HeCKMAX, Sophomore . Virginia Hodgson. Sophomore Marie Hllbert. Junior . Janet Jarnigan, Sophomore . Harriett Lawson, Junior . Dorothy Miller, Junior . Adrienne Morris, Junior . Sadie Myers, Junior . CHAPTER ROLL . . Athens Virginia McCai.i., Sophomore . . Athens Marie McHaTTON, Sophomore . Augusta Rlth Norris, Sophomore . Athens Ki.izaheth Orr. Freshman . Hawkinsville Winifred Orr, Senior . Allenhurst Harriett Ray, Senior . . Augusta Jl i.IA Stovai.L. Junior . . Lafayette Mary Winston, Freshman . r«K«- 251Chi Omega Top Roto: Tkurtt, Dozier, Wallace, Gkeory, Porter, Reid, Campbell Bottom Row: Bonol’kant, Rector, Thurmond, Wilson, Tiiomas, Rice, Glauzirr Mary B. Boxdurant, Senior Helen Briscoe, Junior . Frances Buchan, Junior . Virginia Campbell, Sophomort Emily Carlton, Freshman . Jeanette Chamberlain, Freshman . Atlanta Anna E. Crarb, Senior .... Athens CHAPTER ROLL Athens Emily Do .ier, Junior . Elizabeth Ferguson, Junior Sue Gi.au IKR, Junior . . Mary G. Golucke, Freshman Mary C. Gregory, Senior . Frances Jarrett, Sophomore Anne Kilpatrick, Junior . Monroe Hnwkinsville . Athens . Atlanta Athens . Augusta Camilla Crawfordville Decatur Athens Athens Founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895.Chi Omega Mu Beta chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1922. Top Roxv: Jarrbtt, Roundtree, Ferguson-, Chamberlain, Buchan, Briscoe Bottom Row: Moore, Rogers, Crabb. Warfield, Carlton, Trimble, Golucke Mary E. Moore, Junior MaRCARF.T McPiIAUL, Senior Bei.I.E V. Porter, Freshman 1,L'CY M. Rector. Freshman . Marion A. Reid, Senior Georgia Rice, Senior . Katherine Rocers. Freshman . CHAPTER ROLL Culverton Billie Rountree, Freshman . . . Summit Poulan Emma C. Thomas, Senior . . . Atlanta Cornelia Sarah Thurmond, Junior . . . Athens . Atlanta Elizabeth '1'rimrle, Freshman . Adairsvillc Cuthbcrt Jeanette Trubtt, Freshman . . Albany Commerce Benita Wallis, Freshman . Washington, I). C. Demorest Ellen L. Warfield, Senior . Brooklyn, N. Y. r»c 251cZAlpha Qamma IDelta Founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, N v York, in i j 4. Top Reno: • Bryan, Settles, Ckautkee. Holland, Stokelv, Ai.lcood Honor,n Row: Mii.es, Wkiciit, Carmichael, Wall, Mill, I-a no CHAPTER ROLL Frances Acnexv, Freshman . Royston Sarah Carmichael, Senior . Monroe ELIZABETH Ali.COOD, Graduate . . Athens Helen Cochran, Sophomore . . Rockmart Mildred Armstead, Junior . Crawford Lucile Crabtree, Junior . Atlanta L ESSIE Hailey, Freshman . . Atlanta Jane Downing, Junior . . Atlanta Gladys Bklassarib, Senior. Daytona Beach, Fla. Virginia Epps, Sophomore . . Crawford Marion Blanchard, Sophomore . Crawford Wyxelle Groover. Junior . . . Toccoa Elizabeth Hrisendixe, Junior . Augusta Claudia Groover, Freshman . Toccoa K TMRYN Bryan, Freshman . . Atlanta Vera Hixon, Junior . . Augusta l'»ec 254c‘Alpha Qamma 'Delta Gamma Alpha chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1923. Top Row: Wilson. Zckek. Pkisenmne. Sauxw-ks, Baiuv, Hinson Hollom Row: Et i s, Strickland, Siiattuck, Gkxivu, Nokll. Cochran, t’rsiiAW Gladys Holland, Junior . . Mary Kate Law., Junior . Mary Mills, Senior . Geraldine Nokll, Sophomore I aroaret Sa l nders, Freshman Ki.oise Settle. Freshman . Mary Shattuck, Freshman Ernestine Stokei.y, Junior . CHAPTER ROLL . Collins Katherine Strickland, Senior . Royston Calhoun Laura Ufsiiaw, Junior . Social Circle Augusta KLLAMA Vaughan, Sophomore . . Athens . Comer Margaret Wall, Sophomore . Richland . Atlanta Virginia Wilson. Freshman . . . Duluth Atlanta Florence Wood, Freshman . . Athens Lafayette Dorothy Wright, Graduate . . Philomath Crawford WlLLIK Zuker, Sophomore . - Cedartown P» f 255Kappa ‘Delta Founded at the Virginia State Normal School, Karmvillc, Virginia, in 1897. Top Row: B. Bkauhekky. Head. Upchurch, McMillan, L. Bradukkky, Simmons, Patton, Cox Bottom Rote: Middleton, Stone, Smith, Henson. Walker, McGregor, Means, Howard Katharine Akin, Junior . Martha Jim Arnold, Sophomore Ann Ansted, Sophomore . . . Grace Barnard, Junior . Josephine Bond, Freshman . Betty Bradrf.rry, Freshman . Laura Bradrekry, Senior . Laura Brown, Sophomore . Eloise Chapman, Senior . CHAPTER ROLL Cartersville Rosalie Childress, Freshman . . Atlanta . Athens Halue Cox, Senior....................Athens Clarkesville Margaret Ehmann, Soph. . Jacksonville, Fla. . Athens Pauline Hadaway, Freshman . . . Athens . Toccoa Ernestine Head, Senior .... Athens . Athens Catherine Henderson, Sophomore . Kingston . Athens Naomi Henson, Senior . . . Cartersville . Dewy rose Ruth Howard, Junior .... Augusta . Danville Marjorie Lacey, Senior . . Avon Park, Fla. r«gp 256Kappa ‘Delta Sigma Phi chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1924. Tof Row: Childress, Akin, White, Henderson, Hadaway, Ansteo. Bond, ICiimann Bottom Row: Chapman, Arnold, Sicaw, Whitehead. Brown, Thomson, Slauchtek Rebecca Mean's, Senior . Blanche Middleton, Sophomore . Joan McGregor, Junior . Marv Ellen McMillan, Senior . Rachael Patton, Junior . . Gladys Shaw, Sophomore . Doris Simmons, Senior . Nell Slaughter, Junior . . . CHAPTER ROLL . Athens Helen Smith, Senior .... Warthen . Athens Marcaret Stone, Junior . . Tampa, Fla. . Athens Mary D. Thompson, Sophomore . Gainesville Clarkesvillc Mary Delia Upchurch, Freshman . Athens Savannah Marella Walker, Junior . . . Gainesville Woodville Sarah Warren, Freshman . . . Athens . Augusta Mary White, Sophomore .... Buford . Athens Edna Whitehead, Freshman . . Atlanta Par 257c9dpha Sigma ‘Thi Established at the University of Georgia in 1927. CHAPTER ROEE Gussif. Comen, Freshman . . Ha .lchurst Anne Cohn, Junior .... Columbus Esther Kunnbs, Junior . . . Thomson Ida Kunnes, Junior .... Thomson Mildred Eeros. Freshman . . . Atlanta Gertri de D. NVilenskv, Marguerite Mevf.rs, Senior . Estelle Moore, Freshman Edith a E. Rosenberg, Sophomore Miriam Tanenbaum, Sophomore Minnie Writ ., Senior . Senior . Savannah Columbus Carrollton . Albany . Atlanta Savannah Top Km: K. Kcxnes, 1. Kunnes, Moo:k, Wii.ensky, Tanenbaum Bottom Row: Lebus, Rosenberg, Meyers, Cohen, Cohn I’arc 258‘Women’s Tan-Hellenic Council Governing body of tbe sororities. OFFICERS Anne Kilpatrick President Rebecca Means Secretary MEM HERS Chi Omega Mary Gregory Anne Kilpatrick Mary Rrannon Hondgrant Kappa Delta Mary Ellen McMillan Phi M„ Anne Fawcett Gertrude Wilensky Margaret Wall Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Camma Delta Rebecca Means Martha Earnest Minnie Weit . Ernestine Stokely r«KC 259IflOrganizationsStudent Council fyor ‘Women The governing body of the Women’s Student Government Association of the University. Wyli.y Folk St. John' . . . Mary Brannon Bondurant Gertrude Wii.ensky Vera Hixon . OFFICKRS . . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer MKMBFRS Margaret Autos Henrietta Armstrong JoseI'ttine Bond Mary Brannon Bondi rant Virginia Campbell Anne Fawcett M ry Gregory Vera Hixon Ruth Norris Margaret Saunders Wylly Folk St. John Gertrude Wii.ensky I’aft 262Chi Delta 'T ii msss Honorary literary organization for women, members be!ng elected during their junior year. OFFICKRS JOSEPHINE BROOKS Naomi Henson . . . . President . Vice-President . I KM KICKS Catherine Aiken Mary Brannon Bondlrant Josephine Brooks Naomi Henson Mildred Miscai.ly Wyi.i.y Folk St. John Pace 263( 5heta Sigma Thi Women’s honorary journalistic organization. OFFICERS Mary Brannon Boxdurant...........................................................President Mary Gregory.............................................Vice-President and Secretary Wylly Folk St. John.................................................Treasurer MEMBERS Margaret Bates Mary Brannon Boxdurant Helen Bullard Mary Gregory Mary Hall Mary Kate Lang Joan McGregor Mildred Miscai.ly Ella Moore Sadie Myers Wylly Folk St. John HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. M. H. Bryan Mrs..J. E. Drewry Pace 264y. cW. Q. fA. (Cabinet Composed of leaders in the various Y. V. C. A. Groups. OFFICERS Jenei.le Calhoun . . . Mary Ellen McMillan Modank Marchbanks Clara Slaton Helen Bullard Esther Anderson Helen Bullard Jeneli.e Calhoun Cornelia Daniels Blanche Ethridge Mary Ida Fincher Rose Harroi.d ..................................President .........................Vice-President .................Recording Secretary ........................Treasurer Undergmduate Representative MEMBERS Mary Huguley Ernestine Head Marjorie Lacey Modane March banks Mary Ei.i.en McMillan Ruth Norris Clara Slaton Catherine Newton, Advisor Pag 2GSPioneer Inner (3'rcJe Directing board of the Pioneer Club, an organization for all women students attending the I ni versity. OFFICERS Marjorie Lacey......................................................................President Mildred Miscally.....................................................Pier-President Minnie Weitz...........................................................Secretary Josephine Brooks...............................................Treasurer MEMBERS Henrietta Armstrong Mary Bondurant Josephine Brooks J’enelle Calhoun Hali.ie Cox Emily Do .if.r Helen Gignilliat Mary Gregory Gertrude Wii.ensky Naomi Henson Marjorie Lacey Rebecca Means Mildred Miscally Wvli.y St. John Ernestine Stokei.y Emma Thomas Minnie Weitz Pure 260"Zodiac An organization for junior co-eds, basing its selection for membership on literary and scholastic accomplishments, and prominence in activities. Marjorie Lacey . Minnie We it . Ernestine Stokei.y OFFICERS . . President I ice-President Treasurer MEMBERS Henrietta Armstrong Ethel Davis Emily Do .ier Helen Gicnilliat Marjorie LaceV M ei.vina Wells I.orna Lawrence Moimne March ranks Er N ESTIN E STOK ELY Thelma Tlmberlin Minnie Weitz Pane 2C7( Komccon Club Organization for students studying home economics. OFFICERS Lillian Knowltox....................................................................President Helen Smith.............................................................Vice-President Laura Drown.............................................................Secretary Anne Kilpatrick....................................Corresponding Secretary Elizabeth Briskndine ... Treasurer r«g« 208Women’s Qlee Qlub 6 Composed of I Diversity co-eds who entertain at receptions. Once a year they j iVe a recital or cantata. Margaret Alston Irma Frost . OFFICERS .....................President Secretary and Treasurer First Sopranos Wvnkli.e Groover Marv Henry Mary Blanche Middleton Mary Miles Mary Mize Catherine Moye Nina Shearoi sk Mary Stewart Rowena Wilson Edna Whitehead Helen Gignilliat Tallulah Johnson Edna Arercromrie Rera Arercromrie Henrietta Armstrong Alice Bell Jenei.i.e Calhoun Virginia Campbell Emily Carlton Nola Mae Dunaway Irma Frost Mary Golucke Gussie Arercromrie Second Sopranos Eorna Lawrence Margaret Alston fit os Eulalia Vaughn I'skc 2C0Ifflie ‘Womens c5 thletic tAssociation THK Women’s Athletic Association is a member of the Athletic Conference of American College Women and affiliated with the Division of the Women’s National Amateur Athletic Federation. Class tournaments are held in the major sports, including hockey, basket-ball, swimming, tennis, track and baseball. Points are given for participation in these sports and also for Red Cross Life Saving Tests, archery, hiking, horseback riding, and rifle practice. A “G,” the highest athletic award for women, is given when a girl has won one thousand points. The wearers of the “G” arc: Martha Evans. Athens; Anna Crabb, Athens; Esther Anderson, Decatur; Margaret Stone. Tampa, Kin.; Wynclle Groover, Toccoa; Laura Bradberry, Athens. P K« 272Qoverning ody of the fWomens dAthletic tAssociation The Advisorj Council of the Women's Athletic Association, composed of the elected officers and the managers of the major sports, is the governing body. The officers arc: Mary Ellen McMillan . President Martha Evans . . Vice-Vresitlent Margaret Stone . . . Secretary Esther Anderson . . . Treasure Helen Briscoe, Chairman Membership Committee Pace 273Viockey ( Michael (pup tennis c(5oumament The first sport of the fall is hockey. Everybody is enthusiastic over the tournament in November, and the Hockey Banquet which follows it. This year there was a hard fight between the Juniors and Sophomores for the Championship, the Juniors finally winning. Michael Brothers have given a cup to the winners of the annual Tennis Tournament. This cup is to become the perma- P C« 274ncnt possession of the winning organization, if won three years in succession. Every dormitory and sorority and Athens girl may enter this tournament. This year it was won by Clara Sue Ridgeway and Lydia Willingham, who represented Soule Hall. Senior Athletic eSAward Each year a medal is presented by the Holman Hotel to the Senior whose scholarship, sportsmanship, co-operation and athletic ability is most outstanding. This is the highest athletic award for a Senior. Elizabeth Daniels, Hawkinsvillc, received this honor for 1929. JVucc 275 1Dolphin (?lub The Dolphin Club was organized in April, 1927, for the purpose of creating an interest in the art of swimming. It is open to all girls who have passed the Senior Red Cross Life Saving Test. Officers of the Club are: Margaret Stone, President: Martha lvvans, Vice-President. "Dance Qlub The Dance Club was organized for students with interest and ability in advanced work. It offers opportunity for individual expression and creative work, and is composed of Juniors and Seniors. This is the workshop for working out the dance recital given in May. I’ftgC 276 Sigma Sulpha Spsilon Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856. Top Row: Garland, Beeson, Lokey, Palmocr, Houston, Rusk.'J. Fkaoi.v Middle Raze: J. Vextolett, Makhuky, Snei.lixg. Walker. Maddox. Cox, Oliver, I). Feagix . Ifoi 1 om Rate: Hopkins, Stellixg, McIntikr, Lumpkix. Wellborn, Jones, Bka ti.rv, Crisfiki.ii CHAPTER ROM, Piiillip H. Alston, Freshman . . Atlanta John K. Fkacin, Sophomore . . . Macon John L. Reaver. Freshman . . Gainesville R. Douglas Feacin, Senior . . . Macon James T. Reeson, Senior . . . Augusta William R. Ficklin, Freshman . Washington William A. Rll n, Freshman . . Savannah William S. Formes, Freshman . . Athens John A. Roykin, Jr.. Sophomore . Atlanta John A. Fltch. Freshman . . Jacksonville George D. Brantley, Senior . Washington John W. Garland, Junior . . Rarnesvillc George F. Clalssen, Junior . . Augusta Charles W. Groves, Freshman . Savannah Marvin H. Cox, Junior . . . Waynesboro Charles R. Herrick, Freshman . • Detroit McCarthy Crenshaw, Freshman, Jacksonville Fred G. Hodgson, Jr., Sophomore . Atlanta George F. Crisfiei.o. Senior . . Savannah Lindsey Hopkins, Jr., Sophomore . Atlanta Logan Dismukes. Freshman . Columbus Joe L. Houston. Senior . . . Sylvester Sam A. Dorsey, Sophomore . . . Atlanta Clyde C. Isom, Freshman . . . Moultrie James G. Dunlap, Freshman . GainesvilleSigma cSAlpha Epsilon Georgia Beta chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1865. Top How' Alston, Timmons, Russell, Blvxx, Wolff, Jackson, Founts Middle Row: Gkoves, Ckensiiaw, 1 .rsev, I). Yextvlbtt, Herrick, llouusox, Fit klf.n, Dismckfs Ifoltom Row’ Fctiii. Reaver. Ti-RXirsEEw, Claussen Wahkelu, Matthews, Dvxi.ai Scott CHAPTER ROM. Lawrence F. Jackson, Sophomore, Savannah Nohi.e W. Jones. Senior . . . Savannah T. Hamilton Lokky, Junior . . . Atlrnta Frank G. Lumpkin, Stnior . . Columbus John W. Maddox, Junior .... Rome J. Hoyt Mariiury. Senior . New nan Robert C. Matthews. Sophomore . . Athens Fondren Mitcii eli.. Freshman Thomasvillc James W. McIntyre. Sophomor . Savannah John C. Oliver, Senior .... Valdosta Earnest Pai.mour, Jr.. Senior . Gainesville Robert B. Rose. Sophomore . . • Valdosta Alexander B. Russell, Sophomore . Winder KuCENE H. Scott. Jr., Freshman . . Athens Robert K. Snellino, Freshman . . Athens H. CrEE Stei.I.INC. Senior . . . Augusta William . Sullivan, Freshman . Cleveland Russell M. Timmons, Sophomore . Atlanta Marvin F. Tirnipskkd. Freshman . Albany David I . Ventui.ett, Freshman . . Albany John P. Ventui.ett, Sophomore . . Albany RichardS. Waddii.i„ Freshman . Columbus B. Sanders Walker. Senior . . . Macon Harold M. NValkir, Sophomore . ■ Atlanta Sami ei. M. Wellborn, Jr. Senior Col ■ mbus Bernard P. Woi.ft, Senior . . Atlanta I’age 2K3Chi Thi Founded at Princeton University in 1824. Top Row: Hurt, Hanson, Grruine, Burdett, R. Conner at Ansley Rollout Row: Talhadce, Ferrell, Leathers, Schilling, Mkll, Mag id, Carroll CHAFFER ROLL Rick Anderson, Freshman . . Marietta Ben Conyers, Freshman . . Atlanta William B. Axsi.ev, Senior . . . Decatur Tate Conyers, Freshman . . Atlanta Ned BuRDETT, Freshman . . . . Atlanta Francis Fears, Junior . . . Madison Phinizy Calhoun, Sophomore . . Atlanta Blount Terrel. Freshman . . Atlanta William B. Carroll, Senior . Columbus 'Thomas F. Gerdine, Senior . Sacrcmento. Cal. Thomas Clarke, Freshman . Atlanta Hugh E. Hailey, Senior . . Hartwell Roy Collier, Freshman . . Atlanta Malvern Halsey, Sophomore, Charleston, S. C. GEOROE H. ConXERAT, Sophomore . Atlanta Henry Hand, Freshman . . Pelham Vincent Connerat, Junior . . Atlanta r g« 28iChiIQippa cZAlpha Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865. Top Row: Ak.nwll, Meuux, Davis Iioltom Row: Hayes, Oliver, Parks CHAFFER ROLL Ellis G. Arnall, Junior .... Newnan Jambs M. Carson , Junior .... Tifton Aroa J. Conyers, Freshman . . . Athens Frederick B. Davis, Junior . . . Macon McCall Freeman, Freshman . . Athens Harold Fulexwider. Freshman . Savannah George Hundley. Junior Paul L. Harwell, Freshman Frank N. Hawkins, Freshman James Hays, Senior . A. L. H BFTY, Sophomore . Morton Hodgson, Freshman . Claude S. Howei.i., Sophomore . . Durham, N. C. . Decatur . Macon . Athens Miami, Fla. . Athens Suffolk, Va. Pag 286Kgppa Alpha Gamma chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1868. Top Row: Hawkins, Thurmond Holton 1 Roto: Harwell, Hodgson, Wells CHAPTER ROLL John J. Medi.in, Senior .... Monroe Charles Moloxy, Jr., Sophomore . Dublin Joseph M. Oliver, Senior . . . Savannah Jack J. Parks, Senior.................Senior Stokely Pound, Freshman . . . Athens li. C. Pressi.ky, Junior . . Greenville, S. C. Thomas Sheppard, Freshman . . . Gridin Graham Simpson, Sophomore . Washington James H. Smith, Senior...............Griffin Charles Thurmond, Freshman . Gainesville W. G. Wells, Junior . . . Fort Henning John E. Wilson, Junior .... Macon 287Thi T)elta heta Founded .it Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1848. Top Ron : Bixxs, Rose. Bekky, Wool. Martix, T. CKimxDex Rollon 1 Row: Hardman. Day, Harpy, Sanford. Moi xtfokd, Metz, Tvus CHAP I FR ROLL William M. Kerry, Senior . . Sparta William H. Bin ns, Senior . . . Athens Herbert F. Birdsey, Senior . . . Macon Nathan C. Brandon, Sophomore . Atlanta Will L. Clark, Freshman . . . Louisville Thomas J. Crittenden, Junior . Shcllmnn W. R. Crittenden, Jr., Sophomore, Shellman Roy B. Day, Senior . Dawson Springs. Ky. Robert C. Dunlap, Freshman . . Macon Alexander P. Gaines, Sophomore . Atlanta William S. Mann. , Charles C. Hardin, Freshman, Lakeland, Fla. Lamartine G. Hardman, Jr., Senior. Atlanta Charles L. Hardy, Senior . . Gainesville Frank H. Harris, Senior . . . Winder William M. Hazlehurst, Freshman. Macon John F. Hester, Senior . . . Monroe Thomas C. Hodoe, Sophomore . . Perry Louis C. Jordan, Freshman . . Thomson H. H. Kendrick, Freshman . Crawfordvillc Robert C. Lovett, Junior . . Waynesboro Sophomore . McRae 88Thi "Delta 5heta Georgia Alpltn chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1871. Top Row: W. Crittenden, Dunlap, Weems, Walker, Hester, Smith, Wooten liottom Row: Pounds, Turnipseed, Reus Jordan, Vinson, I.ovktt, Clark CHAPTKR ROLL W. Parks Martin, Junior . . Gainesville Junius D. Metz, Senior . . . Decatur George G. Montgomery, freshman, Commerce David W. Mountford, Sophomore . Macon Karl McKenzie, Senior . . Montezuma James H. Patrick, Jk„ Senior . Montezuma John H. Pound, Sophomore . . Swainshoro John S. Reid, Sophomore . . Montezuma John G. Ross, Senior . . Florence, S. C. Sanford V. Sanford, Junior . . Augusta Krnbst M. Smith, Jr., Junior, McDonough Robert A. Turnipseed, freshman, Gainesville William H, Tyus, Senior . . . Griffin Joseph W. Vinson, freshman . . Blakely Charles C. Walker, Sophomore, Marshallville James B. Warren, Junior . . . Athens K. Meli. Wayne, Sophomore . . Monroe Julian T. Weems, Jr., Junior . McDonough Dan A. Wilcox, freshman . . . McRae Alfred T. Wilson, freshman . . Atlanta CroXIER L. Wood, Sophomore . . Monroe William E. Wooten, freshman . Shcllman P«lte 289Sigma 0lu Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1855. Top Row: Churchill, G. Kornecay, Mitchell, Mvbank, W. Kornecay Middle Row: Keene, Carlton, Collier. Davidson, Farrell lioiim 11 Rot c: Willingham, Sheitard, Waugh, Sawyer. Chainin’ Thomas B. d’Antignac, Senior Oscar L. Benson, Senior . John T. Carlton, Junior . . John B. Churchill, Freshman . Miles A. Collier, Junior Rufus Cone, Sophomore Hiram Cowan, Freshman John F. Davidson, Senior . W. B. CHAPTER ROLL Augusta George Davis, Sophomore . . . Wavcross William E. Farrell. Senior Atlanta . Decatur James A. Harvey, Jr., Sophomore . Atlanta Covington M. W. Hendricks, Sophomore, Jeffersonville . Colbert Harry H. Hicks, Freshman . . . Atlanta Statesboro B. G. Jordan, Freshman . Montgomery, Ala. Kllcnwood Richard H. Kent, Freshman . . Savannah . Atlanta G. B. Kornecay, Freshman, Georgetown, S. C. Kornecay, Senior, Georgetown, S. C. r» c 200Sigma Chi Delta chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1872. Tap Roto-' Davis, Mattox, Williams, Walker, Rooker Mid dir Roiv: Hicks, Thomson, Cowan, Kent, Porter Bottom Row: McCann, McGarry, Skinner. Oliver, d'Anticxac CHAPIKK ROLL Robert S. Maddox, Sophomore . Cuthbert George A. Miller, Junior . Birmingham. Ala. Joseph IX Mitciiei.i., Jr.. Senior . Waycross James Y. McCann, Sophomore . . Jesup Samuel J. McGarry, Freshman . Atlanta William C. Oliver, Freshmen . Savannah Jack E. Porter, Sophomore . . Waycross Horace B. Ritchie, Jr., Freshman . Athens William Hooker, Freshman . . . Atlanta Egan G. Skinner. Jr., Junior . . Atlanta Nat G. Slaughter. Jr., Freshman . Athens Gus Sorrier. Sophomore . . . Statesboro J. V. Thomson, Freshman . Birmingham, Ala. Nicholas M. Walker, Sophomore . Cuthbert Armin C. Waugh, Junior . . . Atlanta Harold E. Williams, Sophomore . Atlanta Wesley 1). Willingham, Sophomore, Forsyth John Winn, Freshman .... AtlantacZAlpha c au Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865. Top Row! McTicur, Toole, McCoi.lv m, Gwyn, Palmer liotlorn Rotv: acksox. Buchanan. Romnsox. Rouekts. Parrott CHAl’TE C). S. Broadnax. Sophomore. Walnut Grove Richard L. Carpenter, Freshman . Elberton William E. Carter. Jr., Freshman . Albany Lemuel J. Clark, Freshman . . . Macon Thomas M. Glower, Freshman. Lnwrenceville Jefferson I). Curry, Junior . . Augusta Edwin H. Davis, Freshman . . . Griffin Joseph O. McTigue, R ROLL Benjamin 1. Gilbert, Freshman, Greenville Charles R. Gwyn, Junior . . . Zcbulon J. Marion Jackson, Senior . . . Decatur Clarence L. Jordan. Freshman . Tnlbotton WEDDINGTON H. KELLEY. Junior . Newnan Joseph M. McClelland, Sophomore. Morgan Elliott 1 . McCollum, Senior . Thomasvillc 'unior, Nashville, Tcnn. ‘‘•s 202cA Ipha au 0mega Georgia Alpha Beta chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1878. Top Roil-: Smith, Kelley, Cakpender, McClelland, Carter Hollo m Roit’i Spence. Jordan, Wrathersbee. Wf.ir, Gilbert CHAPTF Henry G. Palmer, Senior . Cheyenne, Wyo. Charles V. Parrott, Senior . . Amcricus Charles E. Porter, Freshman . Gainesville OSCAR W. Roberts. Sophomore . Carrollton James M. Robin son, Senior . . Klberton Fi.oyd L. Searcy. Junior .... Cairo Marcus G. Smith, Freshman . . Tcnnillc R ROLL Joseph T. Spence, Sophomore . - Pelham Frederick I). Toole, Junior . . . Macon T. T. Traywick, Junior. Orangeburg, S. C. Bernard Upchurch, Junior . . . Athens Broadus H. Weathersree, Freshman. Augusta Albert W. Wier, Freshman . . . Athens Bradley Wilkinson, Freshman . Ncwnan Pace 293Sigma V [u Top Roto: Bond. Bruce, Maloy, T. Flournoy, Humphries Founded at irginia Military Institute in 1869. liollom Roto: I-ance, Wessels, Rutland, Durken k, Withers, Bakiiam CHAPTER ROLL Edwin G. Barham, Sophomore . . Blakely Claude Bond, Jr., Junior . . . Toccoa Chari.es 1). BruCE, Senior . . ..Brunswick W 1Li.iam B. Burns, Sophomore . Clarkcsville Joe I. Chandler, Freshman . . Atlanta O. Reid Dorrs, Jr., Junior . . . Athens Edwin B. Driver. Junior . . . Columbus S. Aubrey Durraxce, Sophomore, Glcnnville Carter H. Estes, Freshman . . Gainesville Josiaii A. Flournoy, Freshman . Fort Valley Thomas M. Flournoy, Senior . Columbus Shelton O. Ginn, Junior . . . Royston Duncan S. Graham, Junior . . McRae Harvey G. Hatcher, Freshman . Wrightsvillc Charles R. Humber, Sophomore . Columbus James T. Humphries, Freshman . Moultrie l’ KC 204Sigma J (u •I N'u chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1881. Top Row: Hatcher, Reeves, Thkklkkld. Slade, Hum per HoUoiii Row• Smith, Chandler, J. Flourxov, Turnbull, Prather, F.stes Vernal L. Lance, Junior . William C. Malloy, Freshman Edward L. McCranie, Freshman Charles V. Powell, Freshman . James I). Prather, Freshman . Preston Rawlins, Junior ROSMOND K. Reeves. Sophomore . Jof. L. Rutland, Freshman CHAPTER ROLL Hlairsville James H. Slade, Freshman . Rhine William li. Smith, Jr.. Freshman . Eastman E. G. Staples. Junior . Vienna Frank C. Terrell, Sophomore . . Toccoa Harry H. '1'hrblkeld, Senior . . McRae Augustus Turnbull, Freshman Manchester Jesse T. Westbrook. Jr., Sophomore, Cordcle Leesburg John H. Withers, Sophomore . . Atlanta Cordelc McRae Roopville Atlanta Albany Toccoa Page 20S‘Delta 9au Delta Founded at Bethany College, Bethany, West Virginia, in 1859. Top It: Maxwell, Tate, Mokcock, Hoynks, Montgomery Hollow Row: Cloud, Musckove, Mekr'i.i., King. Stkancf., Cobr Joel C1.OUD, Jr., Senior . James H. Cork, Jr., Freshman George I). Cope, Freshman CLIFFORD E. CORMANY, Senior . CHAPTER ROLL Lexington Thomas M. Hoyxes, Jr., Senior Savannah W. Bent Hoynks, Junior . Savannah Stii.es A. Keli.ette, Freshman . Rome Robert P. King, Sophomore . Claude B. David, Jr., Freshman . Calhoun DeWitte Meaders, Freshman Julian W. Frier. Freshman Douglas Jesse M. Merrei.l, Jr., Freshman, Savannah Savannah . Decatur Savannah . Toccoa Carrollton Robert S. Montgomery, Sophomore . Rome Page 20C’Delta Dau Delta Beta Delta chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1882. Top Ron-: Cope, F. Vow. H. Vow, Schuster, Cok tany Bottom Row: Kki.i-ette, Meaokks, Scli.ivan, Rkumond. McKnicht, Morris CHAPTER ROLL S. J. MoRCOCK, Sophomore . . Miami, Fla. Wiuti.ey Morris. Sophomore . Carrollton C. Down’inc Mlscrovb, Freshman, Homerville Phil O. McKnicht, Freshman . . Toccoa Fred Schuster, Freshman . . . Savannah J. L). Strange, Sophomore . . . Eaton ton John A. Si llivan. Freshman . . Savannah F. Carter 1 ate, Junior . . . Fairmount Steve C. Tate, Senior................Tate T. Milton Warthen, Junior . . Warthcn Dean F. Vow, Sophomore .... Athens Hurert Yow, Sophomore .... Athens r«BO 297Chi Tsi Founded at Union College, Schenectady, New York in 1841. Top How: Fakkak, C. Pritchard, Phinizy, R. Pritchard Bottom Ro10: Sams, Gardiner, F. Pritchard, Smith, X. Hancock William D. Armstrong, Freshman John I). Case, Jr., Sophomore, Plainfield, N. J. William David, Freshman . . . Calhoun Richard Dupree, Freshman . . Athens Charles G. Farrar, Junior . . Williamson James T. Gardiner, Sophomore . Augusta Robert H. Gatewood, Sophomore . Columbus Thomas D. Hancock, Sophomore . Jefferson Nat Hancock, Junior .... Jefferson Henry J. Heffernan, Senior . . Augusta Haroid Mixon, Freshman, Chattanooga, Tenn. CHAPTER ROLL Athens'I Qhi Tsi J Alpha Delta chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1890. Top Roto: Armstrong, Ditkec, Hixon, Williams liotlom Rotc : Gatewood. McCosii, Lewis, D. Hancock, Mahoney Thomas K. Lewis, Sophomore . Georoe F. Mahoney, Freshman Joe H. McCash, Sophomore . Frank H. Phinizy, Senior . C. H. Pritchard, Sophomore. Cheyenne, Wyo. J?ryan Williams, Freshman CHAPTKR ROLL . Concord K R. Pritchard. Sophomore. Cheyenne, Wyo. Chicago. 111. Rowland Pritchard, Sophomore Chicago, 111. Cheyenne, Wyo. . Augusta Walter A. Sams, Jr., Senior . . Athens Marion L. Smith, Freshman . . Concord Savannah l’age 299K cippa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia in 1869. Top Roto: Alford, K. McCutchf.n, Coleman, Schmidt Bottom Row• J. Rogers, G. Rocers, Tillman, Turner CHAPTER ROLL A. Linder Alford, Junior . . . Hartwell Sam B. Brown, Freshman . . . Albany Edward L. Cody, Freshman . . . Atlanta Reese C. Coleman, Sophomore . . Dublin John W. Cowan, Freshman, Knoxville, Tenn. Potts W. Davis, Sophomore . . Commerce Edwin Gaines, Freshman . . . Hartwell L. H. Gilmore, Freshman, Worchestcr, Mass. Broughton C. Hays, Junior . . Colquitt F. Kelly McCltchen, Graduate . Dalton r«|tc 300Kappa Sigma Hcta Lambda chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1901. Top R ki‘• Davis, Brown. Sloccmu. Rhodes, Cowan Hottom Rmi'i White, Haves, G. McCutciien, Cody, (in.more CHAPTKR ROLL George H. McCutchen, Freshman . Dalton Howard 1 Rhodes, Freshman . Estill, S. C. George Rogers, Freshman .... Rome Jack Rogers, Senior...........Rome Henry L. Schmidt, Junior . William C. Slocum b. Sophomore John Tillman, Junior . Wilmer W. Turner, Junior . Clifford I). White, Sophomore Sparta Augusta . Macon Quitman McDonoughTi Kappa Thi Founded at the College of Charleston, Charleston, South Carolina, in 1904. Tof Reno: Nrwto.v, Prfston, Lott, Hanger, Harper, Jenkins, Mitciiei.i., Maffett Rottom Row-' Armstrong, Richter, Davis. Stewart. Aim ms, Burton, Know, Colvin CHAPTKR ROLL Joseph I . Adams, Sophomore . . Monroe George C. Armstrong, Senior . . Athens Robert Bruce, Junior . . . Brunswick Vernon H. Bryant, Senior . LaGrange Frank Buchanan, Junior . . Americus J. Hari. Colvin, Junior .... Jcsup Charles K. Davis, Senior . . . Americus George K. Kberiiarot, Freshman. Dallas. 'Lex. Charles D. Ebert ., Freshman . Statesboro Marion Gaston, Freshman . . . Toccoa Fichard C. Maxwell, Marshall K. Groover, Sophomore LaGrangc John Hanger, Sophomore . . Fitzgerald Curtis Harper, Sophomore . . . Jesup Charles O. Hitchcock, Freshman . Rome Jacob G. Howard, Freshman . . Hcph .ibah Charles R. Jenkins. Freshman . LaGrangc Wyckliffe A. Knox, Sophomore . 1 homson Harry T. Lawrence, Freshman . . I occoa Walter H. Lott, Sophomore . • Monroe Herbert S. Maffett, Junior . • Atlanta Freshman. Sanford, Fla. P» c 302Ti Kappa Thi Lambda chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1915. Top Koiv: Groover, Buchanan. Miller, Riojs. Tuck, Tiiomas, Owens. Moss Bottom Ran.': Wells, Sanders, Ebertz, Gaston, Price, Kiiekhardt, Hitchcock, Rivers CHAPTER ROLL J. L. MlLI.BR, Junior .... Leighton W. Mitcheli., Junior Seaii J. Moss, Senior .... Norman H. Mott, i'reshmnn . Clifford H. McGauciiey, Junior A. Sidney Newton, Junior . C. T. Owens, Sophomore . John J. Patterson, Sophomore . Prince H. Preston, Senior . Charles I). Price, Sophomore . William G. Rich, Junior . Iron City Atlanta . Atlanta . Atlanta . Atlanta Millen Fitzgerald Savannah Statesboro . Atlanta Bainbridge Rudolph C. Richter. Senior . . Savannah Josh W. Riggs, i'reshmnn . . . Statesboro Marcus E. Rivers, Sophomore . Thomson Norton Sanders, Sophomore. Los Angeles, Cal. V. S. Stewart, Junior . . . Thomasville James M. Stoinoff, Sophomore. Sanford, Fla. Harry A. SPOONER, i'reshmnn . Bainbridge A. K. '1 emim.es, Sophomore . . . Augusta Joseph H. Thomas, Jr., i'reshmnn . Jcsup Ai.UERT C. 1 UCK, I'reshmnn . thomasville Hoyt Wells, Sophomore . . Watlcinsvillc P»M 303Lambda Qhi LAlpha Founded at Huston University, Boston, Mas$a:husctt$ in 1909. Top Reno: Lee McCa.nlesS, Meadow , Baldwin, Hat Bottom Row: Li ke McCanless, White, Caskev, Evlek CHAPTER ROLL Eugene B. Baldwin, Junior . . . Dublin Jack C. Branan, Sophomore . . Atlanta Edward T. Brown, Jr., Sophomore . Atlanta Fred C. Bunting, Sophomore . . Albany F. W. Cannon, Freshmen, Washington, D. C. G. M. Caskev, Jr., Junior . . . Athens Rali'H L. Eden, Sophomore . . Gainesville James L. Engel, Freshman . . Savannah John C. Eyler, Sophomore . . Savannah J. J. Giles, Freshman .... Faccvillc Lawrence Grasso, Sophomore . Passaic, N. J. Y. L. Hall, Jr., Sophomore . . . Adel I’a« 204Lambda Chi LAlpha Nu Zcta chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1915. Top Row: Parker, Engels, Napier, Hi nting Jiottom Row: Sisk, Walton, Grasso, Edk.n CHAPTF N. Cecil Hill, Sophomore . . . Atlanta John C. Meadows, Senior . . . Vidalia J. Luke McCani.ess, Sophomore . Canton L. Lee McCanless, Freshman . . Canton A. Y. Napier, Sophomore . . Lumber City Frank M. Parker, Freshman . Tampa, Fla. R ROLL Arthur Reynolds, Freshman . Donalsonville Jack Roberts. Sophomore . . . Albany William L. Sisk, Sophomore . . . Albany John W. Thurmond, Junior . . Athens Leon Walton, Junior .... Atlanta John H. White, Senior . Bay Mincttc, Ala. l’agc 305Thi Spsilon Ti Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1904. Top Row: Fine, Platau, Cohen, Cans Rot tow Rotv: Joselove, Fonkenstein, Lissnek, Kincel CHAPTER ROLL Herbert Cohen', Senior . . . Athens Daniel H. Funkenstein, Senior Macon Joseph J. Fine, Senior . Marietta Nathan A. Cans, Senior . . Macon Jack A. Fi.atau, Sophomore . Athens Emile I. Hirsch, Sophomore . Macon J ui.ian' F. Joselove, Junior . Williston, Fla. r« o 306THi Spsilon Ti Mu chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1915. Top Rosy: Williamson, Kaplan. Levin Hollow Rozi'-' Marcus, Solomon, Sciieukr, Hirsch CHAPTER ROLL Bernard Levin, Junior . . Roanoke, Va. Herbert A. Rixcel, Senior . Georgetown, S. C. Jack J. Lissner, Senior . . . Brunswick Adolph B. Scmeuer, Freshman . Cartersville Alan E. Marcus, Freshman . . Atlanta Frederic L. Solomon, Sophomore, Fort Valley Henry E. Williamson, Sophomore, Atlanta 307((dciu Spsilon trPhi Founded at Columbia University in 1910. Rollon 1 lio'i'i F. LESSER, GaRRKX, H. I.ESSEK, Steinr To[ Roii’-' • Hiksch, Jakmulowsky, Constancy, Rotiisteix CHAFFER ROLL Harold C. Rerun’, Freshman . Passaic, N. J. Samuel Rluestein, Freshman . . Darien Joseph Cohen, Senior .... Ashburn Frank A. Constancy, Senior . . Atlanta Alfred E. Garrer, Junior . . . Atlanta Samuel D. Hirsch, Junior . . Savannah Julian J. Jarmulowsky, Senior . Eatonton Ferdinand H. Kalders, Freshman . Savannah r«c«. 308cfoau Spsilon Thi Nu chapter was installed at the University o.' Georgia in 1919. Durward Lesser, Sophomore . Frank S. Lesser, Senior . Herman J. Lesser, Senior . CHAPTKR ROLL Rome Harold May, Freshman . Wilmington, N. C. Rome Murray Orcei., Freshman . Brooklyn, N. Y. Rome Bennie Rotmstein, Senior . . Gainesville Moses H. Steine, Freshman . Warrcnton Top Reno: Berlin, May, Coiikn Hollotn Row: Kai ders, I). Lesser, Blukstein, Orcel !'• ? 30f»'loan Kappa c£ lieta Founded at the University of Georgia in 1924. Top Rot v: H. Warnell, Strain , Owens, Z. Johnson Hoi tom Row-' Moore, Gorman Morris, Fetzer Ennis L. Heck, Freshman . Hex H. IJOATRICHT, Freshman Rui’ERT C. Curry, Junior LeDessie W. Fetzer, Senior J. D. Girtmax, Sophomore, Coral Gables, Fla. Z. Morris Johnson, Junior CHAPTER ROLL Millcdgcvillc Harry V. Gorman, Senior . Oak Park V. Richard Grimes, Sophomore . Athens Alex G. Hargrove, Junior . Marlow Harold Hill, Freshman . I. M. Johnson, Freshman . Alma Atlanta Athens Athens Vienna Alma I’ngc 310 9au Kappa heta Alpha chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1924. Tof Rotv: Girtmax, W. Warnell. Little, I. Johnson Bottom Rotv: Beck. Cvkrv, Kiting, Jordan CHAPTKR ROLL J. Mercer Jordan, l-'reshman . Milledgcvillc Benjamin B. Strain, Junior . Dalton W. H. LlTTLE, Jr., Freshman . Cordele James K. Swift, Freshman . . Ainu William M. Moore, Senior . . Camak Bascom Walters, Freshman . Vienna Brad Morris, Senior .... Maysville Harold B. Warnell, Junior . Pembroke S. A. Owens, Junior .... . Canon William A. Warnell, Freshman . Pembroke Robert S. Wingfield, Senior . . Athens P« « 311c Alpha Epsilon ‘Ti Founded at New York University in 191.?. Top Row: Beklowe, Minkowjtz, Tknnknbaum Rollout Roto: Goldman, Blumenthal, Javetz, Nathan CHAPTER ROLL Macon Walter Horovitz. Freshman . Athens Sam HuSMIKSKY, Sophomore Savannah Emanuel Javetz, Senior . Columbus Milton Leros, Senior . Athens Sam Meyers, Freshman Sidney Hacker, Junior Mac L. Heri.owe, Senior . Sai l Hi.umenthal, Senior Sol Cohn, Freshman Sidney Goldman, Senior . Savannah . . Arlington Savannah Y'cro Beach, Fla. . . Columbus I’ase 312cEAlpha Epsilon Ti Top Note-' Backer. Suikeihek, Hcshixsky Rollout Roic: Horowitz. Roses, Poktman. Vaniewsky chaite Ike Minkovitz, Senior .... Sylvania Irving S. Nathan, Senior . . Ashburn Harry J. Port.an, Senior . . Savannah Emanuel Rosen, Freshman . . Savannah Maxwell Rosenthal. Fresh., Law, Savannah R ROLL Joe Schreirer, Sophomore . . Brunswick Michael Texexracm, Senior . Savannah Sidn’ey Vaniewsky, Freshman . Lconia, N. J. Are Weinstein, Junior .... Macon Frank Weitz, Junior .... Savannah Omicron chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1926. Vue 313c Alpha Qamma Rho Founded at Ohio State University and the University of Illinois in 1908. Top Rotv: Terry, Floyd, Carter, Bishop liotlom Row: Stephens, Ford. Walters Richardson, Wooldridge Major H. Bishop, Junior . William C. Carter, Junior . . Gainesville Robert U. Earnest, Junior . . Carrollton Artemas C. Ellington, Sophomore . Oxford Rupert E. Floyd, Sophomore . Thomasvillc CHARTER ROLL Atlanta Earl G. Ford, Junior .... Sylvester George H. Jones, Sophomore . Manchester W. T. Nettles. Freshman, Gainesville, Fla. Bert S. Reid, Junior.............Cordele Tom V. Richardson, Sophomore . Hartwell Richard W. Rieger, Freshman, Beaufort, S. C.c5Alpha Qamma Rho Alpha Ktn chapter was installed at the I Diversity of Georgia in 1927. Top Row-' Simpson, Swaggert Walker, Riegars Hot tom Row Wiiulis, Smith Kknest, White Harvey L. Simpson, Sophomore Harold L. Smith, Junior . . . Oxford Ronald D. Stephens, Sophomore, Adairsville Taft SwYCERT, Freshman . . . Alvaton G. Otis Terry, Senior .... Albany Walker, Freshman . . Thomasville Leonard I). Walker, Junior, Stonewall, Miss. Isaac W. WheEI.F.SS, Sophomore. Williamson Harold 1). White, Freshman . . Calhoun James M. Wooldridge, Junior . . Midland CHAPTER ROLL Hahira D. C. Par 315cy lpha Lambda Roau Founded at Oglethorpe University, Atlanta, Georgia in 1916. Top How: Ray, Franklin, L nckoxd, McDonald Bottom Row: Moore, Miller, Groves, Peksells, Jeter James H. Hranch, Freshman Harold L. Hush, Freshman Floyd G. Chambers, Sophomore . . Holton James E. Evitt, Freshman . . . Ringgold Hugh H. Gill, Sophomore . . . Atlanta Fergus C. Groves, Sophomore . Lincolnton C. R. Hall, Senior......................Adel James G. Hardy, Jr., Junior . Atlanta Lawrence M. Harris, Fresh., Carteret, N. J. W. H. Henderson, Sophomore . . Oeilla CHAPTER ROLL Sale City Harncsvillc 1 «S« 316LAlpha Lambda 'ijau Top Roic : Hush, Gill, Chambers, Montgomery, Jones Rollout Row-' C. Hogan, S. Hogan, Evict, Hardy, Branch Robert C. Hogan, Freshman Spurgeon G. Hogan, Freshman . Lincolnton Douglas D. Jeter. Graduate . San tuck, S. C. George W. Langford, Junior . . Calhoun James S. Miller, Senior . . . Waycross CHAPTER ROLL Lincolnton R. A. Montgomery, Sophomore, Cave Spring D. L. M k re, Junior .... Klberton J. W. McDonald, Sophomore . Fitzgerald Lester H. Persei.ls, Sophomore . . Athens J. M. Ray, Sophomore .... Coleman C. G. Rountree, Sophomore P se 31?eOMen’s Tan-Hellenic Council Governing body of the social fraternities, and sponsor of social activities. National fraternities of three years’ standing are represented. OFFICERS KeLLV McCvTCHEN.............................................• • • President Douglas Feagin, Jr.......................................' ‘President Henry Heffkrnan......................................Treasurer Thomas Gerdixe...............................Secretary MEMBERS Sigma Alpha Epsilon Dougins Feagin, Jr. Johnny Maddox Chi I hi Thomas Gerdixe Joel Hurt Kappa Alpha Joseph M. Oliver Ei.lis G. Arnall Sigma A m Charles Bruce Maffett Flournoy Delta Tan Delta Joel Cloud Thomas Hoyxes Lambda Chi Alpha John H. White John Thurmond I hi Epsilon Pi Herbert Ringel Nathan Gans Phi Delta Theta Roy Day Julian Weems Alpha Epsilon Pi Emanuel Javktz Ike Minkowit . Chi Psi Henry Heffernan George Sibley . Pi Kappa Phi Prince Preston Herbert Maffett Tan Epsilon Phi Frank Constancy F. S'. Lesser Alpha Tan Omega Joseph McTigue Charles R. Gwyx Sigma Chi William Farrell W. B. Kornecay Kappa Sigma Linder Alford Kelly McCutchen mi ■■■■ ■■■■ PnfTO 318--- f- Trofessional cZAlpha Kappa Tsi National professional fraternity for commerce students. MEMBKRS A. L. Alford Georoe C. Armstrong George F. Clalssen Benjamin C. Dickerson John D. Dowdy R. K. Fears Richard Grimes James T. Hayes Lalrance F. Jackson George A. Mii.ler Leighton W. Mitchell Richard Murch Ralph D. Owen George E. Pilgrim Charles D. Price Walter A. Sams John S. Stamps F. C. Terrell, Jr. H. B. Warnell Pace 320 IDelta Sigma Ti National fraternity for commerce students planning to enter business life. MEMBERS James M. Abercrombie J. H. Hubert, Jr. James M. Norris Oscar L. Benson M. Pierce Hughs Fred A. Norton Thomas J. Crittenden Wilbur S. Jones Jewettb Padgett Louis C. Crouch Ralph Keene Andrew F. Pennington James C. Doster Harold L. Lipham Arthur Sammons Edward Heacarty H. M. Heckman Bailey Henderson Thomas W. Hollis ———L Pile Robert S. Mattox, Jr. John C. Meadows John Miller Clenon E. Nevil Kirby Strain Leon Walton Ralph Wills Russell C. Wills I h ((Of (w 1 l’ftBO 321 •Thi ‘Delta cThi --------------- International professional fraternity for those expecting to enter the profession of law. OFFICERS Ellis G. Arnali............................ William Kinks........................... Carroll Latimer..................... MEMBERS W. B. Aksley Ellis G. Arnall William Kinks William I). Harden Henry J. Heffernan Joseph L. Houston FACULTY MEMBERS Harmon Caldwell H. N. Edmunds Robert L. McWhorter Carroll Latimer Barks Martin-Kelly McCutchen Joseph M. Oliver, Jr. Ernest Palmour, Jr. Jack Rogers Thomas W. Green Alton Hoscii . President . . Secretary Treasurer P«K« 322Sigma ‘Delta Kappa National professional law fraternity Paul H. Paschai.......... J. Lack Wommack . J. G. Wright Hugh R. Aderhold OFFICERS ...................Chancellor . . . T ice-Chancellor Secretary ami Treasurer . . . . Scribe MEMBERS H. R. Aderhoi.d VV. H. Dooner, Jr. E. A. Eptinc W. A. Kent E. P. McCollum G. V. Langford P. S. Oliver W. J. Parker, Jr. P. H. Paschal D. T. Puckett J. T. Terry J. H. White J. C. Whatley, Jr. J. L. Wommack R. S. Wingfield J. G. Wright 323Sigma "Delta (Shi National professional fraternity for students planning to enter a journalistic career. OFFICERS FIRST HALF YEAR Charles L. Hardy....................................................................President Marvin Cox..................................................................Secretary John T. Carlton.......................................................Treasurer OFFICERS SECOND HALF YEAR John T. Carlton.....................................................................President Cecil Hurst............................................................Pice-President Leighton W. Mitchell..................................................Secretary Marvin Cox......................................................Treasurer MEMBERS Eugene Baldwin John T. Carlton Marvin Cox Nathan A. Cans Charles L. Hardy Cecil Hurst Percy S. Johnson Leighton W. Mitchell Mattox L. Purvis William Tyus Professor John E. Drewry, Faculty Member Tftge 524 •C Scabbard and 23lade Honorary military fraternity having a social nature. Advanced students in the R. O. T. C. compose its membership. MEMBERS George C. Armstrong, Jr. Oscar L. Benson Lous C. Crouch Chari.es E. Davis Kennon B. Davis Herbert R. Edmondson Theodore Frisbie Douglas Feacin, Jr. Guerry Harris Charles L. Hardy Lamartine G. Hardman, Jr. W. C. Henry James C. Mattox Steele Miller Ernest Palmour, Jr. Henry Palmer Frank Phinizy George E. Pilgrim, Jr. Riley Renfroe Walter Sams Henry Schmidt Cree Stellinc Watson Page 325c‘Alpha Omega Professional fraternity for students studying pre-medical subjects. OFFICERS Starr Ingram J. A. Smaha . . . R. (). Frankum . S. E. Watson MEMBERS ................... ’resident .................Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Lane Ai.len W. E. McEi.veen E. T. Arnold O. D. Middleton C. A. Clements C. H. Orr R. L. Cone J. E. Porter T. W. Dover B. A. Redmond J. W. Edge H. G. Royal R. O. Frankum J. A. Smaha H. C. Frech F. C. Stinson W. A. Hendry J. L. Sawyer Starr Ingram Samuel Tai.mace P. H. Jennings S. E. Watson B. H. Malone A. J. Waters H. B. Mauldinc J. M. Wright Dr. George F. Boyd, Faculty Advisor HONORARY MEMBERS J. B. Mitchell C. J. Brockman I'ace 320Wffl owjuw 11? T»r- fffswvffftj' cTtf.r- 1 rj'.lgffiTfUV-.f f fi i| iTftfir? fr fftfAV i:c v? -.5V W rsr m» nw wiv-wwif f S! c»5i ffrnxs ; ,r I wa.r Vcii(iw« r»fcT.tl 6JUfcraSKjr«ff'tSSsr f?6.I Officers of Instruction —------------ Reserve Officers graining Qorps Unit Major A. 'I'. Colley, Cavalry, U. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Major R. B. Trimble, Cavalry, U. S. A. Major K. V. God bold, Cavalry, U. S. A. Captain- I. C. Nicholas, Infantry, U. S. A. Captain- J. I. Lambert, Cavalry, U. S. A. Caitain V. M. Shell, Cavalry, U. S. A. First Lieutenant J. W. Childs, Infantry, U. S. A. Trimble Godbold Colley Nicholas Childs Lambert r»g« 33iCadet Corps of the University of Qeorgia Frank H. Phinizy . . Colonel, Commanding Lamartine G. Hardman, Jr............................Major, Executive Officer H. W. Bennett.........................................................Sergeant Major Sponsor PlIlNIZY Hardman-J (gn'Commissioned Officers Staff H. W. Bennett............. R. Pritchard............ John Tillman .... C. A. Hope .... J. P. Reamer . E. M. Wayne . . M. H. Bishop J. L. Bryan . V. E. Thornton ......................Master Sergeant Cadet Corps . Master Sergeant Cavalry, Sergeant Major ....................Sergeant Major, Infantry ...................Color Sergeant, Cavalry . Sergeant Major, First Squadron Sergeant Major, Second Squadron Sergeant Major, Third Squadron Personnel Sergeant Major, Infantry Color Sergeant, InfantryJones Sa m s T ERRY J ARM U LOWS KY ■Noble W. Jones.......................................................Colonel, Commanding Walter A. SAMS ..................................................Lieutenant Colonel Guyton Jerry Xs £(, - . O.V Xee-eu . . Major, Plans and Training J. A. Jarml l.OWSKY.....................................Captain, Adjutant V. H. Bryant...............................................................Personnel Adjutant Thomas F. Gerdine.......................................................Signal Officer Rowland Pritchard................................................Sergeant Major C. A. Hoi'E.............................................. Color Sergeant ..........................................................Sponsor Cavalry Rggimental headquarters Pig 334Infantry battalion headquarters (t Harris Sponsor L. Gay Garrard Pennington J. Gay Callaway I). Guerry Harris..................................................Lieutenant Colonel. Commanding Linton E. Gay J. M. Gay F. I). Garrard John F. Callaway . . . Andrew F. Pennington VV. M. Cowart . . . , Signal Officer John Tillman . . Miss Rachael Peterson..................................Sponsor A ___________ . Sdirst Squadron ‘ Headquarters Frank L. Chastain Kari. Shepard James P. Beamer Miss Ruth F.herhardt Major Captain, Adjutant Sergeant Major Sponsor Chastain Sponsor ShepardSecond Squadron headquarters ---------- i--------—- George C. Armstrong.................................................................. Major Oscar L. Henson.....................................................Captain. Adjutant Cl.MER M. WaYNE..................................................Sergeant Major Miss Mary Pond....................................................Sponsor Armstrong Sponsor Bknson6 ffliird Squadron headquarters $ George E. Pilgrim Ri doi.imi C. Richter Major H. Hishop Miss Emma Thomas Major 'Captain, Adjutant Sergeant Major Sponsor Pilgrim Sponsor Richterc(Droop fA Mattox Sponsor James P. Maudox . . . James H. Patrick . . . Fat Hryant .............. . . . Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant William LaSSETER . . . Second Lieutenant Rali’H M. Keene .... First Sergeant Miss Frances Clarke.....................Sponsor SERGEANTS First Platoon Second Platoon G. M. Casky M. I). Hoi.lis A. S. Newton I. Stiskin First Platoon Poll Secmd Platoon Poll R. T. Acnkvv Alma no, 1. M. Bawskl, C. M. Bkaselton, W. E. Cakkithers, E. L. Collier, W. P. Dowdy, J. O. Ellington. V. M. (i.VINES. A. P. Leslie, ). T. Madikix, R. C. McGee. J. B. Nuckells, M. A. Revell, S. T. R. Rcsski.l, A. B. Smith. C. C. Arnold, W. C. Bam dry, W. F. Branch. J. W. Bryant. J. G. Clements, C. M Crcmiiley, R. A. Dckiiam, J. R. Henderson, M. Hinei.ey. L. V. Lay. H. Lurmnek, L. McCann, J. Y. Morcock. S. J. Rivers, M. K. SlIEI’ARD, S. Smith. V. S. Watkins, K. I). Willingham, R. H Stephens, R. D. Johnson, M. B. Westbrook. R. D. Wood, C. I J »ge 3MMiller James Steele Miller . . James T. Beeson . . . . Saul Blumenthai. . . . roop Si-ox sor . . . Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Jack J. Parks . . Nathaniel H. Bell Miss Myrtle Agee Beeson . . Sreonr! Lieutenant . . . First Sergeant ............. Sponsor S. Backer SERGEANTS First Platoon Second Platoon J. M. Carson M. P. Hughs C. M. Timett W. C. Carter R. 1C. Shull First Platoon Roll Brandon, N. C. Callaway, F. E. Cole, J. I-'. Culiierson, V. j. Burdette, F. A. Fortson, H. S. Houston, C. J. Massey, F. L. Me Cay. M. S. McIntire, J. V, Rader, D. F. Shirley, 0. V. Solomon, F. Wells, H. Gates, Iv. S. Hamilton, F.. X. Wise. J. C. Second Platoon Roll Aultman, 1. M. Bradford, H. B. Brigham, W. E. CONNKKAT. G. H. Downs, F. A. Garber, A. F. Greer, K. G. Hirsch. K. 1. Leathers, L. M. Matthews. R. C. Miller, J. B. Okr, F. F. Pulliam, A. Rhodes, C. A. Sanders, N. L. Smith. S. M. Terrell, F. C. Jolly, J. R. Williamson, H. F. Page 340 5roop C Schmidt Stonsok Kdmoniison H. L. Schmidt............................Captain Claude Rond .... Second Lieutenant Ray Edmondson .... First Lieutenant Frank R. Pritchard . . . First Sergeant Thomas K. Gerdine . . . First Lieutenant Miss Connor Ci.ecki.ey .... Sponsor SERGEANTS First Platoon K. P. Story First Platoon -Poll Evans, I. |„ I-'rip.k. f. V. Hicks. II. II. Johnson, J. R. Kenney, K. M. McDonald. 11. I!. Midduiton, O. I). Nelson. Y. C. Xkksmith. II. Tiumu. ). A. Found. NY. S. Rorerts, M. K. Rutland. J. I.. Slocumh. NY. C. Sncllinc. R. K. Turxifsieo, K. A. NY essels. F. NViii: cl css, I. NY. Wilcox, I). I„ J. T. Gardiner Aycrs. C. R. Hakc . II. (I. ItoMAR. K. IIeitt, T. M. C'atiiky. C. M. Coiin, S. David. NY. IS. Dunlop, K. ;. Kioson. I . R. Ferrell. IS. Second Platoon A. J. Walters C. I). Price Second Platoon Roll Furman. II. 1. Cats. J. J. Hawkins, II. J. Holt. II. S. Jones, (S. D. Kellett. S. A. MALLAHO. I. C. May. II. MeCirrciiRON, fi. II. Mcll, NY. S. Mott. N. II. Darker, II. I!. Ray. J. NV. Krm. R. I,. Rogers. IS. II. Sc II RE I her. C. Stiskin. I. Swift. I. K. Tve. NY. R. NYiiitr. II. ] . R. C. Ct'RRY Anderson. NY. Railey, Y. K. Itisiiop, Y. A. JSbown. S. It. Cope. i. I». Cowax, I. NY. Crum. NY. I . Dorsey, S. A. Downes. A. I. Downs, K. II. I’Efe 341 9roop T) Hunky Sponsor Estes Hubert Henry Sponsor Estes Hubert W. C. Henry.............................Captain Floyd H. Searcy . . . Second Lieutenant W. J. Kstes....................First Lieutenant J. H. Bowers....................First Sergeant J. H. Hubert...................First Lieutenant Miss Martha Hradweli..............Sponsor SERGEANTS First Platoon Second Platoon II. H. Dickerson Chaki.es Prichard S. B. Wilkins Second Platoon Roll J. C. Bryant Allies. I.. II. Heim . II. M. Bradley. J. G. Brooks. J. I. Callaway, R. D. (‘handle , J. I. Cook. K. K, Costa, J. I.. Davis. (I. O. Dean, R. O. H. B. Hutchinson First Platoon Roll Ellsworth. c. W. Pickles, V. It. Pullenwilde . II. (•ALISO.S, I„ Castos. C. M. C o ine. J. (I. Howard. k. II. Hulsey, J. N. Ison, c. Kinney, It. II. Leonard, T. V. Mallard, V. R. McMvli.an. J. P. Popeell, 1). It. Kickles. S. Royal. (». Spooner. II. A. 'I URN NULL, A. It. YAUCIIS. V. II. White, T. C. Rarrer. I). P. BaZaN. K. 7. It El K. V. I.. ItROCK, B. II. ItXYAN, J. K. Clarke. E. L. Cmay. J. It. Conner. F. W. Dunmence. S. A. Flournoy, J. A. (•ATE WOOD. R. II. (•ILLIAM. V. F. Hill. II. S. Hitchcock. C. O. KlNJjEY. ). M. Lewis. T. R. McCord. W. W. .Meadows, II. I . Muse rove, C. D. Reynolds. A. .Montgomery. K. S. Ritchie. II. It. Rodcexs, K. N. Schuster, P. Stewart, II. Summer, V. F. Stoisoee. J. M. Thurman, C. J. Warn EM.. W. A. Wier. A. W.roop 8 Feagis Si’onsow Walker Coiien DOUGLAS FRACIN' Sanders Wai.ker ...............Captain Herbert Cohen .... First Lieutenant . . First Lieutenant M. J. Maynard.........................First Sergeant Miss ICi.mina Chambers .... Sponsor O. L. Byki First Platoon L. J. Duke C. R. Gwynn SERGEANTS Second Platoon J. F. Joselove C. F. Schilling W. D. Willingham First Platoon Poll Second Platoon Poll Arnold, II. M. Franklin. G. . Mooney, A. N. Itisiior, K. K. Harwell, 1 . I. .. I’HILLIPS. K. J. Brown, J. II. Gills. W. W. Olipp. J. A. Blrcii, R. R. llr.RR. II. C. Reeves. K. F. C«M(LUS, G. Hammond. II. S. I’oo .. J. I . CoOLEY. W. I_ loNES. J. M. Ross. C. CLARK C, W. 1., Hinson, C. R. ■ ’rather, ). D. Darskv. K. M. Johnson. I. M. Ryals, W. B. Conyers. A. T. Irwin. S. I,. Robison. 11. G. Dtak. J. c. I wett. 15. II. Stalker. II. C. Cowart. W. R. Korswav, G. 15. Scott. O. V. DELAY. I. I. Kstls. c. tl. McEutis, A. 11. Stei.lino, C. C. Davio, T. C. Lawrence. H. T. Shepard, L. McWhorter, J. S. Sullivan, f. A. Davis, O. II. McIntosh. O. O. Taylor. 11. T. I'pac.in, J. I . Merrill, J. M. Teitelbai-m, 1. I.. Davis. 1’. W. Mercer. S. G. Ventulett. D. 1'. Gates. W. I . Morton. R. G. Toon. ). Dostpr. J. C. Montgomery, R. A. Williams, II. I. Girt man , 1. 1). OCLESBKE. C. Williams. R. I). Kbyrtt. C. D. Woodall. R. 1). Gross. J. C. Oliver, H. I’aRR. ft. O. Wooten, W. K. T« c 343( 3roop Nano: Sponsor Charles I '. Davis Harold L. Bush . ...............Captain . . . First Lieutenant Miss Agnes Humphrey Robert F. Nance . . Charles B. Upchurch . . . . Sponsor First Lieutenant First Sergeant SERGEANTS First Platoon John T. Carlton James A. Mercer I. M. Burns Second Platoon Alex A. Hargrove Breedlove, P. K. Bryant, L ;. Clower. T. I . Conn. ). II. Crawford. K. Oulrrtth. VV. E. Dorris. (1, I!. Knionmas, II. L. Feting. II. K. First Platoon Roll Forms. W. S. Fountain. J. I). Oat. C. B. CIouiman. ). Groves, C. W. Hamilton. K. S. Hendrick. M. V. Hodgson. M. S. Iordan. V. T. Little, W. II. McCommons. V. B. Miller, F. P. Orcel. M. Pmillits. M. 1. Kiiooks, II. P. Kooktr. I. Scott, K. II. TuRNirxERo. F. M. Walters. It. I.. Carlton, I. W. Ooalsok. L. C. Devane. P. I.. Dueree. K. (J. Edge. M. W. Fleenan. II. G. CikSox. I. CL Hailev. K. N. Harter. O. Hixon. H. I). JOHNSON. S. T. ORI AX, It. G. Second Platoon Roll Maxwell. D. C. McClure, J. M. McCosii. J. II. McSwain. L. M. Meters. S. I). Montgomery. I . II. Moran. W. C. Padgettk. J. Pound. J. II. Keio. J. S. Rosrrt . ). II. Roundtree, C. Siiearouse. H. C. Sl.AUCHTF.R, N. CL Smith. A. CL Smith. P. I„ Stinson. IL J. Stricki-ano, V. M. Turtos. C. II. Walker, l . CL Weathersrek. It. II. Whitehead. 1. T. Williams, j. K. 1 »K« 34  Company Palmer Cokman Wn.i.s Norton Doiibs Henry G. Palmer Harry V. Gorman W. Ralph Wills . . . . Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Fred A. Norton .... Second Lieutenant R. Riley RenfROE . . . Second Lieutenant W. T. Thurman....................First Sergeant First Platoon L. NV. Mitchell C. V. Lyle W. D. Jones SKRGF.ANTS Second Platoon F. C. Groves F. li. Wilkins S. L. Mawveli. First Platoon Poll Second Platoon Poll ANDERSON, W. S. Harris. J. II. • Montgomery, Ci. Palmer. K. T. C. ISennett. J. C. Hiers, E. 1. Keyxolds. C. I. CaLIIOVX, F. I). Collier. R. Howard, 1. 1. Jenkins. K. S. ISkri.in, II. C. Hill. N. C. Hitch ir., F. T. Powell. ;. Ci. ISird. A. A. Kauoer. F. II. Ross man, 1.. C. Duncan. K. K. Johnson, II. II. Keyxolds. J. K. ISoYKIX, J. Key. J. 11. Skwrll. C. Korn. K. 1.. McCraney. E. L. KlEGKR, R. W. ISradley, C. I.. Kinc. F. P. Sprxce, J. T. KdCe, H. A. Millcr, (i. A. Smith, V. 11. Chaplin. W. S. Lazarus, J. Martin. II. McCrary. S. J. Oliver, W. C. Peei.e. h. PoRTER. C. E. Sullivan. W. W. Edwards. II. I.. (ill.LEX. J. MoxcRirr. J. S. Waddell, R. S. Ward. A. II. Clark. I . T. Dunlap. R. C. F»v. (I. L. Cottlikr, O. W. Tavlor. II. Walters. A. Williams, II. I.. WiTiir-RixCTON, A. l’age 345 Company Hardy Sponsor Moss White Charles L. Hardy.......................Captain Shelton C). Ginn . . . Second Lieutenant Mil.LEDGE White .... first Lieutenant B. R. Bryan............................Second Lieutenant S. J. Moss.................first Lieutenant J. W. Garland........................first Sergeant Miss Mabel Walpole....................Sponsor SKRGF.ANTS First Platoon Second Platoon S. A. Incram M. A. Collier O. S. Broadnax Edward C. Martin T. W. Hollis Al.us'. W. R. Bell. N. II. Brooks, N. K. I’.OTWN, R. CHANDLER, S. F. Chapman. C. W. Colley. V. F.. First Platoon Roll Second Platoon Roll Davenport. W. C. Dennis. F. M. I Ian: , II. IT. Hardin, It. A. Harvey, F. K. Helpord, I. K. {ACKSOX, L. K. Isox, S. A. Mauldin. A. F. Miller, II. S. Powell. C. V. Warp, R. L. Whitfield, W. II. Williams. J. P. Wright. L. D. Autry, II. Bluestein. S. Carpenter, R. S. Clark, C. R. Cole, T. W. Cook. J. K. CODEEE, K. P. Hulsey, J. I). Humphries, I. K.»s . I. McCahdless. J. I„ McConnell. M, A. Moseley, L. S. Norman. K. W. Robinson. K. F. Rosenberg. A. Shapiro, F. II. Taylor. Hyman Varner, W. n. Young. .1. N.  Crouch Sponsor Abekckomiiif. Hawkins Louis C. Crouch......................Captain C. M. Johnson .... Second Lieutenant J. M. Abercrombie . . . First Lieutenant Herbert Maffbtt .... First Sergeant J. K. Hawkins..............First Litutenant Miss Mary Henley......................Sponsor SERGEANTS First Platoon Second Platoon W. H. Room A. F. Bryant AUTOK, 1 . II. Arail, F. A. Rlux, W. A. Brock, G. G. Burton, O. B. Burch, ). C. COLEMAX. R. C. Crittenden. V. R. GRirriTii, II. F. J. K. Wilson Second Platoon Roll Harvey, J. A. IIatchir, I. G. IIrntox. II. B. IIusiiixsky. A. JOHNSON, S. ,1KBY, J. A. I.YX.S, C. Moon. W. if. Mounttord. D. W. Neville, C. K. Nicholson. L. R, Roberts. J. Talar, L. J. Taylor, A. Tickxor, W. K. Thomas. J. II. Willis. R. Wilson, A. T. Yow, I). F. J. R. Gunnels H. Zkksman F. E. Trusspj.i., Adams, I.. C. Baker. C. O. Bernhardt. C- W. Breedlove, I. C. Brown. B. t. Burt. R. B. Canoler, K. I . Glower, T. M. Com, B. Colli xcs. S. T. First Platoon Jioll Crenshaw, M. Oden. S. F. Futcii, J. A. Barker, F. M., Glazier, R. II. J’exkev, N. M. IIarekr, W. S. I’owell. M. G. Hatcher, 11. G. Seckincer. C. M. IIigckxsottom, A. P. Shields. ). W. Hill, R. F. Smith, R. E. - Kr.v, II. Sorrells, I). J. Lee, V. O. Thomson. ). V. Whelchel. J. D.Company T) i Fkisiue Sidnsor Davis Barnes Colvin Theodore Frisbie.....................Captain V. V. Chapin .... Second Lieutenant Hai. B. Dobbs..............First Lieutenant H. M. Colvin .... Second Lieutenant J. L. Barnes...............First Lieutenant R. B. Rose..........................First Sergeant Mrs. Theodore Frisbie .... Sponsor SERGEANTS First Platoon Second Platoon F. Buchanan J. M Colvin W. S. Stewart J. L. Miller Adams, J. C. Bowes. P. Brook, K. II. Brown. F. T. Calhoun, C. W. Cavtiikn, K. L. Clark. T. M. Com .sally. IS. T. CoRDELL. II. I„ Davis, K. II. First Platoon Poll Second Platoon Roll Dismukes, A. I.. Fleming. N. R. CtirrtK, II. I.. (tRi eectii. II. C. Hall. It. II. Hanger. J. V. Hayes. II. S. Hendricks. F. N. Howell. C. S. Maxwell. S. I.. M«o«e. C. V. Moseley, W. K. I'llILLIPS, R. O. I’RYOR, C. S. RaCas, J. N. Ray. ). W. Simmon, ;. i. SlSIPSOX, II. I.. Vexarle. A. Walker, N'. M. Callaway. W. R. Clowe . T. 15. (■AIMES, ). E. C.ILMORE, II. I.. ('•RIMES. W. M. (i ROSSO, I.. Hancock, D. Harris. R. A. Harvard, J. It. McDorman, It. I'iiii.irs. ). I.. Boole, F. N. Rogers, (I. Sisk. W. L. Sorrier, C. A. Stancii., B. Tiiorm, J. I). Turner, (t. I . Usher. O. F. White, C. D. Wilder, C. II. Wright. I„ I).Sl'ANO Band Sponsor Fktzek L. W. Fetter . . . Frank Shako . . . O. L. Byrd . . . . Captain J. H. Patrick..................First Lieutenant . First Lieutenant D. L. MOORE...................First Sergeant Miss Nell Berryiuli...............Sponsor SERGEANTS B. C. Dickinson R. L. Carter Adams, J. P. Adams, R. W. Birch moke. Fred Brown, F.. T. Carter. W. 1C. Cody, K. I.. Cole, S. C. Cooper, J. W. Poster, J. C. Dyer, B. Elder. C. F. Elliott, C. W. Kylek. j. C. Wesley, A. O. Floyd, R. F. Grimes, W. R. Harper, S. C. Hum her. C. R. Hurts, J. M. Jordan, C. I.. Knox. W. A. Dirham, H. L. McDonald. J. W. McClelland, J. M. Meadows. R. P. Miller, I. W. Mitchell, G. T. Morris, W. L. Nagle, R. L. Owen. R. P. Owens. C. T. Pekseli.s, L. H. Pulliam, H. M. PULLIN. J. A. Riggs, J. W. Sala. O. J. Smith, M. G. St. John, M. L. Thornton, G. D. Tucker. E. F. Williams, H. E. P»gc 349howitzer Platoon Joxes Sponsor Wii.rur S. Jones . John W. Maddox Captain . . . Platoon Sergeant A. V. CULBRETH Miss Josephine Humphries . . Sergeant . Sponsor Platoon Poll Bolling, W. 11. COX VERS, B. J. CRUM ARTIE, J. E. Folk, J. E. Gay, C. B. Harder, D. V. Kaudeks, F. H. Lane. W. K. Maddox, J. 1 . McCanui.ess, L. L Reynolds, K. J. Seoars, J. J. Slade, J. II. Smith, M. L. Stewart, 11 Wills, R. C. Wood, W. H. P» 0 3 0' demonstration Platoon Jonhs Sponsor Smith Marvin J. Jones..................... H. L, Smith............ A. V. Naimer................. C. M. Chapman............ Miss Jean Howards ........................ Captain First Lieutenant .............. Sergeant . . . . Sergeant Sponsor Bkamer. J. I.. Beck. F. U Bird, C. X. Hum, K. F. Brennan, J. M. Bkoxton. W. R. Bunting. F. C. Carswell, S. J. Cl.AkK. L. J. Con vers. A. '1'. Engle. J. L. Gkiffeth, G. I- Platoon lioll Grimes, O. D. Groves. J. 7.. Harvey, J. A.. Hawkins, F. II AXEL HURST, B. H. Henderson, NV. 1$. Herrick, C. Hiliicrn, B. F. Kennedy, J. I.. Kent. Richard Lee, I-:. P. Miller. I.. Mitchell, F. R. Oakley, G. T. Reynolds, J. F. Robinson, G. G. Rowland. C. A. Shepard. T. Smith, IX T. Still. J. F. Strickland. J. F. Walker. IX C. Winn. J. L. Young. !„. S. l »g« 351'Rifle ‘ 9earn The Georgia R. O. T. C. RiHc Team had a fairly successful year, considering the fact that only a few members of the 1929 team returned to school. A large number of matches were fired, and the team showed rapid improvement as the year progressed. The Georgia team won s’vth place in the Fourth Corps Area match with a score of 3,442. Mississippi A. M. took the area trophy with 3,599 points. Georgia’s place showed a decided improvement over the 1929 season when the team came in at eleventh position. Captain Shell instructed the riflemen for his first time this year and proved a capable director. Most of the members of the team plan to return next year and should serve as the nucleus of one of the best teams in the corps area. The University team fired against the University of Alabama, Rose Polytechnic Institute. Iowa State University, the University of Maryland, North Carolina State College, the University of Western Maryland, Massachusetts College of Agriculture, Emory University, the University of Wisconsin, and Davidson College. On April 10 the team fired in the Hcarst Trophy Match in which the R. O. T. C. team with the best scores receives the trophy and a trip to Washington. The team this year was composed of the following members: Captain J. S. Miller, F. E. Calloway, L. J. Clarke, M. J. Jones, W. D. Jones, Bill Lassiter. J. W. Adams, C. M. Clements, C. C. Stclling, R. E. Smith, M. T. Phillips, N. M. Penney, O. F. Gay, Fred A. Norton, and A. O. Pilgrim.THE 1930 $ $ eOeMcM£R0 L ‘DPVeUDTeSHCSN'S $ $$ $$ Fund ora $$ $$ $ $ $ Published by the Senior 'Politicians $ $ $ $ $ $ $ of the $ $ $ $ $ $ UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA $ $ $ $ (ep%cAye%' $y swie seexes®) $ $ (fr (h (h (t A A S A A A tyorelvord. cSheme Song: "ffolv firm a foundation?" "In the Slueet ‘Buy and (33uy.’’"'Sl ng by Dr. 5. rU. Sanford, accompanied by HDean Dudley and Qhic Sale. $$$$$$$$$$ S The 1930 Pundora honors $ that tradition of service and help to the University ; that V go-getting Rotarian-like spirit $ that hasbuilt a stadium, three $ "rest rooms” one bull pen and countless hen houses on the S campus, once occupied by $$$$$$$$$$ $$$$$$$$$$$ $ our four fathers. So in com- memoration of this twentieth $ century progress the theme of this year’s Pundora is the commercial development of $ the University, depicted by $ the beautiful new buildings of the campus. $$$$$$$$$$$ [ »{« 357rDedication 1QjS hereby dedicate this 1930 Pundora to the Sternal triangle: 4r) r■ Andrew Soule, backed up by bulls, hens and Professor Jamb gan; 2 -T)r. 5- eV- Sanford, backed up by (Chancellor Spelling, "Justus Louie and one stadium; and last, -flf the Legislature of the State of Qeorgia. LAll angles speak for themselves--in fact they’ll speak too darn long if given the chance!WMATyTUDEnT LErARh AT COLLEGE: THREE LAWER THflR EVIDENCE: A MOtiyETMATJAC RBUI LT AJ N'T NO OPERA XTTH S m - OUGHTRf all ROLL’EM BABY ALAN HOLD A FULLWOU E ® A ftrAP Ucf® HL IMP W') VL 4= (glasses 'Cam'll Dot. or another Cyrano de Bergerac." Answers on Page .369 "I'll get by, Honk! Honk!'' o 'Taxi, please, taxif" ‘His daddy was a golfing man." to h 'Hot dumb, just another unintelligent S A E.” ‘Whither his nose guest, he follenoest, yea. even unto the Pi Epsilon Phi house." l »gc 360 tAthletics SI —r t f mtu a L r '?V'r I csiSrii ONE MINUTE TO LAY. By "Tole Timek.’ ATHENS was packed and jammed! The cheering thousands had come miles to sec Georgia vs. Tech in Dr. Soule's Egg Laying Contest, in which the magnificent new egg-laying plant accommodating over .to.ooo drunk alumni, was being dedicated with impressive ceremonies. Excitement was at fever heat and the loyal alcoholic alumni were betting high. Georgia had gone through the season undefeated and were the great favorites over Tech. As time for the contest neared, the spectators l egan to trek to "Ag” hill and soon the roaring thousands jammed the field. The Tech band played “Rambling Wreck" and the Georgia band followed with "Glory.” Another band opened up with "The Little Red Rooster and the Little Brown lien." Odds favored Tech in size, as the Tech liens were a good deal heavier, ami their star back, "Stumpy” Bantam was laying his last egg for dear old Tech. “Rhode Island Red” Mizell. their triple threat hen (three eggs in one day) was on the sick list with a bad case of mites and itch. But Georgia, the "Dream and Slumber Team” was generally conceded to be the winner, especially by Wayward Rove. Although their liens were very young and were nothing but sophomores, they had %et the Poultry work! on fire with their spectacular laying. And Georgia's hen nest coach, "Cupid” Tliomas knew a fast young chicken when he saw one. It had rained steadily for three months, much to Georgia’s sorrow, and the field was a sea of mud. The hens lined up. Dr. Soule fired the gun, and away they raced. After some pretty laying on Georgia’s part they piled up a good lead. Georgia was known as the "Team of a Thousand Lacks.” "Jenny- the- Skipper” Roberts, did some wonderful laying, with the two Rhode Island Redheaded guards opening up large holes for her on every lay. There was much fowling on both sides. Then Tech sent in a fresh young rooster, a substitute who lacked experience, but who caught on rapidly. With this new blood, Tech rapidly overcame Georgia's lead. "Lay them eggs, hen,” pleaded the drunken alumni, and Georgia supporters. %Qur hero. Tommy Gerdine GYo. 15) circling left end for only a three-yard loss. S'ole that there are only li Florida men on their feel and although Tommy toos too fast for his interference, he is making uf for it. The prettiest lay of the game was made at this time by "Stumpy" Bantam, Tech's All-American. "Hold that Egg.” shouted the Georgia poultry fans. There was only one minute left to lay and Tech by some fine work had tied the score! "Pullet” Downs, Georgia’s imported Chicago hen was injured on her last lay, and was removed from the contest. "Barred Rock" Waugh and "Dippy" Davidson, the two temperamental backs refused to lay and had to be also taken from the hen houses. It had gotten rather dark and they hail tried to go to roost. Then the head P. coach sent in Georgia’s star hen, I ma Kiegcls, a big smashing heavyweight. Georgia's hopes rose: flasks were lifted; and then suddenly it happened! There were cries of "My God"—"Look!”, etc. In some manner Ricgels had become confused and she was running towards the Tech lien nests. There were mad cries of "Stop her!”, but to no avail, for after some fast side-stepping, swirling and dodging, the Georgia hen RACED SEVENTY-FIVE YARDS DOWN THE FIELD IN THE WRONG DIRECTION TO the Tech nests and layed an egg just as "Catfish” Buff. Bobby Leghorn and the rest of the Georgia hens caught up with her. Dr. Soule bad already fired the gun. hut it was too late, the egg was in the air as the pistol went off and Georgia had lost by one egg! "Never mind, we made a gallant comeback." sobbed Theodore Minorcas, as they left the yard. It is not known what caused the lien to become twisted around: but Georgia's assistant poultry coach, who was in a position to see clearly, said the hen heard one of Georgia’s professors laughing and thought it was a rooster crowing. She became excited and ran toward the wrong nest. Dr. Soule said that there was nothing but sympathy felt dor the Georgia hen by the Georgia supporters, who damned the rain. The co-eds at Soule Hall had chicken for supper that night. I’w 362 _MinuB A JOWIWfe Y L. Tl W -We«£R ANO Ft D okD£ ' JJhlT T'M R-VOUV- JACK, (tm AMP )’«te 3C3"Say. youse guys can't come to this soiree usidout no tux on! 1’ajcc 364fraternities S‘gma cSAlpha Epsilon (Signifying—Standing Kgyptian Army) Founded by:—Sears-Roebuck Standing in community:—"Quantity not quality" H andieap:—Sanders Walker THE best guy in this outfit is the butler, "Doc" Hanks, and even he is degenerating because of the constant overwork of the new bar run by Joe Houston and Marvin Cox. Inci-dently, their house is four feet longer than the Chi Phi’s and their necks arc stuffed accordingly. Kappa cEAlpha (Signifying—Knights of Alcohol) Founded by:—“Oldest profession in the world" Motto:—“Pass Out” Colors:—1'hey're not particular Standing in community:—Under the city jail THKSK worshippers of Hacchus really boast of some of the most popular boys on the campus. Chi Thi (Signifying—Cheap ? ? ?) Founded at:—Candler Hall Standing in community:—"Lots of Irish confetti" Handicap:—Loss of their one gentleman, Joe Poland c.Phi HDelta c(5heta (Signifying—Please Doit 'Fight) Founded at:—A Milwaukee distillery Motto:—"Aw, take a coupla mo" Colors:—Charred Standing in community:—Near a still 71 I H the acquisition of "Red" Leathers, this fraternity of "would be” gentlemen have gone in for athletics. God only knows what they will do with “brother” Jolly. This fraternity has a new house just in rear of Candler Hall. All they need now is some good hoys. ONE of the greatest mysteries of the campus; not why the Theta house caught on fire, but why it didn’t explode. This house carries on during the summer what it started during the year. New furniture has to be bought every year. rag 3CSSigma Qhi (Signifying'—Sappy Cows) Founded by:—Professionals Requirements:—Baseball, Football, or Basket-ball Standing in community:—Sanford field Motto:—“Hide Tom d’Antignac" Handicap:—-‘Jake” Carlton VERNON SMITH plays ALL-AMERICAN game against Yale, and is taken in the following Tuesday. Of all the fraternities, Sigma Chi was the most indignant against the Carnegie report on the subsidizing of college athletes. They look at it as a personal insult. ZAlpha au 0mega (Signifying—Awful Tight Owers) Founded by:—The three-ball pawn shops Standing in community:—In police court Handicap:—"Brad” ft ilkinson Publication:—The want ads THE A. T. O.’s have gone in for real estate in a big way; in fact, once a month they reconsider and tear down the “For Sale” signs plastered around. “'Phis fraternity absolutely does not go in for ladies rest rooms,’' states James Buchanan. Sigma Mu (Signifying—Sick Nuts) Founded by:—’The left-overs Standing in community:—The last resort Motto:—"U e still have Harry Tlirelkeld” Color:—Black THE Sigma Nus arc really getting high toned! They have moved next to the Chi Phi’s and have taken on airs accordingly. It is not known exactly how many piccolo players there are in this fraternity, but the percentage is high, even leaving out Shelton (jinn. Delta c au Delta (Signifying—Dam Trashy Duds) Founded at:—The abbatoir Standing in community—" ff 'hile there's life there’s hope” Motto:—"Stink or Swim” Color:—Yellow TOO many disgraces have been made on the fair name of the University without dwelling too long on these. Its principal purpose is as-a refuge for those Savannah boys who need a little social life.(?hi cVsi Ti Kappa rPhi (Signifying—Coy Pests) Founded:—At Agues Scott Standing in community:—"Delicate" G lor: Pale lavender. Favorite game:—Drop the hankerchief Publication:—"Ladies Home Journal" Motto:—"O, my dear hoy" AUTOMOBILES are constantly parked in front of the lodge by the Sams boys, which furnishes that tone of quality that gives the Chi Psi’s that ethereal and fairy like atmosphere. Walter parks the Chrysler and Bert parks the Packard next to it. You'd think they were of the royal family. Kappa Sigma (Signifying—Krazy Sots) Founded by:—The Anti-Saloon League Standing in community:—"Why bring that up?" Song:—“Sweet Adeline" Handicap:—Deficiency of pledges’ scholastic work THE Sigs were neck and neck with the Theta’s in the mighty race to “Little” Chicago, but have dropped far behind now that Bill Warning and Company have left school. It is really degenerating into a “sissy” fraternity like the Chi Psi’s, and they are even having to get "Sister” Thomas to do their pledging. (Signifying—Please Kali Police) Founded:— Hodgson fertilizer Plant Standing in community:—"IPe have Moffett" Handicap:—The Georgia chapter THIS chapter goes in for big men and athletes. In Leighton Mitchell, George Armstrong, and Charles Davis; they have three of the most talked about and widely discussed students in the University. "O, but what talk.” The smart looking Grnham-Paigc that is usually parked in front gives them a refined looking atmosphere, that is Crudely dispelled bv their athletes sitting on the porch. Lambda Qhi £Alpha (Signifying—Let Calamities Aggregate) Founded at:—Any small country store Standing in community:-—Sitting doivn Handicap:—"So chain is stronger than its weakest links." THE Lambda Chi’s are the last word, (and we mean this literal 1 ) in fact they come last in everything, and sometimes they don’t ever come in at all. They've had to break several freshman pledges for the lack of interest on the part of the freshmen, and yet professors still say that all freshmen are dumb. Pago 3C7Thi Epsilon Ti (Signifying—“Playing Eternal Poker”) Founded by:—" '{right” Kornegay Standing in community:—"Raise you five Handicap:—Lack of poker chips MONTE CARLO’S own rival! Not anything so undignified as dice, but real poker games to which the Phi Kpp’s and all other fraternity men with outstanding noses arc cordially invited. They are very exclusive, these Phi Epps and enjoy quite a reputation on the campus, Yes, quite! c ciu Spsilon cPhi (Signifying—Tarts Easily Pleased) Founded by:—The Hebrew I .allies lid Motto:—"For Christ’s sake" Handicap:—“Abie's Irish Rose" Jl'ST too much Frank Constangy, that’s all. They thought that they had a prominent man in him, but his fi . .lc in getting charge of the lilackfriars has soured him so that even his law school parties have failed. Nevertheless the fraternity has the pleasure of knowing that the Sigma Chi’s once lived in their house, if that means anything. au Kappa heta (Signifying—Nothing) Founded in:—Old College Colors:—Haven’t decided yet Handicap:—Not old enough to have one A LOCAL fraternity composed of a disgruntled campus crowd who crave social life. Although it is not a secret organization, nobody knows who belongs to Tau Kappa Theta or do they give a damn. Where they got their members was a mystery and why they got ’em is still a mystery. cZAlpha Spsilon Pi (Signifying—Absolutely Envious Hoys) . Founded at:—.4 New York Synagogue Song:—"The Sidetvalks of New York" Motto:—"IFc can’t go home until summer" THE foundation for lonesome New Yorkers who come South. Berlowe is their only real bet, and even he can’t save them from the fate that is worse than death; the failure of securing invites to social functions. P f 368' QJL’J cZAlpha Qamma Rho (Signifying—“Ain’t Guano Restful?”) HTOWIWwmmwK, ' !«« eeece« fceccBe ce®coee e«0r!®pJ”V »fii iJlJ2fiIf!I? ? - ....??«....... i PP c v Founded in:—A hen house, by local farmers Standing in community:—Near the lop; of a hay toft Handicap:—Need for more baths THIS gang is the father of that great civic enterprise, the Soule’s egg laying contest. They are doing their bit to help the Georgia liens, but have scandalized Dr. Soule by turning their attention to the calves. They moved next to Mayor Dudley’s residence and are now suffering accordingly. (glasses (See pages .160 ami 361) 1. Henry Palmer 7- Lam Hardman 2. Kl ’Kckler Ussery 8. Tom d’Antignac 3- Russ Timmons 9- Percy Johnson 4- Dot White 10. Douc Feagin 5- John Oliver 11. Steve Tate 6. Rright Kornegay 12. Harry Mehre ' "■ you bringing that ostrich egg up here 7'mi lonesome for my cousin who plays right guard for on the Georgia Football team." "f iust Wanted to show you what we are doing in oilier parts of the country.” l-aico 3G9 (Military SOME years ago, the University of Georgia military unit was signally honored by being put on the government accredited list. In fact, the inspecting war lord from Washington who had just finished visiting a still in the Chemistry building for the fifth time, said that he never had seen such drilling before, nor had he ever seen soldiers execute movements with such rapidity. The officer fainted before the inspection was over, but in his report the next day, he said it was the finest parade he had ever seen and that, though it was a hazy day, he had been able to perceive on all five drill fields, some remarkable military maneuvers. It has been Major Colley’s highest ambition to get on the accredited list again, but he has had very unfortunate luck since then. The cat fell in the liquor one time and another time an inspecting officer unused to Georgia corn was ent down. The University liked to have lost the R. O. T. C. altogether that time. It was a close shave. Rut accordingly to Cadet Colonel Phinizy, who has constant reports from the mountains, high hopes arc held for this year. Rv the way Cadet Major Phini .y had to do quite a bit of “Politickin' ” to get his rank. You know, successful politicians have to kiss babies to get elected. Well, we don’t know what Cadet Sergeant Phini .y kissed. s V y X QfA On iwHY THE UN IVER HT Y PfESgORG lA q.OTC. iy NOT ON THE A ( C Rjr DI T ED L lyT ARMY PRE-CI. 10N . TUFF AN ARTiY' CADETCOL.PtllNIZr OFFOty" CORRECTLY UNIFORMED ARTiY Vngc 370Guerry Harris IIere is the savior of many a soul. Just a holy Christian, of virginity untold. Hkrb Rincbi. Here's to the lady that's known as Lou. Here's to a hoy that's a dam good Jew. Dot White hunting we will go, a hunting ice will go, IVith a nose for an arrow and a Packard for a how. Frank H arris As you seir. so shall you rip, And as you drink, so shall you drip. George Keen The grand old man of our school, AVit a professor; just plain dam fool. Kddik Secrest Into Gridiron he did swim H'ith mighty politics hack of him.Prince Preston f'a se face and hollow front, IVatch him for some dirty stunt. “Tassy” Tassapoulos Hoola, hoolu. Toss a pool a You take hanana and I’ll take "vanulla Joe Mitciiei.l I f ell hath no fury like a woman scorned. Xor like Joe Mitchell when he is corned. Cree Stei.i.ing Jell me not in mournful numbers. That S clling made the squad. Hut in tanking it, left belt inti him, 1 is brains upon the sod. “Marie” Rose "Marie’' Rose sat on a tack. "Marie’’ Rose! “Hlue” Watson Quick, the needle. If atson, I’ve almost got a clue. Hut it takes no Sherlock to see that this is “HItie." IJohn Davidson , pious leader in the Sunday school. Prig. prim, a hypocrite and lion ! Too good for any mortal fool, One of these. "Holier than 'Thou!” Sanders VVai.ker Sanders declares he is a boy that lias no faults. But he "show" needs cleaning with a dose of salts. Billy Bf.rry "Tis engineering school's contribution to the cause, c.I dumb Phi Delta 'Theta believing in Santa Claus. Bill Tyus If’lien Bill comes to class on a cold and wintry morn. In one boot is one foot; in the other is his corn. Bennie Rothstein Just another parentage boy. So old clothes for salef Oy! Oy! Vernon Smith H'hen he begins a task, never does he fail. Once he ate a catfish, beginning at the tail.Henry Palmer "Yankee'' Painters got a profile that is very hot. livery Jay in every tray, he resembles Cap'n Dot. Frank Dudley Chick Meehan wore a tier by to the Yale game; Since then. Coach Dudley bos worn the same. Armin Waugh (censored) Jack Roberts Mehre’s fullback with the tobacco heart trouble. If hen it comes to women, he needs no double.Marvin Cox And here is the would-be “Mencken” of our sod, Marvin speaks only to Cox, and he speaks only to Cod. Mabel Oglesby (censored) Lam Hardman A governor's son: by dam, Goofy as hell; it's ‘ Lam.” Nathan Cans "So this is college.” said disgusted Nathan Cans. And he wiggled his fingers and his hands. Kelly McCutchi-n Hank down your money, come out of the trance, It’s Kelly McCntchen giving a week-end dance. LlNSEY Hoi'KINS He stays out of school half the time. Then goes to Sanford and shoots his line.Hobby Rose Just a country boy, unused to women's wiles. And as for money, gee, he's got piles. Tommy Gerdine Here ladies and gents is our hero, Gerdine of Georgia, watch him score. "Dopey” Hughes The nickname of "Dopey" suits him very tveil. Hut he’s even dumber than his name doth tell. Joe McTicue The fighting Irish is out for girls. Keep him. parents, away from your pearls. Charlie Davis "My God. what a cheerleader,” cried the coach, Hut if taint no cheerleader, it's just a roach. Theodore Frisbee Recently at a beauty forum. Frisbee was made "High Cockalorum.”Harry Asimnwali. Snake in the grass or snake in the stall. It's all the same as an ” A sp-in-the-wall.” Willie Farrell Helen had a face that launched a thousand ships, mine’s got a face that's sunk a thousand lips. "Hh»” Palmour Virginity's impression on nature's llracli of Sand liven Joan McGregor calls him the IDEAL MAX. “Door,las" Placin' Emma: "You've got the cutest little baby face.” Coach Mehre: "There’s not another one to take your place.” Mattox Purvis He sleeps all day and he sleeps all night. II it It his hands hid, and his feet out of sight. J. H. Hucha.van "Buchanan, can yon play left tackle, Or do you play right?” "Coach, I’m dam good at both So let me get in and fight.”Steve Upon Steamboat Steve, a prof without a mind. Jake Carlton According to himself, he’s a swell-nva good guy, A cc or ding to hit dates, he s a helluva darn lie. “Lefty' Murdock A peanut politician and successor to "HuckS’ An athlete in Dretvry’s classes and hell-out-of-luck. Wyi.i.y Folk The poetry she writes Usulles love’s fires. , Personally she i, lull of suppresses! desires. Walter Sams Chi Pits main effort to be a swell. Cars plus looks. Result: Oh, hell! Gene Baldwin Roses are red. violets are blur, Editor of the Red and Black and a Lambda Chi. too.Dan Funkenstein All policemen have big feci, Bnl Don's go! fed that con'I be beat, Not for size, shape, looks nor smell They reach to heaven, then back to—well! George Armstrong Armstrong, but also mentally weak, Tor him. all day. does Norma seek. Wesley Cgi.i'Eim’ER A little hypocrite, prig mid prim. Gel him out of town, then watch him. Frei Davis Mary had a little lamb. Ilis face was white as snow, And everytvhere that Mary went. Tittle Fred was sure to go. Harry Gorman (censored) Jim Hayes A second "Charlie Martin." sometimes called "Squat." Blit as a Vagabond trover, he ain’t so hot.Nat Hancock Just a country boy, taking late, A sophisticated Chi Psif Hell! note! Dot Miller With a tombstone on her mantle. And a skull besides her pillow, Holding her hands behind her, Her nose in the air—that’s Dot Miller. Frank Constancy A big politician from way back yonder. His future ns a lawyer makes Edwards ponder. Charles Hardy He's tried for every position in the school, Put generally ends up as somebody e se’s tool. Sadie Myers 77 Greta Garbo of our town. Why gentlemen prefer blondes-When there ain't no brunettes around. Leighton Mitchell Please don’t whistle at him, my little lads. It's only Leighton and one of his fads.“Buck” Anderson I sail' you hit that freshman with a paddle. And to Dr. Sanford, will J run and tattle. Russ Timmons Six feet two, eyes of blue, love-sidy. Only one thought in his void; that's Micky. Tom Edwards read Voltaire for pleasure and IVilde for fun. I'm one of these boys that others cal! "son." Sara Osteen Georgia's Blonde Blizzard and hot looking, you see, But she's colder than a blizzard otigliter be. Johnny Blount I fie! Outer th’ way; .where is It th' lodgef llic! st'oo bad. st’oo bad, I'm in fodge. Margaret Stone "Sonny Boy" is terrible to hear someone try to sing; But a woman lawyer is even a more terrible thing.Hkrkert Mafff.t IV hen Herb passes, most boys have one complaint. Cause women scream; then fall in a faint. Him. Ticknor Epicurean Foods for me—caviar and what not. Lilliputian Stature, an intellectual and maybe a sot. Harry Tiirei.keld Rah, rah, rah. for street Miss Mary. Don't Agnes; he's liable to get contrary. Marie McHatto.v "I’m a BEAI TV and know it.r Calendar September 13-18. Freshman Week; ugliest, homeliest bunch of freshmen ever to grace the portals of Sanford's University, official records of Dean Dudley show. September 19. Upperclassmen arrive and preliminary handshaking takes place: frosh wondering when their hair will be cut so they can write mother all about it. September 20. Guerry Harris holds first caucus: getting ready for big year. Luck to you, Guerry. September 21. Flans arc made to move the Co-op —Liar! Ain’t nobody thought about moving the Co-op. Just trying to impress the freshmen. September 22. Seniors decide to wear derbies and carry canes. Pag 'Prince Preston. September 23. S. A. Iu’s getting ready to move in their new house: look-out freshmen, the S. A. F.’s will get you! September 24. Phinizy named head of cadet corps. And lie's a Chi Fsi, Good God! September 25. Hush week ends with 207 pledges gone wrong. Twenty-one freshmen didn’t take our warning, and as a result they arc now S. A. F. pledges. And some of them were right good boys, too. September 26. Angel Fddic says Student Directory will soon l c out: even his Y. M. C. A. boys and girls don't believe him. October 2. Dcniosthenian and Phi Kappa hold first meeting; ice cream and cigarettes used as incentive to lure freshmen to both these places. October 3. Dr. Soule and his stock-judging boys attend Southeastern Fair in Atlanta. The boys know pretty calves when they see them: they've seen too many co-eds. October 4. Harris holds caucus. Annual poker game begins in Old College: very little doing the first day. October 5. Sophomores cut hair of six freshmen; Anderson raises hell, and sophomores in turn raise the devil. October 6. Murdock and other ball boys are accused of using itallyhoo and bull in breaking Senior class ring contract: Murdock denies. October 7. Harris presides over regular Tuesday everting caucus; politics now getting under way in earnest. October 8. Freshmen rules go into effect; frosh doubtful. October 9. “The more we take in the more we get to eat” say Thalians as 13 become members. October 10. Park speaks to freshmen. October ii. Tomorrow is day of Yale-Gcorgia game. Half of student body has already passed out. Dear old alumni arriving at all hours. September 27. Freshman from Locust Grove walks in Co-op whistling; Mrs. Hudson threatens; calls him bad names. September 28. Georgia l catcn by Oglethorpe in first game; freshmen footballers wonder if they aren't at the wrong college. September 29. Sunday; 14 students found lying in dazed condition on Old College lawn this morning: foul odor also emanating from lawn. Oh, well, maybe the boys did think it was ginger ale they were drinking. September 30. l)r. Sanford hires guards to watch new stadium by night; too many moonlight lawn parties—might spoil the grass before the Yale game. October i. Students begin trek to North Georgia mountains in preparation for Yale game; “mountain dew" better this year than ever before, say bootleggers. L- October 12. Georgia whips Yale: maybe Dr. Sanford will come down to earth now that that’s over. October 13. Many students regain consciousness: don't remember anything since last Thursday. October 14. Prominent Athens bootlegger suddenly turns cop without warning to any of the students. We always had an idea his big feet would some day be to his advantage. October 15. Demosthenian builds stairway leading to the hall so the dear boys won't have to climb in through the windows in the future. October 16. John Carlton proves to he a good politician—he is chosen to represent Sigma Delta Chi at a national convention. Percy Johnson not so good —only chosen alternate. OcronEK 17. Thalians cat again; this time four girls bear the brunt of the club's hunger. l'ace 384..; i University of Georgia Announces September 17, Opening Date for 1930-1931 Session I- Franklin College. (Tile College of Arts). Chartered 1785, offering the IX'gree of Itachelor of Art . amt including: 1. General Course in tlu I.literal Art . 2. SjM-cinl Course . 11. The (leortjiu Stale College of Agriculture ami the Mechanic Ar'tx. Offering the Decree of Bachelor of Science, and including the following: 1. firncral Science. 2. Civil Engineering. 5. Klrctriral Engineering. 4. Pre-.Mrdirnl. 5. Full Agricultural Coiirm'. li. Forc t Engineering. 7. Veterinary Medicnl. 8. Course in Home Kconoinic . !». Course in Physical Education. 10. Winter Course in Agriculture. 11. l' .N|M riuiciit Station (at Kxpcri- incut). 12. Funnels’ Institute and Extension Service. III. The School of h'llueulioH. Offering the Degree of Bachelor of Art iu Education. IV. The School of Commerce. Offering the Degree of Itachelor of Science in Coni-mcree. V. The Henry 11’. C, rndy School of Journal- mm. Offering the Degree of Itachelor of Art in Journalism. VI. The (inuluatc School. Offering the following degree : 1. Master of Art«. 2. Master of Science. :t. Master of Science in Agriculture. 4. Master of Science in Forestry. 5. Master of Science in Kconoinic . 0. Civil Engineering. 7. Master of Science in Home Economic . VII. The Lumpkin Line School. Offering the Degree of Itachelor of laiws. A three year ’ course. VIII. The School of 1‘harmacy. Offering the Degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. A four years’ course. IX. Them I'nieernitg Summer School. Six and nine weeks’ session , embracing work nt the I'niversity. the College of Agriculture and the Georgia State Teachers’ College. Elementary. High School. College Credit and Graduate Course designed esjHX'ially for teachers and college students. L Copies of the general catalogue of tr:e I'niversity and special bulletins of the several departments will be sent upon request by T. W. REED, Registrar l’«C 3K.1 JWE 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 Fpps Akin-Stevens-Gillen’s Index Georgia Digest Local Practice Rooks (SATISFACTORY TERMS CAN BE ARRANGED) THE LAWYER’S LIBRARY Tlic foundation of ovcrv lawyer’s library should be the local books of the State in which he intends to practice and you will find the al ovc books of first importance. Your Correspondence Solicited THE HARRISON COMPANY PUBLISHERS OF LAW BOOKS 151 SPRING STREET. N. W. :: ATLANTA SERVING THE LAWYERS OF THE SOUTH FOR MORE THAN TWENTY-ONE YEARS. r Jl October 18. Officers of Mack friar club arc Riven in The Red and Black for the fourth consecutive time; frame-up seen lietvvcen Johnson and Baldwin. October 19. Registrar Reed buys new hat and shoes as Georgia defeats North Carolina. University student body temporarily moves to Chapel Hill. CALENDAR—(Continued) October 25. Harris holds caucus. October 20. Oconee. Sunday and all is quiet along the October 21. Upperclassmen meet to discuss hazing of frosh; as latter arc reported snohhish when passing their superiors on streets. Now. now, boys, as Charles Shilling would say. we don’t want a school like the University of Virginia. October 22. Swimming team takes first hath; improvement noted. October 2.1. The Bull and Cow boys from over on the other side make a trip to St. Louis to judge yearlings. Them country boys sho will l e a long way from home. October 24. Purvis takes a hath and incidentally, takes a cold. These boys will do such things when they are not used to it. October 26. Student Directory comes out: Scerest thankful. October 27. Senior ring contract awarded to Murdock by virtue of his being the best politician. But |hen some one has said that Georgia is free from politics! October 28. Clegg selects All-time All-Georgia football team. Rob McWhorter furious. October 29. Radio lectures begin on the Bull and Cow side of the campus. October 30. Black friars cash in on local talent to the amount of $45. or 9 neophytes. Johnson happy. October 31. Blue Key Council holds first bull session of year. November t. Soule Hall flappers give Hallowe’en party as means of securing at least one date a year. November 2. Faculty members in the Physics department make little week-end visit into the mountains. j Pare a cr November 3, Georgia named in charges l»y Carnegie group; Sanford turns demon—evolution now believed more strongly than ever. C A LEX DA R— (Continued) stage big square dance for the benefit of their country brethren. November 4. Nathan and Callaway come to blows as former is named best book-reviewer for The Red and Black. November 5. Purvis takes another bath: pneumonia results. Harris has regular Tuesday evening caucus. November 6. Freshmen given psychology exam; Sigma Chi frosh makes nasty crack in defining "comet.’' November 7. Tom Edwards reports no hick after coming in from a date with “The College Widow." November 8. Stock market takes a tumble: Old College poker game continues unmolested. November 9. Benson, Carlton, and Purvis are in New York for big game: after questioning Purvis on Bolshevism it is reported that police of 'that city arc contemplating deporting the three as undesirable aliens. L November to. Mr. Soule's Hen and Pig girls November 11. Pavo Powers, Red and Black reporter, walks in Dean Dudley’s office innocently Peking news about Captain Backman. Mr. Dudley, after tearing his hair in desperation as to what course he must follow, challenges the newquperman to a duel to l»e fought December 1. November u. Carlton, Ben-on, and Purvis held for kidnapping in Richmond: Purvis comes out of stupor long enough to inquire whether or not they had left New York. November 13. Forestry club holds monthly meeting in woods four miles from town. November 14. Sigma Nu’s slip one pa l the campus men: Harris helpless. November 15. Cox politics way into presidency of International Relations Club. November 16. Homecoming and the Auburn game: everything so dull that even the aluntui stayed solier. Homecoming dances rotten: McCutchen catches hell. "1 f Hofmeister Shoe Shop High Class Shoe Repairing at Low Cost ‘Georgia’s” Favorite for Years a Hofmeister Shoe Shop BROAD STREET ATHENS GEORGIA 1L. l’» r 3 7 “Q ” ROOM College Avenue Not an Ordinary Billiard Hall —but— A Strictly High-Class “College Man's” RECREATION CENTER SNOOKER CAROM, POCKET AND BILLIARD TABLES S o tl a s Smokes Up Stairs INDOOR GOLF COURSE For Ladies and Gentlemen ‘Georgia Men’s Meeting Place’ JlESTABLISHED 1924 The Store for Paints That Are BEST But Cost LESS T. J. Scott Paint Glass Company SERVICE : PAINTS : VARNISHES : OIL : LEAD WALL PAPER : GLASS : PAINT SUPPLIES 255 . Lumpkin Street Athens, Georgia s r CALENDAR— (Continued) Novi:xiiirk 17. Ot l College Poker School founded: doors open tomorrow: Jolly rcj ortcd President of college, with Jackson as Dean. November 18. Old College Poker School flooded with applicants on opening morning; Major Archibald T. Colley among more prominent to enroll. November 19. Red and Black staff given weiner roast: l)r. Sanford chokes on eleventh hot dog as he fears there will not lx- enough for all. Novelliiem 20. Four men initiates! into Sphinx; nire left-overs grabbed up by Scabbard and Blade. November 21. Mr. Heed lets “Y" boys and Eddie Secrcst in on secret of "How to Be a Great Man.” Sccrcst interested. Novemhek 22. Farmer from nearby city comes to Athens: Cordray suddenly leaves town. Novemhek 23. "Toasly” shop opens: S. A. E-'s patronize brother (who is a garcon there) with many rocturnal visits. L. r N'ovkmhkk 24. Col. Snclling in Chicago: Buck Bot- tom, now famous gangster, said to have taken pot shot at our lielovcd Chancellor. Novemhek 25. Frosh reception given at Memorial Hall: Y. M. C. A. freshies embarrass Secrcst with actions on Sanford Stadium lawn. November 26. Red Eubanks makes Blue Key on high scholastic standing. Red Smith returns to lineup on eve of Alabama game: Bulldog cause weakened. November 27. Pi Kappa Phi selects 27; ‘‘White” Shepard satisfied. November 28. Dr. R. E. Park, Candler Hall house mother for the past several years, speaks to Bibb County teachers. November 29. John E. Drewry, head of the Drewry School of Journalism, attends an assembly of the Georgia Press Association. November .to. Edwards writes letter to Red and L’lack telling just what he thinks of that news-gathering organization: Cox and Mitchell hard hit. December i. Pavn Powers fails to show up for Get Acquainted With Two Good Banks Sufficient Capital and Resources for Your Protection Four Locations in Columbus All Forms of Ranking Columbus Bank Trust Company Third National Bank COLUMBUS, GEORGIA COMBINED RESOURCES OVER $8,500,000 j Cur assC A LEX DAK (Continued) duel with Col. Dudley yet entertains hopes of securing revenge. lost all the school's proceeds on game yesterday by giving Tech 12 points: bankruptcy in sight. December 2. Chi Phi's seek publicity by making their freshmen run down by the Holman in a mule condition. Or maybe they want someone to take the pledges off their hands. December 3. Cord ray returns to the University, none the lc s for his scare. Purvis takes third bath since September. December 4. Edmondson chosen president of the Mutter and Splutter club: otherwise known as tltc Javet7. Household; or still worse, Domesthenian. December 5. Harris Irakis big caucus preparatory to Tech game; political situation looks desperate, Ira avers. December 6. Alumni pour in for Tech game tomorrow ; Major Archibald Colley and other students of Old College Poker school are given a week’s vacation. Jackson and Jolly relieved. Deckmuek 7. Georgia at last beats Tech. Deckmiikk 8. Rumor circulating to the effect that faculty members of the Old College Poker School Lu_—.— —’--------------------------------_ Dkoemiikk ). Wesley Culpepper, that hurricane from Thunderbolt, Georgia, politics in vain for editorship of Cracker; l-olk reelected, and admit- herself a demon for punishment. Deckmiikk 10. I)r. lid wards tells Martha Berry students all about Insanity; any of his students will tell yon that he is sufficiently qualified to talk on such a subject. December 11. Freshman law president comes from Sigma Nus; them boys have been taking lessons in "political ways and means" from Dr. Guerry Harris. Dkckmhkk ij. Faculty members begin drinking tea at regular sessions: wont be long before John Drewry and Dr. Hooper will be sporting knickers. December 13. S. A. li.’s open new house for forty thousand members and pledges; Toasty Sandwich shop interested. December 15. Prof. Walker granted research for six months; improvement noted in English department, states Dr. Park. December 16. Harris holds regular Tuesday g'gv -------------------------- f t f Georgia Co-operative Association TEXT BOOKS AND STUDENTS’ SUPPLIES Fountain Pens College Jewelry Toilet Articles Memory Books Vtlilctie Supplies “Gifts Fob All Occasions” Full Line Georgia Banners, Pen nan Is and Pillow To is “THE STORE OF PERSONAL SERVICE” MOON-W1NN IMU (1 CO. Alliens. lienr in r evening caucus to Ret tilings in shape before retiring to Valdosta for the holidays. C A LF.N DA R— ( Continued) December 17. Abit Nix tells "Y” freshmen how it rates to be a graduate of the University of Georgia; Manner-Herald carries his picture for fourth time in one week. Dkukmukr 18. Sigma Nits reported to be carrying on underhanded politics; Harris denounces Sigma Xus and holds unexpected caucus of G. O. ! men. Dkckmiiek 19-22. Those delightful, darling little examinations! Dbckmiikr 22-Januarv 2. Holidays and a few days away from these professors, thank God. January I. Students and co-eds return for six months of drudgery. January 2. Chi Phis need an athlete now that J c Roland has left the fold, so Red Leathers is the "fish.” Rumor lias it that the Kappa Sigs wanted Red. hut he objects to open barrooms and goes Chi Phi. 1 January 4. l octor Stewart's house now torn down: many empty bottles found by campus sleuths, headed by Valeo Lyle, "young man of Manhattan.” January 6. Guerry Harris holds regular Monday evening caucus in conjunction with a meeting of the “Y” boys and Angel Iuldic. January 7. Rlackfriars take in ten girls—Mac-Swain rejected. That's one gal, Percy Jolm-on swears will never get in his organization. January to. John Drewry, head of the Drewry School of Journalism, is chosen president of the American Association of Teacher of Journalism. "Oh, Boy,” as the maid would say. January n. I)r. Park addresses the "Y" boy on "How I Came To Be a Great Man." Charley Hardy took his advice; oh, boy! January 13. Marvin Cox and Wesley Culpepper neck and neck in race for editorship of The Cracker; Cox reported as having a slight edge, tine to the sup-poit of Mrs. St. John, who states that under no conditions will she have the publication thrust upon her again. January 3. Gus Witcher and Marjorie Pickers . get married; thank God that’s over! L January 14. of The Cracker. Welly Folk St. John reelected editor _____________________________ rJ Almost! Almoat over mean nothing unlen . . . the la t punh score . Almost in the nhadow of the goal post mean nothing unless... you get In the shadow and into the Billmore Hotel! .. a gay atop-over in • fine ! hotel . Serv-Rate ... A It. Only a few yard to go ...from Grant Field to Billmore Hotel. Your ball. Will you make it on your football trilla to .■illontn? BILTMOKE RATES Sl gU ____ ..... Oouble Atlanta Biltmore "The South’s Supreme Hotel” ...... J I’nee 3tl0f CG "' CAf.F.XDAR—(Continued) "1 January t5. Gucrry Harris calls the G. O. P. boys together for a little caucus. In an interview, Mr. Harris states that the Sigma Xus arc making a brave effort to crowd the campus boys out. January 16. Dr. Park explains to the V. M. C. A. laddies ami Rddic Sccrcst why a freshman is superior both mentally and physically to an upperclassman. January 17. Von Lttekner speaks: a representative of John Robinson’s Circus looks on with interest. The Count is thought to have refused a tempting sum of money to become connected with the organisation. January 18. George Pilgrim chosen head of Alpha Kappa P i. whatever that i«: just another ease of “Pilgrim’s Progress.’’ January 20. S. A. K. bar opens today at eleven, closing so that Joe Houston and Ham Lokey might attend a Sunday school class. January 21. John and Hugh Gordon leave school for Florida. Boys succeeded in quelling the Sigma Xu uprising. Caucus held as usual, however. January 23. “Bingo,” Frank Dudley’s dog, passes out at Josephine Brooks’ dinner. January 24. John Maddox and Mabel Oglesby almost finish a little love scene as the stage scenery at a Black friar rehearsal catches on fire. That Mad dox boy must l»c plenty l»ot. January 26. International Relations Club adds six members to its list of immortal suckers. All of them arc upperclassmen, hut suckers just the same. January 27. Sunday and a man is seen on the Kappa Delta porch. Hopes were dashed, though; it was only a delivery l»oy. January 28. Marie McHatton gives buffet supper, hoping to rate a date for the big dance tomorrow night. January 29. Tom Edwards declared to l e a worshipper of Mencken and Miss Knox. January 30. Helen Waimight to leadout at Military Rail. Cree Sidling declares. L r January 22. Gucrry Harris reports that The January 31. Peggy Pothwcll to Icidout at Military Tall. Sidling asserts. ti -«sJ "1 The pause that gives poise f- 9 M I LLION if w • ' j that refreshes The Coca-Cola Co.. Atlanta, Ga. T .11 A I T O I F (■ O O » TO » FT W II K II K IT IK .r:e 3ti iJ. K. PATRICK 1910-1930 Patrick s Pharmacy 20 Years of Service GEORGIAN HOTEL WHEN YOU THINK of going to Athens jot down in your memo-hook to stop at the GEORGIAN. : : Athens’ Leading Hotel Rates Reasonable Luther V. Nelson Manager I t K K0 N O T H O W C H E A P BUT HOW GOOD Findley Dry Cleaners NEAREST TO THE CAMPUS Phone 9293 KSW".......................:■■■■. t f 1 CITIZENS’ PHARMACY "1 PIEDMONT BRUNSWICK STEW d —MADE BY— Price Provision Co. ATHENS, GEORGIA CATERS TO STUDENTS Clayton and Jackson Streets ATHENS, GA. PHONES 1066 and 1067 We Arc As Near You As Your Telephone J 'j r CALENDAR—(Continued) February i. Vcnita Crane leads officer's lead nit at Military Mall. This is Crcc’s second and, naturally, last ball. February 3. Georgia is beaten by Kentucky and Scrappy Sullivan. "Dopey” Hughes shines! February 4. Purvis takes first bath since Christmas holidays. Caught in act by roommate. February 5. The Mrs. Ilamilton-Toin Edwards cmhroglio at Madame Lmtrats gets under way at 2130; discussion as to Edwards' character. No decision today. Defense’s principal witness, Mattox Purvis, expected to reveal startling tale tomorrow. February 6. Purvis unable to figure whose friendship he values most: bout ends with Mrs. Hamilton getting judges’ decision. February 7. Jim Beeson paints “Lumpkin l.aw School." Frank Lumpkin repaints the school. February 8. “Lumpkin I-aw School” repainted in round three of the S. A. Ii. inter-fraternity war. February 9. Guy Hamilton visits in Athens. February 11. Dan Funkenstein and Wesley Culpepper try to outlast each other in bootlicking Dr. Bocock after Greek Literature class today. Culj ep-per wins by a pair of knee pads. • February 12. Guerry Harris, ever the superb l olitician, easily wins the presidency of the Athletic Association. February 13. Billie Dove to make selections for Pandora beauty section: Dot White hopeful but doubtful. L. February 14. Sound pictures taken of football team: Jack Roberts comes out for the first time, although he has a very bad heart; Bobby Rose starts talking al out “My Public:" Piggic Isom: "1 eat Benson’s Bread:’’ Red Leathers: “I smoke Luckies.” February 17. Crec Stelling gets hell knocked out of him by Clcmson boxer; 40,000 frat brothers look on helpless but happy. February tS. Cracker staff. Joan McGregor resigns from February 19. “Brother’’ Killingsworth leaves Sigma Cliis hurriedly. February 20. Announcement is made of the marriage of Melba Voting to Clyde Beale. February 21. Senate Club takes in $90 worth of members: Cavaliers suck in $120 worth and go the Senators one lietter. Don't be alarmed freshmen, if you never get a bid to either, it simply shows that the members think you have too much sense to bite. February 22. Edwards attacks The Cracker in the columns of The Red and Black. Joan MacGregor bard bit. February 23. Dr. Sonic invited to attend dinner in Washington with Herbert Hoover; The King of the Farmer Boys refuses because lie feels that the hens need his encouragement in their egg-laying contest. February 24. Sigma Nus initiate eleven men; ten of them arc sophomores who have just passed enough freshman hours to be taken in. All frosh pledges flunked out. February 25. Cox and Carlton nominated as candidates for Pandora editorship in 1931. Both damn good politicians, but then so is Cordray. G. O. P. nominee. Carlton, by virtue of his smooth, under- r COMPLIMENTS OF COSTA L. Pnee 3»3 .r iSr i Frank 0. Lumpkin. J. D. Box, President Secretary (Incorporated 1892) Trust Company of Columbus SAVINGS : LOANS 6% SAVING “Tiie Company That Co-operates’ r FOUNDED 1848 £ I .«98 » VVILCOX-LUMPKIN CO. INSURANCE 1149 Broadway Columbus, Georgia “E verytli inn In 8nrflft le Over 80 Years of Coiitiliiinu Insurance Service r He ». CALENDAR—(Continued) cover work is said by authorities to have a slight edge over the rest of the field at present. Feukiwky Harris holds regular Wednesday afternoon caucus; political situation in a bad way. he asserts. Smooth politician, that boy. February 27. Red and Black Letter Column carries a reply to Tom Edwards' criticism, in which Mr. Edwards is called a "Small-town Nonentity seeking Free Publicity." Edwards takes count. February 2.S. Alpha Gamma Deltas initiate eight: serves 'em right if they didn’t sec their mistake by this time; they get only what they deserve. Makcii t. Brenau students give program for the "Y’ boys: Guerry Harris' "frail” is seen at dinner with him. Good-looking woman, too. ' 8 Mancii x Hip Pnlmour receives 40.000 votes in Sigma Delta Chi questionnaire contest, and is chosen Georgia's most representative stude. March 4. Chi Omegas and S. A. K.’s select Dade Warfield as the most popular co-ed. Santa Tartarilla voted second. March 5. Farmer gals at Soule Hall entertain with Washington Ball: "there wttz big doin's on that that tliar bill, cause thar’s wimmin thar." March 6. Prof. Drcwry wins Commerce-Journalism marble tournament; plenty of opposition i furnished by Prof. Jenkins in the finals. March 7. Rollins Jolly, former president of the Old College Poker school, is seen in Candler Hall; it is thought by campus sleuths, sent out by ? -I SCHOOL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES THE McGREGOR CO. ATHENS, GEORGIA r j -1 COMPLIMENTS OF Slade and Swift Attorneys end Counsellors at Late L. C. SLADE II. II. SWIFT COLUMBUS, GEORGIA L. ......................... P «e 394r CALENDAR—(Continued) "1 I Joltn E. Drewry, that Jolly was making an effort to establish a new Poker school in that dormitory. March 8. Sigma Delta Clii to give a “Journalism Ball:” states Prince Mitchell. March 9. Spring and summer draws on. March 10. All the Phi Mus are hot after that rosy-cheeked, cherubic David Graham of the English staff. Oh, yes. he attended Yale, Cambridge and divers other colleges. The girl from Smyrna is concentrating on the English Department. March 12. They arc telling around the campus about Dot Miller's making boom-boom at a Milledge Avenue trustee's residence. She told Mr. Hopkins that “tlierc are too many males out here." The gal must Ikt getting old. Ain't it hard. March 13. "Big-eye ’ Gcrdinc’s date tells him “she's sorry" but has to go to the game with the house-mother and Gcrdine ambles up to Costa's to find her a-settin' there with a big iron and coal man from Toccoa. Imagine their mutual embarrassment. But on top of that Gcrdine is with the gal three days after. He ain’t the man we thought he were. March 15. By a general consensus of opinion it is conceded that Linder Alford and George Arm- strong have taken the place of I.eon Grayson as the biggest tub at the University. March 16. Asey leaves for Chicago with a M.A. and a What Not! Luck to you Guinevere, but do leave those Launcelots alone from now on. March 17. “Big Gun” Carlton tries to work some fast politics in order to get editorship of Pandora over Cox. March 18. John Galloway was heard telling Dr. Ilrndron that the “inflexibility of the physics department gives me a feeling of futility." That ain’t bootlicking. March 20. Cox and Carlton cut each others throats but try to rule the political school. March 21. That rotten Cracker brings out a rather under-handed innuendo about one of their judicial critics. March 22. Governor Hardman comes over to see his son and when Lamartine mentions two or three of the prospective offices that lie has lined up the Governor wants to know if there is “anything in it.” March 24. Gucrry Harris and Doug Fcagin pull a few | olitical strings and make a big “STYNX.” March 25. Herb Birdscy am! “One Gallon" Har- :0a- r Ji ■ 1 SOUTH’S LARGEST CLOTHIERS AND TAILORS You will find all the new University and College styles here. All Our Reatly-lo-Wcar Clothes S 19.75 ARE ALL ONE PRICE Tnilorctl-to-Ordcr $23.50 anti S28.50 TAILORED-IN-DIXIE THE SCHWOB CO. 220 E. CLAYTON STREET ATHENS GEORGIA 1 M« 395 ris leave the mortgaged Phi Delta Theta house when young Hardman remonstrates on their violation of the Eighteenth Amendment. March A. Arnall refuses a drink from Kelly and I'cagin to do a little studying with all ‘lights out." Funny, these law students. March 27. Tommie Morgan and Eubank engage in fisticuffs for the benefit of a dozen soused revelers. March 30. "Pass-no-coursc" Dudley goes on the Warfield path much to Marvin Cox’s chagrin. April t. All the April Fools arc sucked in by Cavalier and Senate. April 2. Joan MacGregor has operation and stops writing those damned poems about guinea pigs. April 3. l)r. Sanford canvasses fraternity houses ami tl»c Greeks promise to be good. April 4. And the boys start hitting the jug. Dick Nash turns over in grave. April 5. "Cash and Carry" McCntchcn brings down a “two-bit" orchestra and proceeds to rob the boys. Metz discusses it and damns McCutchen which is about the only sensible thing June ever did. CALENDAR—(Continued) April f . Preston and Metz grow moustaches and 'I cause much whispering and whistling. April 7. The lure of “beautiful eyes and brutal frankness" causes Son Walker to desert a blonde Chi Omega for a brunette. • April 8. S. A. E.’s receive a staggering bill for breakage from the Holman hotel. Their skirts must liavc been making "Boom-Boom." April 10. Chi Phi house mother leaves, but Dr. Calhoun refuses the position. April 13. Burrell Stanley, the boy that buys a motorcycle, quits courting MacHatton. Do you call that gratitude? April 14. Miss Chamberlain and “Country Joe" Houston seem to be "that way" about each other. April 15. Steve Tate’s bogus credits from Columbia are found out. April 16. When one of Harry Thrclkcld’s friends was asked as to what course Harry was taking, the friend aptly replied that Thrclkcld was studying to he a moron. The boy received his Master’s degree in Albany High School. April 18. Austin Downs, the boy from Chicago, Ji 'I Correct Apparel for JTlen Euqene Kellq Company “Serving Georgia's Better Dressed Men” “Exclusive, Yet Not Expensive” One Hundred Three College Ave. Telephone Eight Six One P.ge 3R0 L. r LEMUEL 1). HILL TEUUKLL W. HILL II1LI, AXII 1I1LL REAL ESTATE : INSURANCE : LEASES : LOANS COLUMBUS :: CEORCIA t J saves "the gambling students in a hotel adjacent to the campus with a lusty, “Cheese it, the Bulls.” April 19. Two l’hi Mils engage in an embroglio over Burrell Stanley. Come on Stanley, tell us bow you do it. April 20. And one of the aforementioned bellicose Phi Mns becomes irate and attacks another Sister about another man. A belligerent bunch of girls we think. Dot Miller courts Jack Hateau. April 21. And when the Phi Mus received a questionnaire concerning the amount of necking that they engaged in, they responded with a curl of the lip. CALENDAR—(Continued) April 23. Harry Gorman, alias Mr. X, expectorates his tolm’co and confesses his purchasing of “the ammonia” for the raid on those chesty freshmen of a year ago. April 24. Phi Mu’s and Chi Omega’s arc taking in Imardcrs now. April 25. Another fight at the Phi Mu house as trustee’s daughter runs amuck. April 26. Doc. Park ejects Rollins Jolly. April 27 to ?. Pandora did come out—Bah! Jk Y — r " i ONE BLOCK FROM CAMPUS ON HOWARD BUS LINE, CLAYTON STREET Inc. Thurston C. Crawford President THE PARLOR CARS :: MACK BUSES PACKARD CARS QUICK LUNCH —Operating— ROOM COLUMBUS :: FORT BENNING Cars for Rent and On Call Also, Buses and Cars for Cross Recently Improved and Country Trips Enlarged COLUMBUS :: CEORCIA Phone—City, 410 POST, 224 “WE SERVE GEORGIA MEN” Broad and Tenth Street L j 1 1 Page 307r M SCO " SINCE 1879 J A6G1) JACOBS faith fully serving this section for 51 years Send Mail Orders to Jacobs Pharmacy Co P. 0. Box 1740 Atlanta Geokgja '1 COMPLIMENTS OF— Montag Brothers Inc. Manufacturers —of— Monlag’s Fashionable Writing Papers Tablets Student Supplies Atlanta 1 ............. r ■_____________ $ I •» t.' a Georgia ___ r ! ATHENS, GA. “Pride of Athens" 125 Itooms AH Oiiishlc Modern : Fireproof Comfortable and EUROPEAN PLAN Convenient Coffee Shop and Dini?ig Room H. H. BINNS, Manager a, $;0 __ «T .-----4 r»(te 398one of past years years to come the one of main- iroven processes, vigilance in sales, service and manufacture, we are seeking an Ideah-an Ideal that we iove ahead with the progress of our experience m printing and binding is our back Our restless urge is ever Atlanta, COMPANY e_p r gia9 9 3v - SPALDING EQUIPMENT CORRECT SPORT Spalding hoi b«»n making o tha»f orhUx aqwpmam fon iJ »•»•- Yov eon Voom rM » V 0o J w Pi •« Vnoobdga ■hot • •• . ng n right. 74 lirmul St.. X. W. ATLANTA Sodas : Candies : Cigarettes Toasted Sandwiches ! GIJS’ NEAREST FOUNT TO CAMPUS Opposite the Arch OPEN AT INTERMISSION AND AFTER EVERY DANCE J I CURB SERVICE n«r S), i ATLANTA’S favorite HOTELS IN THE HEART OF THE CITY HENRY GRADY • Peachtree at Cain PIEDMONT • Peachtree aL Lttckie -----------------N Affiliated Hotel tte IMPERIAL Peaebtrtf at ivy 130 Room and Baih For Information or Reservation Address THE MANAGEMENT 1000 ROOMS of COMFORT ▼ 5ach room has Private Bath, Circulating Ice Water, Ceiling Fan, Radio and Mirror Doors in addition to the usual accommodations. 5 You will enjoy the food in our Dining Rooms or Coffee Shops (open 24 hours). 5 Prices arc reasonable, too. J Roth Hotels near Theaters, Department Stores and Financial District. Page 00HART SCIfAFFNER MARX Fine Clothes for College Men Worn by well dressed men on every campus TIIKY ARK QUITE THE THING FOR GEORGIA MEN Sold in Athens by GUNN’S I5 ! Merchants Mechanics Bank A Trust Company COLUMBUS, GEORGIA “AT YOUR SERVICE” I r j Muscogee Bank Trust Company COLUMBUS, GEORGIA Solicits tiie Business of Young Men Entering the Business World. Yon IT ill Ite Cordially Received. I ; 2pv. $ DFLIN1C, In All Popular Flavors i V»se 401 t ESTABLISHED 1888 A Quarter Century of College Photography 220 West 42ml Street New York Completely Equipped to Render the Highest Quality Craftsmanship and An Expedited Service on Botli Personal Portraiture and Photography for College Annuals Official Photographer to the PANDORA L. INijW M3fflie year in T etrospect The Yale Gtime's tv on. the sun is warm— The "Y" protects the Trosli from harm The English profs as suitors stand. And Palmour is the IDEAL MAN! Mabel and Maddox neck on a stage-Eeagin is little Emma’s Page— A frat installs the ‘'formal” ban. And Palmour is the IDEAL MAN! Corn turns liquid for the dance— lias ter Mott has lost his pants— The trustees call the CRACKER, letvd. And Palmour is the IDEAL STUDE! Jan and Joe are seen apart— "Flossie” Moore is called a tart— Stelling CAN expand his chest. And Palmour’s better than the rest!' I Falter gets a Packard Eight— Me! I at ton fishes for a date— Ileffcruan tries to purchase votes. Still "Mister Georgia” laughs and gloats! Jeter orders fencing foils— Popularity goes to Yankee "gods”— Dot IFhite's Packard taxis men. And Palmour is accused of SIN! U ENVOI Apologies are scorned by hint— IF ho hides behind a pseudonym— But proving no offense is meant. Hip Palmour IS still innocent! —M. E. N.‘i’ivS! mmw' ■ -■ • •". ...................................................... " -‘ tr ‘’T«s ’ ' ,ki£5i iraSSn , v-' ii amlMJi'l . - . .«•. rj.ji• •£'( --• 1 w , ,v ■• V ., . ;• v V - • -' ..• . ■■«% ._ _ • ‘i g?5 }‘ -v.'iS mitlSSIS fMi Mis iSTriwfc X- O. T : v «$. '.v. 


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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, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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