University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 372

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1932 volume:

- t » -1.. r— r-=i •• «:■ " » W • n ' i l 11 i ' !« ..■ ;« : t-Cv: i :.. ivii?r- »« Ie PH V i lld Ij V i P»jP 4| n r ■fwlT K K F :i 1 f. t r_ " p. ' ; " . V » ' : : ■ ■ ' li •9« Pfei e? ' Si lllli •» f aV ;;;»; ' J4; :ik ' .y i, ,;;. ' » ■.!« •• • ' • it ,.:.Cv3i i;f V;v- ' ' r ' ' ' « ' - ' ' . " - — «S ' ! ' - ' ■ ' ■■ -•■■■■•■ " -■ ' •••- »v- »-::. ' OL) A r - . - J-B-t i-(g)-3 " 2 J resmt iby THE STAFF OF THE 1932 PANDORA W. G. Wells - - - Editor-in-Chief J. C. DosTER - - - Business Manager i % •iii PAN DO A oil GedDffcDaa PUBLI SHED BY THE •S E N I OPL CLASS- To a man whose dignity is surpassed only by his sociability; to an official whose life has been devoted to the prosperity of the University; to an alumnus who has shared in the glories and defeats of the University alike; to Mr. Thomas Walter Reed, registrar of the University and friend to the youth of Georgia which has passed through its portals, this PANDORA is respectfully dedicated. The 1932 PANDORA attempts to re- cord the facts and realities of the pres- ent year. It goes further than that. It takes upon itself the tremendous task of recalling some of the rich traditions and history of which the University of Georgia is so properly proud. (9 ' ' %! f 1 r $ b: ' 4 UNIVERSITY . CLASSES . . , THE YEAR, ACTIVITIES FRATERNITIES BEAUTIES . . ATHLETICS MILITARY . . ENCORES . . . » ' »»iV( F [FTER various strategic move- ments to procure money for University buildings, the trustees were able to finance the first home of the Univer- sity of Georgia, a large three-story brick structure patterned after the principal hall at Yale. The western half of this building was finished in 1805 and appropriately named Franklin college, in honor of honest Benjamin Franklin, who deserved the memorial through his actions as co- lonial agent for Georgia in London. The building was completed the fol- lowing year. i i i i NIVER ITY lull open portal Iliroii ' Ii which the young men and young :ctnncn iij (n ' orgia enter tlie I ' ni- ' .■crsity campus, a coni- prcliensrre viczv of the campus being seen belo ' a ' . Typifying the seal of the Stale is the arch ivith the three columns repre- senting H ' isiioni. Justice, M oderation. 1 HE Academic Build- ing and a p f r a c It c s thereto. Adiniiiislratioii headquarters it ' herein tlie students part company li ' ith their entrance fees. ansiver the sninuinns of the Dean, and tell pro- fessors what they knoiv or do not knoi ' during ihe hours of recitation AIJ. of the Deinos- Ihciiian Lilcivry Society, ' n ' lwse zvalls in days long gone resounded to the eloquent voices of Ben- jamin H. Hill, Robert ' ) onnibs ond otiier illus- trious Georgians. Bclotv is Moore College, home of the Dcf artments of Physics, Civil Engineer- ing and Electrical En- gineering The ChaM and ap- proaches thereto. Jl ' ilhi: ' . tins historic building, iioii ' almost a century old. the graduating classes liaic received their diplomas and have gone therefrom tcith the blessing nf their alma mater to h o n o r Georgia in exrrv Zialk of life. ' i L HP. Sun Dial marks the s[n)t un ii. ' hich stood the old " Toombs Oak, " iiioiHirih of the forest, I ' enralti wtiosc boiiglts tradition s a y s Robert Toombs, denied the privileg,e of making his student oration in the Cliapel, deli -ered it to listening admirers. «- ' ■.-«: «,». 4 ' ' • ■■■- ' ■»i. aL::.:A:- , c II A R B O NNIER Way, main dri r-tcay through the cain us. lined ' a ' itJl inajeslic oa!;s and elms, h e it e a I h .Iiose shade students love Ik linger. Bchnv is Terrell Hall, home of the Dc- I ' arliiients of Chemistry and Pilar maey. This building teas named in honor of Dr. llilliani Terrell. E.l BOD y Library FiiiUliii!(. gift i,f George Foster Peahody, disli)i- guished citizen of Ncis. York, native of Cohinibns, ( " «.. patron and fri ' nd of the i ' niz ' ersity of Geor- gia, rr io zcilli lime, nioiiey. heart and sonl iim- been and is iJie institution ' s oval and devoted iriend. SnT RANGE to the Com in c rcc-J ournalisin Binlding, shoiving the beautiful pillared effect, and beloiv a full viciv of that structure. This build- ing was erected by the War Memorial Board with money contributed by alumni and friends of the institution. 1 faculty . . 5 5 n yO _l HE last ' s of the family of ihe Univer- sity were for some time ii most strict set of rules. Such a code included , " If any scholar shall he t uiltv of prophaneness, of fighting or r uarreling, if he shall break open the door of a fellow student, if he shall qo more than two miles from Athens without leave from the president, a professor, or a tutor, if he shall disturb others by noisiness, loud talking or sing- ing durinq the time of study, if he shall rim the (Chapel ) Bell without permis- sion, if he shall play at cards or billiards, if he shall associate with vile, idle, or dis- solute persons, or shall admit them to his chamber — he shall for either of these offenses be punished by fine, admonition, or rustication, as the nature and circum- stances of the case may require. " f • «■ 22 he oard of ' Agents IN REPLY to your request that I make a statement for The Pan- dora concerning the Board of Regents, I am sure I cannot do better than to quote you the Declaration of Polic}- which the Board has made. It is as follows : It is the conviction of the Board of Regents that the people of Georgia intended to ordain by the Act creating the Board that the twenty-six institu- tions comprising the University Sys- tem should no longer function as separate, independent, and unrelated entities competing with e ach other for patronage and financial support. The manifest purpose of the Act creating the Board of Regents is to unify and co-ordinate the work of these institutions so that the educa- tional program of each shall be in- tegrated with that of every other institution and with the System as a whole. The result aimed at is a correlated, harmonious, and symmet- rical structure free from wasteful duplications, but providing the max- imum of etlucational opportunity to the students of the State. In short, the emphasis has been shifted from the interests of particular institutions to the interests of the State. While the traditions, the welfare, and the prestige of the several branches of the System will be an ob- ject of care on the part of the Board, all of their problems are to be finally resolved by th. ' answer to the question: What will best serve the educational interests (jf the State as a whole? With this as the paramount consideration, the c .nstant aim of this hod - will be to establish and maintain a system of higher education that will cjmmand the sympathy and support of our educa- tional leaders, and at the same time successfully meet our own needs by offering the oung men and young women of Georgia the maximum of education. To accomplish this result, the Regents will, after a careful study, take such steps that to them seem best to co-ordinate and unify these institutions so that they will be related in purpose and regulated in scope. The only competition in which these schools will hereafter engage will be for preeminence in service and scholarship. The Regents will carry out the plain and manifest purpose and intention of the Plunders of the University, and the continuing purposes of our successive Legislatures since 1785, and by the authority vested in them, will have one administrative head of the entire system in the person of a Chancellor of the University System of Georgia, who will be f-e official head of the entire University System, and report to, and be responsible only to the Board of Regents. Wm. D. Anderson ' , Chiiirniii i . Brxird of Ri ' stents. Wm. U. Andersox (Chancellor Sy dling o 23 N JANUARY 1, 1932, the new Board of Regents, of the University System of Georgia, chose Charles Mercer Snelling, then Chancellor of the University of Geor- gia, to fill the newly created post of Chancellor of the entire University S stem of Georgia. Colonel Snelling had held the post of Chancellor of the University since the resignation of Chancellor Barrow in June, 1925. When Colonel Snelling was chosen by the Board of Trustees to succeed him, Chancellor Emeritus Barrow said of the new Chancellor, " He was Dean for nearly twenty years and I recall no case in which he did not succeed. As Dean he was patient and careful. Very much of his success was tlue to this. He sometimes seemed very hard, but I think that he was always right. He won the place and Won it fairlw " What John Temple Graves, the illustrious journalist, said more than a score of years ago as editor of an Atlanta paper when Colonel Snelling was made Dean of Franklin College still holds true tc)da , " Colonel Snell- ing is full of the dash and charm of manner that belongs to aggressive type of men. He has the brilliancy and the forcefulness of the soldier. " Charles Mercer Snelling was born in Richmond, Virginia, November 3, 1862, the son of Zaccheus and Cleo- patra (Perdue) Snelling. He was educated at Virginia Military ' Insti- tute, receiving his A.B. degree there in 1884. In 1890 he was awarded an honorary A. M. degree from the University of Georgia. He then continued his studies at the Universities of Gottingen and Berlin in 1893 and 1894. In 1911 he received the degree of Doctor of Science from the University of Pittsburg. Chancellor Snelling began his career as an educator soon after his graduation from irginia Mili- tary Institute, serving as adjunct professor of mathematics the following year. He came to Georgia Military Academy in 1885 as professor of mathematics. After one year there he taught for two years at South Georgia College at Thomasville. His first connection with the University of Georgia came in 1888 when he bacame adjunct professor of mathematics and ccmmandant of cadets. In 1909 he was made Dean of Franklin College and pro- fessor of mathematics. In 1925 when Ch ancellor Barrow resigned he became Acting Chancellor for that year and the following was selected by the Board of Trustees to the position that he held until he was selected to head the entire University system on January 1, 1932. Three years after he came to the University of Georgia, Colonel Snelling married Miss Matilda Janet Morton of Athens. They have seven sons, and lost a daughter in her youth. Chancellor Snelling has taken an active interest in the community in which he lives. He is a Director of the NationalBank of Athens, and the Southern Mutual Insurance Company, and is also President of the Commission of Bonded Debt of Athens, Georgia. Chancellor Snelling is a Baptist and a Democrat. He is a member of the American IMathematical Society, Phi Beta Kappa, and the Sigma Nu social fraternity, and several other honorary clubs and societies. Charles Mercer Snelling 24 he Uniipersity of Qeorgia V m ! ill :i UH Mi ' ] XTHEN the University of Geor- gia — the first of American State universities — was established in 1785, the constitution provided that it should be the head of the educational system of the State, and governed in large measure by that provided in the Reorganization Act of 1931 passed under the progressive administration of Governor Russell. It is confidently believed that the chaos which now exists m our edu- cational s stem will be eliminated by the vision ami wisdom of the Hoard of Regents; that Georgia will have an educational system in fact as well as in name, and instead of University of Georgia a University for Georgia. Fift} ' 3 ' ears ago Senator Benjamin Harvey Hill, an illustrious son of the University ' , a great man and a x ise leader far in advance of the thought of the da ' , in his scholarly address before the Alumni Society, uttered these memorable words: " The first step of upward progress is to build up our universities. Flow- ing down from these, education must reach the masses. The begmning of all improvement in Georgia lies in the enlargement of our system of education. Education is like water; to fructify, it must descend. Pour out floods at the base of society, and only at the base, and it will saturate, stagnate, destroy. Pour it out on the summit, and it will quietly and con- stantly percolate and descend, germi- nating every seed, feeding every root, until the whole area, from summit to base, will spring ' the tender blade and then the ear, ami then the full corn in the ear. ' The first step in any eilucational system, therefore, and the first, the highest, the holiest dut - n ow pressing upon every Georgian, is to build up the University. This is our summit. Education is the one subject for which no people ever yet paid too much. On jvIioj i skull this loved V nivcrslty iioiv lean iiilli faith, it not on our ojvn alumni? " The Board of Regents has decreed that " there shall be no competition among these twenty-six units in the University System of Georgia e.xcept upon the basis of high scholastic attainment. " The Uni- versity ' of Georgia welcomes this announcement on the part of the Board of Regents. It will meet every demand of the Regents, the alumni, and friends of higher education. The most hopeful sign in education today is the demand on the part of educators and the thinking public for quality ; numbers used to be the distinctive feature of a college, but they are no longer — it is now quality; quality in teaching, quality in student work, qualit ' in finished product, — its graduates. That which will differentiate universities in the future will not be equipment and costly buildings, important as they are, but the quality of its students. In proportion as a State prepares by means of its own supported institutions men and women for certain professions and others for the creation of new knowledge without regard to immediate utility, will that State rake its rank and influence among other States. With emphasis placed on the qualit ' of its finished product, the college will not admit anyone not qualified, nor permit the bright, promising students to be held back by their limping comrades. With (Continued on Page 3(1) Dr. S. V. San ' ford [ ' resident of the V niversity of Georvia I Qeorgia State College of cAgriculture THK institution witli which I am associated has just completed twenty-five years of continuous and satisfactory service to the people of Georgia. During that time it has grown from an isolated and unknown entit - into an institution which has won recognition throughout the length and breadth of the commonwealth. It was appropriate under these condi- tions that it should have selected " Service " as its motto and adopted as its slogan, " (lur Campus the State. " From the beginning, it has had a threefold objective in view; namely, 1. The development of courses of instruction calculated to prepare the men and women of Georgia for leadership in all those fields of work associated with rural life. 2. The inauguration and mainte- nance of research activities of every kind and character related to the wel- fare interests which the institution is designed to serve. This procedure is necessary in order that new facts and information ma be brought to light as needed for the benefit and uplift of the people of the State and the strengthening of the instructional service. 3. The dissemination of data ob- tained from local and nation-wide sources into the life-stream program of the people who live out in the open country or who are connected or associated with industries integrated with our progress along economic and industrial lines. Substantial progress looking to the accomplishment of these essential ends has been made, more than a thousand men and women havmg already been prepared for leadership and sent out into a great variety of fields of service. The prep- aration of teachers has been strongly emphasized, with the result that 24 per cent, of its men and 45 per cent, of its women graduates are thus employed. In other words, some 448 vocational teachers of Agriculture and Home Economics are now at work in Georgia, thus bringing a new objective purpose and understanding into the rural life program of the State. The benefit which the research work carried forward has conferral upon the State is well illustrated b the fact that 330 soil types have been discovered and delineated, thus bringing into cultivation such outstanding crops as bright leaf tobacco and alfalfa. This has enabled the State to introduce and cultivate new crops, which have added millions of dollars annually to the income of our landowners and made it possible for them to recoup and prote;t themselves against the losses incident to the boll weevil invasion. Through the medium of the Extension Service, the job of contracting with a half million citizens of the State each year has been successfully accomplished. The nature and character of our agricultural practice have also been substantially changed until Georgia has now come to be widely recognized as having one of the best diversified programs of production followed in any State. 1 hat this has been a " saving grace " from both an economic and a social point of view is self-evident. In the meantime, the campus at Athens has been enlarged and beautified until it presents a very (Contmucd on Page 36) Dr. Axdrew M. Soule Piesif eiit Gcortria Stale College of J gricultiire and Mechiinic Arts III ■26 faculty J. Thomas Askew, Ph.B., M.A. Instructor in History Mary Banks, A.B. y. .1 . C. A. Secretary David F. Barrow, Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics Willis Hexry Bocock, A.B., Litt.B., A.M., LL.D., Litt. D. Milled ge Professor of Ancient Language Charles J. Brockman, A.B. Ch. Eng. Associate Professor of Chemistry Robert Preston Brooks, A.B., Ph.D. Dean of School of Commerce Malcom Honore Bryan, A.M. Associate Professor of Economics H.- RMON V. Caldwell, A.B., LL.B. Professor of Ltiiv PiLRCE H. Camp, Captain, Infantry Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Claude Chance, A.B., M.A. Associate Professor of Romance Languages fT faculty 27 John W. Childs, First Lieutenant, Infantry; B.S.E.E. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Blaxton Clement, B.S. C.E. Instructor in Civil Engineering Archibald Toombs Colley, Major, Cavalry; A.B. Professor of Military Science and Tactics George Gartland Connelly, A.B., LL.B. Adjunct Professor of Public Speaking Edward Cass Crouse, A.B. Instructor m Journalism Urlah Harrold Davenport, B.S. Professor of Electrical Engineering Ellis Howard Dixon, A.B., M.S. Associate Professor of Physics John Eldridge Drewry, A.B., B.J., A.M. Professor of Journalism Marion Derrelle DuBose, A.M. Professor cf German Harry Nicholas Edmunds, A.B., LL.B. Dean of Lumpkin Law School faculty George Henry Firor, B.S.A. Extension Horticulturist Edwin W. Godbold, Captain, Cavalry Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Thomas Fitzgerald Green, Jr-. A.B., LL.B., Jur.D. Associate Professor of Law Lieu EI,L •N Heard, B.S. Instructor in Chemistry Harold Milton Heckman, B.S.C, A.M., C.P.A. Professor of Accountimr Pope R. Hill, B.S.A., M.S. Adjunct Professor of Mathematics Hugh Leslie Hodgson, B.S. Professor of Music Thomas Scott Holland, A.B., ALA. Associate Professor of Romance Lani uages William Davis Hooper, A.B., A.AL, Litt.D. Professor of Latin J. Alton Hosch, B.S.C, A.M., LL.B. Professor of Law faculty Percy E. Hunt, First Lieutenant, Infantry; Graduate U. S. Military Academy .Issistant Prof essor of Military Science and Tactics George Alexander Hutchinson, Ph.D. Professor of Sociology and PhUosopliy Milton Preston Jarn.agin, B.S.A., Sc.D. Professor of Animal II iishandry John Wilkinson Jenkins, A.M. Professor of Economics Douglas D. Jeter, A.B. Instructor in History Joseph I. Lambert, Captain, Cavalry Assistant Professor of Military Science rind Tactics John AL Lile, Captain, Cavalry Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Ernest A. Lowe, A.B. Director of Personnel John C. Meadows, A. L, Ph.D. Professor of Philosophy and History of Education Julian Howell Miller, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Botany ,30 faculty Elinore Morgan, B.S. Tutor of Zoology John Hulon Mote, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Adjunct Professor of Chemistry John Hanson Thomas McPherson, Ph.D. Professor of History Maxwell McRoberts, A.B., A.M. Instructor in English E. N. McWhite, B.S. Instructor in Physics Robert Ligon McWhorter, A.B., LL.B. Professor of Laiv John Willl4m Nuttycombe, B.S.Chem., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Zoology WILLL4M Oscar Payne, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Professor of History Edwin Davis Pusey, A.M., LL.D., A.M. .Professor of Educational Administration Lloyd B. Raisty, M.B.A., C.P.A. Adjunct Professor of Accounting and Commercial Laiv faculty 31 Thomas Walter Reed, A.M., LL .B. Registrar Alfred Witherspoon Scott, B.S., Ph.D. Professor of Che iiistry and Terrell Professor oj Agrieultural Chemistry Edgar L. Secrest i . J . C. A . General Secretary Rl FL-s H. Snyder, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Physics HER LAX James Stegenlax, Ph.B., M.A. Dean of ] len Roswell Powell Stephens, Ph.D. Professor of Rlalhematics, Dean of the Graduate School Charles Morton Strahan, C.E., E.E., Sc.D. Professor of Civil Engineering W. T. Summerford, B.S. Instructor in Pharmacy Glenn Wallace Sutton, B.S., A.M. Associate Professor of Finance James Ralph Tha.xton, A.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Romance Languages faculty C. D. Turner, B.S. Instructor in Zoology JosHi ' H Coachman Wardi.aw, A.B., A.M. Director of University Extension Thomas Hii.i.ver Whitehead, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. .hijiuict Professor of Chemistry Robert Gumming Wilson, B.S.A. Professor of Phariiiiuy and Materia Medica Thomas Jackson Woofter, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D. Professor of Psychology and Ediicntiou William H. Wrk;hton, A.B., A.M., D.D. Associate Professor of Philosophy Vni ' vcrsity of Qeorgia Personnel oard of " Agents of the University S ' )stem 33 riiiMi ' Weltnek, Atlanla, Ga. . . State at Lari e A. Pratt Adams, Savannali, Ga. . . First District Wm. J. Vereen, Moultrie, Ga. . . Second District Geo. C. Woodruff, Colunibiis, Ga. . Third District Cason J. Callaway, LaGrange, Ga. . r-ourth District Hughes Spalding, Atlanta, Ga. . . Fifth District W.M. D. .A.NDERSON, Macoii, Ga. . . Sixth District Miss Martha Berry, Rome, Ga. . Seventh District M. D. DiCKERSON, Douglas, Ga. . . Eighth District Chief Justice Richard B. Russell, Winder, Ga Ninth District Thos. F. Green, Athens, Ga. . . Tenth District Gov. Richard B. Russell, Jr.. Atlanta, Ga Fx.-Off. Member Erle Cocke, Atlanta Ga., State Capitol . Secretary W. D. Anderson, Chairman. OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Philip Weltner, Erle Cocke, rice-Chairman. Secretary and Treasurer. T. W. Reed. . tssislant Treasti rer. COMMITTEES OF THE BOARD ORGANIZATION AND LAW— Messrs. Spalding, EDUCATIONAL SURVEY— Messrs. Adams and Dickerson. Green, and Miss Berry. FINANCE— Messrs. Callaway, Woodruff and VISITATION— Messrs. Richard b. Vereen Weltner and Dickerson. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Weltner and Russell Sr., Steadman Vincent Sanford, A.B . Mercer University, 1890; Litt.D., University of Georgia, 1914. President. Thomas Walter Reed, .A.M., L ' niversity of Georgia, 1888; LL.B., University of Georgia, 1889. Treasurer. Ernest .A. Lowe, B.S.C, University of Georgia, 192.5. Director of Personnel. Herman Jerome Stegema.x, Ph.B., University of Chicago, 1915; A.M., Beloit, igi6. Dean of Men. Ellen Pratt Rhodes, A.B.S.S., L ' niversity of Georgia, 1928: . .M., L ' niversity of Georgia, 1929. Dean of Women. Julius Townsend Dudley, Suf ' crintendent of Buildini;s and Grounds and Purchasing, Agent. Walter Preston Warren, A.B., University of Georgia, 1893; LL.B., University of Georgia, 1895. Assistant Registrar. Duchess Willia.ms, Secretary to the Treasurer. Mrs. J. N. Farmer, Secretary to the Bureau of Business Research. Leo William Belcher, B.S.C, L ' niversity of Georgia, 1925. Bookkcef ' er. Thomas Stephen Gray, B.S.C, LTniversity of Georgia, 1926. Alumni Secretary. Louise Hammond, A.B.Educ, LUiiversity of Georgia, 1928. Secretary in Registrar ' s OiKce. Mrs. Walter Pcipe. Secretary to the Pcan of the Schoo! of Education. THE UNDERGRADUATE, GRADUATE AND PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS Roswell Powell Stephens. Ph.D Johns Hopkins, 1905. Dean of the Graduate Scliool. Thomas Jackson Woofter, . .M., L niversity of Nashville, Peabody College, Ph.D., American L ' niversity (Chicago), LL.D., Illinois College of Education, 1909 Dean of the Peabody School of Education. Harry Nicholas Edmunds, A.B., University of South Carolina. 18:6; LL.B versity of South Carolina, i8r8. Dean of the Lumpkin Laze .Scliool. 1893: 1901 : L ' ni Joseph Spencer Stewart, A.B., Emory, 188.3: A.M., LIniversity of Georgia, 1897; Ped.D., University of Georgia, 1912. Director of the Summer School : Inspector of High Schools. Joseph Coachman Warplaw, A.B., Emorv L ' niversitv, iSgi; .A.M., Emory LIniversity, 1895. Director of Vni-i ' crsity Extension. Duncan Burnet, Librarian of the Unii ersity. .Annie Carlton, Librarian of Memorial Hall. Pauline Keelyn, Librarian of the Laiv School John Moore Reade, Ph.D., Cornell, 190S. Director of tlie Biological Laboratories. Robert Preston Brooks, A.B., Universitv of Georgia, 1904; B.A., O.xford L ' ni- versity, 1907; Ph.D., LIniversity of Wisconsin, 1912. Dean of the School of Commerce and Director of the Bureau of Business Research. Robert Gumming Wilson, Ph.G., L ' niversity of the South, 1908. Dean of the School of Pharmacy. THE AUXILIARY DIVISIONS Archibald Toombs Colley, A.B., LTniversitv of Georgia, 19,30; Major, LJ. S. A. Commandant of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. Harold Irwin Reynolds, .A.B. Universitv of Georgia, 1908; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1912: F.A.C.P.. 1928. [ ' niversify Physician. Lillian Wynn, Superintendent of the Crazcford IV. Long Infirmary. Elizabeth Hale. Nurse at the Crawford IV. Long Infirmary. Mrs. Sarah Liddell Hudson, Manager of the I ' nirersity Co-operative Associa- tion. Mrs. Ruth Parker Jenkins, .A.B,. Bessie Tift College, 191 1: .A. M.. L ' niversity of Georgia, 1929. Manager of Denmark Dining Hall. IBi 34 University of Qeorgia T ersonnel THE FACULTY Steadman Vincent Sanford, A.B., Mercer University, 1890 ; Litt.D., University of Georgia, 1914. President of the University of Georgia. J. Thomas Askew, Ph.B., Piedmont College, 1924 ; M.A., University of Geor- gia, 1930. Instructor in History. Willis Henry Bocock, A.B., Litt.B., Hampden-Sidney College, 1884; Graduate, Latin and Greek, University of Virginia, 1885 ; A.M., Davidson College, 1889 ; University of Berlin, 1892-1893; LL.D., University of Georgia, 1910, and Hampden-Sidney, 1915; Litt.D.. Hampden- Sidney, 1926. Milledge Professor of Ancient Languages and Lec- turer on International Relations. George Hugh Bovd, Sc.D., Johns Hopkins, 1924. Professor of Zoology. Holland L. Bovd, A.B., Lfnion College, 1922; A.M., George Peabody Col- lege for Teachers, 1926. .idjiinct Professor of English and Education (E.v- tcnsion). Charles Joseph Brockman, A.B., Lehigh, 1919: Ch. Eng., Lehigh, 1921. .issociate Professor of Chemistry. Robert Preston Brooks, A.B., University of Georgia. 1904: B.A., Oxford Uni- versity. 1907; Ph.D.. University of Wisconsin, 1912. Professor of Economics. . nnE W ' alLIS BRfMBY, A.B., University of Georgia. 1920: A.M.. L niversity of Georgia. 1925. .Associate Professor of Romance Languages. Malcolm Honore Bryan, A.M., LTniversity of Illinois, 1925. Associate Professor of Economics. Dl ncan Burnet. Librarian of the I ' nii ' ersity. H. RMON W. Caldwell, A.B., University of Georgia, 1919; LL.B., Harvard Uni- versity, 1924. Professor of Law. Pierce H. Camp. Captain. Infantry, ]. S. . . .Assistant Professor of Military . ' science and Tactics. Claude Chance. A.B , University of Georgia, 1924; . .M., University of Georgia. 1926. .Associate Professor of Romance Languages. John W. Childs. First Lieutenant. Infantrv. U. S. A.. B.S.E.E. .Assistant Professor of fHitary .Science and Tactics. Blanton Clement, B.S.C.E., University of Georgia, 1929. .Adjunct Professor of Civil Engineering. Archibald Toombs Colley, Maior, Cavalry, U, S. . . A.B., University of Georgia, lo.io. Professor of Military .S ' liViiii- and Tactics. George Gartland Connelly. . .B.. Cornell. 1024: LL.B.. Cornell. 1926. .Adjunct Professor of Public Sf caking. Ellis Merton Coi ' lter. . ' K.M.. L niver itv of Wisconsin. 1915: Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. 1917. Professor of History. Edward Cass Crot-se. .• .B.. L ' niversitv of Wisconsin. 1920. .Adiunct Professor of Journalism. Forrest Gumming. A.B., University of Georgia, ini, : .A.M.. L ' niversity of Georgia. 192:;. .Associate Professor of Mallirnnilics. Uriah Harrold Davenport, B.S., University of Georgia, i8g8. Professor of Electrical Engineering. Ellis Howard Dixon, A.B., LTniversity of Georgia, 1922; M.S., University of Georgia, 1925; Ph.D., L ' niversity of Wisconsin, 1930. .Associate Professor of Physics. John Eldridge Drewry, A.B., University of Georgia, 1921 : B.J., University of Georgia, 1922; A.M., University of Georgia, 1925. Professor of Journalism. Marion Derrelle DuBose. A.B., Lhiiversity of Georgia, 1897: A.M., Princeton L ' ni- versity, 1901. Professor of German. Harry Nicholas Edmunds. A.B.. University of South Carolina. 1896; LL.B., L ' ni- versity of South Carolina, 1898. Professor of Laiu. Austin Southwick Edwards. Ph.D., Cornell University, 1912. Professor of E.rperiniental Psychology. Edwin Mallard Everett, A.B., University of Georgia, 1923 : A. M., University of Georgia, 1925. Adjunct Professor of English. George F. Gober, A.M., University of Georgia, 1875 : LL.D.. University of Georgia. Professor of Law. Edwin W. Godbold. Captain, Cavalry, L . S. . . .Assistant Professor of Military . ' Science and Tactics. Thomas Fitzgerald Green, Jr., A.B., University of Georgia, 1925; LL.B., University of Georgia, 1927. Associate Professor of Law. James Edward Greene, A.M., Vanderhilt LTniversity, 1924. Associate Professor of Psychology and Mental Hygiene. James Edward Hacke, A.B., LTniversity of Iowa, 1920 : - .M., University of Iowa, 1924. Adjunct Professor of Education (E.vtension). Llewellyn Heard. B.S.. Emory University. 192R. Instructor in Chemistry. Harold Milton He(km n. B.S.C. University of Arizona, 1918: A.M.. Columbia LTniversity, 1920; C.P.. ., Georgia. 1928. Professor of .Accounting. LiNviLLE Laurentine Hendren. Ph.D.. Columbia LTniversity. 1905. Professor of Physics. R. Gilbert Henry. M.S.. University of Kentucky. 19? . .Adjunct Professor of Physics. Pope R. Hill. B.S.A., LTniversity of Georgia. 1916: M.S.. L ' ni crsity of Georgia. 1026. .Adjunct Professor of Mathematics. Hugh Leslie Hodgson. B.S.. LTniversity of Georgia. 1915. Professor of Music. Thomas Scott Holland, . .B., University of Georgia, 1918 : . .M., L ' niversity of Georgia, 1027. .Associate Professor of Romance Languages. William Davis Hooper, .-X.B.. Hampden-Sidnev. 1880; A.M.. University of Geor- gia. 1803 : Litt.D.. LTniversity of Georgia, 1924. Professor of Latin. J. .Alton Hosch. B.S.C, University of Georsia. lo -?: .A.M.. l niversity of Georgia. 1926: LL.B., Harvard. 1928. Professor of Law. Wl University of Qeorgia ' T ersonnel 35 Percy E. Hunt, First Lieutenant. Infantry, U. S. A., Graduate U. S. Military Academy. Assistant J ' lofcssor of .Military Science and Tactics. George Alexander Hutchinson, Ph.D., Clark University, igio. Professor of Socioloi; . John Wilkinson Jenkins, A.B., Mercer University, lyu; A.M., Mercer University, 1913; A.M., Vanderbilt University, 1914. Professor of Economics. DouGL. s DeL. shxi;tte Jeter, A.B., Furnian University. 1925; A.M., University of Geor- gia, 1930. Instructor in History. Joseph I. Lambert, Captain, Cavalry, V. S. A. Assistant Professor of Military . ' science and Tactics. John Smith Lewis, Jr., A.B., Harvard, 1929; M.A., Brown, 19,30. Instructor in English. John M. Lile, Captain, Cavalry, U. S. A. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. John Eber Max.ving. L.L, University of Arkansas, 1921 : B.S.Educ, University of Arkansas, 1922; M.S., University of Arkansas, Adjunct Professor of Education and History (E.v- tension) . Andrew Jackson Mathews, A.B. University of Georgia, 1928. Instructor in Romance Languages. John C. Meadows. A.M., Peabody Teachers College, 1924; Ph.D., Peabody College. 1926. Professor of Educational Philosofliy and Secondary Education. Julian Howell Miller. Ph.D., Cornell University, 1928. Associate Professor of Botany. John Morris, . .M.. Randolph-Macon College, 188.3. Professor of Germanic Languages. Paul Reed Morrow, Ph.D., University of Cincinnati, 1930. Associate Professor of Education. Elinor Morgan, Instructor in Zoology. John Hulon Mote, B.S., University of Georgia, 1925 : M.S., University of Georgia, 1527: Ph.D., L ' niversity of Virginia, 1929- Adjunct I ' rofe .Kor of Chemistry. John Hanso.v Thomas McPherson, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1890. Professor of History. E. N. McWhite, Instructor in fhysics. Maxwell McRoberts, A.B., Rollins College, 1925: A.M., Rollins College, 1927. Instructor in English. Robert Ligon McWhorter, .■X.B., University of Georgia, 1902; A.M., University of Georgia, 1906. Professor of English. Robert Ligon McWhorter, .A.B., L niversitv of Georgia, 1914; LL.B., University of ' irginia, IC17. Profes-or of t.a ' i ' . John William Nuttvcombe, B.S.Chem.. Virginia Polvtechnic Institute, 1925; Ph.D., Uni- versity of Virginia, 1028. Associate Professor of Zoology. Robert Emoxv P rk. A.M.. Uriversitv of . labania. 183: LItt.D., University of Alabama. 1003. Professor of English. .A.M., Uf versity of George Pcaljody and Social of of William Oscar Payne, A.B., University of Georgia, 1900 Georgia, 1902. Professor of History. Samuel Clay Pelham, A.B., University of Alabama ; A.M. College for Teachers, 1926. Associate Professor of Education Science (Extension). Wendell Sharman Phillips, A.B., Millsaps College, 1923; B. D., Vanderbilt Uni- versity, 1925; A.M., Vanderbilt University, 1924. Adjunct Professor of Sociology and Psychology. Merritt Bloodworth Pound, A.B., Lhiiversity of Georgia, 1924; A.M., University of Georgia, 1924. Associate Professor of History. Francis W. Powell, A.M., University of Texas, 1928. Instructor in English. Edwin Davis Pusey, A.M., St. John ' s College, 1892; LL.D., St. John ' s College, 1919 ; A.M., Columbia University, 1924. Professor of Educational Administration and Su- ficr ' i ' ision. Lloyd B. Raisty, M.B.A., University of Texas. 1927; C.P.A. Adjunct Professor of Accounting and Commercial Laze. John Moore Reade, Ph.D., Cornell University, 1908. Professor of Botany and Director of the Biological Laboratories. Thomas Walter Reed, A.M., L ' niversity of Georgia, 1888; LL.B., University Georgia, 1889. Registrar. Ellen Pratt Rhodes, A.B.S.S., University of Georgia, 1928; A.M., University Georgia, 1929. Instructor in English. Alfred Witherspoon Scott, B.S., LTniversity of Georgia, igi8; Ph.D., Princeton L ' ni- versity, 1921. Professor of Chemistry and Terrell Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Thomas Jay Shepard, Jr., A.B., Transylvania, 1924; M..A., Vanderbilt L ' niversity, 1926. Adjunct Professor of Education (E.vtension) and History (E.vtension). RuFus H. Snyder, Ph.D., Ohio State University, 1928. Associate Professor of Physics. Herman James Stegeman, Ph.B., L ' niversity of Chicago. 1915: A.M.. Beloit, 1916. Associate Professor of Physical Education for .Men. Roswell Powell Stephens, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins L ' niversity, 1905. Professor of Mathematics. Joseph Spencer Stewart. A.R., Emory LIniversity. 1883: A.M., LTniversity of Geor- gia, 1897; Ped.D., L ' niversity of Georgia, 1912. Professor of Secondary Education. Charles Morton Strahan, C. and University of Georgia. 1883; Sc.D Georgia. Professor of Ci ' il Engineering. WooTEN T. Summerford. Instructor in Pharmacy. Glenn Wallace Sutton, B.S.. Indiana L ' niversity. 1926: .A.M 1927. .Associate Professor of finance. Jamfs Ralph Thaxton, A.B., L ' niversity of Georgia, 1921 ; A.M Georgia, 1924. Associate Professor of Romance f.anguages. M.E.. L ' niversitv of Indiana L ' niversity, L ' niversitv of 36 University of Qeorgia Personnel Clarence D. Turner, Alfred H. Webster, A.B., Instructor in Zoology. Maryville College. 1918; A.M., University of (_lii- Bailey Meador Wade, A.B., cage, 1924. Ogden College, 1921 ; A.M., Indiana University, Associate Professor of Ediiculioii ■::,id Psycliology 1927- (Extension). Adjunct Professor of Education (Extension). Thomas Hillyer Whitehead, B.S., Roosevelt PryunW.vlker, A.B. University of Georgia, 1925 : M.A., Columbia Uni- Mercer Un.ver.sity, 1905; A.M., ale University, versity, " 1928 ; Ph.D., Columbia University, i j.?o. r, , ' ,• 77 ,■ , Adjunct Professor of Clieinistrv. Professor of English. _ - ' _ •• ,,, t i_ r- ' Joseph Coachman Wardlaw, A.B., ' " ' " T Cumming Wilson, Ph G., Emory University, 1895 ; A.M., Emorv Universitv, University of the South, igo8. ign: . Professor of Pharmacy and Materia Mcdica. Dircc ' tor of ( ' niversity Extension. Thomas Jackson Woofter, A.M., Walter Preston Warren, A.B., University of Nashville ( Peabody College), 1893: University of Georgia, 1892: LL.B., University of Ph.D., .Anieiican University (Chicago), 1901 ; Georgia, 1895. LL.D., Illinois College of Law, 1909. Assistant Registrar. Professor of Psychology and Education. William H. WRKiHTON, A.B.. Central University, 1923; .A.M., University- of Ge ir- gia, 1926. Associate Professor of Philosofhy. he {Jyiiversity of Qeorgia I Continued from I ' agc _ ' ) emphasis on quality it will not keep as members of its facult. ' those whose education has stopped or those who emphasize the popular slogans of the hour, instead of creating within the student a mature interest in knowledge and a love for the deeper things of the spirit. With emphasis upon quality we shall rel more and more upon an educated constituency that really appreciates learning. Whatever the Universit ' has either for the making of a life or tor making of a living — whatever of skill, of truth, of goodness, it will lay it all at the feet of the students, and urge them to possess themselves, not that the may he ministered unto but that tl.ey may minister. Qeorgia S ( College of (zAgricultitrc (Continued from Page -.s) attractive appearance. A group of large and substantial buildings has been erected and equipped at a cost of approximately $1,500, 01)0, thereby providing the facilities needed for carrying forward the three- fold purpose of the institution upon a satisfactory basis. The tort - modern and up-to-date laboratories provide e.xcellent facilities for teacher instruction. To have successfully contacted with 38,701 individuals and offered them some formal in truct on upon its campus during the quarter of a century just closed is no mean achievement. The twelve degree courses offered provide a thoroughly well-rounded program, through the medium of which competent leaders may now be successfully trained to serve every major interest of the con- stituency the institution is designed to serve. Special emphasis is being laid upon graduate work at this time for obvious reasons. That the College has pioneered in many fields is s;lf-evitlent. It was the first institution, lor example, to set up a course in cotton grading, to inaugurate Extension work, and to provide instructi n along many fundamental and objective lines. Camp Wilkins typifies one of the test known and appreciated of these projects. Its staff has also prepared 750 different bulletins and pamphlets. The copies printed total 5,358,576 and contain in the aggregate nearly 100,000,000 pages. These publications have been distributed free of cost to all the people of the State, thereby providing them with a fundamental and up-to-date technical library. Through the medium of its daily radio broadcast it now reaches 100,000 or more people of Georgia and the southeast each da -, thus bringing essential knowledge and in ' .ormatirn of a most important nature within the immediate reach of thousands of non-resiilent students and citizens, generally speaking. Under the circumstances it is not improper to say that it has developed to the point where it radiates from the center to the circumference of the State and leaves an impress of good will and optimism on everv communit it touclies. Qeorgia State College of c griculture ADMIMSTRAriVE, TECHNICAL AxND EXTENSION STAFF 37 Anurew M. Sollk, B.S.A., S.C.D., F.R.S.A., LL.D,, D.Agr. Dr. Honoris Causa, C. U. of Chile. I ' rcsidciit. Shields Brownfield Auair, B.S.A., M.S. A., Siil cri ' isor of Fcitili::cr li z ' cstigatioits. Omer Clyde Adekhold, B.S.A., M.S.. ., Associate Professor of Rural Edncatioir Emory DeWitt Alex. nder, B.S.A., M.S. A., Extension Agronomist, and in Charge of Corre- sfcndeiice Courses. Mr.s. Lel. nu Alex. nder, B.S.H.Il., Adjunct Professor of Inslilnliiiual Management, in Charge of Cafeteria. Thom.ns Lynn Asbury, B.S.A., District Supervisor of County Agents. Le. h Asch. m, Ph.D.. Research Worker in .Xnlrition (Co-op. Go. E.rft. Sta.) Peggy B. ker, B.S.H.E., Adjunct Professor of Home Economics. Jefferson Practice Sch ool. DiPRE B.vrrett. B.S.F., E.vtensicH Forester. Leo Willi.xm Belcher, B.S.C, Bookkeeper. Joseph Columbus Bell, B.S.. .., Supervisor of Georgia Xational Egg-Laying Con- test. Frederick Villi. m Bennett. B.S.A., Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry. A. L. UR. E. Bl.ackshe. r, E.vtension Illustrator. W.M,TER Scott Brown, B.S.A., District Supervisor of County Agents. Helen BuLL. RD, B.S.H.E., Assistar.t in Nursery School. Harold Flournoy Burch, B.S.A., Research Worker in Marketing. Walter Clinton Burkhart, D.V.M., Professor of I ' eterinary Medicine. Arthur Stewart Bussey, B.S.A., Assistant State Boys ' Club Agent. Matilda Callaway, B.S.H.E., M.S., Associate Professor of Home Economics. Pierce H. Camp, Captain, Infantry (DOL). Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. James Philander Campbell, B.S.A., Director of Extension. Epsie Campbell, B.S., M.A., State Supervisor of Vocational Home Economics. Leonidas Myers Carter, B.S., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Paul W. Chapman, B.S.A., State Director of Vocational Education. Ro.ss Renfroe Childs, B.S.A., M.S. A., Professor of Agronomy in Charge of Cotton In- dustry. John W. Childs, 1st Lieut., Infantry (DOL). B.S.E.E. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. George Miller Clarke, B.S.A., .■idjunct Professor of Agricultural Engineering. Archibald Toombs Colley, Major, Cavalry (DOL), Graduate U. S. Military Academy : A.B. Professor of .Military Science and Tactics. Lurline Collier, B.S.H.E., State Girls ' Club Agent. William Olin Collins, B.S.A., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Iris P. Coulter, D.V.M., Associate Professor of I ' eterinary Medicine. George Arthur Crabb, B.S..A.. Professor of Agronomy in Charge of Soils. Mary Ethel Creswell, B.S.H.E., Director of Home Economics. Edith Vaughn Creswell, B.S.H.E., Associate Professor of Home Management. George Vivian Cunningham, B.S.A., State Boys ' Club Agent. Walter Nevvnan Danner, Jr., B.S.A.E., Adjunct Professor of Agricultural Engineering. Willie Vie Dowdy, B.S.H.E., E.vtension Economist in Home Improvement. Rudolph Henry Driftmier, B.S.A.E., M.S., A.E., Professor of Agricultural Engineering. Mrs. D. H. Dupree, R.N., Nurse, Nursery Scliool. Lula Edwards, B.S.H.E., District .Supervisor of Home Demonstration Agents. John Richard Fain, B.S., Sc.D., Professor of Agronomy. George Henry Firor, B.S.A., Extension Horticulturist. John William Firor, B.S.A., M.S. A., Professor of Agricultural Economics and Market- ing. Frank Williams Fitch, B.S.A., E.vtension Dairyman. Dagma Leak Floyd, B.S.A., Agricultural Statistician (Coop. U. S. D. A.) Frances Forbes, B.S.H.E., M.S.H.E., Assistant in Nursery School. Luke Astelle Forrest, B.S.A., Research iVorker in Soil Chemistry. Glenn Loren Fuller, B.S. Soil Specialist in State Survey. Arthur F. Gannon, B.S.A.. Research IVorker in Poultry Husbandry. Charles G. Garner, B.S.A., E.vtension Economist in Cooperative Marketing. Bennie Mae Gartrell, B.S.H.E., M.S.H.E., Research Worker in Home Equipment. Linton Gerdine, M.D., Pediatrician, Nursery School. Edwin W. Godbold, Captain, Cavalry (DOL), A.B. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Bishop Franklin Grant, B.S.F.. Associate Professor of Forestry. Thomas Jewell Harrold, B.S. A., M.S.. ' ., Research IVorker in Horticulture. Mrs. Virginia Harris-Harrold. A.M., Adjunct Professor of Home Economics. Harlow Williamson Harvey, B.S. A., E.vtension Horticulturist in Landscaping. William Carl Huggins, B.S. A., .■idjunct Professor of Soil Chemistry. Caroline Huggins, B.S.H.E., Teacher-Trainer, Winterville Practice School. Percy E. Hunt, 1st Lieut. Infantry, (DOL), Graduate U. S. Mili- tary . " Xcadeniy. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 38 Qeorgia State (College of (Agriculture Milton Preston Jarnacin. B.S.A., M.Agr., Sc.D., Professor of Aniinul Husbandry. Glenn Irvin Johnson, B.S.A.E. Extension Agricultural Engineer. James Agustus Johnson, B.S.A., District Supervisor of County Agents. Robert Wallace Jones. D.V.M., Associate Professor of Veterinary Medicine. RuFus Lafayette Keener, B.S.A., Associate Professor of Horticulture. Charles Edwards Kellogg, A.B., B.S.A., M.S. A., Professor of Animal Husbandry. George Harris King, B.S.A., Associate Professor of Rural Education. Howell Edison Lacy, B.S.A.E., Research iVorker in .Agricultural Engineering. Archie Langley, B.S.A., Assistant Aqriculliii-ai .S ' talislician (Coop. U. S. D. A.) Joseph L Lambert, Captain, Cavalry, (l)()L). Assistant Professor of Military .Science and Tactics. K. therine La.nier, B.S.H.K., District Sttpervisor of Home Demonstration .Agents. Mildred Ledford, B.S., Graduate Pratt Institute. .Associate Professor of Applied Arts. John M. Lile, Captain, Cavalry, (DOL). Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactis. Marion Wayne Lowrv, B.S..- ., . .M., Soil Specialist. Gordon D. Marckwokth, R.S., M.F., Professor of t ' orcslry. Leo Hartland Marlatt, E.rtension Dairyman. ■ Susan Mathews, R.S., M.A., E.vtension Nutritionist. Sarah Elizabeth Mayes, .Assistant Supervisor of rocatimial Home Eco- nomics. Robert Meriwether Miiuilkton, B.S.. ., M.S. A., Research Worker in .Maiketinn, (Coop. Ga. E.vpt. Sta.) Ella Sue Minor, A.B.Ed., . .M., Statistician. WiLLiAji Arthur Minor, B.S.. ., Farm .Management Specialist. Frank Elijah Mitchell, B.S.. ., Professor of Poultry Husbandry. Mrs. Leila R. Mize, B.S.H.E., M.S.H.E., State Home Demonstration Agent. Dora Mollenhoff, B.S.H.E., .Assistant Supervisor of I ' ocational Home Eco- nomics. Julian S. Moore, B.S., Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry. Mrs. Jennie Belle Myers, B.S.H.E., Social Director. Martha McAlpinf., . . ., Child Study Specialist. Dorothea McCarthy, Ph.D., Director of Nursery School. Rosa McGee, B.S.H.E., District Supervisor of Home Demonstration Agents. Th(jmas Hubbard McHatton, B.S., Hort.M., Sc.D., Professor of Horticulture. Haden Mayo McKay, B.S.A., M.S.A., l-icld .Igent in Horticulture. Franies a. McLanaiia.v, B.S.H.E., E.rtension Specialist in Clothing. Walter Floy McLendon. D.V.M., Associate Professor of ! ' eterinary .Medicine. Frances McNaught, B.S., M.A., Adjunct Professor of Physical Education. Catherine Newton. B.S.H.E., M.S., Associate Professor .f Foods and Nutrition (Coop. Ga. E.vpt. Sta.) Jonas Granbury Oliver, B.S..-V., Assistant Director of Extension and .State .Igent. Hubert Bond Owens, B.S.A., .Associate Professor of Landscape Architecture. Mrs. Margaret Penney, B.S.H.E., M.S.H.E., Instructor in Home Economics. Herman Victor Persells, D.V.M., Associate Professor of I ' cterimiry .Medicine. Erna Proctor, B.S., M.. .. Teacher-Trainer. Thomas Walter Reed, . .M., LL.B., Registrar. Ethel Reese, Secretary to the President. Nelle Mae Reese, Librarian. Waldo Silas Rice, B.S.A., Professor of Animal Husbandry. Albert G. G. Richardson, D. ' .AL, Professor of I ' eterinary Medicine. Robert James Richards ' )n, B.S.A., Extension Poultryman. Mrs. Olga Lewis-Richarpson, B.S., Adjunct Professor of Physical Education. M. ry L. Rosenblatt, Bachelor of Design, .Adjunct Professor if .Applied .Arts. LaFayette Miles Sheffer, P.S., State Supervisor of .Agricultural Education. Louis Irving Skinner, B.S.A,, District Supcri ' iscr of County .Agents. [ ' .iiw AKii Porter Soule, B.S., Director (if Radio Scrzice. (Coop. II ' SF Slttlion). Mrs. Mary I ' J.ln Li ' nd y-Soule, A.B., . .M., Director of Physiral Education. Robert Mirr.w Soule. B.S..- .. Editor. Paul Tabor, B.S.A., M.S., Professor of Agronomy in Charge of Farm Crops. John Minton Tinker, P.S.F., Associate Professor of Forestry. Kenneth Treanor, B.S.. ., Farm Management .Specialist. Li ' ciLE Turner, B.SH.h ' .. Hi.iliict Supervisor of Home Demonslration .Age::ts. ' iLLL , i Frederick Ward, P.S.. M.S., F xteiisicn Beef Cattle Specialist. Walter Preston Warren, .A.B., B.L., .Assistant Registrar. Edison Collins Westbrook. B.S..- ., M.S.. ., Extension .Agronomist. John Taylor Wheeler, B.S.A., M.S., Ph.D., Professor of Rural Education. Cecil Norton Wilder, B.S..- .. M.S.. ., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Duchess Williams, .Ltsistant lo Registrar. J. MES HUNTF.R WiLSON, B.S..- ., Associate Professor of Rural Education. Robert Ci ' mming Wilson, Ph.G., Professo}- of Pharmacy and Materia . ledica. .?.c- i ev ' VEN before buildings appeared on the campus, the second president of the University of Georgia, Josiah Meigs, successor to Abraham Baldwin, had collected his first student body from the several academies in the state, and had begun his first classes under the shade of trees and even in his own frame dwelling. f i i ©LASSES Seniors . . .y . . ( yf SENIOR ill hShO havincj com- pleted his icork for ins degree, took it upon himself to offer the world his opin- ions, especiallx on the faculty. He de- clared that there was but one gentleman on the whole faculty. This group, being unable to agree upon which of them was the (jentleman. expelled the senior and refused to grant him his t e jree. ■ 42 Senior Class Officers (Academic Joseph j I. McGee President Robert S. Montgomery Vice-President George B. Strong . . Secretary and Treasurer Law James Robert Bruce President Max Rosenthal Louis K. Kesser J ' ice-President Secretary William E. Caldwell Ti William H. Dooner Cliief J ustice of Honor System Court William T. Thurmond, Joe Milton Ray Honor Court RepresentatiTCS 4.1 Edxa Abercrombie Athens Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Girls ' Glee Club, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Homecon ; Sophomore Swimming Team ; Senior Baslvet-ball, ' 32. Joseph Preston Adams, Jr. Monroe Candidate for B.S.C. Degree PHI KAPPA PHI Senate Club: Commerce Club; Band, ' 29, ' 30; Transfer from Duke University. Philip Alstox, Jr. Candidate for A.B. Degree SICMA ALPHA HPSILON Atlanta Helen Curtis Andrews Gillsville Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Plii Kappa Pbi. Joseph Albert Ariail Maysville Candidate for B.S.A. Degree William Dobbs Armstrong Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Athens Harvey Miller Arnold Hogansville Candidate for B.S.A . Degree Martha Jim Arnold Athens Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Phi Beta Kappa ; Pbi Kappa Pbi. mi William Charles Arnold Statham Canilulntf for B.S.J . Degree Virgil Arrexdalk, Jr. Tidier Cand ' ulrJe for B.S.J. Degree Phi Kappa Phi. Bhn Hand Askew Arlin-;ton (jiiiuridtile for B.S.C. Degree I ' HI DELTA THETA . ' lpha Kappa I ' si ; Phi Kajipa Phi : Beta Gamma Sigma. Euwix G. Barham Blakely (liinilidfile for B.S.C. Degree SIGMA XU President, Phi Kappa, ' 31 ; Blue Key, Council : Anuiver- sarian of Phi Kappa. ' 32 ; President, International Relations Cluh, ' 31, ' 3- ' ; I ' niversity Dehate Council; Phi Kappa Key Council : . lpha Kappa Psi ; Staff Manager, Feature Editor, Red and Black: V. M. C. . . : Thalian-Blackfriars : Biftads; Connuerce Cluh; Cavalier Cluh; Freshman Dehate; Sopho- more Declamation; Junior-Senior Impromptu Dehate, ' 31, ' ' 2: Cliampinn Debate; Old College Chih; Captain Adjutant, R. O. T. C. ; Varsity Track, ' 31, ' 32; Freshman Track; Fellowship Commerce, " 31, ' 32. Chelcie Harrii: H.VRKiiR Atlanta Ciiiidiildte for B.S.J. Degree .ALI ' H.A GAMM.A RHO Demosthenian ; Agricultural Cluh; F. F. . . Saddle and Sirloin Cluh ; Poultry Club. Charles Minor 15a vsel Atlanta Caiuliildle for B.S.C. Degree Alpha Kappa Psi ; Secretary, Commerce Club ; Freslunan Swimming, ' 29; Captain, Troop B. N.- THAXiEi. Hlnter Bell Grecnsboro Candidate for B.S.C. E. Degree President, American Society of Civil Engineers; Tau Kappa Phi ; Sigma Omicron Tau ; Demosthenian ; Old College Club; First Lieutenant, Company . . Carl William Bernhardt Atlanta (Ja ididate for B.S.J. Degree Captain. Varsity Cross-Country Team, ' 31 ; Captain, Fresh- man Cross-Country Team ; Winner of Intramural Cross- country Run, ' 28; Cross-Country Team, ' 29, ' ,30; Freshman Track, ' 29; Varsity Track, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Winner of Grand Championshin Little International Live Stock Show, ' 31 ; President and Vice-President, Saddle and Sirloin, ' 31. 45 Fmiia Jwi- Bi-TTS Ashhurn Candidate for B. S. Ails Degree ' l ' r:msfer Aslibiiry College. Charles Newton Bird Athens Candidate far B.S.E.E. Degree LuiA Bi.iTCH Pembroke Candidate lor B.S.H.E. Degree 4-H Club; Poultry Science Club: Honiecou Club; Georgia Agriculturist Staff, ' 32: V. W. A. Phi I.I I ' George Bobi.asky Savannah Candidate for B.S.C. Degree ALPHA EPSILON PI Waiter Harrisox Bolling Greensboro Candidate for B.S.C. Degree kappa alpha Beta fianuna Sigma ; Lieutenant. R. O. T. C. Eugene T. Booth, Jr. Woodstock Candidate for B.S. Degree Phi Kappa Phi; Student Assistant in Physics Department; Phi Beta Kappa. William (j. Booth Woodstock Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Psi Chi ; Phi Kappa. Francis Bowen Metter Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Demosthenian ; .Agricultural Club; American Society of Agricultural Engineers : First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. 46 Emma Soi-hia Boyd Tignall Candidate for B.S. Degree PHI MU Glee Club ; Pioneer Inner Circle ; Treasurer, Pioneer Club, ' 31, ' 32; Psi Chi; Student Council, ' 30, ' 31; Botany Stu- dent Assistant. John Green Bradley Walden Candidate for U.S.A. Degree Demosthenian ; Secretary and Treasurer, Saddle and Sir- loin Club, ' 31 : Agricultural Club. Martha Bradvvell Atln Candidate for A.B. Degree PHI MU Dolphin Club. Joseph Moore Branch Bishop Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Nona Ruth Brisendine Autiusta Candidate for B.S. Degree .alpha gamma delta Pioneer Club; Women ' s Glee Club; VV. A. A.; Pioneer Inner Circle; Hockey Team, ' 31, ' 32; Basket-ball, ' 31. Ben Hill Brock, Jr. Hogansville Candidate for B.S.C. Degree SIGMA NU Demosthenian. George G. Brock Thomson Candidate for B.S. A. Degree Aghon; 4-H Club; Phi Kappa Phi. Orrin Samuel Brodna.x Walnut Grove Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Gridiron ; Varsity Football Manager, ' 31 ; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 31, ' 32; Freshman Football Manager, ' 29; Cadet Captain, ' 30, ' 31. 47 Jessie B. Browx, Jr. CiuiiUdate for B.S.I ' . Degree Demosthenian. Garfield Laura Frances Brown Dewy Rose Candidate for B.S.II.E. Degree KAPPA delta W. A. A.; Treasurer of Alpha Mu, ' 31, ' 32; Y. W. C. A.: Zodiac; President, Homecon Club, ' 31, ' 32; House Presi- dent, Soule Hall, ' 31, ' 32; Hockey, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Hockey Captain, ' 29; Baseball, ' 29, ' 31. Vivian Huie Brown Lyons Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree PHI MU Pioneer Club; Junior League of Women Voters, ' 31. James Robert Bruce Brunswick Candidate for LL.B. Degree PI KAPPA PHI Phi Kappa Phi ; Gridiron ; President, Senior Law Class ; Chief Justice, Morris Law Club; Blue Key Council- Phi Delta Phi. James G. Bryant Hoschton Candidate for B.S.J. Degree President, Athletic Association ; Vice-President, Junior Class ; Demosthenian ; Alpha Zeta ; Campus Club ; Agri- cultural Club: Freshman Basket-ball and Lacrosse, ' 29; Varsity Basket-ball and Lacrosse, ' 31, ' 32; " G " Club; Treas- urer, " X " Club. Frederic Cook Bunting Albany Candidate for B.S.C. Degree LAMBDA CHI .ALPH. ' V Gridiron; Treasurer, Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 31, ' 7,2: Pan- Hellenic Council, ' 29, ' 30; Glee Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Presi- dent, Glee Club, ' 32 ; Assistant Business Manager, Pandor. , ' 30; First Lieutenant, Infantry. Marion Burns . CarroUton Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree ALPH.A GAMMA DELTA Ferdinand Phinizy Calhoun Atlanta Candidate for A.B. Degree President, Chi Phi; Pan-Hellenic Council; Pelican Club: Phi Kappa; Glee Club; Freshman Track. II 48 EuGEXE Callaway, Jr. Washiniiton Candidate for B.S.C.E. Degree Senior Round Table: Vice-President, A. S. C. E. ; Secre- tary-Treasurer, Tau Kappa Plii; Demosthenian ; Fresliman Wii.LLAM Robert Callaway Clarkesville Candidate for A .B. Degree Senior Cheer Leader : Vice-Campus Leader : Junicjr Clieer Leader ; Demosthenian ; First Lieutenant, Cavalry. ViRGiXLA A L XDA Ca.mf ' Bell Athens Candidate for R.S.H.E. Degree CHI OMEGA Phi Kappa Phi; President, Zodiac; Girls ' Glee Cluli, ' 28, ' 32; Women ' s Student Council, ' 29; President Women ' s Student Council, ' 2: AX-pha Mu ; Homecon Club; Women ' s -Athletic -Association Governing Council, ' , 0, ' 31. Clara Cantrell Cleveland Candidate for J.B.Ed. Degree Pioneer: Girls ' (ilee Chili, ' 30, ' 31; Psi Chi. El-mer L. Cariihers Ci.ndidate for B.S.C. Degree Athens WiLLLA.M Briscoe Carroll Columbus (Jandidate for AI.S. Degree CHI PHI Phi Kappa : Freshman Boxing, ' 26 ; Varsit y Boxing, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29: Freshman Club: Biftads ; Cavalier Club; Ravens; Manager, Freshman Baseball. William Cliftox Carter Atlanta Candi late for B.S..J. Degree alpha gamma rho Demosthenian : Freshman Football, ' 27 ; Saddle and Sir- loin Club. Mildred Ixgram Cartledge Ausiusta Candidate for B.S.P.E. Degree KAPPA DELTA Pan-Hellenic Representative, ' 31, ' 22; W. A. A. Ccftmcil, ■31, ' 32: Thalian-Blackfriars, ' ,30, ' 31, ' 32; Dolphin Club, ' 30. ' ,?i, ' ■ Dance Club, ' 31, ' t,2: Y. W. C. . ., ' 30, ' 31, ' 2. 49 [onx DuMoNT Case, jk. PlainfielJ, N. J. Candidate fur D.l .M . Degree CHI PSI Ja.mks a. Cashin, Jr. Ctindul ite for B.S.C Degree Freslinian Basthall and l!asl ct-ball. Augusta Hi;i.EN Sears Center Athens Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree llimiecuii Clnli. Fi.ovD Augustus Chambers Bolton Candidate for B.S. Degree ALPHA LAMBDA TAU DeiiKistlienian ; Alpha Omega; Chemistry Club; Tennis Club; Old College Club. James Cleveland Chandler Athens Candidate for B.S.C. Degree PI KAPPA ALPHA Phi Kappa ; Cavalier Club ; Commerce Club ; Lieutenant, Cavalry. Cecil Wheeler Chapman Washington Candidate for B.S.J gricultural Engineering Degree President, Agricultural Engineering Club, ' 31, ' 32; Vice- President Agricultural Club. ' 31, ' 2; Georgia Agriculturist Staff, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32: Demosthenian ; Old College Club; Associate Editor, Georgia .Agricultural Engineer; Campus Club: Chairman, Old College Entertainment Committee; Lieutenant, Infantry. Leolene Oliver Chapman Buena Vista Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree JiiiiN Paul Jones Cla- -, IV Cuthbert » Candidate for B.S.CIiein. Degree ih ill 50 Helen Milam Cochrax Rockmart Candiitale for J.B.Ed. Degree ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Pioneer Club ; W, A. A. Club ; Secretary of W. A. A. ; Women ' s Teams. •G " Club: Basket-ball, Hockey and Baseball John Fry Cole Chilhowie, Va. Candidate for B.S. Forestry Degree Forestry Club. Reese Clinton Coleman, Jr. Dublin Candidate for B.S. Degree KAPPA SIGM.A. Phi Kappa Phi ; Senior Round Table ; Demosthenian ; Junior Round Table ; Vice-President, Senior Round Table ; Student Assistant in Chemistry Department: Cadet Lieu- tenant-Colonel : Phi Beta Kappa. William Poole Collier Meansville Candidate for B.S.J. Degree Second Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. George Hillver Connerat Atlanta Candidate for .i.B. Degree CHI PHI Junior Cabinet; Freshman Tennis Team; Freshman Track Team. Charles Newton Cooper Lawrenceville Candidate for D.l .M. Degree Phi Kappa Phi ; Senior Round Table ; Demosthenian ; A. V. M. A.; Agricultural Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club. Eleanor Angela Cosgrove Candidate for J .B. Degree CHI omega Thalian-Blackfriars. Augusta Griffin Henry Frances Crowder Candidate for J.B.Ed. Degree ALPHA gamma delta President, Alpha Gamma Delta, ' 32; Secretary, Pan-Hel- lenic Council ; Treasurer, Student Council. 51 Stki.la Cornelia Daniels Hawkinsville Cand ' ulatc for B.S.H.E. Degree ALPHA THETA Phi Kappa Plii : President, Alpha Mu, ' 31, ' 32; Treasurer, Zodiac, ' 30, ' 31 ; Treasurer, Y. W. C. A., ' 31, ' 32; Secretary, Soulc Hall. ' 30, ' 31 : Treasurer, W. A. A., ' 31, ' 32; Homec- on ; Hockey Team, ' 21), ' 30, ' 31; Major " C. " LiLA Christine Daxidson Augusta Candidate for M.A . Degree CHI OMEGA Pioneer Club ; Four Years at University of South Caro- lina. Dorothy Davis Ma Candidate for B.S.P.E. Degree PHI MU -Marion Elizabeth Davis Cordele Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Kappa Delta Pi : Pioneer Club. Oscar Quillian Dillard Arnoldsville Candidate for B.S..i. Degree Phi Kappa Phi; Vice-President, Demosthenian, ' 31, ' 32; Track, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31: Agricultural Club; Chess Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Public Affairs Forum. William Henry Dooner, Jr. Savannah Candidate fjr LL.B. Degree SIGMA CHI Gridiron; Cliief Justice, Court of Honor; President, Junior Law Class, ' 30, ' 31; Demosthenian; Intercollegiate Debater; Scribe, Xi Chapter, Sigma Delta Kappa ; Secretary, An- drew J. Cobb Law Club ; Chancellor, Xi Chapter, Sigma Delta Kappa ; Three Years Correspondent for Savannah Morning Nczi ' s; Secretary to Judge George F. Gober; Sales Manager, Football Programs. Sam Adams Dorsey Atlanta Candidate for A.B.Lau ' Degree SIGM.A ALPHA EPSILON Secretary, Blue Key; Gridiron; " X " Club; Pan-Hellenic Council ; Senior Round Table ; Phi Kappa ; Phi Kappa Key; L R. C. Club. James Clark Doster Milledgeville Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Gridiron; Pandora Business Manager, ' 32; Junior Pa.vdor. Stai? ; Lieutenant, Cavalry ; Demosthenian ; Commerce Club ; Delta Sigma Pi. 1 Austin John Downes Chicatro, III. Ctindidiite for B.S.C. Degree Captain Football, ' 31 ; Varsity Football, ' 29, " . o ; Varsity Baseball, ' 30, ' 31 : Freslinian Football, Basket-ball, Baseball ' . Ancii, Duckworth Hlairs ille CaniVuhite for D.I .M . Decree Demostbenian. Ai.ERA 1). Duncan Howdon Junction Caiiiliihite fur H.S.fI.E. De nre Pbi Kappa Pbi ; 4-H Club; Houiecon Cluli. Samuel Aurre ' Durrence Glenn ille Cdiid ' ulate for B.S.C. Deforce SIGMA nu Pbi Kappa Pbi ; Alpba Kappa Psi ; Blue Key Council : Pbi Kappa : Cavalier Club ; Fresbman Baseball ; Varsity Fenc- ing, ' 30. ' 31; Freshman Club; Commerce Club; Colonel, Cavalry R. O. T. C. ; Beta Gamma Sistnia. Guy Walton Eberhardt Mavsville Ctiiulidate for D.f .M . Det ree Demostheiiiau : Saddle and Sirloin : Phi Kappa Pbi. Ira Eberhardt Maysville C iiididate for B.S.H.E. Decree Homecon; Poultry Science Club; 4-H Club; V. W. C. A.; Y. V. A. Harr ' i- Arthur Edcie Fairhum Cdiiiliilalt ' for B.S..i. Degree Phi Kappa Phi; Gridiron; Agbon ; Alpha Zeta ; Junior Cab- in.et ; Demostbenian ; Agricultural Club ; Agricultural Key Council ; Agricultural Debating Council ; Sophomore De- bate, ' 29, ' 30; Georgia-Auburn Debate, ' 29, ' 30; Farmers ' Week Debate, ' 30, ' 31; Building Fund Trustee; Associate Editor of Georgia Agriciiltiirisl , ' 30, ' 31. Margaret Ehmann Jacksonville, FI;l Candidate for . .B.Ed. Degree KAI ' I ' A ALPHA President, Women ' s Pan-Hellenic Conned, ' 31, ' 32; Plmi- Hellenic Delegate, ' 30. ' 31. I -Martha Belm-: Ei.dkr Watkinsville Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree KAPHA DELTA Plii Beta Kappa ; Phi Kappa Phi. Chari.hs William Ellsworth, Jr. Hmoklyn, N. Y. Candidate for A .B. Degree ' l KAPPA ALPHA Phi Kappa. Charles Greely Farrar Williamson Candidate for B.S.C. Degree CHI PSI Gridiron: Thalian-BIackfriars ; Senate Cluh ; Vice-Presi- dent, Blacls-friars: Vice-President, Fan-Hellenic Council: Blue Key Council ; Pan-Hellenic Coiuicil ; Alplia Psi Omega. John- Eliot Feagin Alacon Candidate for A.B. and LL.ti. Degrees SIGM.-V .ALPHA EPSILOX I ' hi Kappa; .Assistant Foothall Manager, ' 31 : Varsitv Track .Manager, ' iz: Glee Club, ' 31, ' 32: Biftads : Cavalier Cluh; Freshman Debate and Freshman Impromptu : Runner-up in .lunior Oration, ' 31 ; Sophomore Declamaliim. C ARIBEL FiXGER Gainesville Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Delta Zcta; Pioneer Chil); Thalian-BIackfriars. Jack Algustus Flateau Athens Candidate for A.B. Degree PHI EPSILOK PI Senior Round Table; Phi Kappa; Horace Russell Psvchol- ogy Prize, ' 31; Glee Club, ' 29, ' 30; Thalian-BIackfriars; Georgia C raekcr Staff, ' 20. ' 30 ; Phi Beta Kappa. Hoke Smith Fortsox Elberton Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Demosthenian ; F. F. G. Club; First Lieutenant, Cavalrv. Pearcev Fo.x Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Transfer from Judson College. Griffin Hi 54 Gordon L. Fci Camilla Caniliildtc for D.J .iM. Degree Phi Kappa Phi ; President of Student Cliapter of Amer- ican Veterinary Medical Association. Alex. Gaines Atlanta Candidate for A.B. Degree I ' HI DELTA THETA Gridiron ; Business Manager of Glee Club ; Assistant Finan- cial Manager of Athletic Association ; Pelican Club ; Blue Kev Council; I. R. C. ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Major, R. O. T. C; Monkey Drill Squad. James Thomas Gardiner, JR- Augusta Candidate for B.S.C. Degree CHI PSI Student Financial Manager of Athletics ; Pan-Hellenic Council. Gerald Ai.onzo G. ' vrrett Bowden (Jani idiile for B.S. Degree Band, ' 31, ' 32. Charles Bateman Gay Millen Candidate for B.S.J. Degree Second Lieutenant, Infantry. Hugh Hudson Gill Atlanta Candidate for B.S. Degree Glee Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 3 . James Davis Girtman, Jr. Coral Gables, Fla. Candidate for B.S.C. Degree pi kappa alph.a Plii Kappa. Jesse Gordon ( old.man Candidate for B.S.P. Degree ALPHA EPSILON PI Pharmacy Club. Athens I M ARv Gordon Golucki: Crawtonlville Cnridi lnte for A.B.Kd. Degree ' (. ' HI OMEGA (;iH ; ' C;iec CliiK ' - ' g, ' 30; Y. V. C. A.; Pioneer Club. Duncan Smith Graham McRae Caiididiite for LL.Ii. Degree SIGMA NU riii Kappa Phi ; President, Blue Key : President, First Year Law Class, ' 29, ' 30; Phi Delta Phi: Intercollegiate De- limiter ; Phi Kappa. Lawrhnce M. Grasso Passaic, N. J. Cdudidate for B.J. Degree LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Pan-Hellenic Cmincil, ' 3.2. Mildred Greene Tifton Candidate for A.B.Rd. Degree PHI ML ' Kappa Delta Pi. Keely Grant Greer Athe Candldali for B.S..h Degree Track ; Swimming. George Lamar Griffeth Athens Candidate for B.S.C. Degree First Lie ' Litenant Company B, Infantry. William Richard Grimes Athens Candidate for B.S.C. Degree PI KAPPA ALPHA Blue Key Council : Pan-Hellenic Council ; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Phi Kappa; Drum Major, Band; Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. ; Commerce Club. Paul Hammond Gunnei.ls Commerce Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Vice-President, Y. M. C. A., ' 31, ' 32. 56 James Malverx Halsey Charleston, S. C. Candidate for B.S. Degree CHI PHI Donald Hancock Jefferson Candidate for B.S.C. Degree CHI PSI Alpha Kappa Psi ; Commerce Club. John W. Hanger Fitzgerald Candidate for B.S. Degree PI kappa phi Impromptu Debate, ' 29 ; Biftad ; Cavalier Club ; Demos- tbenian ; Chemistry Clulj; First Lieutenant, Infantry. Wesley Turn ell Hanson, Jr. Candidate for B.S. Degree CHI PHI Alexander Guill Hargrove, Jr. Athens Candidate for B.S.C.E. Degree I ' l kappa alpha A. S. C. E. : Freshman Football ; Varsity Football ; Lieu- tenant-Colonel, R. O. T. C., ' 30, ' 31. Sim Curtis Harper , Jesup (Jandidate for B.S. Degree PI KAPP.A PHI Gridiron; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 30, ' 22: Biftad; ' ice- President, Glee Cluli. ' 30, ' 31 ; President, Pi Kappa Phi, ' 31, ' 32; Demosthenian. Thomas VVii.i.ard Harrei.i. West Point Candidate for A.B. Degree Gridiron; Assistant in Ps.ychology; Joe Brown Connally Scholarship in History: Horace Russell Prize in Psy- chology ; Kappa Delta Pi ; Psi Chi ; Freshman Regular Debate ; Freshman Impromptu Debate ; Sophomore Decla- mation ; Sophomore Debate ; Demosthenian Speaking Key ; Demosthenian ; Phi Beta Kappa ; Phi Kappa Phi. Charles Leon Harris Candidate for B.S. A. Degree SIGMA NU Phi Kappa Phi. Cordele Martha Ann Harrison Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Athe Kite Ruth Harrison Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Honiecon ; 4-H Chib ; Women ' s Athletic Association; Pioneer ; Freshman Hockey, Basket-ball, Baseball Teams ; Junior Hockey, Basket-ball, Baseball Teams : Senior Hockey, Basket-ball, Baseball Teams ; ' Y. M. C. A. Rose K.atherine Harrold Atlanta Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree alpha theta Phi Kappa Phi ; Alpha Mu : Zodiac ; Homecon Club ; V. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 2g, ' 32; Delegate A. H. E. A., " 31 ; Georgia Agiicnllin-ist Stafif, ' 30, ' 32; Homecon Club Debate. Sidney Alfred Head Jefferson Candidate for B.S.J. Degree Freshman Lacrosse ; Varsity Lacrosse ; Demosthenian ; Agricultural Club ; Lieutenant, Cavalry. Leila King Heckmax Candidate for B.S.C. Degree PHI MLI Zodiac. Athens Metter Fred Nichols Hendricks Candidate for B..4. Degree Demosthenian ; Freshman Track Team : Lieutenant, In- fantry ; New College Club. B. F. Hilburn Rockmart Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Alplia Kappa Psi ; Varsity Baseball, ' 29, ' 31; Freshman Baseball, ' 28; Demosthenian: Old College Club; Rifle Team, ' 28, ' 29 ; Commerce Club. Harry Belah Hinton Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Dacula Fred Gradv Hodgson Ciiiidiilalc for D.S.C. Degree SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Gridiron; Blue Key Council: Glee Club, ' 29; ' 10, ' i : Commerce Club; Monkev Drill, ' 29; Club; Captain, R. O. T. C. At Swimming, Freshman Marie Hoi.i.exshead Washington Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree alpha gamma delta Pbi Kappa Pbi ; President, Kappa Delta Pi. ' 31, ' 22; Girls ' Glee Club, ' .so, ' 31: Pioneer Inner Circle; Women ' s Stu- dent Council; Psi Chi. Mildred E. Holley Augusta Candidate for B.S. Degree Pioneer ; Girls ' Glee Club ; Pioneer Inner Circle ; W. A. A. ; Hockey Team, ' 31, ' 32; Basket-ball, ' 31. Charltox Jackson Houston Candidate for D.J ' .M. Degree Agricultural Club; Demosthenian ; A. V. M. A. of Student Chapter of A. V. M. A. S lvester President Dorothy Louise Howard Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Homecon Club ; 4-H Club. Kathleen Kathryn Eggleston Howard Augusta Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Homecon Club; V. W. C. A. Kathleen Ralph Her.max Howard Candidate for B.S.J. Degree Agricultural CIuli; Saddle and Sirloin Cluli; Poultry Club. Ernest Joe Huff Rockmart Candidate for B.S. J. Degree Alpha Zeta ; Aghon ; President, Agricultural Club ; Treas- urer, F. F. G. Club ; Demosthenian ; Saddle and Sirloin Club; 4-H Club; Georgia-Auburn Debate; Farmers ' Week Debate ; Georgia Agriculturisl Staff. 59 M R - Lizzie Hughes Thomson C i)itU hiti- for B.S.II.E. Degree Homccon Club; 4-H Cluli: V. V. C. A. Chari.es Reduixc Hlmri;r, Jr. Columbus Crnitli ititi ' for B.S.C. De ' ree SIGMA NU Alplia Kappa Psi ; Phi Kappa ; Freshman Club ; Cavalier Club: Commerce Club: P.aml. ' 28, ' 2(3, ' 30. M AR ' i (). Hl ' MBEr Cuthbert (Jiiiitlifldti ' for B.S.H.E. Degree CHI OMEGA Vice-President. Y. V. C. A.: Thalian-Blackfriars : Home- con Club. foHx Ma. i;i,i. Hurst Morrjstown, Teun. Ciindiiliile for B.S.L.A. Degree PI K.4HPA .ALPHA President, Landscape Architecture Club; Phi Kappa: Agri- cultural Club. Ja.mhs Monroe Isbell Clermont Ciindiddle for J .B.Ed. Degree Deniosthenian. Laurance Frisbie Jacksox Savannah Candidate for B.S.C. Degree SIGMA ALPH, ' EPSILOX Treasurer, . lplia Kappa Psi, ' 2,2: Treasurer, Commerce Club, ' 31: Phi Kappa; Band, ' ,11: Honors Day. Jax HT S ' i ' iRi.ixG Jarx.acix Athens Candidate for A.B.J. Degree PHI MU Phi Kappa Phi : Theta Sigma Phi : Pioneer Inner Circle ; Treasurer, Pioneer Club, ' 30, ' 31; Zodiac; Thalian-Black- friars: Pandor. , ' 31, ' 32, Co-Editor, ' 32; Red and Black Staff, ' 29. ' 30, ' 31, ' : .2 Phi Beta Kappa. Fraxces Julia Jarrett Center Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree CHI OMEG.A Women ' s Student Council, ' 32 : Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation ; Zodiac; Girls ' Glee Club; Homecon. 6o William Franklin Jefferson Candidale for A.B. Degree ALPHA lambda TAU Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 31. Albany Plains Marcus Blake Johnson Candidate for D.J .M. Degree President Student Chapter of A. ' . M. A.; Alpha Zeta ; Aghon; 4-H Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club; Agricul- tural Club. X ' iRLVN Young Jones Montezuma Candidate for U.S.A. Degree Aghon Society ; Alpha Zeta Honorary Fraternity ; Fresh- man-Sophomore Farmers ' Week; Weber College Debates of Agricultural Club; Secretary. Critic, President, Agri- cultural Club; Agricultural Club Honor Key Council; Vice- President, Saddle and Sirloin Club; Saddle and Sirloin Honor Key; Georgia Agriculturist StafT; Demosthenian. Julian F. Joselove Williston, Fla. Candidate for LL.B. Degree PHI EPSII.ON PI Biftads ; Senate Club ; Ravens ; Secretary, Pan-Hellenic Council ; Varsity Football Squad, ' 29 ; Freshman Football ; Freshman Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention in Detroit; Treasurer, Freshman Club; Clerk, Benjamin H. Hill Law Club, ' 31, ' 32; Vice-President, E. C. Club; First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. ; Phi Kappa. Frederick D. Joseph Danbury, Conn. Candidate for LL.B. Degree Demosthenian Literary Society. Caroline Kea Savannah Candidate for A.B.J. Degree Treasurer, Theta Sigma Phi, ' 31, ' 32. John McDonald Kelly Atlanta Candidate for A.B.J. Degree PHI GAMMA delta Rifle Team ; Transferred from the University of Alabama. Sara Caroline Kemp Candidate for B.S.LI. E. Degree . LPHA SIGMA PHI Homecon Club. Atlanta 6i Lewis K. Kesser Norfolk, Va. Candidate for LL.B. Degree ALPHA EI ' SILON ' l Pan-Hellenic Council ; Assistant Coacli Boxing Team, ' 32 ; Secretary, Senior Law Class. Frank Pickett King Preston Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Phi Knppa Plii : Alpha Zeta ; Aghon Society ; Freshman Uel)ate : Sophomore Uehate : Georgia-North Carolina De- bating Team; Agricultural Club; Agricultural Engineer- ing Club ; Editor The Agriciilluni! Engineer, ' 30, Business Manager, ' 31 ; Editor Tlie Georgia Agriculturist, ' 31, ' 32, Associate Editor, ' 30, ' 31 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Campus Club; Debate Council, ALxRGARET Elizabeth King Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Y. W. C, A.; Homecon; W. A. A. Da William Axson King Ft. Gaines Candidate for B.S.J. Degree PI kappa phi First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. ; Deniosthenian. Elinor Jacqueline Kitchens Candidate for A.B. Degree alpha gamma delta Pioneer Club ; Glee Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. W ' -i cKLiFF Austin Knox Candidate for B.S.C. Degree PI kappa phi Gridiron ; Captain, R. O. T. C. Augusta Thomson Elizabeth Laboon Candidate for A .B . Degree Athe Rupert Vesley Langford Bainbridge Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree 62 WiLUAM Carroll Latimer Athinta Cnndidate for LL.B. Decree CHI PHI President, Sphinx ; President, Gridiron ; President, Clii Phi : President, Pan-Hellenic Conncil ; President, Phi Delta Phi Legal Fraternity; 1931 Law School Honor Council; Ravens; Pelicans; Paxdora Control; Red and Black Board; Varsity Boxing; Captain, Golf Team; Kappa Beta Phi. Herxard a. Levix Rii:ini)ke, Va. Ctitidulnte for LL.B. Decree PHI EPSILON PI Gridiron; Pan-Hellenic Council. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Blue Key Council; Ravens; Vice-President, Rohert L. Toombs Law Club; Treasurer, Freshman Law Class; Cavalier Club; Phi Kappa. Thomas Edwin Lewis Concord Candidate for B.S. General Decree CHI PSI Thalian-Blackfriars Dramatic Cluli; Pelican Club; Fresh- man Club. Louis Lublixer Athens Candidate for B.S. General Dej ree Phi Kappa Phi; Tutor in German, ' 30, ' 31; Organized Ger- man Club. ' ,?! ; Chemistry Club; Ohl College Club; Demos- thenian ; Plii Beta Kappa. ALarguhrite ALari.att Athens Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Women ' s Hockey Team, ' 28, ' 29; W. .A. .: Y. W. C. . . ; Homecon ; .-Xgricultnral Club-Homecon Debate, ' 31. Harold Harber ALartix Commerce Candidate for .LB. J. Deforce KAPP.A SIGMA Gridiron; Blue Key; " X " Club; Editor-in-Chief. The Red and Blaek, ' 32, Associate Editor, ' 31. ' 32; Fresliman Foot- ball, ' 27 ; Freshman Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ; Phi Kappa. ALar ' i ' ALasl ' r Augusta Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Pioneer Club; Pioneer Inner Circle; Secretary, Kappa Delta Pi ; Phi Kappa Plii. Archii ' 1 nn r s ALauldix Hartwell Caiididate for B.S.J . Degree Captain Adjutant, R. O. T. C. ; Freshman Baseball, ' 29; Agricultural Club ; F. F. G. Club ; Demosthenian. 6,S HiiKi; Smith Millhr KUijay Candidate for B.S. General Dei;i ee Phi Kappa Phi : German Chih ; Chemistry Club ; Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry; Dcmosthenian : Old College Club; Phi Beta Kappa. I (i Willi i Miller Lcetis, Ala. Candidate for B.S.Forestry Degree Alpha Zeta ; Alpha Xi Sigma ; Forestry Club ; P.and, ' j8, ' 2Q, ' 30, ' 31 ; Assistant Business Manager, The Cyl ' ' ress Knee, ' 31 ; Associate Editor, Tlie Cyl rcss Knee, ' 32. J. Mi;s B. .Miller Gainesville Candidate for B.S.C. Deforce International Relations Club; Solicitor-General. Demosthe- nian ; Old College Club. F ' r.axk Mitchell Atlanta Candidate for A .B . Degree CHI PHI Freshman Track; Boxing Teatn ; Phi Kappa. Leightox Wixthrop AIitchell Atlanta Candidate for B.S.C. Degree PI KAPPA PHI Editor-in-Chief. The Red and Black, ' 30, ' 31 ; President, . ' Xlpha Kappa Psi, ' 31 ; Vice-President, Sigma Delta Chi, ' 31; Senate Club; First Lieutenant, R, O. T. C. Jesse Juli.a Mize Athens Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Phi Kappa Phi ; Alpha Theta ; Kappa Delta Pi ; Pioneer Club; Girls ' Glee Club; Physics Club; Homecon ; Phi Beta Kappa. Ch.xrles Moloxv Dublin Candidate for A.B. Degree K.M ' P.A ALPH.V Gridiron, ' 30, ' 31; Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 31, ' 32; Pelican Club, ' 29, ' 30; Junior Cabinet, ' 30, ' 31; Psi Chi, ' 30; Inter- national Relations Club, ' 30; Cavalier Club, ' 30, ' 31; Critic, Phi Kappa, ' 29 ; Charter Member, Freshman Club, ' 28 ; Secretary and Treasurer, Athletic Association, ' 30, ' 31 ; Assistant Manager, Varsity Lacrosse, ' 29 ; Honor Court Justice, Law School, ' 31, ' 2; Publicity Representative, Glee Club, ' 29 ; Phi Kappa. George Griffeth Moxtgomery Commerce Candidate for B.S. A. Degree 64 Richard Ash ford Montgomery Cave Spring Candidate for A .B. Degree ALPHA LAMBDA TAU Blue Key Council; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 29, ' 30, ' .31, Vice- President, ' 31, ' 32; President, Demosthenian, ' 32: Manager Fencing Team, 29, ' 30, ' 31. ' ,2; Vice-President, Psi Chi, ' ,32 ; Winner of Sophomore Declamation ; Junior-Senior Im- promptu Debate, ' 31 ; Championship Debate, ' 31 ; Demos- thenian Debate Council ; Demosthenian Key Council. RoBi£RT IMoxTGOMERV Rome Candidate for B.S.C. Degree DELTA TAU DELTA Griiliron ; Vice-President, Senior Class. Madeline Orme Moore Sparta Candidate for J .B. Degree CHI OMEGA Southwood Jelks Morcock Savannah Candidate for B.S.A, Degree DELT.A TAU DELTA President, Y. M. C. A., ' 31, ' i2; President, State Student Cabmet of Y. M. C. A., ' 31, ' 22; Southern Regional Coun- cil of Y. M. C. A., ' 31, ' 32; Co-chairman, Camp Wilkins Conference, ' 31, ' 32; President, Freshman Y. M. C. A., ' 28: Freshman Impromptu Debate ; Freshman Lacrosse Team ; Glee Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Vice-President, Glee Club, ' 32 ' : Blue Key Council; President, I. R. C, ' 30, ' 31; Business Manager, The Georgia Cracker; Phi Kappa. Anne Morris Columbus Candidate for B.S.Pys.Eil. Degree KAPPA DELTA President, Dance Club ; W. A. A. Council ; Y. V. C. A. George W. Mosely Eastanollee Candidate for B.S.F. Degree Entered Junior: Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Xi Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Aghon ; Departmental Staff, The Georgia Aiiriciil- turist: Assistant Editor, The Cypress Knee: Publicity " Alan- ager. Forestry Club; Chairman Program Committee, Forestry Club. Jesse Luke McCanless Canton Candidate for A.BA. Degree LA.MBD.A CHI .ALPHA Sigma Delta Chi; Secretary, Sigma Delta Chi, ' 31, Treas- urer, ' 31, ' 32; Red and Black. Myron Stanley McCay Ha Candidate for A.B. Degree Gridiron; President, Senior Round Table, ' 31, ' 32; Blue Key Council; First Term President, Demosthenian, ' 31, ' 32; Debating Council, ' 31, ' 32; Demosthenian Key Council; Secretary, University Y. M. C. A., ' 31, ' 32; Student Assist- ant. Physics Department; Red and Black Staff; Phi Beta Kappa. »■! Helex Claire McClain Athens Caiididfite for B.S.H.E. Degree Homecon : V. A. A. Joseph Maxwell McClelland Morgan Candidate for J.B.Ed. Degree ALPHA TAU omega Cecil Hartley McDaxiel Dexter Candidate for B.S.J. Degree S;iddle and Sirloin Club; Agricultural Club: F. F. A. Club; Demosthenian. John Willis McDonald Fitzgerald Candidate for B.S.General Degree ALPHA lambda TAU Sigma Delta Kappa; Robert Toombs Law Club; Demos- thenian. Robert Seborn McGarity Jersey Candidate for B.S.E.E. Degree Tau Kappa Phi; Assistant in Electrical Engineering; Glee Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Second Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. Joseph Baxter McGee, Jr. Decatur Candidate for B.S.J g. Engineering Degree Phi Kappa Phi ; " X " Club ; President, Senior Class ; Secre- tary and Treasurer, Senior Round Table; President, Agri- cultural Engineering Club, ' 30, ' 31 ; Editor, Agricultural Engineering: Alpha Zeta ; Track. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Lacrosse, ' 32 ; Captain, R. O. T. C. ; Campus Club ; Old College Club ; Demosthenian. James W. McIn ' tire Savannah Candidate for J.B. Degree SIGMA alpha EPSILON Sphinx; Gridiron; President, Pan-Hellenic Council; Colonel-Commander, R. O. T. C. ; Senior Round Table; Captain, Polo Team, ' 31, ' 32; President, Phi Kappa, ' 29, ' ?o; International Relations Club; Editorial Board, Pan- dora; Editorial Board, Red and Black; Associate Sports Editor, Red and Black, ' 29; Blue Key Council; Debating Council; Treasurer, Junior Cabinet; Phi Beta Kappa. Mary D. McRae Mt. Vernon Candidate for J.B.Ed. Degree Phi Beta Kappa: Phi Kappa Phi. v. 66 Augustus Y. Napier Lumber City Cdiididiite frjr A.B.J . Degree LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Wiley Callaway Nelson Can iiihile fur B.S.C. Degree Athe RoBiCLAiR New Dexter Cdiiiliddte lor A.B.Ed. Degree Transferred from Andrew College. Fraxcis Cobbs Nixox Augusta Graduate B.S. CHI PSI Glee Clnb, ' 28. Gerai.din ' e N()i:ll Comer (Jruididate for A.B.J. Degree alpha gamma delta Plii Kappa Phi; Pioneer Inner Circle; Zodiac; Red and Blaek Staff; Featnre Editor, Red and Black, ' 31 ; Women ' s Rifle Team, ' ig ; Phi I eta Kappa. Mi;l ' IN ' G. Nottingham Fowlerton Candidate for D.f -M. Degree Demosthenian. George Troy Oakley Fairburn Candidate for B.S. A. Degree Winner 19, 1 Danforth Fellowship; Alpha Zeta ; Aghon ; .Agricnltural Club, Vice-President, ' 31, President, ' 32; 4-H Club: Vice-President, .Agricultnral Engineering Club, ' 32; President, Sad nc and Sirloin Club, ' 32 ; Senior Y. M. C. .A. Cabinet; Associate Business Manager, ' 30, ' 31, Business Manager, ' 31, ' 32, TIte Georgia Agriculturist ; Business Man- ager, Georgia .4gricuUural Engineer, ' 32; Freshman La- crosse; Freshman Rifle Team; Student Assistant Animal Husbandry; First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. Ralph I). Owens Ellijay (candidate for M .A .History Degree PI KAPPA alpha Gridiron; Captain, Track Team, " 31, ' 2. 67 Clarexce A i;rii,l I ' aixe Atlanta Ciuuliilalc fur B.S. Des;ree IM KAl ' I ' A ALPHA I ' hi Kappa. Thomas Spaldixc; Paine Waycross Ciiiitlit fite for B.S.iMc ' I. Degree Glee Club. (jeorcia Watsox Partridge Berzelia Cciniiuliite for A.B.Ed. Degree Jack Cooper Pexi.axd Ellijay Caiidiildie for B.S.C. Degree PI kappa ALPH.4 Alpha Kappa Psi ; Commerce Club ; Demostlienian. Lester Hermax Persells Athens Canilidate for B.S. Degree alpha lambda tau Glee Club, ' 29, ' 30. ' 31 : Leader, Glee Club Orchestra, ' 31 ; Pbi Kappa. Meredith Pittard Winter ille Candidate for B.S.P.E. Degree Fill Kappa Phi : Vice-President, Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation ; Y, W. C. A.; Physical Education Major Club; Women ' s " G " Club: Captain, Hockey Team, ' 31, ' 32; Class Hockey Team, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Class Basket-ball Team, ' 30, ' 31 ; Class Baseball Team, ' 30, ' 31, " 32; Rifle Team, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Homecon. Ruth Plumb Lincolnton Candidate for B.S. U.K. Degree Naomi Pomeraxce Augusta Candidate for J.B.Ed. Degree Phi Kappa Pbi ; Kappa Delta Pi ; Pioneer Club ; Pioneer Inner Circle ; Dolphin Club. !i 68 Joseph D. Pool Auburn Candidate for B.S.General Degree Assistant in Physics, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32 ; Deitiosthenian. Wallace Lamar Potts Tate Candidate for B.S.General Degree Gibson Gray Powell Brunswick Candidate for A.B. Degree Deniostlienian : Plii Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Phi. C. H. Pritchard Cheyenne, Wyo. Candidate for B.S.C.E. Degree CHI PSI F. R. Pritchard Cheyenne, Wyo. Candidate for B.S.C.E. Degree CHI PSI Rowland Pritchard Cheyenne, Wyo. Candidate tor B.S. Degree CHI PSI Cheer Leader, ' o, ' 31 ; Polo Team, ' 50, ' 31, ' 32; R. O. T. C. Graduate; Phi Delta Phi. Joe Milton Ray Coleman Candidate for LL.B. Degree ALPHA lambda TAU Gridiron ; Pan-Hellenic Council ; Sigma Delta Kappa ; Vice- President, Junior Law Class ; - ' ndrew Cobb Law Club ; Justice in Honor Council ; Vice-President, International Relations Club ; Freshman Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ; Demos- thenian. Robert Lee Reid Bowdon Junction Candidate for B.S.F. Degree Lacrosse, ' 31, ' 32; Welterweight Boxing Champion, ' 31: Forestry Club ; .-Xgricultural Club ; .Agricultural Engineer- ing Club; Demosthenian. 69 Clarence A. Rhodes Candidate for B.S.C. Degree LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Stapleton Savannah RuDOLi ' H Cooper Richter Candidate for M.S. Degree PI KAPPA PHI Kichtnond Fellow: Student Assistant in Chemistry; Grad- uate Assistant in Chemistry ; Captain, R. O. T. C. Margaret Kimble Rodgers McDonou h Candidate for J.B.Ed. Degree ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Kappa Delta Pi ; Pioneer Club. Robert Bexjamix Rose V ' aldosta Candidate for B.S.C. Degree SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Phi Kappa ; Freshman Football, ' 28 ; Varsity Football, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 : Freshman Baseball, ' 29; Pelicans; Gridiron. Adoli ' h Rosexberg Albany Candidatc for .i.B.J. Degree Sigma Delta Chi ; Associate Editor, Pandor.- ; News Editor, Red and Black, ' 30, ' 32; Associate Editor, Red and Black, ' 32 ; Ready Writers ' Medal ; Sophomore Declama- tion ; Demosthenian Key Council ; Tech-Georgia Debate ; Freshman Impromptu Debate; Freshman Debate; Biftad; Chess Club ; Freshman Fencing Teain, ' 30 ; Phi Kappa Phi. •Ma.wvell Rosenthal Savannah Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Magna Cum Laiidc : Candidate for LL.B. Degree alpha EPSILON PI Phi Kappa Phi; Pan-Hellenic Council; Vice-President. Senior Law Class: Senate Club; Beta Gamma Sigma: Senior Round Table; Junior Cabinet; Winner Delta Sigma Pi Key, ' 29. Charles Aldex Rowl.and Candidate for B.S.F. Degree Forestry Cluli; Phi Kappa. Athens Rose Roberta Sanders Atlanta Candidate for .J.B.Ed. Degree Women ' s " G " Club; W. A. A.; Class Hockey Team, ' 31, ' 32; Class Basket-ball Team, ' 31, ' 32; Class Tennis Team, ' 31, ' 32; Rifle Team, ' 31, ' 32; Lumpkin House Tennis Team, Ora Gladys Shaw Woodville Cfini i liilc for U.S. II. E. Degree KAPPA DKI.TA Homecon; Y. W. C. A. Jabe Sheffiki.d Atlanta Ciiniliilate for B.S.General Degree CHI OMEGA Pioneer Club; Glee CIuli. ' 31; Psi Chi. Robert H. Shell Ausiusta Ciuuliddte for B.S.General Degree Phi Kappa T ' lii ; i t Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Shirley Shepard Doerun Ciinilidiili for D.J .M. Degree George Washington Shirley Plains Candidate for D.J .M. Degree Vice-President. Student Chapter American ' etcrinaiy Med- ical Association ; Demosthenian. Gladys .Maxim; Simi ' Sox Mount Dora, Fla. Cnndiilnte for .I.B.J. Degree alpha XI delta Thalian-Blackfriars Dramatic Cluli; (dec Clul) ; Red and Black Staff ; Secretary, Theta Sigma Plii ; Pioneer. Graham 1 ' e.mple Si.mpsox Washington Candidate for B.S.Genend Degree kappa alpha Freshman Baseball, ' 2g ; Varsity Baseball, ' 30, ' 31, ' 3- ' : Wearer of the " G " ; New College Club ; V. M. C. A. Cal)- inet, ' 29, ' 30; Phi Kappa. Staxton J. Singleton Dunwoody Candidate for A.B.Ed. Degree Kappa Delta Pi ; Psi Chi ; Plii Kappa Phi. 71 CiARA Har i;tt Slaton Washington Cnndidate for A.B. Degree CHI OMEGA Pioneer Club ; Hockey Team ; Swimming Team ; Women ' s Athletic Association ; Secretary, Zodiac Club, ' 31 ; Treas- urer, Y. W. C. A., ' 30; President, Y. W. C. A., ' 31; Sec- retary, Pioneer Club, ' 31; President, Pioneer Club, ' 32; Pioneer Inner Circle ; Phi Beta Kappa. David T. Smith Abbeville Candidate for B.S.J. Degree ' ice-President, Agricultural Club; Saddle and Sirloin Club : The Gcorf:ia Agriculliirisl Staff ; Alpha Zeta. EvtiAN Hazel Smith Douglas Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Alpha Zeta: Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.: Hockey, ' 31; Agri- culturist; Homecon. Louise Artie Smith Athe Candidate for A.B. Degree Staxcil ! Ialcom Smith Athens Candidate for B.S.C. Degree lambda chi alpha V ' erxon S. Smith Macon Candidate for B.S.C. Degree SIGMA CHI • iridiron; Sphinx; Freshman Football, Basket-ball, Boxing, Baseball; Varsity Football, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Varsity Basket- liall. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Captain Basket-ball, ' 32; Varsity Base- ball, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Lieutenant Colonel R. O. T. C. ] Ielba Sparks Carrollton Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Homecon Club ; Pioneer ; Y. W. C. A. John Sanders Stamps, Jr. McRae Candidate for B.S.C. Degree SIGMA NU Bhie Key Council; Alpha Kappa Psi ; Commerce Club; Freshman Club; Plii Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma. P.AULiXE Stephens Cinididate for A.B. Degree ick PHI MU Secretary, Pioneer Club, ' 31, ' 32; Pioneer Inner Circle, ' 31, ' 32; Secretary, Girls ' Glee Club; Secretary, Women ' s Stu- dent, ' 31, ' 32; Secretary, Thalian-Blackfriars, ' 31, ' 33: Tbalians, ' 29, ' 31; Glee Club, ' 30, ' 31; Pioneer Club, ' 29, ' 31. Irwix I. Stiskin ' Athens Candidate for B.S. General Degree Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Senior Round Table; Secretary-Treasurer, I nternational Relations Club ; Secre- tary, Psi Chi; Monkey Drill, ' 28, ' 29; Freshman Lacrosse; Student Assistant in Military Department; President, Ger- man Club ; First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. ; Demosthenian ; Phi Beta Kappa. Jim IVlARvrN Stoinoff Sanford, Fla. PI KAPPA PHI Gridiron ; Varsity Football, ' 30, ' 31 ; Freshman Football ; Track, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. James Douglas Strange Eatontoii Candidate for B.S.F. Degree DELTA TAU delta Y. M. C. A, Cabinet, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Treasurer, Freshman Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ; Vice-President Freshman Class : Vice- President Forestry Club, ' 31 ; President, Forestry Club, ' ; ,2. Alma Strickland Cartersville Candidate jor A.B. Degree PHI MU Pioneer Club. William IVLarion Strickland, Jr. Buchanan Candidate for B.S.C. Degree Campus Leader ; Sphinx ; Gridiron ; President, " X " Club ; Vice-President, Blue Key Council; President, Campus Club ; Captain R. O. T. C. ; Captain Lacrosse Team ; High Scorer in Southern Conference Lacrosse ; Varsity Lacrosse, ' 30. ' 31. ' 32 ; Freshman Lacrosse ; Varsity Basket-ball, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; All-Soutliern Basket-ball Center; Freshman Bas- ket-ball; Editorial Board, P, ndor. and the Red and Black: " G ' ' Club ; Old College Club ; Demosthenian ; High Scorer SdUthern Conference Basket-ball Tournament, ' 32; All- Southern Basket-ball Center, ' 32; Nominating Board Y. M. C. A. George Britt Strong Newnan Candidate for B.S. A. Degree Phi Kappa Phi ; Alpha Zeta ; Winner of Alpha Zeta Pro- ficiency Freshman Cup ; Winner of Freshman and Sopho- mcire Agricultural Scholarsliips ; Junior Cabinet; Senior Round Table ; Sophomore Agricultural Debate ; Farmer ' s Week Debate. ' 31 ; Weber College Debate, ' 31 ; . ' Agricultural Club Key Council ; President, Agricultural Club ; " X " Club ; . ' igricultural Club Debating Council, ' 32 ; Student Assistant, Agronomv Division ; Secretary and Treasurer, Senior Class; Old College Club; Agho ' n. RowENA Wilson Sulliv ' an Savannah Candidate for A.B. Degree CHI OMEGA Plii Kappa Phi : Thalian-Blackfriars Dramatic Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Hamihon-McWhnrter Prize. ' 30; Chi Omega Prize, ' 31 ; Glee CIuli, ' 30, ' 31 ; Phi Beta Kappa. r 3 72 Frank C. Terrell, Jr. Atlanta Cand ' uldie for B.S.C. Degree SIGMA NU Phi Kappa Phi; Gridiron; " X " Club; Blue Key; ' Pan- Hellenic Council, ' .31, ' 32; President, Alpha Kappa Psi, ' 30- ' 3- ; President, Commerce Club, ' 31, ' 32; Vice-President, Junior Cabinet; Vice-President, Biftad; Varsity Basket- ball, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Freshman Basket-ball; Varsity Lacrosse, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Sergeant Major R. O. T. C, ' 30, ' 31; Major First Squadron, ' 31, ' t,2; Phi Kappa; Beta Gamma Sigma. JoHX Thomas Terry Milledgeville Candidate for LL.B. Degree ALPHA LAMBDA TAU Vice-Chancellor, Sigma Delta Kappa; Chief Justice of Robert Toombs Law Club : Demosthenian. WiLLLAM Taylor Thurman Atlanta Catididate for LL.B. Degree Demosthenian ; Freshman Lacrosse ; Freshman Debates ; Inter-Collegiate Debates; Chief Justice, Cobb Law Club; Justice, Law School Honor Court ; Secretary, Junior Law Class; Demosthenian Key Circle; Captain, Demonstration Platoon, ' 30, ' 31. Richard George Tietze Brooklyn, N. Y. Candidate for B.S. Degree LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Polo Team ; Men ' s Glee Club. Claudine Tolbert Athens Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Homecon. John Pray Ventulett Albany Candidate for B.S.C. Degree SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Alpha Kappa Psi; Blue Key Council; Biftad; Varsity Swimming, ' 30, ' 31, ' 2; Captain, Freshman Swimming Team ; Phi Kappa. Charles Carson Walker ] Iarshallville Candidate for B.S.C. Degree PHI DELTA THETA Nicholas Ieriwether Walker Candidate for B.S. Degree SIGMA CHI Varsity Track, ' 30 ; Freshman Track. Cuthbert u Albrev Jackson Waters Statesboro Candidate for B.S.Geiieral Degree Assistant in Zoology, ' 30, ' 31 : Zoology Instructor, Siinimer School, ' 31 : Research and Laboratory Assistant in Zoology, ' 31. 3-; Freshman Lacrosse; Varsity Lacrosse, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Runner-up High Scorer in Southern Conference Lacrosse; Vice-President Alplia Omega, ' 29, ' 30; Demosthenian. Ben D. Watkins Atlanta Candidate j ' jr A.B. Degree CHI PHI Phi Kappa Phi; Senior Round Table; Junior Cabinet; Phi Beta Kappa. Sara Weaver Jackson Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree 4-H Club ; Homecon ; Poultry Science Club ; V. W. C. A. Julian Townsend Wee.ms McDonough Candidate ffir B.S.C. Degree PHI delta theta ' 30, ' 31, ' 3 ; Freshman Gridiron; Pan-Hellenic Council, Boxing Team, ' 29. Abe J. Weinstein Macon Candidate for B. S. C. Degree ALPHA EPSILON PI Biftads; Cavalier; Freshman Club; Freshman Impromptu Debate; Freshman Lacrosse; Freshman Debate; Sopho- more Debate; Cross-Country ; Accountant, Pandora; De- mosthenian. W. G. Wells Ft. Benning Candidate for A .B.J . Degree KAPPA ALPHA Editor-in-Chief, Pandor. , ' 32; Junior Editor, Pandor.n, 31 ; Gridiron; Sigma Deha Chi; Thalian-Blackfriars ; Pan- Hellenic Council; Vice-President Athletic Association; Ravens; Golf Team, ' 31; Phi Kappa. William Isaac Wheeles Williamson Candidate for B.S.A. Degree . LPHA GAMMA RHO Agricultural Club; Saddle and Sirloin; Agricultural En- gineering Club ; Poultry Club ; Freshman Lacrosse ; Varsity Lacrosse, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Alternate Captain Lacrosse, ' 32; Track Team, ' 32 ; Demosthenian. John Atwood Whittixciton, Jr. Atlanta Candidate for A.B. Degree KAPPA ALPHA Gridiron; Art Editor, Pani ' ora, ' 32; Glee Club, ' 31, ' 32. Hlforu Sandi;rs Wilder Caii(tiiliitc for B.S.A. Degree Musella H AROID EVERETTE WiLLIAMS Atlanta Cantliddte for B.S.C. Degree SIGMA CHI Pan-Hellenic Council, ' 31, ' 32; Glee Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Band, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31: Senate Club; Pelican Club; Commerce Cluli : Freshman CIuli. l.iLLiAx Williams Caiidiilate for J.B.Ed. Degree Athens Atlanta Robert D. Williams Candidate for B.S.A. Degree " X " Club ; " G " Club ; Varsity Cross-Country, ' 31 ; Varsity Track, ' :i2: Varsity Lacrosse, ' 31, ' 32: Campus Club; Sad- dle and Sirluin Club; Agricultural Club; Forestry Club. RuFLS Hevward Willixgham Statham Candidate for B.S.A. Degree .Mary E. Willis Sylvester Candidate for B.S.H.E. Degree Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Mu ; Zodiac: Y. W. C. A.; Treas- urer, Homecon, ' 30- ' 3i ; Treasurer, 4-H Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. Robert Leox Willis Lawrenceville Candidate for D.I .] I. Degree American Veterinary Medical Association ; Agricultural Club ; Saddle and Sirloin ; First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. : Demosthenian. William Jacksox Wilsox Fort V alley Candidate for B.S.A. Degree 76 John Calhoun Wise, Jr. Caiulidcite for B.S.J. Degree Agricultural Cluli; Aghon; Alpha Zeta. Sumter Atlanta John Barker Withers Candidate for A.B.J. Degree SIGMA NU Editor-in-Chief, Red and Black, ' 31, ' y2 Gridiron; " X " Club : Blue Key Council ; President, Sigma Delta Chi ; Bif- tad ; Freshman Swimming Team, ' 29: Phi Kappa. Leslie Cro ihr Wood Winder Candidate for A.B.J. Degree I ' HI DELTA THETA Varsity Polo Teani, ' ,10, ' ,31, ' 32; Secretary, Thalian Dra- matic Club, ' 30, ' 31 ; President. Thalian-Blackfriars, ' 31, ' i2: Vice-President, International Relations Club, ' 31, ' 32; Secretary-Treasurer. I. R. C, ' 30, ' 31 ; Captain Adjutant, Fir-t Squadron Cavalry; Art Editor, The Georgia Cracker, ' 20, ' 30; Red and Black Staff; Freshman Club; Art Staff. Pan ' iioua. ' 31. ' , ' - ' ; Phi Kappa. James Neal Young LaFayette Candidate for B.S.A. Degree Agricultm-al Club ; Sad lle and Sirloin ; F. F. A. ; Secretary, F, " F. A.. First Term, ' 32; Freshman Cross-Country, ' 29; Freshman Track, ' 29; Varsity Cross-Country, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Varsity Track, ' 30, ' 31, ' ,?2 ; Varsity Lacrosse, ' 31, ' 32; The Georgia .Igricultnrist Staff, Business Manager, ' 31 ; ncnii sthenian. Dean Fieid ' ow Athens (Candidate for B.S.C. Degree delta tau delta Alpha Kappa Psi ; Vice-President, Commerce Club; Major, R. O. T. C. ; Phi Ka) pa. Hubert Vow Athens Candidate for B.S.C. Degree DELTA TAU delta Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Club; Phi Kappa. Benjamin Zeesman Milan Candidate for LL.B. Degree Champion Debate, ' 30; Junior-Senior Impromptu Debate, ' 30; Junior Oration: President. ' 31, Anniversarian, ' 32: Dc- liiosthenian ; Debating Council ; Secretary, Freshman Law Class, ' 29, ' 30; Demosthenian Key Council: First Lieuten- ant, R. O. T. C. im lEsnivi juniors .y rr .y .y . .y y £ radical hatred for the faculty which was predominant m the senior class of the old school teas also evident in the junior class to no little degree. One day a junior acas overheard emiagmg in the common practice of cursing the faculty. Naturally, he was immediately expelled, hut before he took his leave he cursed them to their faces. • •»■ Junior ( lass Officers c cad emic Walton W. Stewart President James S. Moncrief . . Vice-President Thomas C. David . Secretary and Treasiir Law SECOND YEAR LAW Frederic Solomon President Thomas H. Willingham . Vice-President Hamilton Napier .... Secretary Norman G. Reeves, Jr. Treasi. T. Dudley Cook, Roger Sidney Cobb Honor Court Representatives FIRST YEAR LAW Charles R. Jenkins President Oscar William Roberts . J ' ice-Presidcnt George Rogers Secretary William Morgan Thomas . Treasurer Charles Molony, C. Downing Musgrove Honor Court Representatives Undergraduate Law Rosalie Adkins Edi; -() Edward 1 " . Browx, Jr. ScHuvi.ER W. Clarke Atlanta Rockmart Roger Sidney Cobb . . . Blairsville Jackson Earl Colvix .... J esup Bernard William Franklin . Augusta Cleburne Earl Gregory . . Decatur Henry Mayhew Henderson . Atl Lacy W. Hinely anta Rincon Emile I. Hirsch Maco Harold D. Hixon Charles R. Jenkins Rossville LaGrange Melvin McRae Jett Loeb Cecil Ketzky Atlanta LaGrange 8o Undergraduate Laiv ViRi.vx B. ] IooRE, Jr. J. Hamilton Napier . NoR.MAX G. Reeves, Jr. Atlanta Macon Soperton Oscar William Roberts . . CarroUton George Rogers Ror Joe Schreiber Brunswick Ernest I I. Smith . . . McDonough Frederic Solomon Fort Valley Henry Allen Stewart . . Cedartown Harry Steine Warrenton Joseph Henry Thomas, Jr. . . Jesup William Morgan Thomas . Montezuma Edgar Baughx Wilkins Colquitt William Edward Wooten . . Shellman Juniors E.MU.v Alexander Fors r h EvEi.N Allgood Marietta Marcaret Anderson .... Claxton WlI.I.IAM K. Bau.ey Mary Barnes . Leii.a J. Bates . Toccoa Ellaville . Dublin John L. Beaver .... Gainesville Ale.xander H. Beazley . Crawfordville William A. Blum .... Savannah JosEi ' HiNE Bond Toccoa Sam Bluestein . Darien Nellie B. Bowen Americus RiUiERT Clayton Bowers . . Ro ston James C Breedlove . . Watkinsville John M. Brennan .... Savannah Thomas M. Britt . Winter Garden, Fla. Cornelia Brookshire . . . Grayson Kendrick Brown Sharon WlLMOT R. Broxton Unadilla 82 Juniors Katherine M. Bryan . . . Atlanta Sara F. Bryant .... Winterville George N. Burnett . . . CanoUton Eddie Mae Burson .... Monroe loNE Pauline Burson . . . Monroe RuBYE E. Burson Monroe Ralph B. Burt .... Davvsonville Grapelle Butt Blairsville Richard D. Callaway . . Washington Richard L. Carpenter . . . Elberton George W. Castellaw . . Maysville Joe Ira Chandler .... Atlanta Lillian Chandler . . . Swainsboro Elizabeth C. Chase . Stoneman, Mass. Thom.as M. Clower . . La vrence ille James H. Cobb, Jr Savannah Edward Cody Atlanta Sol Cohn Columbus Roy Collier, Jr Atlanta 83 Juniors Abda J. CoNYERS Athens A. T. CoNYERS Atlanta Carl H. Cooper Meigs George D. Cope Savannah McCarthy Crenshaw . . . Atlanta Leah Elizabeth Crist . . . Atlanta Thomas C. David Danielsville William Bell Da id Calhoun Glenn O ' Neal Davis . Athens James G. Dunlap . Gainesville Robert C. Dunlap, Jr. . Macon Richard DuPree . . Athens Harmon L. Ed?iiondson . Gainesville John A. Emberson . Ringgold Tames Louis Engel, Tr- Savannah Sarah E. Firor Phillip Fisher . M ry J. Forehand Montezuma Albany Montezuma Sarah Frances Fowler Athe 84 Juniors Charles Mariox Gaston . Toccoa Joe Boyd Gholston . Danielsville QUINCY GiLLELAXD Griffin Jack Gillen .... Bishop Morgan Goodhart Adairsville Hugh Gordon, III . Athens Kathleen Graham . Athens Jeannie E. Gulley . Sylvester Pauline Hadaway . Athens Wn,i,L .M Harr - Hamrick . Unadilla Bernard A. Harden . . Alamo James S. Harden . . . . Hogansville WiLLL M S. Harper . Elbertun Jackson H. Harris . Athens Frank N. Hawkins . Mac(jn Cecil Ray Hawthorne . Gordon Elizabeth Hays . Camilla William H. Hazlehurst . Macon Clar G. Helmly . Savannah tj ' ' ' t tk .Jmikm Juniors Henderson Hicks Atlanta Emdri Hiers Pavo Harold S. Hilt Vienna MoRTox S. Hodgson, Jr. . . . Alliens R()Bi;rt C. Hogan .... Linenlnton ' iR(irxiA A. Hoi.BROOK . . . Cornelia Louise Holst Cuthbert Eugene Hoppenstein .... Toccoa John ' SI. Hulsey .... Cleveland Jack Humph revs .... Moultrie Wn.i.ii: Ingi.e Blue Ridge S. Lo ' iD Irwin Doerun Mary F. Israel Smithville Eva Mav I ey Cuthhert Anne Johnson Atlanta Ernest Clifford Jones . . Cobbville Clarence L. Jordan . . . Tnlbotton Louis Collier Jordan . . . Thomson 8-. Irving Kass Thomaston 86 Juniors Stiles A. Kellett Robert I. Kenny, Jr. Margie Kidd Leon M. Leathers IVLary Alice Legwen IVLargaret Littlefield . Samuel D. Meyers Fred P. Miller George Mitchell, Jr. LuELLE Mitchell . James Moncrief . James W. Morris . Decatur Atlanta Crawford . Athens Augusta Folkston Harry Lund . Athens Patrick Lyons . Atlanta Anna E. Mangham . Americus Robert S. Lattox, Jr. . Cuthbert Henry D. Meaders . Toccoa Sanders G. Mercer Jeffersonville Columbus . Atlanta East Point . Athens S lvania Carrollton Mildred McCi.ain . Athe I ' Juniors 87 E. L. McCrame Eastman GiiORGH H. McCltcheon . . Dalton Willi M E. .McElveen . . . Brooklet Sam LEI, J. McCjArrv .... Atlanta Joseph D. McKee . . Montclair, N. J. J. Vason McWhorter . . . Atlanta Robert B. Odom Newton Lartha K. O ' Farrei.i. . . . Athens William R. O ' Kelley . . Greensboro William C. Oli er .... Pooler Morris Orgel . . . Brookl n, N. Y. Lala Ann Parker .... LaGrange Dora Agxes Perkerson . . Greenville Eugene L. Perm enter . Jacksonville, Fla. Robert L. Pharr .... Decatur Augusta Pike LaGrange Belle Verxox Porter . . . Demorest William S. Pouxd .... Athens Marguerite L. Powell Griffin Juniors MoRRELL L. Powell . . . Hartwell Eleanor Pryor Smithville BvRNECE Purcell .... Cochran Anne Redding Moultrie Jane M. Richardson . . . Augusta Sidney Rickles Savannah Richard W. Rieger . Frank T. Ritchie . Horace B. Rhchie Louise Roberts Latrelle Robertson . Nelle Marie Robinson Beaufort, S. C. Commerce . Athens . Athens . Atlanta . . Nicholls Katherine Rogers .... Demorest Joseph A. Rossiter .... Savannah Willie Pearle Rountree . . Summit George M. Seckinger . . Springfield Eloise Settle Atlanta J. E. Shattuck LaFayette Mary Hill Shattuck LaFayette Juniors 89 Eva Clairic Shivi;r . Americus Ruth Shrovlr . . . . OKletliorpe Nathaniel G. Slaughter . Athens P ' raxr M. Smith . . . . Roberta Marion L. Smith Concord Richard E. Smith Stockton Jdhn R. Sneed .... Rome Richard W. Sneed . Rome Milton C. Southwell . Reidsville Melba Sparks .... Carrollton LoYCE Spealman Hoschton William M. Stanley . . Dublin David Steine Warrenton Walton W. Stewart . . Americus Charles F. Stone . Atlanta Martha C. Storey . Athens John A. Sullivan . Savannah Claude A. Thomas . . Auburn I. Y. Thorn Ath ens f)0 Juniors Jacob B. Thorx . Bowdon Elizabeth Trimble Adairsville Henry L. Trussell . Talbotton Hubert E. Tucker . Royston Augustus B. Turnbull . Toccoa Marvin F. Turnipseed . . Albany Violet Pauline Usry . Knoxville David P. Ventulett . . Albany Joseph V. Vinson . . Blakely Carolyn C. Walsh . Garfield Roy Lee Ward Hogansville Corinne Way .... Brunswick Lucian a. Whittle . Brunswick Albert Walker Wier . Athens Ollie May Williams . . . Hull Grover C. Willis . . Athens LoRis E Wise Margaret L. Wise Sumter Rose Yaffe .... Sparta Leroy S. Young Macon Soph omores Sj .y .y TU DENTS in the early days of the University ivere decidedly independent. At least, they were inclined to give the faculty that impression. The most pop- ular manner of shoicmt this undert rad- uate independence icas by cuttinij the daily chapel exercises, then a most strin- gently enforced routine. The entire soph- omore class of 1856 one day refrained from attendmt chapel, for ichicli hea- thenish act each member was fined two dollars. f ■ -f f -f a Sophomore Qlass Officers Joseph Carl Strong President Joe B. Neighbors . . . Vice-President Troy R. Thigpen . Secretary and Treasurer Sophomores 93 Eleanor Gray Adams . . . LaGrange Warren Akin Cartersville John William Alden . . . Decatur James Wagner Alexander . Jefferson Charles Hadley Allen . McCaysville William Sessions Anderson . Marietta Thomas B. Andrews, Jr. . Bowersville Frances Elizabeth Armour . . Rayle Elizabeth Armstrong . . . Athens Allan Arnold Lexington Sidney Raymond Arnold . . Devereux Miriam Atkinson .... Demorest Lloyd Allen Baird . . Winder William Wiley Barron, III Bradley AL RY E. Barrow Savannah Robert Crittendon Bell . Shell man Frances Willard Benton . Jefferson Louis W. Benton .... Monticello James Thomas Berryman . Royston Gerald Birchmore . Comer Martha Elizabeth Birdsong . Athens Wilbur Lewi s Blackman . . Atlanta WiLBURN A. Blitch, Jr. . . Savannah Arthur Stovall Booth . . . Athens William Reid Boswell . . Greensboro Roy E. Bowen Emory Winifred Bowers Athens Gus Bragg Gray Claude Upshaw Broach . . . Athens Louis S. Brooks Atlanta Frank Dozier Brown . . . Royston John Cook Brown .... Athens III II II II 94 Sophomores Jack Lawson Brown .... Lyons Robert Wedford Brown . . . Center Mary Nell Bryant .... Athens Ruth Bryson Louisville LuciLE Buchanan .... Atlanta Wyatt N. Bullock . . . Danielsville Robin Hood Burnette . . . Royston Lois Burton Athens HuLDAH Elizabeth Caii. . . Sylvania Sarah White Callawai- . . Covington Ben Camp Fairburn Ashley Knight Carr . . Warrenton Samuel Earl Carr, Jr. . . . Augusta .MAR-i Frances Carter . . . Athens V. C. Carter, Jr Athens Gladys Cheely Savannah JuANiTA Clarke Athens Jim Frank Cobb Hartwell Alfred Colquitt, Jr Dallas Helen Louise Conger . . . Penfield Ben Jones Convers . . Atlanta Barbara Nell Cornett . Athens Lawrence Henry Costa . . Athens Hiram D. Cowan . . Atlanta Charles C. Cowart . Fairmont IVLary Elizabeth Crane . Savannah James IVLarion Crawford Lincolnton Emmette Reese Cui brhih . Bainbridge W. J. Dale . Athens Ralph Be.aton Daniel . . Winston Charles B. Daniels . . . Blakely Daniel Davis . . . B rooklvn, N. Y. J Sophoinores E. H. Davis Griffin E Axs Richard Davis .... Gibson Robert Hoke Davis .... Douglas Thomas F. Davis .... Gumming Robert W. Davisson .... Harlem Sara Dawsox Woodstock Theodore Earl Day . . . Gainesville Sara DeBardeleben .... Toccoa Laura C. Duxlap .... Atlanta James Robert Dykes . . Montezuma Lewis Osgood Eason .... Hahira J. I- " . Edmoxds .... Buena Vista ALar ' i Ciibr Erwix Athens Mildred Estes Gay Effie McDol ' gald Evaxs . . Atlanta William Peter Evaxs . . Greenville AVii.i.iAM T. EzzARD .... Dalton Hattie Jewel Fexx .... Rochelle Fraxces ] L Ferglsox . Spartanburg, S. C. Fraxk E. Ferris, Jr Augusta Joe Lelrs Fixe Atlanta Horaci; M. Flaxders, Jr. . . Soperton Paul G. Fraxklix, Jr. . . Stateshoro Robert Lee Fricks .... Brajelton William A. Fuller, Jr. . . Atlanta ■:?»■ J Olix F. Fulmer, Jr. Savannaii A James Irvixg Futch Thomasville 1 Ralph Gaixey . Cairo i.M .■.•If- Ale.xaxder Wm. Gallo . Brooklyn, N. Y. Lillian IVL urice Garvin . Rock Run, Ala. Thomas S. Gatewood . . . Columbus . H. (jIBBS Jesiip II 96 Sophomores Vivian Blanche Gill .... Ways Eleanor Glover .... Gainesville Charlotte Emily Glynn . . Savannah Morris M. Goodman . New York, N. Y. Dorothy M. Greene . . . Bluffton WooDROVV W. Green .... Macon Louie Hannah Griffin . Gibson Harold L. Grogan . . . Sale City Claudia Groover . Toccoa Alice Hale . Fitzgerald Mary Sallie Hall . Savannah Theresa Stephens Hamb ' Smyrna Grace Emily Hancock . Athens Lois Myrtle Handley Fitzgerald Hiram Gardener Hanson Smj ' rna Russell Hargrave . Thomasville Claude Peavy- Harman . Stovall Annette Harris . . Ocilla Lawrence M. Harris . Carteret, N. J. Marion T. Harwell . Brunswick Gilbert B. Hendricks . . Metter Dorothy Wellborn Hill Tignall Julian Carithers Hill . . . Winder Dorothy Hinton . . Athens Josephine Hull Hodgson . Athens Vivian Hogan . . . . . Lexington Thomas Angel Hopi ' er . . Dalton Charles K. Howard . . Atlanta Donald Hughes Bolton J. L. HuNNicuTT Atlanta Harold Allen Hunter . Toms River, N. J. Sophomores Jack Irwin Uoerun William Edward Ivey .... Jakin Hugh H. Jackson, Jr. ... Athens Virginia O. Jacobs .... Macon Alice Isabel James . . . Fitzgerald Mary Alice Jester .... Athens Inslee M. Johnson Alma Susan Emily Johnson . . . Elberton Augustus F. Jones .... Canton Robert T. Jones Canton Richard H. Kent .... Savannah Jeremiah W. Kerner . Jersey City, N. J. Eugene H. Killen .... Macon Sara King Covington Louis R. Lang Calhoun William Boyd Lawrence . . Atlanta John Frank Lee Royston EuDORA Lemon Athens Carl Deveroux Levy . . . Atlanta Paul Leonard Lindsay . . . Atlanta Lucy Loflin Savannah George F. Longing . . . College Park William Longwater . . . Savannah Herbert Bradley Lott . . . Nicholls Celia Lott Monroe Lane Lund Athens Mary Lyndon Atlanta Isabel Jeanne Lyons . New York, N. Y. William Towers Maddox . . . Rome Reid Walton Manley . . . Madison Mary Ann Marbut .... Athens Hugh Mason Atlanta 97 II III I 98 Sophomores Anne Elizabeth Means . . . Athens Bernard Maurice Meeks . . Nicholls Anne Emolyne Miller . . . Winder Lillian Miller Maysville Dennis O. Mincv . . . Peason, La. Roy Palmer Minor . . Milleilijeville Emmett Mitchell . . . Tliomasville Ida Mogul Atlanta H. H. Moore Athens ALvdeleline Morton . . . Hninswick Frances E. Myers .... Doerun Mary Myers . . San Jose, Costa Rica LuciEN L. M ' GATT .... Athens Sarah B. McArthur . . Lumber City Jeanne McCommon .... Athens Daisy McCurr ' i ' Hartwell B. B. McDonald Athens Edgar B. McDaniel . . . Sale City Phillips C. McDuffie . . . Atlanta Ethel McSwain Lyons Hamilton McWhorter, Jr. . Le ini;ton William G. McWilliams . . . Rome Nancy B. N aimer Decatur Joe B. Neighbors Macon Katherine L. Nei.ms .... Athens W. T. Nettles .... Gainesville James Stephen New .... Dexter Duchess Oliver Atlanta Elery Webb Oliver . . College Park John Herbert Opper . . . Savannah Elizabeth Orr Atlanta Hugh H. Park, Jr. . . Milledgeville 1 : % Sophomores 99 Richard H. Patai ' . . . . Athens Charles Pattox Sa ;innah Richard E. Paulson . Ames, Iowa W ' n.LARD Pexnington . Matthews Tom Graah.ix PiiRKiNsoN . Marietta Kathlrine Fae Pierce . . Atlanta Natalyn Frances Pike . LaGrange Harold H. Pilcrim Gainesville F. Hlair Proctcjr, Jr. Atlanta Anna Magnolia Reed . Varnell William M. Reeder . . Atlanta J()i;l Hldson Rice . . Hartwell J. Milton Richardson Macon Dorothy Shannon Roberts Monroe Albie R. Robertson . Athens J. H. Robinson .... . Athens Lea Anderson Robinson . Brunswick Ruth Rogers Daniels ille Samuel Jackson Rogers . Athens William Augustus Rooker . Atlanta Herbert Rosenberg . . Atlanta Arthur Rothkoi ' . . New ' ork, N. Y. Morgan D. Russell . Cedartown Norman Ernest Sands . West Point Aaron Schecter . . New York, N. Y. Adolph Baer Scheuer . . Cartersville Edwin Andrews Scott . . Milledgeville Clifford C. Sheffield . . . Atlanta Joe Bell Shirley Elma E. Shum.4n Margaret H. Slaton Al G. Smith La oiiia Green ille, S. C. Washington Athens Sophomores m Hester Ann Smith . Athens Julius P. Smith Columbus Laura Isabel Smith . . Athens Robert Edwin Snelling . Athens Margaret Spencer . Savannah Harry A. Spooner . Bainbridge Maurice Steinberg . . Augusta Elmer Eugene Stephens Waynesboro Frances Storey Athens Elizabeth Stovall .... Cornelia Joseph Carl Strong .... Newnan PiNKNEY Monroe Sullivan . Zebulon Margaret Swan . . . . . Atlanta Troy Randolph Thigpen Macon Branan Greene Thompson . Good Hope Joseph Marion Towns . Con_vers E. Carter Townsend Cartersville Myrtle Trice Thomaston Faye Turner .... Hartwell Richard Spencer Waddei.l Columbus Martha Warren . . . . Dewy Rose Robert Durrence Webb Summit Robert Lee Webb . . Jonesboro Helen Weisser .... . Waycross Sara Augusta Wheeler . . Mayfield Bernice B. White . . Lakeland, Fla. Harold D. White .... Calhoun Catherine Whitehead . . . Athens Jones H. Whitehead . . Cedartown i % Carlis Brown Wilder . . Athens K- «« ™ Dorothy E. Williams . . Savannah Joseph Bryan Williams . Savannah Sophomores Katherim-; M. Williams . . P4onroe W. B. Williams Marcellus Wilson Nathan F. Wolfe, Jr. Hvron Athens Atlanta Patsy Woodruff Newnan Myrtle O. Woodward . Newport News, Va. ¥ . ■ . !■ " f !f " II 0r: . HZ frz 3»»i -- w i._2W — freshmen . 5 5 5 JjEFORE the times of convenient transportation, students rarely knew the correct dress for college wear until they arrived at the University. U pperclass- trien took it upon themselves to inform possible freshmen the correct apparel of the well-dressed college boy. Such in- formation included, " When xou come to college you must wear a frock coat with pockets sufficiently capacious to contain one hair brush, one bottle cologne water, lots of smelling salts (in case of swoon- ing) and any quantities of love sick dit- ties. " i t 1 1 1 104 freshman Class Ojficers WiLLARD T. Pennington . . President Reginald H. Hodgson . Vice-Fres ' tdent John L. Carter . Secretury and Treasurer resk 105 men Emii.i; Ci.ixns AnnoTT, Jr. . Columbus W. A. Abercrombih, Jr. . Athens KdWIN G.- ILL.ARD Ad.AMS . Greensboro Jam i:s Lkh Ada.ms . Camilla I5() A Allen, III . . Buford .M RioN Hexdrl Allhn, Jr. Alilledgeville Sarah Louise Anderson . . . Dallas C)mi:r (jIlbert Arlail . Maysville .MiLDRiu) P ' arl Armour . . . Rayle Klatte R. Ar.mstroxc. Atlanta Hal Norman Askins . Lancaster, S. C. Samuel Carter Atkinson . Waverly Jack Larkin Austin . Griffin Ottis Elmo Ballenger Waycross P LioT Estel Battle Baiiibridge James Hubert Baxter, Jr. . Ashburn Hhnr Green Bell . Halqondale Nelson Alex Bennett . Sanford, Me. jAMiis LuciAN Benton Monticello RlTH MlDDLEBROOKS BeUSSE Athens AL r - Bickerstaff . . Athens .Marlin Earl Bi.ackwe ' l . Marietta Stephen Graham Bland . Liuiipkin EsMAN Paul Bozeman . . Tate AL R Kate Bradley . Atlanta Charles Sims Bra -, Jr. . Atlanta Jesse Clyde Brock . . Sale City LuciLE Turner Brown . Atlanta William Valter Buchanan . Athens Robert Morgan Bunce Savannah Anita Launius Butts . Monroe John Wesley Calhoun . Macon io6 freshmen Eugene Callahan . . Norman Park Elizabeth Camp Atlanta Proctor Campbell .... Athens ViRoiNLA Mae Campbell . . . Athens Alfred Merideth Carter . Kensington John Lemuel Carter .... Scott Charles Thaddeus Chamblis . Haddock C. L. Chandler, Jr. . . Donalsonville Daniel Cohen . . . Rockavvay, N. Y. Harriet Perry Colev . . . Atlanta Alice Dorsev Compton . . . Athens Raymond Louis Cook . . . Augusta Carrie Green Cooper . . . Savannali Tom Mac Cordell .... Hartwell Samuel Rufus Crane . . . Athens Janet Crawford Athens Emma Kate Curtis . . . College Park Minnie Cutler Athens RLargaret H. Dasher . . . Savannah Wiley Howard Davis . . . Atlanta Hammond Dean Monroe Edith Dearing Athens Beatrice Delancy . . . Cartersville Andrew C. DeMen . Jersey City, N. J. Ruth Delores Dickey . . McCaysville Wilford M. Dicks . . . Washington Ethylene Dlxon .... Glennville Jasper N. Dorsey .... Marietta W. N. Downs .... Watkinsville Tom a. Dozier Athens Caro L. DeBignon .... Toccoa Clarke W. Duncan . . . Buena Vista V i freshmen Mi;rc];r I,. Di ' nn, Jr. . . Williamson Joe Cephus Edge .... Fairburn EvELYx Elizabeth Epi ' s . . . Athens Margaret Alice Eptix . . . Athens Mar " ! Lamar Erwix .... Athens Della Mae Estroff . . . Louisville Sam Evans Millej eville Phil Harris Fahrxe ' v . . . Atlanta Irene Esta Feldman . Charleston, S. C. Hearn a. Ficquette . Winter Garden, Fla. Milton E. Flanders .... Ocilla Thomas (). Fleming .... Atlanta Dorothy Fletcher . . . Columbus Lillian C. Forbes Athens Allen Fort Americus Barbara Freeman .... Savannah James C ' iRiL Futch . . . Nashville Helen Geffen Athens Hugh Gilreath .... Cartersville Willis Glenn Hull Felder Venton Godwin . . . Lenox Ethlyn Goodwin .... Greensboro Anne Graham Bainbridge Claire Helen Gramling . . Savannah Charles T. Graves . . . Clarkesville Claude B. Green Clayton James Thomas Green . Philadelphia, Pa. Hugh Phillips Greene . . . Augusta James Arthur Griffeth . Danielsville Miriam Griffeth Athens Wesley D. Griffin .... Atlanta Boyd Bussey Guillebeau . . Atlanta 107 io8 freshmen Robert Allen Guv . Schoolfield, " a. FIlvix B. Hamilton . Athens Althea Ha.malaxx . Brooklyn, N. Y. M RIOX Ha.nlmonl) . Savannah Mary Parker Harlev . . . Baxle Harold Harper . Coleman M. C. Harrison Bethlehem William F. Hart . Milledgeville Esther Haskix Macon Helen Hasse .... Cleveland, Ohio George Hodgsox Heidi.er . Athens Julia Usher Hexderson Decatur William M, Hexdricks . . Atlanta Willard Paul Hexry . Sale City Fraxk Douglas Hereford Wa cross Lewis Wicker Higgixs . Rome Katherine F. Hightower Cedartoxxn Benjamin Crawford P ILL WinJer Frank Cooi ' er Hill . . West Point Louie Hardee Hill . Lawte}-, Fla. Fdward McC. Hodgson . . Athens Reginald H. Hodgson . Athens Boyce Allan Hogan . Lexington Charles LeConte Hood Waycross Henry Alfred Hopkins . Atlanta John B. Horn .... Atlanta DuPREE Hunnicutt . Athens Sidney F. Hunt . Athens Lemuel P. James . James Wallace H. Ja.mison . Atlanta Robert Louis Jefferson . Alhany Joseph O. Jenkins . Hartwell I freshmen (jHorgi; Laii.mlr Johnson . . Atlu-ns Nell Bollinc, Johnson . . . Athens VVn.L E. Johnson Comer Li;oN ARTtiL R K iiN . . . IJainbridfie Harr Soi, Kaim.an .... Savann;ih Frhhman C. KiiSLiiR .... Ashlnnd AIA DoBBs KrNCAiD .... Athens Li-.w J. Kii.RLRN Athmta John V. King .... Uuuglas ille KoMUND A. Lanuan .... Albany lA. n:s Ri)Bi:rt I.anoforu . . . Learv Frances Leeson Kovvman Marjorie Alice Lh.es . . . Woodbine Al ' gustine p. LiTTr.E . . . Louisville Richard W. ALarshall . . . Camilla John W. ALartin Atlanta Sara . L rtin Fleminjjton Carter H. ALatthews . . Fort Valley Lavinla Maynard Athens John Fletcher Medlock . . Norcross George L. Merritt . . . Cumming Charles B. Methvin .... Atlanta ALa.v Michael, Jr Athens Clarice .Miller .... Columbus Ellis W. Mills Wadlej ' James Furber MlNCE ■ . . . Claxton James Montgomery . . . Warrenton R(5SALIE Moore Carrol lton John D. Morris Athens Alice Morrow Athens ALary W. Moss Calhoun Robert Olu ' er M(;ss . . . West Point lOQ il ' freshmen Rowland W. Murray . Atlanta McAllan C. Myers LaFayette Ralph L. McCay .... . . Ila Paul James McCollum Thomasville Richard E. McDonald . . Winder Albert McElroy .... Buchanan Rachal McLarty .... . Atlanta Katherine V. McMillan . . Atlanta Isabel McRae .... Savannah John Northcutt . Marietta E. D. Nuckolls . . . Flowery Branch Bernard W. Nussbaum . Bainbridge Hugh Rowe O ' Farrell . . Athens Birch D. O ' Neal .... LaGrange Charles T. Opper . Savannah Elton S. Osborne . Savannah Albert Eugene Pace . Thomson Helen O. Parr .... . Athens George M. Peeler . Athens Glenn Walton Pennington . Matthews Dorothy Perkerson . . Austell Agnes Hampton Pitts . Atlanta Columbus H. Porter . Quitman John R. Puckett .... . Blakely Emma L. Rabb . Millen Lawrence McC. Rambo . . Blakely Rei.a Brown Randall . Atlanta Alton R. Ray .... Coleman William I. Ray . . Johnsor 1 City, Tenn. Claire Redfield .... . Atlanta John W. Reynolds .... Albany Sarah Stubbs Rhodes .... Athens . reshnen Elizabeth H. Rice .... Elberton H. Bruce Riner Athens Charles H. Richardson . . . Macon Sara Louise Roberts .... Monroe Sara Robson Athens Irving J. Rolnick . . Brooklyn, N. W Howard J. Rome . . Fitchburg, Mass. Max H. Roobin Cordele William Rosenfield . New Haven, Conn. Robert P. Rowe Comer Margaret Ryals .... Savannah Helen Sanders Comer Elizabeth Schilling . . . Marietta Harold W. Scott Rome Abner D. Searcy Lorane Simon Selig Atlanta Harry Shapiro Augusta Benjamin V. Siegel . . . Savannah Irwin G. Siegel .... Bainbridge Anne Louise Simmons . . . Atlanta Mary Sinclair Skelton . . Hartwell Fred EMoR • Smith . . . Montiicllo Mary Louise Smith . . Anderson, S. C. Heroin a Solana Elberton Linton Munroe Solomon Clara Mae Sparrow . David Cuyler Stafford . DeNean Stafford, Jr. . Richard Lee Starnes . Mary C. Stead Mabel C. Stephens . Robert Grier Stephens . Macon Flawkinsville White Oak Waj ' cross Rome Decatur Athens Atlanta freshmen Ronald D. Stephens . . . Adairsville William David Stewart . . . Athens Frank Allen Storey .... KUabell AuEREY Stoudenmire . . UeLand, Fla. Elizabeth Lamar Stowe is . . Atlanta Mildred Streeter Atlanta Thomas M. Swearingen . . Waycross Eugenia Tarver .... Savannah I ETTV B. Ta lor Sa annah LuciLE Elizabeth TAVLfiR . . Atlanta Alec Tregone MoniDc .MAR • C. Tregone .... Monroe Aaron Haru ' L ' l.m .... Augusta Leila E. Urquhart . . . Waycross J. V. UsRY Knowille John William Vinson .... Hyron Jacques Charles Warner . . Rfimc Me I ' R David Weinstein . Greensboro Josephine Wells .... Savannah John Quinn West .... Thomson Francis Arthur Whitaker . . Baxley WiLii M Wilkes .... Lincolnton George S. Williams .... Athens Peggy Helen Williams . . . Athens ] L R ' i- A. Williams .... Forsyth Theodore R. Williamson . . Augusta SlDNE - Wll.LIFORD Millen Robert R. Wilson . . . Glencoe, 111. Joseph Lustrat Winecoff . . Atlanta Nell B. Wood Athens Grad - Wright Dublin Ruth Yow ALirtin N l i ' gA. ' . «4. P Th HE greatest campus activity of the forest-surrounded University was Muster day, the day set aside by the state government for military drills and maneuvers. The government held that all men between the ages of 18 and 45 were soldiers in case of emergency, and forced them to report for drill on Muster day. The college students, however, thought of Muster day as a day of whole - hearted pleasure and hilarity to be enjoyed without restric- tions. 1 i i 1 Ohe Yeai September 9. Leroy and class- mates leave lume (and country), thouy:li thc. ' broimln a iiv.od deal of the country ith them. he year September 14. S. A. E. Freddy Hodgson begins impressing freshmen uith his airplane. Ned and Hutch Hodgson go K. A. Lkr() ' s Ci-assm.ates . . . hifjiiuht the country iiitli them. September 10. Things are going to be just twice as bad this year, is campus rumor. There are t x o Jeffs and they look just alike. September 11. Phi Mu for girls comes to life with rushing picnic. Freshman asks charter member " what she ' s going to do. " September 12. Inter-sorority hos- tilities begin at " " party. September 13. Chi Phis report 4 pledges at last, but then, these tlidn ' t ha e a chance. Reason : Broth- ers were Chi Phis. Freddy Hodcsox His airplane not so inipressiie. T. W. RiLU He litis most ol the money in toiin . . . September 15. Most of the money in town taken in by T. . Reed and his cohorts. September 16. The rest of it taken in at the poker classic at It. ernon. SEPTEMBER 17. Only 9 of 50 S. A. K. pledge buttons have been ac- cepted by unsuspecting freshmen to date. September 18. (My God ! Drewry ' s mustache!) JoHX Drewrv Before After September 19. Sarah Hill waits half hour with a line of boys for physical examination, only to be turned down. Disappointing, what? September 20. Where did ou get that car, Jeff? September 21. Whistle blows for rushing. September 22. Lawdge man (Chi Psi Opper) reports thrilling ride in S. A. E. pledge plane. Excuse: Mis- taken identit . Chi Psi Opper ] listii!;(ii identity gave him a thrill Sei ' TE.mber 23. Misery loves com- pany Chi Phis and S. A. E. ' s shake hands. September 24. Campus goes in- tellectual, w i t h Nimble-fingered Hodgson ' s moonlight recital. Prom- inent young faculty member seen surreptitiously sneaking out when things get well under way. September 25. Home brew par- ties are in vogue this season, according to Guzzler Farrar. September 26. Lillian Chandler ' s trunk arrives in middle of Phi Mu dance. Swell publicity September 27. Chi O ' s take 29, hut then, look at the mansion they ha e to support. he year September 28. Willie Roimtree and four others unchained and re- released from the cellar, which re- minds Phi Mus that Grayson and Brown have heen without food and water for eiijht da s. Phi Ml ' s Grayson . . . needed no appetizer. September 29. Phi Mus forced to hold pledge service in a hotel. House too small to hidd all of them at once. September 30. W ' ith dances com- ing on this week Dr. McHatton in- vites three men out for bridge and food. October 1. Bootleggers happy. First football week-end. October 2. Marie got there! (See September 30.) October 3. High schools of Georgia send 10,000 to football game, proving there are worse things than freshmen. (Game score: Georgia 40, V. P. I. 0.) October 4. The Myers, beauty queens, come to town to resume op- erations. Address: Georgian Hotel. October 5. This depression is horrible. Thalian-Blackfriars forced to increase from 75 to 150. Hand- some Director Crouse delighted. October 6. Football pla er called on in class. Dean sees to it professor apologizes. October 7. I ' eam takes off for Yale, with Cheerleader Pritchard urging the multitudes to " Give ' em a worrrrd of cherrr. " October 8. Faculty member acidly says, " No wonder we get so excited over the Yale game. It ' s so like a nigger getting invited to a white man ' s house for dinner. " Nerts! Handsome Crouse ' tdok I 11 to mnki linn luipf ' y. October ' ). Nos ' Red and Black plays hell on co-ed smoking situation. They ought to know not to tell all they know. October 10. n e game. Railio WTFI hog wild cA ' er the situation. October 11. Sunda . ' Nuff said. October 12. Venita (Crane) back and Stylist Dot Burns has lost another man — or at least she ' s lost Ham. October 13. Sevent -five (stu- dents) enjoy mid-da - nap in sociology class. October 14. Scholarly Ann Gra- ham (Chi Omega) lends freshman Her intelligence leads. intelligence test with score 291. Run- ner up A. P. Little (K. A.) scores 278. October 15. Phi Mu broadcast. Requests: " You Call it Madness and I Call it Love " for friendly Chi O ' s, " One More Chance " for lover Tom Lewis, " Fll Be Glad When You ' re Dead, You Rascal You " from 15 or 20. Chi Phi ' s Willing- las no natural affec- Gra son cheers him October 16. ham says Daisy tion. October 1 7. ( Willlngham) . (October 18. Sunday! Wears gambling Chi Phis a new one. October 19. Homecoming house parties planned by fraternities. Phi Delta Theta plans a hog-woUer. October 20. Yes-man Mclntire (poloist) grows uneasy over his first Beauty Myers . has univ resumed operations. he year Pan-Hellenic dances. (See November 3.) Y ' es-max He i;ri ' 7r iineasy. but lost only 2 c. Oci()Bi:r 21. Tvphcon Heckman checks Pandora funds. Cause: Pax- DOR.A Editor Wells buys expensive car. n Hoarder Heckmax He investigated because of luxurious car. October 22. Unemployment eliminated among bootleggers. Home- K. A. Host He enjoyed 12 hours slumber while his guests danced. coming approaclics. Prices lowest in years. October 23. Pritchard is a gen- tleman. When his girl walks home from a ride, by Jove, he u.ilk with her. October 24. Thou aiuis oi i i- tors enjoy game and dance. K. A. host Hawkins sleeps well at 9 P. M. October 25. Teachers ' College makes the social register. Sphinx initiate Latimer eats there. ((_)ther initiates are Strickland, Smith, Mc- Intire.) October 26. Several sober again. October 27. Mustached Lord Drewry (journalism) makes investi- gations about buying a house. October 28. Phi Kappa Presi- dent E!d Barham entertains Sigma Nu, S. A. E., and T. E. P. freshmen at society meeting. Upper classmen remain at home. Cause : No refresh- ments. Sigma Nu. S. J. E.. T. E. P. freshmen like him. October 29. St_ list Dot Burns ' hair begins coloring. Color; Yellow. October 30. Red and Black blows oiif about graft, proving that there are ways of getting itself read. Editor ' s note: Anyone knowing identity of Red and Black ' s Gulliver Swift, cor- respond with Mclntire. S. A. E. House. October 31. Campus Leader Strickland elected president of San- fordized " X " Club. (Club purpose: Southern hospitality.) November 1. Sunday again. Oh, death, where is thy sting. November 2. Stor. -: There was a red-headed football player. He parked on the river road. The care- taker tapped him on the shoulder. He unfolded, looking the part. The man gulped and asked: " Give me a match. " vN- 3h w- t L„,i,, . inker asked him for a match. November 3. Columnist Gulliver Swift ends disgruntled President Mclntire ' s dance program. (Col- league Latimer worries.) November 4. Campus critics note that the Burns ' hair takes on a newer shade. Color: Golden. November 5. Eootball players and students set out for New York. Cause : Burlesque shows and gin. November 6. Mr. Heckman en- ters the graft controversy with ofHcial documents, and makes an honest man of Mclntire. November 7. News item: Drewry ' s bab - born as he teaches class. After all, there are times and places — . November S. Campus boys, al- legedly drunk, seek entertainment at fashionable Chi O house. Girls are all upstairs ; so go boys. Result : No hits, no runs, no errors. November 9. Dean of Women Rhodes has official meeting to tell musculine-like Phi Mus not to talk about Chi Omega ' s Vanderbilt week- end. Tsk, tsk. Phi Mus. They meant no wrong. November 10. Twenty K. D. pledges walk out without taking pledge test after lecture on cheating. Reason : No cheating, no test. November 11. Home for Retired Politicians Opened on Milledge — Former Campus Politician Arnall blew his in on cars, they say. November 12. The Home an- nounces its rules — No drinking ( from 5 until dawn), and no gambling. Reason : Keep out the riff-raff. November 13. Old College labeled " Home of Southern Gentle- men. " What does that make the rest of us? November 14. Tulane ' s green wave becomes deep green sea. N. Y.- Atlanta Pullman porters lose money he year on Georgia friends. (Tulane 20, Georgia 7. ) November 15. Sunday. Unmen- tionable hangovers. Billy Barrett out one overcoat and several other things. NovKMBER 16. Debted Thalian- Blacklriar (Drama) club replaces " Thunder in the Air " lor " Berkeley Square. " Rumored reason : Club not en the square. November 17. Stupendous C. O. Baker attends rat hole (theatre). Result: Standing room onl . Stan Iim; rii ' iin only. November 18. f ditor J. Barker Withers (Red and Black) reported living in Old College. Cause: Drag witli the campus. % J. Barker Withers He looked for a drag. November 19. K. A. ' s plan to at- tend Auburn game for the eighth time this season. (First seven games were brewed at home.) November 20. Huntress Jeanne Lyons quoted on bird shooting by Red and Black. Reporter Ed Bar- ham was jumped early in the season. Huntress Lyons She prefers featliers to furs . . . Nove.mber 21. Georgia student caught pouring half-pint (approxi- mate) into Auburn ' s water bucket. Editor ' s note : Extravagant way of showing school spirit. November 22. Sporting element returns from Columbus sober and remorseful. Pandora ' s W ells enter- tains at Arm ' s Fort Benning. November 23. Home for Retired Politicians becomes " Jug Tavern " or " The Jug. " Reasons: ALike up your own. November 24. Anne Alorris and Tom Perkinson discovered at Chi Phi house at 1:45 A. l. Actions: Plaxing double solitaire. Hal . . . double soUtaircd at 1:45 ' i. M. November 25. Conjers (B.) passes out at Gidley ' s midnight show. Question: How did Dais ' (B.) get home ? November 26. Deltas and S. A. E. ' s play (at football) with flask- bearer as water boy. November 27. Phi AIu ' s jovial Brown and Strickland walk home alone from dates with Latimer and Willingham (Chi Phi). Black chauf- feur Archie ' s feelings hurt. Phi Mu ' s Strickland and Brown 7 hey iralked aicay from their lovers. November 2S. Tech is put in its place. Journalism Czar Drewry dis- gusted with yellow paint on (his) building. November 29. No news breaks to- day, but optimistic songwriters declare that every day can ' t be Sunday. November 30. Alpha Lambda Tau ' s (jigilo Jeff continues to ride. December 1. Authoritative Dean Dudley (administration) assures students that he is in charge of cutting activities. December 2. Hardy students plan box-car ride to California. December 3. Actor Sims Bray (legitimate stage) speaks on the evils of war, with sound et+ects by expert Cobb, longtime stagehand. Phn- pre- sented : Thunder In the Air. December 4. Rumor of examina- tion is heard. Catch as catch can Phi Mus ride Phi Bete Whittington to Alpha Gam estate for private tutor- ing. December 5. Little Alonte Carlo goes wild over casino. Neighboring fireman acts as referee. Dece.mber 6. Coach Mehre ' s footballe rs enjoy Sunday services en route to California. Preacher Town- send inspires Pullman-size audience to better living, but loses money on the collection box. December 7. How much more daze until Xmas ? December 8. Local bull sessions turn from tissues to issues as Cali- fornia game approaches. Decumbrr 9. Brilliant students make Phi Kappa Phi, big-time scholas- tic club. Erroneously unselected were: Buster Mott, Kobby Rose, Charles Walker. Dece.mber 10. Pr()fesst)r John W. (Pistol) Je:ikins, commerce heatlliner, is to speak at Warm Springs tomor- row. Sorrow filled student.-; shame- fully cheer. December 11. Debaters Solomon and Moore defend American civiliza- tion in contro ' ersy with England ' s Oxfordians. Nerv - English compare us with Russia. he year December 13. Harry Mehre ' s Ripper Roberts tiolds meeting of freshmen. Cause: Prepare himself for exams. December 14. Co-ed E.ditor Jar- nigan actually comes to othce. ( 1 ) Took off her coat, (2) sat down at desk, (3) got up from desk (4) put on her coat, (5) walked out. Said Jarnigan : " Let me know when you want something else done. " December 15. Hoy-chaser Caribel Finger has a chance for a date, but unless she studies that night she will flunk tomorrow ' s exam. Significant: She took the date. Patriotic Debaters America lor A mericaiis. Russia for Emrlishnieu. December 12. Lucy Cobb ' s school girls, Mary Louise Smith, ' Virginia Ezzard, Daisy McCurry, successfully seek admittance to politicians ' Jug Tavern. Result: Invitation to M. L. Smith and co. to cook supper the next night. (Invitation promptly ac- cepted.) December 16. Phi Beta Kappa ' s Possum Rogers carries box lunch to 8 :40 exam. Said illustrious Rogers : Worker Jarnigax Her ivork ivell done she puts ideas on paper. " I ' m going to pass if it takes all w eek. " December 17. ' i. M. C. A. ' s Scotch President Morcock quits dating loved Mary Banks. Reason: Xmas is coming. Mrs. Fin ' ger ' s Little Caribi;l Sighed she: " A date ' s a date. " Kappa Sigma ' s Student . . . it takes all suinnier. Scotchman Morcock. .Yrj Santa Claus zvas he. Decexiber is. Exams well umler wa . Buster Mott, worried, pale, worn from over-exertion, attends a class. December 19. Carefree students lca e town. Conscientious Rogers re- turns from exam. ( See December 16.) January 4. Seventeen more un- fortunates enroll in the University. Cause: They flunked out in other schools. Janu.arv 5. Widespread rumor of Chevrolet Riding Graham ' s mar- he year riage to Owner Cope becomes priv- ileged publication. January 6. Money-loser Mc- Intire resigns as Pan-Hellenic president. Partner-in-crime Latimer nominated and elected in one vote. Cause: Political obligations. January 7. Home-loving Presi- dent Morcock; (Y. M. C. A.) and Ambitious Mott . . . U ' orried , pale, uorn . . . cohorts return from e e-opening in- vasion of Buffalo. Chubby Director Secrest elated over Orator Richard- son ' s (dry) interview with rotund President Hoover. Janu.ary 8. One-time University Chancellor Snelling appointed head of new efficient University system. January 9. Chaufifeur Jeff croons " We ' ll Be Back Together Again. " January 11. Pandora editor settles down to bridge as 10 sopho- more associates are elected to do the work. January 12. Chi Omega Nash (vehicle) menaced by purchase of similar Nash by notoriet --seeking Lucy Cobbites. January 13. Tool shack com- pleted on law school site as King Soule (agriculture) supervises com- pletion of Dawson Hall in record time. January ' 14. Insurance t phoon ' ' Whiffy " Cox announces his engage- ment to former co-ed Porter. January 15. Hospitalized lay one Adolph Rosenberg. Cause: Mumps. Said Chess-player Rosenberg: " I ' ll be ready for the Mercer game. " January 19. Phi Delta Thetas mire themselves in the wilds of Clarke County in typical Theta initiation. Janu.ary 20. Sodamonger Gus Rocco closes his doors and twenty-five football players walk the streets home- less. Closed doors left tlieiii lionielcss. January 21. Alpha Delta Pi ' s Margaret Sellers enters the Univer- sity. Female political circles titter. Chess Typhoon Muinfis couldn ' t keep him from pl iyi iir the Merrer s ame. January 16. Society-ruling Alpha Gamma Delta girls hold dance (free) at swanky Prince Avenue home. Old College ' s 400 attend. January 17. Blonde Heart- breaker Fuller shows signs of change of heart. Soule Hall ' s Ferguson asks heart balm as " darn sweet girl " Hill lures Fickle Fuller. ' icTiM OF Fickle Fuller . . . (isked heart halm. f Ovv.nlr Coi ' L AND Middle Aisler They become one. Heart-breaker Fuller . darned sweet girl, " says he. January 18. Little Monte Carlo is not scene of casino game tonight. Reason : Card shark Levin has won all the money. Cause: Bu.xom Miss Sellers is con- templating ruining present sororities ' chances by introducing Alpha Delta Pi. .1 A N u A R V 22. Pan-Hcllfnic ' s President J ntimer claims fraternities vote in favor of gi inj: him more money for spring dances. Alleged: Nine fraternities know nothing of such a ote. January 23. Kappa Sigma ' s social lion. Pinky Sullivan, appears on the campus with a bandaged head. Cause : Fight with heavyweight champion of Hot Corner, suh. Socialite Sullivan His head bandaged. January 24. This dav dedicated to " the " V " ANNOUNCER. January 25. Alpha Gamma Delta girls boast as their journalistic Katherine Bryan nails a man and elopes to Florida. Congratulations to Kathe Brvai J.anuary 26. Have . ou thought of a new theme song for Georgia? January 27. Polo Captain James Mclntyre makes the customary an- nouncement: Polo game postponed. January 28. Georgia ' s stalwart chess team goes into training for the homecoming games with Mercer ' s brainstormers. J a N u A R y 29. Pandora " fair plan " fair co-ed contestants an- nounced. Fifteen co-eds and their politicians pleased. January 30. Madeline Moore, Sparta, is at home this week-end. January 31. Lawdge-men Far- rar (Clipped Wings) and P. G. " Tuesday " Franklin get home from last night ' s Charity Ball at 2 P. M. Reason : To be found from " Tues- day ' s " autographed shirt. February 1. Runner-up " Y " President Ray Woodall (see Pan- dora, 1931) springs into momentary prominence by making faces at campus professors — under a definite stimulus. February 2. Christian Worker T. Z. Koo startles Georgia students Ke year in chapel lecture when he tells them there is a war in China. February 3. Scurrilous Red and Black changes hands as scandalous Leroy becomes editor. Significant: Yes-man Al Smith (Through Al ' s Eyes — Red and Black . 1931) remains damaging editor. February 4. Contrary to preced- ing announcements, polo team AC- TUALLY journeys to Augusta for a match. Comment: Perhaps even the law school building will be finished. February 5. One hundred fifty- eight students are awarded with the privileges of the Dean ' s list. (Such privileges include cutting all classes after 6 P. L (except Maestro Hodg- son ' s music appreciation), having dates week-ends, drinking dopes at Costa ' s). Editor ' s note: This is not an advertisement. P ' ebruary- 6. Madeline Moore, Sparta, is at home this week-end. February 7. Proud-spirited Dean Dudley (Auburn, Ga., ' 00, ' 000, ' 0000) announces that work on the Brown dormitory is not being rushed. Result: Campus startled ! February 8. Saps begin to flow into the political tree: Blue Key, 12. February 9. Gullible Swift in- volves religion as he wails " Onward, Christian Soldiers " about Angel Ed- die ' s Club. February 10. Hurt, disillusioned, pouting President HAM Lokey, Phi Kappa, walks out on his society. That there were no cheers at the procedure is remarkable. F e B r u A R -i- 11. Dance-typhoon Latimer sees the end of depression and sports a new yellow roadster. Reason: He has $1,200 promised him by unlearning Greeks. Madeline Moore . . . Home-lover. Dancer Latimer $1200 promised him. he hays yelloiv motor. February 12. Lawdgers Chi Psis hold hit of the season formal. Chapter President Jimmy Gardiner rules no drinking for the hosts. Result: Chi Psis stav sober — . Gulliver Swift . . . jvailed a load note. February 13. Has anyone thought of a new theme song for Georgia ? February 14. Erstwhile woman- hater Judge Beaver declares orange is his favorite color. L Orange his favorite cmur. February 15. Basketeer Grayson (Phi Mu) opposes Chi Omega ' s Napier in women ' s basket-ball tourna- ment. Result: Floor of chicken- raising Ur. Suule ' s Physical Educa- tion building practically demolished. Winner of the tournament was Soule Hall ' s well-fed team. February 16. Experienced Dot Burns (October 29, November 4) has tendency to have natural hair again. A ' ot a Jean fitirloic, not a Clara Boiv . . . Fkbrlarv 17. Marbles become the vogue at the home of Southern gentlemen. Knees of learning come to life. Southern GiiXTi.it.viBN They set the style. l•BRUAR ' 18. Signed article: " Waves of air of the heated variety begin to inundate the campus, and the Press Institute has arrived. " F ' ebruary 19. Picturesque Mili- tary Ball features the rumba dance. Various people affected in various vv.iys. Who was affected most : Sober Major Colley. February 20. Ghandi-man Mc- Cutcheon attends Costume Ball and attracts multitudes to his cause. Cause: Safety pin came loose and all was lost. February 21. Because he ' s tired " of having people telling me on Mon- he year day what I ' d done on Saturday and Sunday, " grand old man Farrar is in Columbia. Grand Old Man Jfi ' til eil of learning. February 22. " ' " Board of Di- rectors appoints committee to nomi- nate for cabinet positions. Reason: " A stitch in time, " say reflecting directors. February 23. Tech basket-ball game in Atlanta draws huge Athens crowd. February 24. Birth-control-fa- vorite Napier (one night Phi Kappa president) gives illustrated lecture in Phi Kappa debate. Who won: Af- firmative upholders, Villingham and Cook. February 25. Ravens Club en- tertained by honorary member at local country estate. Popular song at the meeting was " Sweet Adeline. " February 26. Madeline Moore, Sparta, is NOT at home this week- end ! ;lir Commuter Cobb . . . no accurate statement. February 27. Greek-letter-man Cobb returns from Delta Tau Delta conference, but is unable to give his commuting Georgia f raters accurate statement on the convention. Reason: Libelous. February 28. Checker-pla. ing Athens fire department was inter- rupted Saturday afternoon by a call to Memorial Hall. The shock of seeing a fire was so great that 12 swooned. (Athens ' entire dav shift- le s is 12.) February 29. Scholastic A. E. Pi again leads Greek honor roll with SO average. In last place was less studious Kappa Sigma. March 1. Georgia ' s fighting bas- keteers fight their way to the South- ern Conference championship. Defeated in the finals was North Carolina, 26-24. Who starred: Geor- gia ' s Smith and Moran, North Caro- lina ' s Wilmer Hines. March 2. Still shining is versatile typhcon Latimer ' s left eye. Cause: Boxing tournament (Southern Con- ference) in Charlottesville, ' a. . . . still over his lelt eye. March 3. Young, seed -, coun- trified State-wide basket-bailers arrive for extended visits with fraternities looking for pledge material. Delta Tau Delta hosts entertain eight pros- pects. Iarch 4. Tuxedo-borrowing P Kappa Phis shoot the works at Me- morial Hall party. Thanx, Bob Gunn, for those tuxedos! March 5. Pepsodenting Captain Mimi Barrow (hockey) stars in big game with S. A. E. ' s. March b. " At the present rate of construction ( ?), and barring any extremely bad weather conditions, we will have no trouble completing the buildings within the next few days, " says optimistic M. C. Kollock, en- gineering supervisor of construction . . . PepS ' jdentin . on J(;e Brown Hall and Harold Hirsch Hall. Not one mark was paid for these words. ' ou ' re a reat How, M M.ARCH 7. dent Morcock is detected in attempt to foist Aiz.-man Soule ' s left over brick on Blue Ke Council at hand- some price in construction of pro- posed, proposed, and proposed bulletin board. Said blushing Morcock: " I meant to tell you that, I meant to tell! " Significant: That caught-short Morcock didn ' t tell. M .A R c H 8. Uncomfortable sat P.an ' dor.a ' s Business Manager Dos- ter, disheartened, perturbed, over small income from Pandora adver- tising. Said Doster: " Ain ' t nobody got no money in this town? " I A R c H 9. Chubby Morrgan Gocdharrt starrtles staid Georrgians by advocating Hooverr ' s reelection in junior-senior impromptu debate. An orrchid forr you, Mo ' gan, suh ! ] Iarch 10. Smart, iconoclastic George C. Connelly is discovered in his office on time. March 11. Thalian-Blackfriar ' s " Perfect Alibi " turns out to be a perfect alibi for a play. Who starred : Jeanne Lyons, Sims Bra . M.arch 12. Georgia polo enthu- siasts watch (polo) team become the victims of Fort McPherson ' s su- perior poloists. Score: Shameful. March 13. Sarah Bargeron is seen without her war paint. Where: In bath. March 14. Sigma Nu ' s Charley Humber picks another fight. Ln- fortunately he picks someone who takes him to task ; pulls a knife on him. Suddenly sobered (by the sight of the knife) he insinuates no more. Peace reigns. March 15. " " election held. Conscientious Marion Gaston sings hymns all day and is rewarded with " ' " presidency. Other nominees he year were MacCarthy Crenshaw, Jack Harris. 4y] ChARU.s 11 L M l:l K J knife sobered hiiii. March 16. Pelican Club sucks 15. Reason: Need of money to get in Pandora. IM.arch 17. Pretty Eleanor Cos- grove goes to bed with a hot-water bottle. A hot uater bottle iciis her bedfelloiL ' . March 18. Sweet-talking Bill Rooker and playmate, Mary Winston, caught parked on river road. Reason: Library parking too public. Bill Rooker He and playmate found library too public. March 19. Phi Delta Theta ' s Alex Gaines, business manager Glee Club, tries to make money to get him home for spring holidays. Larch 20. Breathing spell be- tween exams. Fisticuffer Br ant Williams and four other girls go horseback riding. March 21. Shamed, embarrassed Scarface Grimes still wears his hat over the left e e. C . . . (.nd lour other girls. March 22. Girl-loving Leighton Mitchell rates another date, despite exams. Reason : The big green job. IVLarch 23. Ired, impatient car- owner Moore (January 30, February 6, February 26) waits two hours for Chauffeur Jeff. Exams go on with- out them. Ired, iiiipiiiieiii . h.xaiiis ui, on liithout her. M.arch 24. Exams over. Elvery- body again leaves town. P.andora goes to press, says Editor Wells. ALarch 25. Appearance of fra- ternity houses implies that everybody did not leave town. Pandora goes to press, says Faculty Adviser Heck- man. I ARCH 26. Leroy gets back to the countn ' , contented, carefree. % Leroy Contented, carefree, back to the country. APRIL 10. PANDORA GOES TO PRESS. Qeorgia ' s all Verxon Smith is an AU-Ann-rican football player; he captained Georgia ' s first Southern Conference hasket-ball champions this year ; and has been a valuable baseball player on Georgia ' s team for three years. He is a member of Sphinx and Gridiron. He has the rank of Lieutenant Colonel in (leoruia R. (). T. C. Sik ' ma Chi boasts him. IJii.i. Strickland was a mainstay in Georgia ' s winning the Southern Conference basket-ball championship this year ; he was high scorer for the tournament and was selected on the all-conference team. He has played varsity lacrosse three years and is captain this year. He is a mem- ber of Sphinx. Gridiron, Blue Key Council. He has ruled the campus as campus leader this year and is president of the Campus Club. He is also president of the " X " Club. - 4. rf ' Jankt Jarnigan is perhaps the most prominent co-ed journalist to graduate from Georgia. Besides writing a gossip column in the local paper, she has been actively affiliated with both the Pandora and the Red and Black, and is co-ed editor of the Pandora. She has attained scholastic success in making Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. Her professional ability got her Theta Sigma Phi, and her social contacts gave her Pioneer Inner Circle, Zodiac. J»e acts in Thalian-Blackfriars. Phi Mu has her as i s president. Carroll Latimf.r claims more presidencies than any- other man on the campus this year. He is president of the Pan-Hellenic Council, president of Sphinx, president of (jridiron. He presides at Phi Delta Phi meetings and is a past-member of the honor council of the law school. He is a member of Pelicans and Ravens. His athletic abilit has put him on the boxing team and golf team, the latter of which he is captain. His social fraternity is Chi Phi, of which he is president. of ame Austin Dowxhs has been a long-shining star on Harry Mehre ' s " Sophomores of 1929. " He has guided Georgia through three strenuous seasons on the gridiron, ending his career as captain of the nationally known team. In the spring Downes holds a position on the baseball nine, where he shows the ability to meet any situation. In his freshman year, Austin also played basket-ball. Harold Martix is editor-in-chief of the Retl and Black, and has worked on that paper four years. He de- serves much credit for his editorial policies and for his Leroy ' s Letters column in which he has entertained read- ers of Red and Black for two years. He is a member of Gridiron, " X " Club, and Blue Key Council. He was on the Freshman " " Cabinet in 1927 and played fresh- man football. Kappa Sigma is proud of him. Joe McGee has made a place for himself on the campus as an outstanding campus man. He has to his credit the presidency of the Senior Class, besides member- ship in the " X " Club, Alpha Zeta, Senior Round Table, Campus Club, Old College Club, and Agricultural Club. He is president of the Ag-Engineering Club, and is editor of The Ag-Engineer. Scholastically, he has made Phi Kappa Phi. Athletically, he has earned the varsity " G " in Track and Lacrosse. He is a captain in the Cavalrv R. O. T. C. o Jimmy jMcIntire is a past-president of the Pan- Hellenic Council and of Phi Kappa Literary Society. He is a member of Sphinx, Gridiron, I. R. C, Senior Round lable, Junior Cabinet, Blue Key Council. He . ' s active in debates. SchoIasticall he rates Phi Beta Kappa. He is Colonel Commanding of the R. O. T. C. unit and captain of Georgia ' s polo team. S. A. E. is his fraternity. Tico typical Lucy Cnhh i irh nii iiny Saturday night. They itnn ' t knnw note, hut they ' ll fiiiil out iihat it is. A freshman liarn- iny Georgia ' s nltl- esl tradiliun from campus men Slrick- lan l and Smith. Merely Mehre wait- ma on the California game. Registrar Reed is either talking football or trying to sell Smith and Dou-nes a Neil ' arrivals Twoiney and Baskin get the glad hand from former Chancellor Snelling. (NertsJ It ' s just a publicity stunt. ' ) The futAlin jullhack — he serenades on all his dates. Lucy Cobb dormitory for girls — and ichat i irls . ' Captain Doum . iiist after completing a 40-yard run against the iiind. Gardener Juiniiy Stoinoff caught m the fields of the C-J buildinij. WFTIS Kelly Barnes read- ing the telegrams for his 1 ale game broadcast. ■ • ' ■ : -,;■ H- The Y . L C. A. Xnias party. Notice expression on Mimi Barrozv ' s face. No Xiould risk a nickel on her cake. the one 1 -»» ' T ' ' — ' V ■- ij0 fc»». ' «, Vason McWhorter, cen- ter, spends half of his time passing the ball to the four anxiously await- ing receivers. The rest of his lime is spent in trying to pass freshman English. Fi 11 Beauty If ' inners. ; ! Buck ill i Athiiis. f resident Saiifunl IS too busy to i ive uppointiiieiits. Next year ' s f not hall manager. He jumps ulien Harry Ale lire calls. Ginrgia s siilr sinijing " Biiiii Back M Kot- ti, ' To M : ' Eleanor Cns- i rijve saw inaiiy legs at this gaitif. -JNiAif A J,, V I ' ll " ;,( " l " ' rke Vonderlnlt squall at • , t n- ff " " " ' - The happy Chi Pin faniily just after liiinh. D ' lis anyone see a pretty ' girlf The Sphinx initiation party. Confirmed report: That No. 33 ifas not taken in. ■ i i 1 Buster Mott anil girl friend celebrating the I anderbilt victory. He ' s doing all the cel- ebrating. They mad I G h a n d I dress f ' lr this pose. This was his first appear- ance on the campus, but since then . . K. .: . honieeoming houseparty just after Bunny Neighbors got up. Tlir Georgia canit us at ii a.m. Tulanc Sat- urday. The only student on the canif us at that lime ti ' oj the hoy on the extreme right. The 38.000 ermiil on its zi ' ay to the stadium for the Tiilane i ame. TiilaiHS hand, com par- able to its football team in ability, shows Geor- gians the spirit u ' hich carried their team to its Athens was so croivded that niyht, city officials put some 30 or 40 in the public home pictured. ' The yreat Green Wave, snapped on its arrival in Athens, Coach Bierman re- fused to alloii ' his boys to ride in trans- portation furnished by the " X club. Decoratint for Tulane lueek-end. Ap- parently the boys got too mnch green in their color scheme. . % • Do ' ivnes ivaves to his girl up in row 41, as Haynes, Tu- ' lane end, snags a pass for Tulane ' s first touchiloun. i Gcoryia liilil K. 1 . L. for duwiis on this tjoal line. Alpliii Zi ' ta, farm cliil , takes in jnar at jail iaitiatioii. But Georgia louldn t stop this one. U ». ' ; ' •, -V ' (Xi,? ' ™ ' ' ■ Dave Steiiie, Thaliaii-Black- ((.-_ V - friar business manager. No u-on ler the eluh says it ' s broke. t .. Yankee staei.um. Ga.-X. Y. U. There was such a crowd for this game many had to U ' itness It frctii ' tops of nearby apart- ment buildings and elevateds. " km i Teeli eo iies to toicn and business again booms at Costa ' s. p S 1 @ f 7 N .w . 4- ■M lil f.i. T |4ii%iW.-_ Hojv iLoiild you like to tinkle this proposition. J re you a Ga. man. ' 1 i 1 Mott goes off left taekh for a 35-yard jaunt. 22£ Jody ff ' hire ican ed to bring soiiw snow home to show his friends, but it melted in his pockets before he could get here. (Believe it or not, Sam Broicri is reaching for his hat.) 9 The party looks over the Grand Canyon. C o a c h Stegeman dropped a guar- ter and almost fell in him- self trying to get it. The football special takes the team on a two week rest cure. Old pals shake hands as infirmary ' s Ma entrust, her sick one tvith Codch Mehre. Here ' s hou ' the Indian girl looked w h e n the bullies left her alone. The only two co- eds that made the trip, and look ' who is caring for them. sjs j Looks like the tu ' O bullies are scar » - ing the full-blooded Indian girl. .Another scene over the canyon. Brodnax stood behind the rocks so no one could push him in. Hamrick insisted that we put an extra blanket around this child be- fore he ivoulil pick her up. Game returns with inci- i erital sinflin ) hy I ' ritch- tiril. X. B. C. ' s Hill Munday at a tense niotnent uf tin Parade af the States firoi rani. Smiling Sam Brodnax, foot hall manager, on his last trip out of the state. li lien ttio great ends meet. Ifhe, e in hell did von get that smile. Curtis? i i The scene of III any memor- able battles. Georgia team preparing for the Trojans, luith able assistanee by Anita Page, Buster Keaton, and Jimmy Durante. Durante once played for Podunk high school. If (Clarence the cop should look up right noii it U ' ould be embarrassing for Sherman . . . But it was, anyivay. A cnuple of Pi Kappa Phis trying to get iogetlur uvtr Vftiita Crane at the Pi Kappii Phi formal. ' Home of Southern gentle men. " Captain Diirrenee does not seem enthusias- tic over being stuck with these tivo all night at the Military ball. Chi Psi laudge room. Tea liill be served at 5. As a rule, Ann Graham gives Bill Strickland dates only in the afternoon. She found thai on evening dates, all Bill spent lias the evening. Three baseball heads, but none of them has bat-brains. O.xforil debaters caught just after Georgia ' s jlloore and Solomon have pulled a joke. (Aiancellor Snelling begins to see the point, but Dr. M ' righ- ton has an English mind. Georgia press association, long- uinded writers. Notice that Pro- fessor Dreiiry has hidden liis mus- tache. Three U ' ooileii soliliers iiiul thn i- (lolls. Dr. Sanford, Dt . S ' tule, and J itdtye ijitt i enjoying an exciting game of " Button, but- ton. U ' ho ' s got the huttonf " 1 In ttuin iliiit uui never de- feated. — They played no games. Stew Stewart ansu ' ered a i uestion — correctly, to- day. Another biij yanu in Siiii i nl Siddiiun. I, In I ' m I ' s. Phi Delta Theta to a 5 gallon decision. Senator Lewis, speech-maker, being pinned by Janet Jarni- gan. Sic ma Nu holds tremendous crowd in suspense while they lake time out. - ' Jk ! - k DaredcTil Marl.n at the wheel in his RED " -? ! ' v ' -gjf|tjifr AND BLJ( K purchased cart with Footman Rogers giving Roberts and Roberts, of Mon- ' roe ' s 400, the horse laff. Sow, if the car ivould onl run . . . Fhdtds by ' Furnir Hiirs. s Se )ECOND only to Muster day in the hearts of Georgia students in the days before the shower and tub was the pleasure of swimming in the ever- muddy Oconee. Later, students showed their great love for the river when they chose it in preference to the bath house which had been erected below the col- lege spring. 1111 CTIVITIES honorary . . . j[ HE greatest honorary distinction on the young Georgia campus was enjoyed by members of Phi Kappa and Demos- thenian literary societies. These clubs rivaled each other in taking in the most prominent men as honorary members. Such names as Andreic Jackson, James Knox J- ' olk, James Buchanan, Jefferson Davis, John Tyler. Andrew Johnson, and Henry Clay were proposed and were con- sistently unanimously passed on. ■ ■ 140 Sphi imx 7 ' lic Sfiliiiix Club litis un anized in iSq . Its rneinbership is fonsirlere I one of the highest honors open to iin undeii rtiduate. I. A. H. P.VTTERSON 46. o W. D. Hooper 47. 3- L. COTHER.NN 48. 4- G. Green 49- 5- C. R. Andrews 50. 6. E. E. POMEROY 51- ■ A. P. Ad- ms 52. S. W. S. Blun i2- 9- C. W. D.wis 54- 10. M. D. DuBosE 55- 1 1. R. P. Jones 56. 12. A. J. McBride S7- 13- R. J. Tr.-wis 58. 14- T. W. RUCKER 59- 15- M. M. Thi-rm.-xn 60. i6. JoilN B. NKS 61. i;. R. L. Denm. rk 62 1 8. J. E. H.ALi. 63 IQ. R. M. Ch.vrlton 64 20. H.ARRY Hull 65- 21. H. C. Johnson 66. 22. J. B. Ridley 67. 23 W. R, Ritchie 68 24. J. L. Erw ' in 69. 25. Phin ' izv C.vlhoun 70 26. F. K. MlCuTCHEN 71 27- LONGSTREET HuLL 72. 28. H. J. L. M. R 73 29. W. M. H. RDY 74 30. N. p. P. RK 75 31. W. J. H.XMMONI) 76 ?, - L. C. RlCKEK ?,i. Sterlinc; Bl. ckshe. r 78 34. M. M. Dickinson 79 a- .Andrew Caliiol ' n 80 36. C. D. DORSEY 81 37- M. S. RlCH.XRDSUN 92 38. B. S. W.m.ker 83 39- S. ndy Be.wer 84 40. G. W. Leg WEN 85 41. E. M. Ridley 86 42. R. .N ' I)OLPH J.KQL ' ES 87 43- R. LPH Meldrim 88 44- M. RiOK Smith 89 45- VVall- ce Miller 90 MEMBERS Minor Boyd W. J. Ti ' rner J. F. B.XXTER H.SROLD KetRON J. CK Power Fr.smpton Ellis Frank .Anderson R. P. Brooks L. P. Goodrich I. S. Hdi ' KiNS, Jr. J. J. Kili.orin m. h. p l. ckshear Virlyn Moore T. W. Connally WixSHip Nunnally T. T. Tcrneull W. W. Patterson Arthur Sullivan Charlie Cox Rodney Hill Harold Telford A. L. H. rdy J. E. D. VOUNG W. V. Marshburn H. M. Scott John Brown George Hains D. x Y. Sage I. C. Levy L. nsing B. Lee L. Raoul J. J. Kagan R. S. Parker George P. Whitner W. L. Erwin Harrison Jones C. D. Cabaniss V. G. Br. ntley P. R. Weltmer A. H. Carmich. el R. Kyle Smith W. Brown J. K. McDonald C. N. Feildson Frank Martin 91. H. L. J. Villi. ms 92. R. H. Jones 93. S. O. Smith 94. AL S. Hodgson 95. H. p. DeLaPerriere 96. F. C. Newton 97. Claud Derrick gg. W. C. Henson 99. J. B. Harris 00. Y. B. Smith 01. D. H. Redfern 02. Jerome Michael 0, . D. L. Rogers 04. E. V. Carter, Jr. 05. J. E. Lucas 06. H. G. Bailey 07. E. M. Brown 08. H. A. Nix 09. O. W. Franklin 10. E. T. Miller 11. H. L. Lanha.m 12. H. B. Blackshear 13. W. Falk, Jr. 14. A. R. MacDoxell 15. H. C. Hatcher 1(1. P. L. Barrett 17. V,. L. Pennington 18. E. W. MoisE 19. G. C. WOODRL ' FF 20. E. V. Heath 21. Millard Rewis 22. R. B. Frontman 2T,. A. K. Maddox 24. J. A. Sibley 25. Cliff Brannen 26. L. D. Brown 27. G. T. North en 28. W. A. Mann 29. H. D. Meyer 30. B. H. Walton ,!i. D. R. Peacock i2. V. E. DURDEN 33. C. E. Martin 34. E. B. DUNLAP 35. R. L. McWhorter Latimer Strickland 36. R. H. Freeman 37. Z. S. CowA.v 38. Edw.vrd Morganstern 39. James M. Lynch 40. H. Levy Rogers 41. Bentley H. Chappell 42. ]k. Funkexstein 43. Fraxk Carter 44. T. RuCKER GlNN 45. Aaron B. Bernd 4(1. RissEL H. Patterson 47. " ictor Victor 48. H. HoYT Welciiel 49. Louis A. Pinkussohn 50. Clark Howell, Jr. 51. D. K. McKamy 52. D.wiD H. Paddock 53. John Hexderson 54. Enw.VRD J. H. rdix 55. George S. Whitehead 56. James B. Conyers 57. C. N ' . Jacobson 38. H. L. Hodgson ;9 R. H. Wesley Sphi M inx Dean Edmunds McTntire i6o. G. L. Harrison i6i. C. M. Tanner 162. w. h. qcarterman 163. Robert Callaway, Jr. 164. Joel B. Mallett 165. Thomas A. Thrash 166. Max L. Segall 167. Holm An Sorrells 168. W. O. White 169. J. P. Stewart 170. N. L. GiLLis, Jr. 171. RoFF Sims, Jr. 172. J. H. Carmichael 173. Howard McCall 174. Irwine M. Levy 175. Hixton Longino 176. R. W. OURTS 177. L. H. Tll ' I ' ETT 178. O. R. Wl.LARS 179- R- H. West 180. R. L. Foreman, Jr. 181. J. M. Hatcher 182. Dewey Knight 183. Lewis Seaborn 184. W. P. Zachry 185 Irvine Phinizv 236 George Morton HONORARY MEMBERS 186 P. D. O ' Callaghan 237 G. H. Nixon A — H. Brown 187. Charles M. Candler " 238 A. A. Marshall B — G. Butler 1 88 W. M. Dallas 239 C. N. Mell C— 0. S. Sibley 190. F. H. Harold 240. E. P. Rogers D — D. E. Dougherty 191. W. D. Miller 241 W. T. FoRisEs. Ik. |.:_W. H. Harris 192. Arthur Pew 242. G. S. Johnson F— H. Bacon 193- R. E. L. Spence 243- ROLLIN J. ChAMBLISS G— W. P. Hall 194- C. W. Slack 244. Ernest Camp, Jr. H — F. K. Boland 195- J. R. Slater 245. Allen W. Post I — H. G. COLVIN ig6. E. W. Hichsmith 2.;6. A. S. Clay, HI J— W. S. Cothran 197- A. L Day 247. Kei-s Boland K— W. Spain 198. C. AL Strahan, Jr. 248 IvEY Sh ivek, Jr. L— J. T. DORSEY 199. H. H. Manghum 249. William Young, Jr. M — F. R. Mitchell 200. W. H. Stephens 250. IsAAK K. Hay N— PL DoDD _ o I . P. B. Ford 251. Geo. E. Florence, Jr. 0— C. H. Black Ji )2. Nathan Julles 252. Thomas A. Nash P— W. R. Tichnor - ' ' ,V Owen Reynolds 253- T. J. Hamilton, Jr. Q_G. T. Jackson -■ ' 4- J. P. Carson 25 - Ben. H. Hardy, Jr. R— W. B. Hill 205. W. D. Durden 255- Hallman L. Stancil S— C. M. SXELLING 206. W. B. Cody 256. Daniel C. Tulley T— D. C. Barrow 207. ] L A. McRainey 257- R. L. Patterson, Jr. U— R. E. Park 208. W. F. Daniel 258. Hoke S. Wofford V— H. C. White 209. E. H. Dixon 259- John S. Candler, H W— A. M. SouLE 210. F. C. McClure 260. G. B. Lautzenhiser X— W. H, BococK 211. L. H. Hill 261. RuFus B. Jennings Y — S. V. Sanford 212. G. J. Clark 262. Craig Barrow, Jr. Z — C. M. Strahan - ' ' 3- C. A. Lewis 263. Robert C. Hooks AA — H. J. Stegeman 214. J. J. Pennett, Jr. 264. Joseph H. Boland BB — Sylvanus Morris 215. Alton Hosch 265. Guy C. Hamilton CC — G. F. Peabody 216. C. G. Henry 266. James J. Harris DD— E. A. Lowe 217. J. K. Harper 267. Wm. a. Kline, Jr. EE— T. J. Woofter 218. H. H. Maddox 268. Kankakee Anderson FF— Thomas W. Reed 219. J. L. Watson 269. J. !■ " . Oalmiiur, Jr. GG — Harry Mehre 220. C. R. Anderson 270. Henry Palmer HH— H. N. Edmunds 221. E. M. Gurr 271. Kelly McCutchen 222, H. M. Cleckley, HI 2J2. GUEKRV H. RROS 223- W. C. Carter, Jr. 273- Douglas Feagin, Jr. 224. William Tate 274- Mattox L. Purvis 225. C. F. WiEHRS 275. Joseph M. Oliver 226. John Fletcher 276. Marvin Cox 227. J. D. Thomason 277. Ellis Arnall 228. John Hosch, Jr. 278. Herbert Maffett 229. T. F. Green, Jr. 279. Sandford Sanford 230. W. F. Sewell 280. John Maddox 231. Lester Hargrett 281. Mark Hollis 232. C. L. GOWEN 282. Wm. Carroll Latimer - ' 33- M. E. Kilpatrick 283. Vernon S. Smith 23-1- J. D. Allen 284. Wm. M. Strickland 2: 5- H. D. Shattuck 2S5. James McIntire 142 Qridiron n ' ., ' i Membership in the Gridiron is con- sidered one of the highest honors open to a University undergraduate. Three initiations are held annually. Seniors being initiated at the first two terms, and Juniors at the third. OFFICERS William Carroll Latimer President Weddingtox Kelly Secretary and Treasurer STUDEN Jasper C. Bennett Sam Broadnax Robert Bruce Fred C. Bunting Phinizv Calhoun Reese Coleman William Dooner, Jr. Sam Dorsey James C. Doster Harry A. Edge Charles Farrar Alex Gaines Curtis Harper WiLLARD Harrell Weddington Kelly W. Austin Knox William C. Latimer Melton Leathers Bernard Levin T MEMBERS Hamilton Lokey Harold Martin Myron S. McCay James McIntire Charles Molony Robert S. Montgomery Rali ' h D. Owen Joe Ray Robert B. Rose Vernon Smith Joe Spence Jim Stoinoff William Strickland Frank C. Terrell Julian Weems W. G. Wells DlRWARD WlLLlNCHAM Atwood Whittington Jack AVithers In picture fkom top - left to right - First row ' : Broad- nax, Bruce, Bunting, Calhoun. Second rozv: Coleman, Dooner, Dorsey, Doster. Third ro-iV: Edge, Farrar, Gaines, Harper. Fourth row: Harrell. Knox, Latimer, Leathers. Fifth row: Levin, Martin, McCay, McIntire. Si.rth rozv: Molony, Montgomery, Owen, Ray. Sczwnth rozv: Rose, Smith, Stoinoff, Strickland. Eighth rozv: Terrell, Weems, Wells, Whittington. Ninth roio; Withers. Qridiron HONORARY MEMBERS R. P. Brooks H. W. Caldwell Claude Chance Tony Costa E. M. Coulter Edward C. Crouse John Drewry A. G. Dudley H. N. Edmunds A. S. Edwards Rex E. Enright E. G. Gidley Robert Gunn H. M. Heckman J. Alton Hosch Ernest A. Lowe Charles E. Martin T. H. McHatton Robert L. : IcWhorter H. J. Mehre Abit Nix S. V. Sanford Edgar L. Secrest H. J. Stegeman J. R. Thaxton Ted Twomey In picture from top - left to right - First rozv: Brooks, Caldwell. Second row: Chance, Crouse. Third row: Drewery, Edmunds. Fourth row: Heckman, Hosch. Fifth rozv: Lowe, McWhorter. Sixth row: Sanford, Secrest. ScTcnth rozc: Stegeman, Thaxton. ■ i 143 1 144 II Thi eta Kappa National Hoiior iry schol is ic frater- nity, selections bciiif; iiuiile from the Senior class oner annually. OFFICERS J. H. T. .McPhtrson President W. O. Payne Secretary R. P. Stephens Treasurer AIEAIBERS Martha Jim Arnold Eugene T. Booth Kathlkni; Drake I roadhurst Mary S. Burnett F. M. Chai.ker Reese C. Coleman John E. Drewry Martha Bell Elder Jack A. Flatau Sarah C. Hamh.ton 1 Willard Harrell Janet S. Jarnigan Louis Lubi.iner Hoke S. Miller Jessie Julia Mize Myron S. McCay Sanders McDaniel J. William McIntyre Mary Dorcas McRae Geraldine Noell G. G. Powell Henry A. Robinson Clara B. Slaton Marion Smith Irwin I. Stiskin Ben D. Watkins Rowena Wilson Sullivan In picture krom top - left to right - First ro7i : Arnold, Booth, Coleman. Second roiv: Drcury, Elder, Flatau. Third rov. : Harrell, Jarnagin, Lublincr. 1-ourth row: Miller, Mize, McCay. Fifth row: Mclntire, McRae, Noell. Sixth row: Powell, Slaton, Stiskin. Seventh row: VVatkins, Sullivan. ■ y ■ i Thi Kappa hi Phi K i ' t ' a Fill is a nati ' iriul honorary scholastic fraternity for professional students, as ii ' ell as those in the col- leges of arts and sciences. Tivo elec- tions are hclil annuiiUw OFFICERS Andrkw M. Soule I ' resi leii Frank P. King I ' ice-Prcsitlcnl Dr. Milton P. Jarn.agin Secretary John W. Ji;xKiNS Treasurer MEMBERS 145 Helen C. Andrews J. V. Arrendale, Jr. Martha Jim Arnold Ben H. Askew G. W. Baker G. G. Brock J. R. Bruce Virginia Campbell J. M. COILE R. C. Coleman C. N. Cooper J. W. Cooper Cornelia Daniels GSCAR Q. DiLLARD Alera Duncan S. A. Durrence G. W. Eberhart Harry A. Edge Martha B. Elder G. L. Foy Bessie S. T. Gaines Duncan S. Graham Sara C. Hamilton Thomas W. Harrell Charles L. Harris Rose Harrold Marie Hollenshead Janet Jarnagin H. B. Johnston Frank P. King Louis Lubliner Mary Masur H. S. Miller J. J. MiZE George W. VIosely Joe B. McGee Marie L. McHatton Dorcas McRae J. F. Nicholson Geraldine Noell Meredith Pittard Naomi Pomerance G. G. Powell L. B. Raisty Adolph Rosenberg Robert H. Shell S. J. Singleton Irwin S. Stiskin George B. Strong Mrs. R. W. Sullivan Frank C. Terrell Mary L. Willis Ben D. Watkins Mrs. H. H. West m In picture from top - left to right - First roic: Arnold, Askew, Bruce, Campbell. Second roiu: Coleman, Cooper, Daniels, Dillard. Third row: Duncan, Durrence. Eljer- hardt, Edge. Fourth roiv: Foy, Graliam, Harris, Harrold. Fifth row: Hollenshead, Jarnagin, King, Lubliner. Sixth row: Miller, Mize, McRae, Noell. Seventh row: Pittard, Raisty, Rosenberg, Shell. Fighth row: Stiskin, Strong, Sullivan, Terrell. Ninth row: Watkins, Willis. y 146 eta Qamma Sig o. Beta Gamma Sigma is a national hon- orary society for Commerce students. Me?nbers are selected on a basis of scholarship, character and promise of business ahility. OFFICERS Robert P. Brooks President Ben H. Askew, III Vice-President John W. Jenkins Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Ben H. Askew, III Walter H. Bollixg Robert P. Brooks Malcolm H. Bryan AUBRY DURRENCE H. M. Heckman John W. Jenkins John Stamps Frank C. Terrell In picture from top - left to right - First roiv: Askew, Boiling. Second row: Brooks, Bryan. Third row: Dur- rence, Heckman. Fourth rozv: Jenkins, Stamps. Fifth roiv: Terrell. 1 1 i i 1 cAlpha ' ta Alflui Zeta is tin honorary organiza- tion of national scope for students of high scholastic stan lini; in the College of A griculture. MEMBERS JoHX ' iRGii. Arri;n ' dai.e, Jr. James Garlin Bryant Eugene E. Duncan Harry A. Edge Reuben Hyram Glazier Ernest Joe Huff S. Lo-iD Irwin Marcus Blake Johnson ViRLYN Young Jones Frank Pickett King Ivo William ] Iiller George W. Mosely William Ralph Mosely Joseph B. McGee George T. Oakley James J. Segars David T. Smith George Britt Strong John Calhoun Wise, Jr. In picture from top - left to right - First rozv: Arren- dale, Bryant, Edge. Second row: Huff, Irwin, Johnson. Third rui . : Jones, King, Miller. Fourth rozv: Mosely, McGee, Oakley. Fifth rozv: Smith, Strong, Wise. 147 imi 148 lue Key Council Blue K(y Council is a national frater- nity composed of students and faculty members iclio are interested in Uni- versity-Student prohlenis. Bi-monthly luncheons are held for inlornial dis- cussions. OFFICERS Duncan Graham President Hi I.I. Strickland ice-President Sa.m Dorsev Secretary ami Treasurer STUDENT MEMBERS Edward Barham Robert Bruce James G. Bryant Bill Carter Sam Durrence Charles Farrar Alex Gaines Richard Grimes Fred Hodgson Bernie Levin Ha.miltox Lokey Harold Martin- Richard Montgomery ViRLYN Moore S. J. Morcock ]VIyron McCay James McIntire Jack Roberts Harry Stein Fred Solomon John Stamps Frank Terrell Jack Withers FACULTY MEMBERS Harmon Caldwell W. O. Payne George G. Connelly John Drewry H. N. Edmunds H. AL Hhckman D. D. Jeter T. H. McHatton M. B. Pound S. V. Sanford C. AL Snelling K. P. Stephens Edgar L. Secrest V. H. Wrighton I. picTiKE iROM. Toi ' - LEFT TO RIGHT - First rozv : Barh.ini, Bruce, Bryant, Carter. Second ron ' : Dorsey, Durrence, Farrel, Gaines. Third rozv: Graham, Grimes, Hodgson, Levin. Fourth roiv: Martin, Montgomery, Moore, Mor- cock. Fifth row: McCay, McIntire, Sten, Strickland. Si.vth row: Solomon, Stamps, Terrell, Withers. Seventh roiv: Caldwell, Connelly, Drewery, Edmunds. Eighth row: Heckman, Jeter, Payne, Sanford. Ninth row: Stephens, Secrest, Wrighton. i i i kii illiii Senior " und able The Senior Roii nl Tdhle is the Uni- versity chapter of Sigma Upsilo i, honorary literary fraternity. Student lenders in scholarship and activities are elected to nienihership. OFFICERS Myrox S. McCay President Reese Clinton Colemax, Jr. J ' ice-President Joseph B. McGee, Jr. Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Francis Eugene Callaway, Jr. Reese Clinton Coleman, Jr. Charles Newton Cooper Sam Adams Dorsey ' Jack Augustus Flatau Myron S. McCay Joseph B. McGee, Jr. James William McIntire Frederic Solomon Irwin I. Stiskin George Britt Strong Ben Dixon Watktns In picture from top - left to right - First row: Calla- way, Coleman. Second rozt ' : Cooper, Dorsey. Third roiv: Flatau, McCay. Fourth rou ' : McGee, McIntire. _ Fifth rox ' : Solomon, Stiskin. Sixth roic: Strong, Wntkins. I4 ' J 150 cA hon Aghoii is an organization composed of outstanding Seniors in the College of Agriculture. MEMBERS John Virgil Arrendale, Jr. Harry A. Edge Ernest Joe Huff S. LovD Irwin Marcus Blake Johnson Virlyn Young Jones Clarence Leonard Jordan Frank Pickett King George W. Mosely James F. Nicholson George T. Oakley George Britt Strong Jacob Duffie Thorn John Calhoun Wise, Jr. In picture from top - left to right - First rmv: Arren- dale, Edge. Second row: Huff, Irwin. Third row: Johnson, Jones. Fourth row: Jordan, King. Fifth row: Oakley, Strong. Sixtli roiv: Thorn, Wise. • Junior (Cabinet Junior C(d-iiict is nri hoitoniry organi- zation composed of members of the Junior Class u ' ho arc le aders in scholarship and activities. OFFICERS McCarthy Crenshaw President Morton Hodgson Vice-President Charles F. Stone Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS John L. Beaver McCarthy Crenshaw Eugene Duncan James G. Dunlap Morton Hodgson Ferdinand Kauders James F. Nicholson Murray Orgel WiLLLAM S. Pound Charles F. Stone BuREN P. Thornton Donald Walker In picture from top - left to right - First row: Beaver, Crenshaw. Second ro ' a. ' : Dunlap, Hodgson. Third ro ' d ' : Orgel, Pound. Fourth roisj: Stone. -f im 152 I ' diac Zoi idc is an ' iriraiiizittion fur Junior co-ids. Students prominent in scholar- ship, activities, and literary attain- ments are selected or membership. OFFICf:RS Lessie Baii.ey President Pauline Hadaway Vice-President Leah Elizabeth Crist Secretary and ' J ' reasnrer MEMBERS Martha Jim Arxoi.d Lessie Bailey Leila Jane Bates Katherixe Bryan Sara Frances Bryant Leah Elizabeth Crist Pauline Hadaway Meredith Pittard Louise Roberts Kaih urine Rogers Ollie Mae Williams Maroaret Wise In PRTi kk from Toi ' - i.KKT TO KH;HT - I ' irst ro7v: Arnold, Bates. Second roiv: Bryan, Bryant. Third rozc.- Crist, Hadaway. Fourth rozv: Pittard, Roberts, fifth ro:c: Rogers, Williams. Si.vlh rozv: Wise. y f au ] ppa Thi Tan Kc ipii Phi is tin honorary society for sliitUiits itiidyinv Civil Engineer- in li. OFFICERS Rav Thomas Woodall President Earl J. Phillips J ' ice-President Fraxcis Eugene Callaway Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS SENIORS Nathaniel Hunter Bell Charles Newton Bird Francis Eugene Callaway, Jr. Rohert S. McGarity Ra - Thomas Woodall JUNIORS Julian Deen Clement William Bell David Glenn O ' Neal Davis Earl J. Phillips William Stokely Pound J. B. Scott, Jr. Charles C. Steeling In picture from top - left to right - First roic: Bell, Bird. Second roie: Callaway, David. Third nm ' : Davis, McGaritv. Fourth row: Pound. f r 153 154 Kcippa " Delta Ti Adppti Delta Pi is an hoii ' irtiry society for students of Edueation. OFFICERS MarII; Hol.LENSHEAD President Mrs. Nell Flanagan Vice-President Mary Masur Secretary Martha Elder Treasurer Naomi Pomerance Recorder Dr. p. K. Morrow Counselor MEMBERS Ruby Anderson Allek Betts Anne W. Brumby Sara Frances Bryant LiLLL ' N Chandler W. R. COILE Mildred Cooper W. L. Culpepper Elizabeth Davis Martha Elder Harriet Faust Mrs. Nell Flanagan Frances Forbes Sam Gardner Mary Gerdine Madaline Glenn B. M. Grier Mildred Green Dr. James Greene Mrs. S. W. Hamilton Thomas W. Harrell Pattie Hillsman Marie Hollenshead Dr. Geo. Hutchinson Myrtle Jenkins O. G. Lancaster Prof. E. P. Mallory Dr. T. J. Freddie Massey Mary Masur Dorcas McRae Dr. J. C. Meadows E. B. Mell Jessie Mize Mrs. Lelia Mize Dr. P. R. loRROw Dr. W. O. Payne Mrs. L. D. Penny W. S. Phillips Naomi Pomerance Prof. E. D. Pusey Margaret Rogers Mrs. Ellen Rhodes Nelle Shocklhy Stanton J. Singleton Dr. Josei ' h S. Stewart Irwin Stiskin Prof. J. R. Thaxton Prof. J. C. Wardlaw Wilhemina Waldroup Mrs. Henry West H. Sue Whitehead Ollie Mae Williams Elizabeth Woods Mary Woods Woofter In picture from top - left to kight - First row. Bryant, Chandler, Davis. Second row: Elder, Green, Harrell. Third row: Hollenshead, Hutchinson, Masur. Fourth ro-v: McRae, Meadows, Mize. Fifth row: Payne, Pomer- ance, Pusey. Sixth rozv: Shockley, Singleton, Stiskin. Seventh rozv: Tha.xton, Wardlaw, Williams. Eighth row: Woofter. -f -f Y Y Tsi Chi HoiKjrary Psyrliulrj icttl Friiternity. OFFICERS WiLLARD HarrELL Pit si lent Richard A. Montgomery J ' icc-President Irwin I. Stiskin Secretary Emma Sophia Boyd Treasurer Dr. a. S. Edwards Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Grace Barnard W. G. Booth Emma Sophia Boyd Clara Jimmie Cantrell Mary Mildred Cooper Wesley Culpepper Dr. a. S. Edwards Jack A. Flatau Frances Forbes Stanton Forbes Samuel Newton Gardner Dr. James E. Greene Helen L. Griffeth WiLLARD HaRRELL Marie Hollenshead Jack Mathews Richard A. Montgomery Dr. Paul R. Morrow Dr. Dorothea McCarthy W. S. Phillips Jennie Beth Sheffield Stanton J. Singleton Irwin I. Stiskin Samuel Dewttt Work Florence Young Mae Zeigler In picture from Tor - left to right - First ro ' i ' : Bootli, Boyd. Second row: Cantrell. Flatau. Ttiird ro:v: Forbes, Harrell. Fourth row. Hollenshead, Montgomery. Fifth roiK ' -. Sheffield, Singleton. Sixth row: Stiskni. i i ' ' ! !« t, «» gS f , S Club UDS . .y HE University at one time had no classes on Saturday. The students were not allowed to leave town without special permission, so, as a result, the clubs de- cided to have their iiieetin s on Saturday. These meetings would start at nine in the niorninq and often never adjourn before nightfall. So great was the enthusiasm of members that when a motion was made to adjourn one-half hour before nightfall for supper, it was overwhel iiiinr ly de- feated. 1 i 1 1 , " X Club li Honorary soc ' uil club oriranizcd tliis year to promote Georgia hospitality to visitors, and general good felloiv- ship on the campus. OFFICERS VII.LIAM M. Strickland President Albert Smith ice-President Harold AIartin Secretary James G. Bryaxt Treasurer MEMBERS John Brown James G. Bryant James Cobb Sam Dorsey Marion Gaston Frank Hawkins Harold Martin James Moncrief George AIcCutcheon JosEi ' H McGee Hugh Park Albert G. Smith Wmi.liam M. Strickland George Strong P ' rank E. Terrell V. B. Williams R. D. Williams Jack Withers In riCTURE from tup - left to rk ht - First row: Brown, Bryant, Cobb. Second row: Dorsey, Gaston, Hawkins. Third roiv: Martin, Moncrief, McCutcheon. Fourth cote; McGee, Park, Smith. Fifth vow: Strickland, Strong, Terrell. Sixth rozv: Williams, V. B., Williams, R. D., Withers. .f . .f .f Campus Club rile (jiiiiipiis Chi ' is III! rjrv iiiizti ion lor ii ' jii-l niti-riiity men. (OFFICERS William M. Strickland Campus Leii h ' i . President Joseph McGee Presiilent Senior Class MEMBERS Carl Berxhardt Jack Bradley James G. Bryaxt Cecil Chapman Harry Edge Turner Hiers Frank King Joseph McGee William M. Strickland R. U. Williams 1501 In picture from top - left to right - First rozu: Bern- hardt, Bradley. Second roiv: Bryant, Chapman. Third row: Edge, King. Fourth roiv: McCte, Strickland. Fifth roii ' : Williams. II ' 60 Student Council for IjOomen This is the governing body of the IVotnen ' s Student Government Asso- ciation of the V niversity. OFFICERS Virginia Campbell President Mary Elizabeth Crane J ice-President Pauline Stephens Secretary Henri Frances Crowder Treasurer Frances Jarrett Marie Hollenshead Senior Representatives Rose Yaffe Katherine Rogers Junior Representatives Celia Lott Helen Weisser Sophomore Representatives Anne Graham Mildred Streeter Freshman Representatives In picture from toi - left to right - First rozv: Camp- bell, Crane. Second rozv: Crowder, Graham. Third row: Jarrett, Hollenshead. Fourth row: Lott, Stephens. Fifth row: Streeter, Rogers. Sixth t-otc; Weisser, Yaffe. f ' T ioneer Inner (Circle This is the tiirertiii!; hotird of the Pioneer Club, an organization for all women students of the University. OFFICERS Clara S. Slaton President Pauline Hadaway J ice-President Pauline Stephens Recording Secretary Katherixe Bryan Corresponding Secretary Sophia Boyd Treasurer Ruth Brisendine Historian MEMBERS Lessie Bailey Sophia Boyd Ruth Brisendine Katherine Bryan Pauline Hadaway Marie Hollenshead Mildred Holly Janet Jarnagin Mary Masur Geraldine Noell Naomi Po.merance Katherine Rogers Clara Slaton Pauline Stephens In picxure from tup - left to right - First roiv: Boyd, Brisendine. Second roiv: Bryan, Hadaway. Third row: Hollenshead, HoUey. Fourth rozv: Jarnagin, Masur. Fifth row: Noell, Pomerance. Sixth rozv: Rogers, Slaton. Seventh row: Stephens. y i6i 1 62 (American Society of Qivil Engineers This is the University chapter of t: professional society for Civil En- gineers. OFFICERS Nathan ' iei. Hunter Bei.i. President Francis F2ugene Cali-awa-j- ice-Presiitcnt Ray Thomas Woodall Secretary anil Treasurer MEMBERS SENIORS Nathaniel H. Bei.i. Robert S. IcGaritv Charles Newton Bird Charles H. Pritchard F. E. Callaway, Jr. Frank R. Pritchard A. G. Hargrove, Jr. Joe Burton Scott, Jr. Ray Thomas Woodall Ale.xander H. Be le - John P. Bondurant Allen C. Brittain Edgar Pierce Candler Julian Deen Clement WiLLiA.M Bell David Glenn O ' Neal Davis William E. Edwards J. L. Hunnicutt Julius Bradi NIORS BiLLUPS P. Johnson Robert Leroy Pharr Earl J. Phillips William S. Pound Robert Palmer Row e BURWEI.L P. ' StANLEI ' Charles C. Steeling William H. Taylor (JUILLIAN D. WeHUNT .v. Whelchell sopho.mores Walter Lewis Abney Hugh H. Jackson, Jr. Arthur Stovall Booth Richard H. Patat Charles H. Breedlove Chas. S. Patton, Jr. Robert W. Brown Lawrence ; L Rambo Donald W. Guganig David C. Stafford Paul Hart Harry Felton Tucker Carlis Brown Wilder freshmen MoRTl ' N I RIC.HTWELL ALaurice E. Carter Gerald M. Carter Ralph C. Collier L. W. Cooper, Jr. Noah C. Davis William B. Ficklen Elvin B. Hamilton Reginald S. Hardigree William E. Hudson- Will Ed Johnson Augustine P. Little Dan Hall Norton Hugh R. OTarrell W ATERMAN E. PrINCE John Hecker Smith James Chester liii m an Francis A. Whitaki:r Top: Nathaniel Hunter Bell. Middle: Francis Kugene Callaway. Bottom: Group Picture of Society. ' l?f( I ' ' ).? omecon lloineion is an ( r[;(iiiiz iti( i t(jtnpiised ol sUiilcnls slKdyi ' " .; Home EcondDiics. OFFICERS Laura Fraxces Browx President Jeanne Lyons J ' ice-President Blanche Gill Secretary Mary Elizabeth Crane Treasurer Virginia Anne Holbrook Cliainiian Proaraiit Com mittee Ix PICTURE FROM TOP - LEFT TO RIGHT - First ro ' v. Brown, Crane. Scecond rour Gill, Holbrook. Third row: Lyons. 164 Commerce Club The Commerce Club is an rjrvaniza- tion for all students in Commerce designed to foster interest and discus- sion in economic affairs. The club luas formerly called the Economics Society. OFFICERS first term Frank C. Terrell, Jr. President Dean Field ' ' ow Vice-President Edwin G. Barham Treasurer Charles Minor Bawsel Secretary second term Donald Hancock President Lauraxce Frisbie Jackson f ' ice-President Charles Humber Treasurer Jack Cooper Penland Secretary In picture from top - left to right - First row: Barham, Bawsel. Second rmv: Hancock, Humber. Third roiv: Jackson, Penland. Fourth rmv: Terrell, Yow. y n elicans 165 This is an ' jri;a iiz itioii of a social nature composed of two student representatives from each of seven fraternities and one from an eighth. OFFICERS John Brown President Wilbur Blackman J ' ice-President James Futch Secretary Bruce Mitchell Treasurer MEMBERS John William Alden Wilbur Lewis Blackman John Cook Brown James Irving Futch Loring E. Gilmore Carter Horne Paul Edwin Johnson, Jr. Faute Jones Eugene Hawkins Killen W. Bruce Mitchell Phillips C. McDuffie Joe B. Neighbors John William Reynolds Edwin Andrews Scott Clifford Sheffield In- picture from top - left to right - First row: Alden, Blackman. Second row: Brown, Futch. Third row: Jones, Killen. Fourth row: McDuffey, Neighbors. Fifth row: Reynolds, Scott. Sixth rozv: Sheffield. f i I 1 66 International Illations eiub This is an or!;tiiiiza inii of siudents interesteil in diplomatic relations be- tween the countries of the world. OFFICERS first term Edwin G. Barham President Sam Adams UoRsiiv f ice-President Irwin I. Stiskin Secretary and Treasurer second term Frank Nelson Hawkins President Joe Milton R w Vice-President George D. Coi ' e Secretary and ' Treasurer AIK-MHERS Edwi n G. Barham Joseph Robert Burkhalter George Basil Carellas James Heys Cobb, Jr. George D. Cope McCarthy Crenshaw Theodore Earl Day- Sam Adams Dorsey Frank Nelson Hawkins Robert Clinton Hogan Jack Humphries Clarence Leonard Jordan Claude Valco Lyli; William Towers Maddox SoUTHWOOD J. MoRCOCK Hamilton McWhorter, Jr. Richard E. Paulson Joe Milton R.- y Milton Richardson Irwin I. Stiskin Clifford J. Swift Troy- Randolph Thigpen LuciAN Alexander Whittle Leslie Crozier Wood In I ' UTUKE FROM Toi ' - LEFT TO RIGHT - First coic : Barliam. Cobb, Cope. Second row: Cren.sliaw, Day, Dorsey. Third rozv: Hawkins, Hogan, Humphries. Fourth rozc ' : Jordan, Maddox, Morcocl . Fifth ro7v: iVIcVVhorter, Paulson, Ray. Si-rth ro ' v: Richardson, Stisl in, Swift. Serciitli rou ' : ' IMiigpen, Whittle, Wood. -til y. qM. Q. . Cabinet 1 his is nil ' jrvniiizatirjii 0 students li-ho direct the I ' niversity ' . M. C. A . ivurk. OFFICERS SOLTHWOOD J. MORCOCK President Richard A. Moxtoomhri- I ' i ' st I ice-President Paul Gunxells Se.-oiid f iee-Pres ' .dent M ' lRox McCay Rec(j dim; Secretary McCarthy Crenshaw Treasurer .MEMBERS Ed Barham Clayton Bowers Tom Da id Trimble E zard Alexander Gaines Marion Gaston Jack Harris Morton Hodgson, Jr. Clarence Jordan Frank King V alco Lyle R. S. ; IcGarity George Oakley Dick Paulson James Pert Milton Richardson Norman Sands J. D. Strange Scott Williams Ix PICTURE FROM Toi ' - LEFT TO RIGHT - First rozv: Barliam, Bowers, Crenshaw. Second roxv: David, Ezzard, Gaines. Tliird row: Gaston, Gunnells, Harris. Fourth rozu: Hodgson, Jordan, King. Fiflli row: McGarity, McCay, Montgomery. Sixth row: Morcock, Oakley, Paulson. czciith row: Richardson, Sands, Strange. -t i 16- i68 y. Is). Q. ,fA. Cabinet This is an organization of ivomen students ivho direct the . II . C. A . activ.ties of the Iniicrsity. OFFICERS Jamii; Jenkins President Mary Humbi-,r f ice-President DoRdTH ' Hll.i. Record ill); Secretary Cornelia Daniels Treasurer MEMBERS M R Crane Blanch K Gill Rose Harroi.d Louise Holst MAR(i RET King Jeanne Lyons Katherine McMillan Eleanor Pr or Louise Ratcliffe Elmer Schuman Margaret Slaton M ' lRTLE Trice In ricTURE from Tor - left to right - First mv: Crane. Daniels. Second n.-w. (jill, Harrold, Third rciv: Hill. Hoist, fourth nnv: Humber, King. Fiftli row: Lyons, McMillan. .S ' i.r i roi ' : Pryor, Slaton. Seventh roiv: Trice. y y y ' freshman J. (M. C- c (Cabinet This organization is compose of lead- ers in the Freshman i . I I. C. A . OFFICERS John W. King Pn sident Wallace Jamison Vice-President Dan Gearcy Second J ' ice-Prcsident Sam Atkinson Re cor dins; Secretary Eugene Mallary Treasurer MEMBERS Jack Austin Wesley Calhoun Alfred Carter John Carter John I. Cavender Albert Pace Harold Scott D. N. Stafford Robert Stephens In picture from top - left to right - First rozv: Atkinson, Austin. Second rozv: Callioun, Carter, A. Third row: Carter, J., Jamison. Fourth rozv: King, Pace. Fiftli roiv: Scott, Searcy. Si.rlh rozv: Stephens, Stafford. -f 169 ' H-- • It - % f1 , orensic .y ' ' ' y y .y Si TUDENT riots and other hostilities towards temperance ivere everyday oc- currences in old Athens toicn. At one tune an eloquent senior was called upon while drunk in a tavern to make a speech. He chose temperance as his subject and spoke with such fervour and earnestness that he broke up the gathering and con- verted some of his most drunken audience to his cause. i i i -f 1 Thi Kappa Key rcle Phi K ippa key Circle is composed of niemhers of Phi Kappa Literary So- ciety who have earned six or more speaking honors. McCarthv Crenshaw Sam Adams Dorsey Jack Fhagin Fraxk Nelson Hawkins Seymour Hirsch Carl Levy Hamilton Lokey Frederic Solomon ' nDemosthenian } ey (Circle Demostheiiian Key Circle is composed of Jiiemhers of Demosthenian Literary Society 7(7;o hai ' e earned four or more speaking honors. William Callaway ' Richard A. Montgomery Myron S. McCay J. Mii.ioN Richardson Adoli ' h Rosenberg Carl Strong Randolph Thigpen William T. Thurman Benjamin Zeesman In picture from top - left to right - First roiv: Cren- shaw, Dorsey. Second row: Feagin, Hawkins. Tliird rozi ' : Levy, Solomon. Fourth roiv: Callaway, Mont- gomery. Fifth roii ' : McCay, Richardson. Si.rlh row: Rosenberg, Strong. Seventh roiv: Thigpen, Thurman, ZeesniaiL y 173 International and Inter- collegiate IDehates ITH OXFORD UXI -irRSIT ' , EXOLAND Resolved that J meriedii eii ' iiizalio i is a i;reiiler menace tij the ivorl 1 thnn that of Riissiii. Negati e upheld for University of Georgia by: Frederic Solomon ViRLYN B. Moore, Jr. CO WITH UXIVERSITV OF PORTO RICO Resolved that Democracy is a failure. Negative upheld for University of Georgia by: James Miltox Richardson Troy Randolph Thigpen CV3 WITH UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Resolved that Capitalism has been tried and found ■icanting. Negative upheld for University of Georgia by: Hamilton Lokey Alvin Myers Usher with unn ' ersity of north carolina Resolved that it is to the best interest of the United States that F. D. Roosevelt be nominated by the Democratic Party. At rmative upheld for University of Georgia by: Hamilton Napier Sam Adams Dorsey In picture from top - left to right - First row: Dorsey, Moore. Second rozi ' : Napier, Richardson. Third ro-w: Solomon, Thigpen. y . .;i ■I 174 Intercollegiate " Debates WITH BOSTON UXIVERSITV Resolved that Congress shoiilil enact legislation for centralized control of inilustry. Affirmntive upheld for L ' ni eisity of Georgia by: John Brexnan Alvin Usher WITH COLLEGE OF CITY OF CHARLESTON Resolreil that the Kiglitcenth A inemlnient should he ri ficaled. Affirmative upheKI for University of Georgia by: Benjamin Zeesnlan Jack Harris WITH DL ' KE university Resolved that it is to the best interest of the I ' nited States to cancel (Car Debts Affirmative upheld for University of Georgia by: McCarthy- Crenshaw William T. Thurman www L ' NIVERSIT ' ' of FLORIDA Resolved that Congress shnnlil enact legislation for centralized control of imliislry. Negative upheld for University of Georgia by: Morgan Goodhart David Stein e with hampden-sidney institute Resolved that the United States should have nnifori marriage and divorce laics. AfHrmati e upheld for University- of Georgia b) : Thomas Spalding Paine Morton Hodgson In picture from top - left to right - First rote: Brennaii, Crenshaw. Second mv: Goodhart, Harris. ' J ' hird ro7v: Hodgson, Paine, fourth rozv: Steine, Tluirman. Fiftli row: Zeesman. i i 1 Junior-Senior IDehates JUNIOR-SENIOR IMPROMPTU DEBATE Resolved that the nomination of Franklin D. Roosevelt by the Democratic party ivould be to the best interest of the United States. Phi Kappa Representatives (Affirmative) Edwin Barham Hamilton Napier Hamilton Lokey Frederic Solomon David Steixe Uemosthenian Representatives (Negative) William R. Callaway William H. Hamrick. Morgan Goodhart Eugene Hoppenstein Alvin Usher Won bv Affirmative CHAMPIOX debate Resolved that the Stnart Chase Plan should be adopted by the United States. Phi Kappa Representatives (Negative) Frank Hawkins Virlyn Moore David Stein e Demcsthenian Representatives (Affirmative) Morgan Goodhart William H. Hamrick Eugene Hoppenstein Won bv Negative 1 5 In picture from top - left to right - First roiv: Barham, Callaway. Second row: Goodhart, Hamrick. Third row: Hawkins, Hoppenstein. Fourth ro ' w: Moore, Napier. Fiftli rciti ' .- Solomon, Steine. i i -f bSt i ' 1 6 cAnniversarian ' OratioU ' " Declamation ANNIVERSARIANS Phi Kappa A nnivcrsarian Harry Steine Subject: " The Futility of JJ ' ar. " Denirjsthcnian A iiiiii ' ersarian Benjamin ' Zeesman Subject: " The i Iri i ' rn Unii ' ersity. " JUNIOR ORATION ' oh by EUGEXE S. HOPPENSTEIN ' SOPHOMORE DECLAMATION on by J. IVIiLTON Richardson In picturf from top: Hoppenstein, Richardson, Steine, Zeesman. -f y y -f freshman " Debates INTERCOLLEGIATE WITH MERCER UNIVERSITY, MACON, G. . Rfsolfi ' i that the League of S ' ations shniiltl enact an iinniedinte boycott ava ' uist Japan. University of Georgia Representatives in Macon Abram Eismax Edward Hodgson L ' niversity of Georgia Representatives in Athens Joe Curtis Huff Eugene Talmadge No Decision W ITH GKORGIA school OF TECHNOLOGY, ATLANTA, GA. Resolved that President Hoover should be re-elected. L niversity of Georgia Representatives in Atlanta Birch O ' Neal Albert Pace Aaron Ulm l ' niversity of Georgia Representati es in Athens Wiley Howard Davis Claud B. Green- Wallace Jamison No Decision INTERSOCIETY freshman debate Demosthenian Representatives Henry G. Bell Claud B. Green Aaron L lm Phi Kappa Representatives Wiley H. Da ts Tom Dozier Eugene Talmadge freshman impromptu debate Phi Kappa Representatives Steve Bland Edward Hodgson Wiley Davis Birch O ' Neal Eugene Talmadge Demosthenian Representatives Samuel Atkinson Claude B. Green Abram Eisman Joe Curtis Huff Clal e a. Thomas Ix PICTURE FROM TOP - LEFT TO RIGHT - First roiv: Atkln- son, Bell. Second row: Bland, Dozier. Third roic; Green, Hodgson. Fourth rozv: Jamison, O ' Neal. Fifth roiv: Face, Talmadge. Sixtli ron ' : Tliomas, Ulm. 178 cfAgricultural Qluh OFFICERS George Britt Strong President First Term ViRI.YX ' 0UXG JOXES President Second Term Ernest Joe Huff President Third Term ' debating Qouncil This body directs the debuting pro- gram of the A gricultiirid Club. Harry A. Edge George Britt Strong Frank Pickett King fAgricultUTal J y Qouncil This sroiif is composed of students ivinning places on the four Agricul- tural Club debates. HARR ' i- A. Edge Ernest Joe Huff ViRLVN Young Jones Clarence Leonard Jordan Frank Pickett King William Ralph Moseley George Britt Strong In picture from top - left to right - First roiv: Edge, Huff. Second oii. ' ; Jones, Jordan. Third rozv: King, Strong. y f f y i c mcultural ' Debates 179 WITH AUBURN Resolved tliiit soiitliern as;riciilture ivnuld he benefited by a Cfiriit lete holidny in cotlun production in 1932. Negative upheld for University of Georgia by : Clarence Leonard Jordan Ernest Joe Huff Decision for Negative ' J FARMER S WEEK DEBATE Resolved that the United States Congress should adopt an export debenture plan for ivhent and cotton. Affirmative Negative Harrv E. Edge Ernest Joe Huff CoMPTON Otis Baker Thomas C. David, Jr. Decision for Affirmative In picture from top : David, Edge, Huff, Jordan ,-r ' « ' (Jll£. . ' %H v%J|fc " . e5%u5ic and IDramatics .y zMi ,LSIC (iiid drama ivere considered evils to he prohibited in the exes of the faculty in the neic institution. A student was ordered to restrain himself musically and otherwise. Any student -icho ap- peared m a n y dramatic performance whatever in the town of Athens, either during the scholastic year or durint) vaca- tion, was inviluKi heavy punishment. It was a grave offense to appear " in wom- en s apparel or indecent dress. " ' »■ 1 82 Qlee uh The Glee Club makes a State-wide tri each spring terminated by a performance before the student body in .-Ithens. OFFICERS Fred C. Bunting S. J. MoRCOCK President fire-President PERSOiNNEL TENORS Bobby Brooks Fred C. Bunting Sam Crane Phil Fahrney James H. Fleming Stanton Forbes Marion Gaston QUINCY GiLLILAND F. Douglas Hereford, Jr. Edmund A. Landau Emmett Mitchell, Jr. s. j. morcock T. Spalding Paine H. Bruce Riner Joel J. Rice Herbert Rosenberg Cliff C. Sheffield Richard G. Tietze J. Bryan Williams, Jr. Harold E. Williams basses Sims Bray, Jr. Claude Broach John Eliot Feagin Allan Fort Hugh Greene Allan Guy Curtis Harper Hutchins Hodgson L. P. James Gerald I. Keim Paul McGuire R. S. McGarity Birch D. O ' Neal Ralph Rosensweig William D. Smith DeNean Stafford William Stewart Branan G. Thompson Lucien a. Whittle Atwood Whittington " Women s Qlee C uh All rir : :niza iori lOiiifinsctl of UniviTsity co-eds uho entciliiin III rcri ' ptioiii. .1 rerilril or (iinliita is i ivi ' ii once a year. OFFICERS 183 Jeanne Ly( Pauline Stephens . . . . Katherink R(i ;ers . Edna Abercrombie Eleanor Adams Miriam Atkinson Mary Avcock JosEi ' HiNE Bond Sophie Ho •D Ruth Hrisendine Cornelia Brooksh:re Lois Burton Grapelle Butt Huldah Cail Elizabeth Camp ViRciNiA Campbell Carrie Cooper Minnie Cutler Mar.y Stark Davison Evelyn Epps Dorothy Fletcher Lillian Forbes Barbara Freeman- Lillian Garvin Anne Graham Claire Helen Gram ling Alice Hale Esther Haskin Mildred Holley MEMBERS President Secretory . Business Maniivcr Katherine Hk ' .htower Vivian Hogan Willie Ingle Eleanor Kitchen Jeanne Lyons Helen Manry Nancy Napier Dorcas McRae Jessie Myers Duchess Oliver Natalyn Pike Lillian Powell Rela Randall Claire Redfield Sarah Rhodes Sarah Robson Katherine Rogers Ruth Rogers Gladys Simpson- Louise Simpson- Margaret Slaton Mabel Stephens Pauline Stephens Mildred Streeter Betty Taylor Lary Tregone Helen Williams cuvlLlikS It54 halian- lackfriar " Dramatic Qluh Thalitin-Blackfriar Dramatic Club is the club fonncd by the merger of the Thaliaiis and Blackfriars, the tivo for- mer Li niversity dramatic clubs. The amalgamation, ichich occurred during the present school year, has greatly stimulated dramatic interest. OFFICERS Crozier Wood President RowENA W. Sullivan Vice-President Pauline Stephens Secretary Varri;x Akin Wagner Alexander Edwin Barham Josephine Bond Mildred Cartledge James Cobb George Cope Eleanor Cosgrove Charles Farr ar Carribel Finc;i;r Jack Flatau Stanton Forbes Paul Franklin William Fuller James Futch -Morton Hodgson Eugene Hoppenstein Hugh Jackson Janet Jarnagin Mary Alice Jester Clarence Jordan MBERS Frank Lee Carl Levy Tom Lewis Lucy Loflin Jeanne Lyons John Opper Louise Roberts Katherine Rogers Bii.LiE Rountree Norton Sanders Adolph Scheuer Gladys Simpson Laura Smith Pauline Stephens RowENA Sullivan Sarah Thurmond Elizabeth Trimble W. G. Wells Bryan Williams Scott Williams Crozier Wood In ncTUKE from top - left to right - First row: Akin, Alexander, Barham, Bond. Second row: Cartledge, Cobb, Cope, Cosgrove. Third roiv: Farrar, Finger, Flatau, Forbes. Fourth rozv: Franklin, Fuller, Futcb, Hodgson. Fifth row: Hoppenstein, Jackson, Jarnigan, Jester. Sixth roic: Jordan, Lee, Levy, Lewis. Sci ' enth row: Loliin, Lyons, Opper, Roberts. Eiglith ro ' w: Rogers, Rountree, Scheuer, Simpson. X ' inth row: Smith, Trimble, Wells, Williams. »• ■ • i85 r Al RIL 2, , 19. 1, members of the Thalian Dramatic Club anil of the Blackfriars voted consolidation of the two societies to form a new or- ganization, the Thalian-Hlackfriar Dramatic Club. An old ri alry, sentiment, tradition, and personal in- terests were set aside to be forgotten in the hope that standards of student drama at the University might be ele ated through the union. Professjr Ldward C. Crouse was chosen director of the new organization, and under his guidance the chib b.as enjoyed an initial season of achievement and wide recognition. " Thunder in the Air, " a drama by Robins Millar, opened the activities of the year on December 10, 1931. Mr. Crouse staged and directed " The Per- fect Alibi, " A. A. Milne ' s detective comedy, as the second play on March 11, 1932. A third production was scheduled to complete the season late in the Spring. During the Fall of 1931 the Chapel of Luc - Cobb Institute was converted b ' the University, under the supervision of Mr. Crouse, into a theatre for use of the Thalian-Blackfriars. Renovation of the building, reconstruction of the stage, installation of new lighting equipment, and a new heating system were included in the operations. Several University organizations made gifts of stage apparatus and tendered other gestures of support and good will. The new Sene -StovalI Me- morial Theatre was formally opened with the pres- entation of " Thunder in the Air. " In an effort to encourage wide participation in dramatics by stuilents at the University, Thalian- Blackfriars ' plays this ear were cast not from mem- bership of the club ahine but from the student body as a whole. A new method for selection of members whereb - candidates served probationary periods to prove their genuine ability and interest operated suc- cessfully toward elimination of the influence of unfair campus political interests. The current year has witnessed a strong revival of interest in student drama both among the University student body and among the townspeople of Athens. Attendance at Thalian-Blackfriars ' performances suc- cessivel} ' set high records. Through the esprit de corps of the club itself, through the co-operation of the University administration, through the work of Mr. Crouse as director, and through the enthusiastic re- ception of the year ' s productions, the Thalian-Black- friar Dramatic Club has already firmly established dramatics as cne of the major extra-curricular activities of the Universit ' . Ix PICTURE FROM TOP - LEFT TO RIGHT - T ' o ' ; " Thuildcr ill the Air. " Second row: Edward C. Crouse, Director. Third roii. ' : Crozier Wood, President; David Steine, Busi- ness Manager, Fourth ro%v: Rouena W. Sullivan, Vice- President; Pauline Stephens, Secretary. Bottom: " The Perfect .Alibi. " i i i " T uhlications .y .y .y n HE first publication to be printed in Athens uvis the " Geor ia Gazette " ic iirh attempted to qive all the neics of the out- side icorld. Late r in its existence, thougli, the paper lost its subscribers. Fhe last editor, porerty stricken, tjladlx pub- lished local neics or none at all. One issue of his paper stated thai " our so-ic has (liven birth to nine beautiful pu s and that there are noic brujht prospects of t aiiinu economic independence. " ■ 1 88 Tandora Staff EDITORIAL W. G. Weils . . . Janet Jarnagin . Horace B. Ritchie, Jr. Adoeph Rosenberg Frederic Soeomox Eilitm-in-Chii f Associate Ei ilor Associate Editor Associate Eilitor Associate Editor THE treinern!(ji:s task, mcdestly stated, of contributing three hundred and rifty paaes of copy and pictures which will interest the readers of the 1932 Pandora is a task which cannot be lia;htl - taken, worse luck. The staff of this Pandora speaks through these cokunns to tell the world it has worked hard to please the readers of these pages, and hopes the pages will be we ' l received. Assistant Fred Solomon (poor fellow, he has been elected Cji ' or of next year ' s book) has striven long and industriously to com;iile au- thentic fraternity and club lists, to say nothing of the unrestrained effort he has spent in the completion of his many other duties. Many words of pra;se are due him ns a man of ability and reliabilit ' . Adolph Rosenberg has contributed much of whatever e:ijo ment we of the staff have brought you in these pages. Although Adolph has caused us much anxiety and rnger at times we truly have appre- ciated his hundreds of pages rf copy fcr this book. H. B. Ritchie, the other junior staff member, has never failed to c ' o his part whenever his aid was needed. If something, an thing, was desperately needed, we found our fr ' end Ritchie t ' le mai on whom to call. Unforeseen illness kept him out of t ' e garre o Pandora during our busiest weeks, at such times that we were icrced to call upcn members of our sophomore staff " . A hard-working sophomore was fou:id in Nathan Wolfe, wh.o was, h:st year, Fred Solcmon ' s freshman. Due partly to this and partly to his readiness to accept the toughest assignment-, he hrs forged ahead tu x in a clu ice pi sition on tlie 1933 staff. Hugh Park, the handsomest man on the staff, cam.e to us as a silver lining in our c!oLulcd sky. Along with his sidei ick, Buster W. G. Weli.s Jaxet Jakxai.i.n FrEDEKIc Sol.llMD.X . iiuij ' ri Rosenberg Hii. A, ,_ i;. IviiA nu-, Ju. James C. Ujsteh George D. Ciipe Tandora Staff " ■«9 BUSINESS jAMliS C. UoSTliR George D. Coim; . Thomas C. I)a iu Morgan Gcuudiari . II. M. HiXKMAX . Business Manaver Jss ' icuite Business AIanu ri ' r Associate Business Miinai;er Jssocidte Business Manager Faculty .l iris ' jr Williams, spurts editor cf Reel anil Black, haiulsome Huj h pecked out as many typewritten words as was humanly possible in a limited time. To show our appreciaticn we are contemplatinp; entering these two in the international t pewriting contest. Other members of the staff not to be overlooked include m sterious. disappearinsi Janet Jarnagin, who did her part between horseback rides; Rrndolph Thiiipen, e er ready and eajier to do a job well; and Milton Richardson. Spokesman Richardson, whenever he could be tempted to neglect his debating, proved a worthy practitioner of jour- nalistic ability. It is indcetl a pleasure to find that at last we have completed cur job, but we cannot but wonder when this job would ha e been com- pleted, or how, if we had not forced ourselves into guiding hands. Thes: hands guided this book through many disastrous-looking situa- tions when all seemed lost except hope. Whose hands? The very capable and obliging hands of John A. Long, representative of Foote Davies Co., printers of the book. To Johnn - and Mr. Earl Sanders cf Foote Davies, and to Walter Dargan of Wrigley En- gravers, go the laurels for all the responsibility of clever displays, neat makeup, and appropriate type faces. Of course there is always a financial and business end of every- thing, including the Paxdora, and here we pause to thank Mr. Heckman for his efforts to adjust the financial strait; in which we helplessly found ourselves from time to time. His willing advice has proved decidedly necessary at all times. Now that all the work is over and the editor can sit back and rest, he offers his best wishes for future Pandoras and may every editor have as diligent a staff as the one here shown. W. G. Wells. Tho. i. s C. D.wid MORG.W GlIOHHART li. IM. Helk.man he T d and ack 1 he II ci kly nvspiiper of the I ' niz ' ersity FIRST TKRAI Jack W ' ithers Editor-in-Chief Al Smith Mtiuiii;lii!; Eilitrjr Harold Martin Assoritite Editor James Cobb Associate Editor Jaxet Jarxagix Co-eil Etiitor Adolph Rosenberg eics Editor Frank Hawkins Assistfiitt Xezvs Editor Buster Williams Sports Editor ROWENA Sl-LLIVAN Literary Editor Gladys Simpson Society Editor Norton Sanders Radio Editor LuELLE Mitchell Exehi:nge Editor Joe Spence Business Ma itn er C. O. Baker Assistant Business Manager Bill T. Brown Circulation Maiiaf er Frank Lee Fi ' st Asiistant Albert Pace Second Assistant Lewis W. Hicgixs Third A ssistant Reporters ami Special H ' rilers: Rdv Bowen. Shed Cars- well, Tom Uozier, Helen Geffeii, W. H. Hamriclv " , Eli ' a- licth L llgllam, Sam Meyers, Myron McCav. Don ' .McKee, George McCntclieon, Hugh Park, Harold Parker, Charles Reynolds, Joe Vinson, J. B. Whelchel. Ix I ' UTURE FKOM TOP - LEFT TO RIGHT - First ron ' ; Withers, Cohh. Second ro-,c: Higgins. Hawkins. riiinl ro:e ' Jarnigan, Lee. Fourth roze: Mitchell, Pace. Ill he T ci and lack SECOND Tf:RM Harold Marti x E litor-in-Chief Ai, Smith I Iaiitit;i ij Editor Adoi.ph R()sknbi:rg Associate Editor Charles Reynolds Associate Editor Gladys Simpson Co-ed Editor Frank Hawkins Neics Director James Cobb News Editor Buster Williams Sports Editor Hugh Park Assistant Sports Editor Rowena Sullivan Literary Editor Elizabeth Mangham Society Editor Norton Sanders Radio Editor George McCutcheon E eat lire Editor Luelle Mitchell Exchange Editor Joe Spence Business Manager C. O. Baker Assistant Business Manager Bill T. Brown Circulation Manager Frank Lee Eirsi Assistant Albert Pace Second Assistant Lewis W. Higgins Third Assistant Reporters and St ciial Writers: F. T. Brown, Tom Dozier, Helen Geffen, Morgan Goodliart, V. H. Hanirick, Sam Mevers, Mvron McCav. Don McKee, Margaret Storv, J. B. Wlielchel. ' In picture from top - left to right - First rozv: Martin, Rosenberg. Second row: Smith, Simpson. Third row: Sullivan, Williams. Fourth row: Mangham, McCutcheon. Fiftli row: Park. y Ifflll 192 Qeorgia (Agriculturist The monthly publication of the stu- dents of the College of Agriculture. EDITORIAL STAFF Fraxk Pickett King Editor-in-Chief Thomas C. David, Jr. Associate Editor Clarence Leonard Jordan Associate Editor William Herbert Varner Associate Editor BUSINESS STAFF George T. Oakley Business Manager Reuben Hvram Glazier Associate Business Manager S. LoYD Irwin Associate Business Alanager Evelyn Hazel Smith Associate Business Manager In picture from top - left to right - First roiv: King, David. Second row: Jordan, Oakley. Third row. Irwin, Smith. y y y Al LTHOUGH unknown to the trustees of the University, the first secret fraternity made its appearance in the early fifties. The Mystic Seven, as they were called, held their meetings every seventh night, opened the meet- ings with seven raps, and similarly car- ried out their other activities in the cadence of seven. The " Book of Chronicles " was their secret register. ■ RATER ITIES Social fraternities .y .y Th HE benefit of frtiteniity life tcv .f truly ami TifiJ y shou ' ii in its heint jcjiinJeJ at the University of Geor ia. At the time of the appearance of S. A. E., Chi Phi, K. A., and Phi Delta Theta the campus elections icere controlled b Demosthe- nuin and Phi Kappa, our tico historic de- batUKj societies. The members of the new fraternity groups soon had control of most of the important offices hoicever, throucfh " dishonest and dis iracefitl prac- tices, often referred to as student politics. " 196 Tan-Hellenic Qouncil Gi)vcniiiifi Ixjily of s ' jcuiI I rtitirnities mill sponsor of social activities. Only national fraternities, members of three years ' staniUni;. are represented. OFFICERS James McIntire Prcsulent lirst ' J ' erni Carroll Latimhr President Second Term Charles Farrar lice-President JULLW JoSliLOVE Secretary Fred Bunting Treasurer RFPRKSENTATIVES Si ;nia Alpliit hpsibm James McIntiri; McCarthy Crenshaw Chi Phi Carroll Latimer Vason McVVnoRTiiR Kappa Alpha Charles Molony W. C. Wells ' ;■ Delta Theta Jli.lan Weems Hilia ' Hazlehurst Sigma Chi Cheeves Oliver Harold Willlams Alpha I ' aa (iniei a Sam Hroadnax Oscar Roberts Si ;ma Xii Duncan Graham Frank Terrell Delta Tail Delta Bob Montgomery Downing Musgrove Chi Psi Charles Farrar Harold Hixon kappa Sigma Kd (2od (George McCutcheon Pi Kappa Phi Cl ' rtiss Harper Marion Gaston Lambda Chi Alpha Bud Lindsey Lawrence Grasson Phi Epsilon Pi Bernard Levin Julian Joselove Tan Epsilon Pi Harry Stein e Murray Orgel Pi Kappa Alpha Richard Grimes Leroy Young Alpha Epsilon Pi A Lax Rosenthal Sol Corn Alpha Ganuna Rho Isaac Wheelis Richard Rieger Alpha Lainhda Tau Joe Ray V. F. Jefferson In I ' icTURE moM top - left to right - First row: Broad- iiax, Cody, Colin, Crenshaw. Second rozv: Farrar, Gaston, (irahani, Grasso. Third row: Grimes, Harper, Hazlehurst, Ilixon. Fourlli row: Jefferson, Joselove, Latimer, Levin. I ' ifih rote: Lindsey, McCutcheon, McIntire, McWhortcr. .Sixth ro ' w: Montgomery, Molony, Oliver, Orgel. Scvcnt i ro7_c: Ray, Rieger, Roberts, Rosenthal. Eighth row: Stein, Terrell, Weems, Wells. Ninth row: Wheelis, Wil- liams, Young. i ' J7 l omans Tan-Hellenic Qouncil OFFICERS Margaret Ehmaxx PresiilenI Hhxri Frances Crowder Secri ' tdry REPRESENTATIVES Phi M,i Janet Jarnagin Mary Winston Jlpha Giuiuiia Delta Henri Frances Crowder Frances Fowler Clii Oines ' i Virginia Campbell Frances Garrett Kappa Delta Margaret Ehmann Mildred Cartledge Alpha Sigfiia Phi Helen Weisser In picture from top - left to right - First row: Camp- bell, Cartledge. Second row; Crowder, Ehmann. Tliini rozc: Fowler, Jarnagin. Fourtli rozi ' : Jarrett, Weisser. m m uj8 Sigyria lpha Spsilon Fouiiileil at the University of Ala- hdiiia in l8_0. Georgia Beta Chnpter established at Vniversity of Ge ' irgia in 1H65. CHAPTER ROLL Marion Allen, Freshman Milledgeville P. H. Alston, Jr., Senior Atlanta Klatte Armstkoxg, Fresliinun Atlanta R. L. Barge, Freshman Atlanta J. L. Beaver, Junior Gainesville Buck Chapman, Fresliman Winder A. S. Cooper, Junior Waycross MacCarthy Crenshaw, Junior . . . Jacksonville, Fla. S. A. DoRSEY, Senior Atlanta J. G. Dunlap, Junicr Gainesville J. E. Feagin, Senior Macon W. S. Forbes, Junior Athens Allen Fort, Fresliman Americns HoLLis Fort, Junior Americns H. H. Gordon, III, Junior Miami, Fla. F. G. Hodgson, Senior Atlanta Thomas Hopper, Sof ' lionwre Dalton L. F. Jackson, Senior Savannah .A. F. Jones, Sophainore Canton R. T. Jones, Sof lw)nore Canton T. H. LoKEY, Junior Laiv Atlanta W. T. Maddox, Soplionwre Rome R. C. Mathews, Senior Athens Lucius McClesky, Fresliman Americns C. T. McCrimmon. Sophomore Miami, Fla. P. C. McDuFFiE, Jr., Sophomore Atlanta J. W. McIntire, Senior Savannah Emmett Mitchell, Sophomore Thomasville J. D. Morris, Freshman Athens J. H. Napier, Sophomore Lai ' Macon Charles P.vtton, Sophomore Norfolk, Va. Joel Rice, Sophomore Athens R. B. Rose, Senior Valdosta R. E. Snelling, Sophomore ■ Athens C. F. Stone, Sophomore Atlanta W. W. Sullivan, Junior Cleveland, Tenn. C. J. Swift, Jr., Sophomore Columhus E. C. Townsend, Sophomore Cartersville M. F. Turnipseed, Junior -Alliany D. P. Ventulett, Junior Alhany J. P. Ventulett. Junior Albany W. T. Vetter, Freshman Miami, Fla. H. M. Walker, Senior .Atlanta R. S. Waddell, Junior Columbus W. A. Wilkes, Freshman Lincolnton Scott Williams, Sophomore Athens Sterne Williams, Freshman Atlanta OFFICERS J.AMES McIXTIRE .... Eminent Arehon Fred Hodgson . . . Eminent Deputy Arehon H.AROLD W.ALKER .... Eminent Recorder M.AcCarthv CrexSII. ' . Eminent Treasurer IiW r:(, FIRST ROW Alien. Alslin. .Iniislroiig, Beaver, Creiislia i . ' , Dorsey, Piiiilat ' . SECOND ROW Feiic;iii, Forbes. Fnrt. Gordon, Flod.iisou. Hopper, Jackson. THIRD ROW .-J. F. Jones, R. T. Jones. Maddox, MePiifHe. Mefniire. Mitchell. Morris. FOURTH ROW A ' apicr, Patlon, Rice. Rose, Snelling, Stone, Sivifl. FIFTH ROW Tozcnsend. Tiirnipseed, IX P. I ' cninlctt, J. P. I ' enliilclt. U ' addell, IVilkes. Chi Thi hoiiniU ' d at Princeton University in 1S24. Eta Chapter ivas installed at the University of Georgia in 1867. CHAPTER ROLL Harrison L. Anderson, freshman Marietta William Sessions Anderson, Junior .... Marietta F. Phinizy Calhoun, Senior Atlanta William Briscoe Carroll. Crmlnatc .... Columbus ScHLVLER W. Cl. rk, First Year Loio . . . Rockmart Rov Collier, Jr., Junior Atlanta George Hillyer Connerat, Senior Atlanta AsBURY Tate Conyers, Junior . tlanta Ben Jones Conyers, " Junior . tlanta Gordon Dudley, Sophomore Athens Thomas A. C. Evans, Freshman • , Atlanta Cleburne Earl Gregory. First Year Laze ■ ■ . Decatur James Malvern Halsey, Senior . . . Charleston, S. C. Henry H.vrrisox Hand, Junior Pelliani Hiram G. rdner Hanson, Sophomore .... Smyrna Wesley T. Hanson, Jr., Graduate Smyrna Carter Horn, Sophomore Atlanta John B. Horne, Freshman .Atlanta . lton F. Irby, Senior : Atlanta PiLLUPs Phinizy Johnson. Sophomore .... .Athens George Latimer Johnson, Sopliomore Athens Paul Edwin Johnson, Jr., Sophomore .... .Atlanta William Carroll L. ti. ier, Senior Law ■ ■ ■ .Atlanta Leon Milton Leathers, Senior Athens Reid Walton Manley, Sophomore Madison Fred Parkinson Miller, Junior .Atlanta Frank Radford Mitchell, Senior .Atlanta A ' iRLYN B. Moore, Jr., First Year Laif Atlanta David M. McCullough, freshman. ...... Atlanta James Vason McWhorter, Junior Atlanta William G. McWilliams, Sophomore Rome Tom Gramling Perkinson, Sopliomore ■ ■ .Marietta Lawton May Tison, Sophomore Savannah J.vcQUEs Charles Warner, Sophomore Rome Ben Dixon Watkins, Senior .Atlanta .Allan O. Wesley, Senior Atlanta Thomas H. Willingham, Sceond ] ' ear Laze . . Rome Robert Rattan Wilson, Freshman . . . Glencoe, 111. Joseph Lustrat Winecoff, Freshman .... Atlanta OFFICERS F. Phinizy Calhoun . . President (.Jlpha) J.AMES Vason McWhorter . J ' . -President (Beta) William Briscoe Carroll . Secretary (Gamma) James Malvern Halsey . Treasurer (Delta) George Hillyer Connerat . Historian (Zeta) 111 " ! • FlKSr ROW .hidcrsoii, Ciillioiiii, Carnili, Clarlc. Collier, Coinwiul. r z SEC ' ONIi K(l V . . T. Conycrs. B. J. Conycrs. Gregory. Ihihcy. H. G. Hniison. W. T. Hiinson. THIRD ROW Horr.c. Johnson. Lati:iicr, Lccillicrs. Maiilcy. Miller. FCIIRTH ROW Milchcll. Mcorc. Mcil ' liortcr. M cW ' iHiains. Pcrkinson. Il ' anicr. FIFTH ROW ll ' alkiii.f. irH.uiii, U ' inceoff. I K ippa ( Ipha I ' rjiinilt ' il lit II iishiiiiitoii mill Lee University in iSCi . Gamma Chapter zras installed at the University of Geortria in lS6S. CHAPTER ROLL Edwin Gaillard Adams, Freshman .... Greensboro Warrex Akix, Sofhoiiiorc Cartersville Walter Harrison Bollinc, Sciiicr .... Greensboro Jack Martin Boyd, Freshman .... Jacksonville, Fla. John Cook Brown, Sopluimnie Athens Samuel Earl Carr, Jr.. Junior Augnsta Ben Camp, Soplioiimrc Fairburn Abna Johnson Conykrs, Juii ' uh- Athens Baxter Crawford Crane, Freshman Athe:is Samuel Rufus Crane, Jr., Fresliman Athens Lekoy Collier Hart, Jr.. Freshman Athens Frank Nelson Hawkins, Junior Macon Edward McCl ' Llough Hodgson, Freshman ■ ■ ■ Athens Morton Strahx Hodgson, Jr., Junior - thens Reginald Hutchins Hodgson, Freshman ■ ■ ■ . thens DuTREE Hunnicutt, Freshmau Athens John Frank Lee, Jr., Sofhomore Royston Augustine Patterson Little, I- ' reshman ■ ■ Louisville Charles Moi.onv, Senior Dublin Joe Britton Neighbors, So liomore Macon John R. Northcutt, Jr., l-reshmiin Marietta Birch Dilworth O ' Nf.m,, Freshman .... Bainliridge William Stokely Poind, Junior Athens Graham Temple Simpsox, Senior .... Washington Robert Grier Stephexs, Fresfiman Atlanta . RDEN Garris Wells, Senior Ft. Penning John Atwood Whittixgtox, Sejiior Atlanta OFFICERS Cn.ARLKS Moi.OX ' i ' President W. G. Wl ' l.t.S J ' iee-President ST()K[-:i.y PouxD Seeretary 2« FIRST ROW Atiains. .Akin, Boiling, Bruivn, Can-, Cain[i. SECOND ROW Cunycrs, Crane. llazi ' Icins. E. M. Hodgson, M. S, Hodgson, R. H. Hodgson, THIRD ROW Hunnicutt. Lcc. Little. Molony. Xrigliltors. Northcntl. FOl ' RTH ROW O ' Xcal. Pound. Simpson. Stc luiis. ll ' cUs. U ' hiltinglon. 204 T ii Tielta ' heta Frjiintlcl at Mifinii I ' ii ' iversity . Ox- ford. Ohio, in 184H. Gcorfria Alpha Chapter ivas installed in the Univer- sity of Georgia in iSyi. CHAPTER ROLL Benjamin- H. Askew, Senior Arlington Riii ' .KKT C. Bell. Sofhoinore Shellman William H. BiiNxs, Senior Athens Wilbur L. Blackmax, Sophmnore Atlanta Roy E. Bowen, Junior .... Saskatoon, Sask., Canada Louis S. Brooke, Sophomore Atlanta Kkndrick M. Brown, Junior Sharon William B. Davls, Junior Camilla Hammond Dean, Freshman Monroe Jasper Dorsey, Freshman Marietta Clarke W, Duncan, Freshman Buena " ista RoiiKKT C. DUNLAP, Junior Macon Ai.KX P. Gaines, Senior . tlanta -Milton E. Flanders, Freshnmn Ocilla Phii, H. Fahrney, Freshman Atlanta Elvin B. Hamilton, Freshman Blakely WiLLiAM M. Hazlehukst, i(ji(( r : lacon Harky a. Hopkins. Freshman Atlanta Collier L. Jord. n, Junior Thomson Eugene H. Killen, Sofhomore Macon Tyron MircHELL, Jr.. Freshman Gainesville E. El.vir Proctor, Jr., Sophomore .Atlanta Robert J. Puckett, Freshman Blakely Lawrence M. Rambo, Sophomore Blakely Charles H. Richardson, Jr., Freshman .... Macon John H. Robinson, HE Sophomore .... Emteziniia Linton M. Solo.mon. F ' reshman Macon E. RNj;sr M. Smith, Freshman Lie,. ' . . . McDonongh Mo; ;;an W. Thomas, Freshman Jmh ' . ■ . Montezuma Ben M. Turner, Freshman Cordele Robert .A. Turn;pseed. Junior Gainesville JoSEi ' H W. Vinson. Junior Blakely Charles C. Walker. Senior Marshall- illc Julian T. Weems, Jr.. Senior McDonough John Q. W ' est. Jr.. Freshman Thomson CiJoi EK Wood, Senior Winder WiLLL M E. WooiEN, Freshman .urv . . . . Sliellman OFFICKRS ERxiiST Smith President Benjamin- H. Askhw Seeretary Alex G.AINES Treasurer Kexdrick AL HR.nVN . . Assistant Treasu er Ren- E. Bowen Reporter Robert C. Dunl.af . . . Alumni Seeretary Eugene H. Killen Chaplain Joseph VV. Vinson Historian Ch.arles C. Walker Warden E. Bl.air Proctor Chorister 205 FIRST ROW Askni Bell, Blackmail, Boiccii. Broicn. Dean. SECOND ROW Dorscy, Duncan. Duiilaf ' , Gaines. Flanders. Fahrncy. THIRD ROW Hamilton. Hazlelnirst. Hol ' kins, Jordan, Killen, Proctor. FOI ' RTH ROW Puclcett. Rambo, Richardson, Solomon, Smith, Thomas. FIFTH ROW Vinson, ll ' allcer, H ' cents, West, U ' eoleii. 206 Sigyna ( hi Founded (it Miniiii University in 1855. Delta Chapter established at the University of Georgia in 1872. CHAPTER ROLL Alexaxrer H. Beazley. Senior Crawfordville Claude U. Broach. Sophomore Athens T. C. H. Brooks, Sophinnnrc Atlanta William E. Caldwell, Si-nicr .... Charlotte, N. C. T. Dudley Cook, Junior . tlanta Hiram D. Cowan, Junior Atlanta George M. Davis, Senior Waycross William H. Dooner, Jr., Senior Savannah Tom a. Dozier, Freshman , thens Warner B. Gibbs, Sop ioinoie Jesup F. Douglas Hereford, Jr., Freshman .... Waycross Harry- H. Hicks, Junior Atlanta Frank: C. Hill, Freshman West Point Louis H. Hill, Jr., Freshman Lawtey, Fla. RuFUS W. Hughs, Sofhomorc Newnan Hugh H. Jackson, Jr., Sophomore Athens Richard H. Kent. Junior Savannah George B. Kornegav, Junior .Atlanta John Wesley Martin, Freshman Atlanta Robert S. Matto.x, Jr., Senior Cuthbert Samuel J. McGarry, Junior . tlanta W., Bruce Mitchell, Soplionun-c Wavcross William C. Oliver, Junior Pooler Leon C. P. tterson, Sophomore Cuthberl Albert S. Riley, Freslinian Griffin Horace B. Ritchie. Ju., Junior Athens W. Augustus Rooker, Jnuim- . tlanta Clifford C. Sheffield, Jr., Sophnmio-e .... . tlanta Nathaniel G. Slai-ghtkr, Jr., Junior Athens Vernon S. Smith, Senior Macon DeNean Stafford, Jr., Freshman Waycross Thomas M. Swearinger, Freshman .... Waycross Nick M. Walker, Senior Cuthbert Robert Lee Webb, Jr., Sophomoie Jonesboro Harold E. Williams, Soiior Atlanta Wesley D. Willingham. Senior Forsyth John L. Winn, Junior .Atlanta George S. Williams, Freshnuin .Athens OFFICERS B. S. ALattox President W. D. WlLLINT.HA.M Treasurer H. B. Ritchie Secretary 207 f FIRST ROW Bcazlcy. Broach, Cozcan, Dooncr, Dozicr. Gibhs. M SECOND ROW Hereford, nicks. F. C. Hill. L. H. Hill, Jocksoit, Kciil. THIRD ROW Miirliii. Moflo.v. McGarry. Oliz ' cr. Ritchie. Rookcr. FOLRTH ROW SlicfficUt SUiiiglilcr. .Siiiilh. Stafford, S-urarin.!icr, Walker. FIFTH ROW ll ' ebh. H. n. Williams. G. S. Il ' illiaiiis. if 208 ( Ipha au Omega h oiinilctl III I ii ;i iiii M Hilary Insti- tute in i8f)-,. Jlphii Beta Chapter ivas esliihlislieil iit the University of Genri ia in 1 8 8. CHAPTER ROLL S. C. Atkinson, Freshman Waverly W. W. Barron, Sophomore Bradley O. S. Broadnax, Scni{ r Walnut Grove R. L. Cakpkxtek. Junior Elberton W. E. Carter, Sofhomto-e Griffin T. M. Clowkr, Junior Lawrenceville E. B. Ci ' LLEV, Jr., Freslnnau Augusta E. H, Davis, Sothmiiore Albany T. O. Fleming, I ' reshnuin Atlanta B. W. Franklin, Jiiniir Augusta J. I. FuTCH, Sophomore Thoniasville ' . H. Harris. Sot ' honior, Pelhani C. I. Jordan, Junior Talbotton V. H. Kelley, I ' ost-Gracliialc Douglasville W. B. Lawrence, Jr., Sophonwie Atlanta J. M. McClelland, Senior Morgan P. J. McCoLLUM, Jr., freshman Thoniasville J. T. Parks, Soplioniore LaGrange J. M. Richardson, Sophomore Macon J. L. RouERTS, Jr., Freslimaii Pinehurst O. W. Roberts, Jr., Senior Carrollton E. A. Scott, SopJiomore Milledgeville J- T. Si ' ENCE, Junior Pelhani J. " . Swift, freshniun Thoniasville H. I. Trcssell, Jr., Junior Talbotton A. W. WiER, Jr., Junior . thens T. R. WiLLiAMSo.N ' , freshman . ugusta • irst Te OFFICERS Seeonil Term VV. H. Kelley W. H. Kellev Presii eiit J. M. McClell.and J. I L McClei.l.and Viee-President T. IVL Cl.OWER T. . L Cl.UWER Treasurer J. W. RicH.ARUsox n. W. Fra.vklin Secretary FIRST ROW .llkiitsmi, Barron, liniadiia.v. Cart cntcr, Dazis. SECOND ROW Clower, Carter, Flciiiing, Franklin, Fnlch. THIRD ROW Jordan, Kclley, Lazi ' rencc, McClcHand, McCoHnni. FOURTH ROW Richardson, Roberts, Scott, TnisscH, ll ' icr. Founded at I ir,:;iiiia Military Insti- tute in i86q. Nu Chapter was in- stalled at the University of Georgia in l8Sl. CHAPTER ROLL VVeslev Aldrich, Sophomore Brunswick Wagner Alexander, Sophomore Jefferson Carey B. Andrew, Jr., Freshman Perry Jack Austin, Fresh mun Griffin Edwin C. Barham, Seiiii r Blakely Stephen G. Bland, Freshman Lumpkin Ashley Carr, Soplioinore Warrenton Joe Chandler, Junior Atlanta S. A. Durrence, Senior Glennville Sam Evans, Freshman -- Milledgeville Duncan Graham, Senior McRae Marion L. Harwell, Junior Brunswick Charles L. Hood, Sophomore Waycross Donald Hughes, Soplioinore Atlanta C. R. HuMBER, Jr., Senior Columbus Wallace Jamison, Freshinaii Atlanta Billy McBrayer, Sophomore Warrenton E. L. McCranie, Junior Eastman Billy Maloy, Junior Rliine Hugh C. Mason, Sophomore . tlanta Carter Matthews, Freshman Fort Valley James New, Sophomore Dexter R. B. Odom, Jr., Junior Newton Albert Pace, Freshman Thomson Victor Powell, Junior Vienna Robert Asa Sapp, Junior Brunswick JoHx S. Stamps, Senior McRae Herman Talmadge, Freshman Atlanta Frank C. Terrell, Senior Atlanta A. B. TuRNBULL, Junior Toccoa LuciAN A. Whittle, Junior Brunswick John B. Withers, Senior Atlanta ,xf« V ' OFFICERS F. C. Terrell Commander Augustus Turnbuli. . Lieutenant Commander S. A. Durrence Treasurer John S. St.AMPS, Jr Reeorder FIRST ROW ll ' ilhcrs. .Instill, Barltam, Bland, Carr. Chandler. SECOND ROW Dnvi-citce. Evans. Graham. Ilariccll, Hood, Hughes. THIRD ROW Huinbcr, Jamison, Lyons, McCranic, Mason, Matliczi ' s. FOURTH ROW Ne ' ,.i ' , Odoin, Pace, Stamps, Talmadge, Terrell. FIFTH ROW Ttirnbull. Il ' hitlle, .lle.randcr. " Delta au TJelta Uoundfil lit Bethany College. Bethany, Firkin ill. in 1S59. Beta Delta Chap- ter was installed at the University of Georgia in 1882. CHAPTER ROLL J. L. Benton, Frcsliman Moiiliccllu Charles D. Bickers, Freshman Savannali John Carter, prcshuian Scott C. L. Chandler. Freshman Donalsonville James H. Cobb, Jr., Junior Savannah George D. Cope, Junior Savannah Robert Dykes, Sophomore Montezuma Olin Fulmer, .S ' ophonwrc Savannali Harold Hlnter, .Sopliojnore . ■ ■ ■ Toms River, N. J. L. P. James, Freshman James Stiles P. Kellett, Junior Decatur John King, Freshman Douglasville George Longing, Sophomore College Park Henry IMathis. F ' reslinian Athens Robert S. Montgomery, Senior Rome Hudson H. Moore, Freshman Broxton S. J. MORCOCK, Senior Miami, Fla. C. Downing Musgrove. Junior Homerville Elton Osborne, Freshman. Savannah Ravenall Redmond, Junior Savannah Bruce Riner, Freshman Savannah George C. Sherman, Freshman . ■ ■ Palm Beach, Fla. J. D. Strange, Senior Eatonton John A. Sullivan, Junior Savannah Fields Yow, Senior Athens Hubert Yow, Senior Athens OFFICERS Downing Musgrove . George D. Cope .... George Longino . . . . J.AMES H. CoBR, Jr. President I ' iee-President Seeretiiry Treasurer 213 FIRST ROW Benton. Carter. Chandler, Cobb. SECOND ROW Co[ e, Dykes, Fulnier, Hunter. THIRD ROW James. Kellett. King, Longino. FOURTH ROW Montgomery. Moore, Moreock, Osborne. FIFTH ROW Riner, Sulliian. F. 5 ' ok ' , H. Vo ' a: M Chi Tsi Founded at Union College, Schenec- tady, N. Y., in 184 1. Alpha Delta Chapter established at the University of Georgia in igoi. CHAPTER ROLL J. William Alden, SoplwDiorc Decatur Bona Allen, III, Freshman Buford William D. Armstrong, Senior Athens Arthur S. Booth, Sophomore Athens William R. Boswell, Sopho)norc Greensboro C. Sims Bray, Jr., Frcshnuin Atlanta John D. Case, Senior Plainfield, N. J. William B. David. Junior Calhoun Richard Dl ' Pree, Junior Athens Lynwood Dunn, Freshman Williamson Charles G. Farrar, Senior Williamson Frank E. Ferris, Sophomore Augusta Paul Franklin, Sophomore Statesboro William A. Fuller, Sophomore Atlanta James T. Gardiner, Senior Augusta T. Schley Gatewood, Sophomore Columbus Donald Hancock, Senior Jefferson Harold D. Hixon, Junior Rossville Thomas E. Lewis, Senior Concord Rowland W. Murray, Sophomore Atlanta Charles E. Opi ' er, Freshman Savannah John Opper, Sophomore Savannah Charles H. Pritchard, Senior . . Cheyenne, Wyoming Frank R. Pritchard, Senior ■ ■ ■ Cheyenne, Wyoming Rowland Pritchard, Senior ■ ■ ■ Cheyenne, Wyoming MoRtAN D. Russell, Sophomore Cedartown Julius P. Smith, Sophomore Columbus Marion L. Smith, Junior Concord J. Bryan Williams. Junior Savannah M. Troutmax Wilson, Sophomore Athens OFFICERS James T. Gardiner Mark IX L. Smith Thomas E. Lewis . . . . Harold D. Hixon .... President J ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer 215 FIRST ROW Aldcn. Allen, Aniistrong, Booth, Bos ' ccll, Bray, Case, David. SECOND ROW DiiPrec, Duiiii. Farrar, Ferris. Franklin, Fuller, Gardiner, Gatcwood. THIRD ROW Guy. Flauenelc. Hixon, Lewis. Murray. C. Ot ' fer. .1 . Opl er, C. Prilehard. FOURTH ROW F. Prilehard. R. Prilehard. Russell. J. P. Smith. M. L. Smith, ll ' illianis. Wilson. 2l6 K jppa Signet I ' ou i lf l lit till ' I nii ' crsity of 1 ir- ginia in iSdij. Beta Lnmhila was iiutalle l lit the L ili ' crs ty of Geor- gia in I go I. CHAPTER ROLL S. B. Bkowx, Junior Albany I. B. Bush, Frcslunan Colquitt E. L. Cody, Junior Atlanta R. C. Coleman, Senior Dublin Frank Dees, Frcslunan Dublin L. H. GiLMORE, Junior VVestboro, Mass. L. E. GiLMORE, Sofilioniorc Westboro, Mass. Jack Griffith, Frcslunan Gadsden, Ala. Charles Groover, Soflwniorc Rome Forest Hammett, Sophomore LaGrange Charles K. Howard, Sof honiorc Atlanta Joseph Jenkixs, Prcslinian Hartwell Harold H. Martin-, Senior Commerce Charles Methvin, Frcslunan . " Xtlanta G. H. MrCfTciiEON ' , Junior Dalton J. W. Reynolds, Jr., Frcslunan . lbany George Rogers, Juniio- Rome Willlwi Stanley, Junior Dublin P. M. SuLLivAx, So honiorc Zebnlon E. E. WiLKixs, Frcslunan Colquitt H. M. WiLKixs, So lioinorc . tlanta OFFICERS George Rogers G. M. R. C. Colem. n G. P. Harold H. M.ARxrx C. M. C. E. L. CoDV G. S. G. H. McCuTCHEox G. T. 217 FIRST ROW Cody, Coleman, Howard, Jenkins, Martin. SECOND ROW Mctlfiin, McCntcIicon, Reynolds, Rogers, Stanley. THIRD ROW Siilli ' vn, IVilkins, tl ' illianis. 2l8 Ti Kappa TKi Foundeil at tfif College of Charles- ton, Charleston, S. C in 1904. Lambda Chapter was installed at the ■ University of Georgia in IQ13. CHAPTER ROLL James Adams, fi -sliiiian Camilla Joe Adams, Senior Monroe Hal Askins, Freshman Lancaster, S. C. W. A. Blitch, Sofhoniorc Savannah Robert Bruce, Senior Ldii ' Brunswick J. E. CoLViN, Junior LaiK ' Jesnp Raymond Cook, Frcslunan Augusta N. P. Curtis, Sophomore Americus Frank Davis, Junior Cumniing Jack Ellard, Sophomore Cornelia Marion Gaston, Junior Toccoa Charlie Graves, fresh mnn Clarkesville John Hanger, Scnioi- Fitzgerald Russell Hargrave, Sophoinore Thomasville S. C. Harper, Senior Jesup Charlie Jenkins, Freshman Laze LaGrange Lewis Kilburn, Freshman Atlanta V, A. King, Sejiior Fort Gaines VV. A. Knox, Senior Thomson Gynn Little, Sophomoie Cornelia Richard Wood Marshall, Freshman Camilla Dick Maxwell, Sophomore Sanford, Fla. Jack McNeely, Freshman Toccoa Leighton Mitchell, Senior Atlanta Gene Permenter, Junior Jacksonville, Fla. W. M. Reeder, Sopliomore Atlanta W. G. Rich, Senior Bainbridge Norton Sanders, Senior Los Angeles, Cal. Dick Snee, Sophomore Rcjuie Jack Sneed, Sophomore Rome Harry Spooner, Sophomore Bainbridge Richard Starnes, Sopliomore Rome W. W. Stewart, Junior Americus J. M. Stoinoff, Senior Sanford, Fla. A ubrey Stoudenmike, Freshman Deland, Fla. Joe Thomas, Freshman Fazi ' Jesup Joe Towns, Sophomore Conyers Ed White, Senior Watkinsville OFFICERS S. C. H.ARI ' ER Jrehon W. A. Knox Treasurer John Hanger Secretary W. M. Reeder H ' arden Joe Towns Chaplain 21f) FIRST ROW James Adams. Joe Adams. Asians, Blitch, Bruce. Cohin. SECOND ROW Cook, Daz ' is, Gaston, Graves. Hanger, Hargrairs. THIKI) ROW Ihiif er, Jenkins. Kllhuin. Kin.:;. Knn.r. Marshall. FOURTH KflW Mitelu ' ll. f ' ermenler. J eeder. D. Sneed. J. Sneed, .Sf ooner. FIFTH ROW Slarnes. Slei ' art. Sloinoff. .Sloudenniire. Thomas. Tozi ' ns. Lambda Qhi cAlpha FouniUil lit Bostu i University in IQOQ. Nit Zeta iL ' as installed at the University of Georgia in IQI5- CHAPTER ROLL Walter L. Abney, Sn hoiiioic Athens JoHX M. Brenxax, Jitiiii.r Savannali Eii AKu T. Brown, Junior l.aic Atlanta Fred C. Bcxtix. Senior Albany Dux AMI A. Cook, Fresh man Bloomfield. . J. Wiley Davis, Freshman Atlanta James L. Engel, Jnninr Savannah Lawrence Grasso, Senior Passaic, N. J. Louis Griffin, Sol homore ■ ■ Gibson Wesley Griffin, Freshman Atlanta William AL Grimes, Junior Gainesville Kenneth Hamilton, Junior Athens Walter Lane, Junior Metter Paul L. Lindsay, Sot homnre Atlanta LfKE McCanless, Senior Canton A. V. Napier, Senior Lumber City Olin L. Price, Freslunan Athens C. A. Rhodes, Senior Stapleton Jack Roberts, Senior Alliany Stancil M. Smith, Senior Athens OFFICERS Edward T. Brown President James Engel J ' ire-Presidcnt William AL Grimes Treasurer Clarence Rhodes .... . Secretary f :C r%. ll% lj [0 FIRST ROW Broz ' ii. Bunting. Cobb. Davis, Engcl. SECOND BOW Grasso, L. GnfUn, ]] ' . Griffin. Ilcndriiks, Lindsay. THIRD KOW McCanlcss. Xnf ' icr. Rli.ulcs. .Smith. Willis. Thi epsilon Tz Founded at College of the City of Neiv York in 1904. Mu Chapter icas installed at the University of Georgia in 19 1 5. CHAPTER ROLL C. Bernard Daniels, Sofhoinorc Elakely Joe L. Fine, Sol ' hoinorc Atlanta Emile I. HiRSCH, Junior I cnc Macon Julian F. Joselove, Senior Liru .... Williston, Fla. LoEB C. Ketzky, Freshman Law LaGrange Edmund A. Landau, Freshinati Albany Carl D. Levy, Soplioinorc Lakeland, Fla. Bekxard Levin, Senior Laiv Roanoke, ' a. AL x Michael, Jr., Ficshman . thens Bernard V. Nussbaum, Freshman .... Bainbridge Herbert J. Rosenberg, Jr., Sophomore . . ■ ' . Atlanta . DOLPH B. Scheuer, Junior Cartersville Simon Selig, Jr., Freshman .Atlanta Frederic Solomon, Junior Law Fort Valley Jules Weatherhorn, Freshman Savannah Nathan Wolfe, Jr., Sopliomore .Atlanta Louis E. Wolfson, Sophomore .... Jacksonville, Fla. OFFICERS BeRN.ARD LeVIX Superior Frederic Solomon .... J ' iee-Superior N.ATHAN Wolfe Treasurer Joe Fine Seeretary Carl Levy .... Corresponding Secretary Simon Selig Chaplain Herbert Rosenberg . . . Sergeant-at-Arms 223 . FIRST ROW Daniels. Fine. Hirscli. Joscloi ' c. Kctzky. SECOND ROW Landau, Levy, Lei ' in, Michael, Xussbaum. THIKD ROW Rosenberg, Sehcner. Sclig, Solomon, ll ' olfe. 224 au Spsiloii T ai Founded at Columbia University in igiO. Nu Chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in IQIQ. CHAPTFIR ROLL Hak(ii.I) Bermn. Junior Sam Bi.UESTF-ix, »;; . Passaic, N. J. Darien Seymour Hirsch. Softwniore Atlanta Leox Kahx, Prcshnian ... Bainhridge Murray Okgei., Juninr Long Islatul, N. V. Max RiHir.ix, l-rrsliiiuiii Cordelf Harry SHAriRd, Snf ' linnurc Augusta Irving Siegel, Frcslnuan 3aiiiliridgi; Daviii Steixe. So Iioinarc Warienton Harry Steixe, Junior ,i;if Maurice Steixberg, Soflioniorr Warienton Augusta OFFICERS H.ARRV Steixit Chancellor S.AM Bluesteix rice-Chaneellor Harr - Sh.XI ' Iro Secretary D.AViD Stein E . Treasurer FIRST KOW Biitcstcin. Kaliii. Orgel. SECOND ROW Roobin. Shal ' iro. Siege!. THIRD ROW D. Sleiiie, II. Steine, Steinberg. i imM 226 Ti K ppa c lpha Founded at the U niversity of f ' ir- gin ' m. Mareli, 1861. Alpha Mil Chapter established at Lniiversity of C tor via, igjO. CHAPTfIR ROLL Emile Glines Abbott, Jr., Frcshiiiaii .... Columbus Elliot Estel Battle, Frcshinau Bainbridge J. ' kMEs Thomas Berrvman, Sti lioiiKnc ■ ■ ■ Rnyston Robert Clayton Bowers, Junior Royston Thomas Mark Britt, Junior ■ ■ ■ Winter Garden, Fla. Frank Dozier Brown, Sophomore Royston Jack Lawson Brown, Sophomore Lyons Leon K. Bruno, Freshman Maplewood, Mo. Wyatt Bullock, Sophomore Danielsville Proctor Campbell, Frcsliman .• ' itbens James C. Chandler, Senior .Athens Charles C. Co wart, Sopliomore Fairmont WiLFORD M. Dicks, Freshman Washington Charles W. Ellsworth, Senior ■ ■ ■ Brooklyn, N. Y. Jordan Ennis, Freshman Milledgeville Joe Boyd Gholston, Junior Danielsville James Davis Girt.man, Senior Cloudland C. Y. Grant, Freshman Clarkesville W. WooDROW Greene, Sopliomore Macon James Thomas Green, Freshman . Philadelphia, Penn. Hardy Gregory, Freshman Vienna William Richard Grimes, Senior Athens John P. HALt, Jr., Sophomore Maysville Alex Guill Hargrove. Jr., Senior . thens Harold S. Hill, Junior Vienna John Maxwell Hurst, Senior . ■ ■ Morristown, Tenn. Charles Jacobson, Freshman Atlanta Inslee M. Johnson, Sophomore • • .A-lma Robert Martin Kenny, Jr., Junior Atlanta Forester Baily Little, Freshman Fort Valley Robert Paul Ludwig, Freshman Erie, Penn. Charles Buford Martin, Freshman ■ Avon Park, Fla. Ralph D. Owen, Graduate Ellijay Clarence Averill Paine, Senior Atlanta Jack Cooper Penland, Senior Ellijay Branan Greene Thompson, Sopliomore ■ ■ Good Hope Francis Arthur Whit. ker, Freshman .... Baxley Grigsby Louis Wotten, Senior Union Point Leroy S. Young, Junior Macon OFFICERS First Term Second Term RicH.ARD Grimes Charles Ellsworth President Ch.arles Ellsworth C. Averill P.aine I ice-President J.A.MES Ch. ' ndler J- ' ck Penl.and Secretary Maxwell Hurst Lerov Young Treasurer Ralph Owex Clayton Bowers House Manager 227 FIKST ROW Abbot, Baltic, Bcrrynum. Bczccrs, Biilt, F. Bro ' fii. SE( nXD KOW . Brown. Bullock, Chandler, Coivart, Dicks. Ellsn ' orth. THIKD ROW Gholston. Girt man. Greene. Green, Grime:. Hargrove. KHIKTH ROW IIUI. JIurst. Johnson. Kenny, Owen, Paine. FIFTH ROW Penlanii. Thoin[ ' son. ll ' hitakcr, Young. 22S Ipha Spsilon Ti I (jimded at Xcw ) ork I nircrsity in iQij. Oiiiicrrjii Chapter iciis estab- lished at the University of Georgia in 1O2S. CHAPTFR ROLL Neii Rek-N ' stein, Freshman New York, N. V. Philip Boblaskv, Senior Savaiinali Sdi, OiHX. Jnninr Columbus PHii.r.ii ' Fisher, Junior Albauy Phii.i.u ' Freedmax, Sot ' lioinorc Savannah Jesse M. Goldman. Senior Alliens Hakkv Kaplan, fresliiiian Savannah Ikvixii Kass, Junior Thomaston Lewis K. Kesser, Senior Ln:e Norfolk, ' a. William Longwatkr, Sot honhui Savannah Samlel D. Meyers. Junior Columbus Irving Rolnick, Fresliinnn New York, N. . Howard J. Rome, Fresliiiian Fitchburg, Mass. Max Rosenthal, Senior Imzv Savannah Joe ScHREiiiER, Junior Fan ' Brunswick Abe Weinstein, Graduate Macon OFFICERS Philip Boblaskv President Lou Kesser rice-President Sol Cohn Treasurer William Longwater . . . . Secretary Jesse Goldman- .... Serjeant-at-Arms -- ' 9 FIRST ROW Bob asky. Colni, Fislicr, Goldman, Kaplan. SECOND ROW kass. h ' csscr, Longwalcr, Meyers, Rolnick. THIRD ROW Rome, Rosenthal, Sehrciher, Wcinslein. 230 £ lp] a Qamma Rho Founded tit Ohio State and Univer- sity of Illinois in iQoS. Alpha Eta Chapter was established at the Uni- versity of Georgia in lQ2y. CHAPTER ROLL Garland Ci.av Baclev, Junior Siiwanee Chelcie Harrie Barker, Scninr Roopville Russell Amos Belcher, Soplioinorc .... Bainbridge W. C. Carter, Senior Atlanta Spurceon F. Chaxpler, Senior Carnesville Artemas C. Ellington, Senior Oxford JAME.S Arthur Griefeth, Prcsluuan .... Danielsville Charles A. Groover, Junior Mount Perry Sanders C. Mercer, Junior Jeffersonville WiLLLNM T. Nettles, Sopliomorc ■ ■ ■ Gainesville, Fla. R. W. Rn:(;ER, Junior Beaufort, S. C. Harvey Lee Si.NirsuN, Senior Hahira Ronald D. Stephens, Junior Adairsville L. V. Wheellss, Senior Williamson Harold 1). White, Sophoinnre Calhoun OFFICERS W. C. C.ARTKR Nol le Ruler L W. WheeleSS .... Vice-Noble Ruler Artemas C. Ellington .... Secretary Chelcie Harrie Barker .... Treasurer 23-1 FIRST ROW Barker. Carter, GrifHtli. SECOND ROW Mercer, Xellles, Rieger. THIRD ROW Stephens, ll ' lieeUss, White. 232 ■ ( Ipha Lambda au Founded fit O glethorpe University, Atlanta, Georgia, in igi6. Theta Chapter was installed at the I nii ' er- sity of Georgia in ig 8. CHAPTKR ROLL I ' AfL BozEMAx, Frcslniiiiu Tate J A( K Dale, Sot hoiiiarc Athens James E. Evitt, Jr.. Junior Ringgold C. K. Gardner. Junior Stone Motnitain L. M. Harris, Sojhoniorc Carteret, N, J. Ai.i.Ax HoGAx, Prcshnhin Lexington R. C. HocAX, Junior Lincnlnton S. G. HoGAx, Junior Lincolnt m Robert Jefferson, Freslnnau All)any W. F, Jeffersox, Jk., Junior .Albany J. V. McDonald, Senior Fitzgerald D. O. MiNCEV, Junior Reason, La. George T. Mitchell, Jk.. Junior .Atlanta RicH. RD Montgomery, Senior Cave Spring R. H. O ' Neal, Sof lioniore LaGrange RiCHAKi) PALL. ' iox, Sol ioniore Ames, Iowa Lester Persells, Ser.ior . tliens Alton Ray, Freslnnau Coleman Joe M. Ray, Seuioi- Coleman William I. Ray, Fieslininu .... Johnson City, Tenn. S. J. Rogers, Soflioinore -Athens Hiram ScARconorGii, Freslnnau Comer J. E. Shattuck, Junior Lafayette J. T. Terry, Senior Milledgeville H chert Tucker, Junior Roy.ston OFFICERS Joe M. R.ay Regent J. W. Mitchell Baron R. C. HoG.AN .... Master of Exehe ' uer George T. Mitchell, Jr Seribe i -M! ' ■ ' ' v FIRST ROW Bozcinan. Pale. Harris, A. Mo aii, R. C. Ilogan. SECOND ROW R. Jefferson. McDonald. D. O. Minccy. }. F. Minccy. MilchcU. THIRD ROW Monlsjoincrx. Panlsou. Pcrsclls. .-). Ray. J. .1 . Ray. FOURTH ROW ) ' ' . Ray, Rogers, Terry, Tucker. 234 T ii qMu Founded at If e s I e y a n College, Macon, Georgia, in 1852. Alpha Alpha Chapter was installed at the University of Georgia in ig i. CHAPTER ROLL Elizabeth Armstrong. Sophomore Athens Mary Banks, Graduate Forsyth Ruth Beusse, Freshman Athens Mary Bickerstaff, Freshnia-.i Athens Daisy Billups, Sophuiiu re Watkinsville Sophia Boyd, Senior Tignall Martha Bradwell, Senior Athens Vivian Brown, Senior Lyons Mary Burnet, Junior Athens Anita Butts, Freshman Monroe Sarah White Calloway, Sophomore ■ ■ . Covington Rosa Carson, Sophomore Savannah Lillian Chandler, Jnui(r Swainsboro Enid Graham Cope, Senior Athens Dorothy Davis, Senior Macon Edith Dearing, Freshman Athens Mary Cobb Erwin, Sophomi re Athens Mary Lamar Erwin, Freshman Athens Lillian Forbes, Freshman Athens Lolly Garvin, Sophomore Rock Run, Ala. Edith Grayson, Junior Savannah Mildred Greene, Senior . " . Tifton Mary Harley, Freshman Baxley Sue Haskell, Senior Columbia, Tenn Leila Heckman, Senior Athens Dorothy Hill, Sophomore Tignall Sarah Hill, Junior Athens Dorothy Hinton, Sophc nore Athens Sidney Hunt, Freshman Athens Virginia Jacobs, Sophomore Macon Janet Jarnagin, Senior " . . . . Athens Sarah King, Sophomore Covington Mary Alice Legwen, Junior Augusta Mary Lyndon, Sophomore ' tlanta Madeleine Morton, Sophomore Brunswick Mary Myers, Sophomore Athens Daisy McCurry, Sophomore Hartwell Marie McHatton, Senior Athens Rltth Norris, Senior Atlanta Elizabeth Orr, Junior Atlanta Jane Richardson, Junior Augusta Dorothy Roberts, Junior Monroe S. r. h Roberts, Freshman . Monroe LaTrelle Robertson, Juni, r Atlanta Betty Schilling, Freshman Marietta Pauline Stephens, Senior Brunswick Julia Stovall, Senior Alliens Alma Strickland. Senior Cartersville Bernice White, Sophomore Lakeland Fla Dorothy Williams, Sophomore Savannah Katherine Williams, Sophomore Monroe Mary Winston, Junior Athens Patsy Woodruff, Sophomore Newnan OFFICERS Janet Jarnagin President Mary Winston . . . First Fiee-Fresident Alma Strickland . . Second Fice-President Katherine Willi A :s Secretary Leila Heckman Treasurer Mary Burnet Historian Patsy Woodruff Registrar Sue Haskell Chaplain Mildred Greene .... Editor of A glaia 235 FIRST ROW Aniistrojtg. Banks, Bciissc. Bickcrstaff . Braihccll. Brozi ' ii. Butts. Cal oi ' ny. Cliamllci: SECOND ROW Davis, Dearing, M. C. Erzi ' iii. M. L. Erzcin, Forbes. Canvin, Greene, Harley. THIRD ROW Heekniaii. Hill. Hinton. Hunt. Jaeobs. Jarnigan, King, Legicen. FOURTH ROW Lyndon, Morton, Myers. MeCurry. Orr. Richardson. D. Roberts, S. Roberts. FIFTH ROW Robertson. Seliilling. . ' Stephen.!, Strickland. White. D. U ' illiains. K. inilianis. Woodruff. 236 0ii Omega Foiinilcfl at the University of Arkan- sas. A pril 5, iSq5. Mil Beta Chapter was established at the Lniverssty of Georgia in ig22. CHAPTER ROLL Emily Alexander, Junior Forsyth Winnie Bowers, Sophomore Alliens Elizabeth Camp, Fresliinuii Atlanta Virginia Campbell, Senior Athens Carrie Cooper, Freshman Savannah Eleanor Cosgrove, Soiior Angiista Emma Kate Curtis, freshnmii College Fark LiLA C. Davidson, Graduale Angusta Mary Stark Davison, Freshman Athens Sara DeBardelaben, Sophomore Toccoa Caro Du Bignon, Freshman Toccoa Mildred Estes, Sophomore Gay Dorothy Fletcher, Freshman Columhus Barbara Freeman, Freshman Savannah Mary Gordon Golucke, Senior Crawfordville Ethelyn Goodwin, Freshman Greenshoro Anne Graham, Fresluiian Bainbridge Clair ' e Helen Gramling, Freshman .... Savannah Jeannie Gulley, Fresliiinm Sylvester Theresa S. Hambv, So homore Atlanta Julia Henderson, Freshman ■ Decatur JciSEPHiNE Hodgson, Soplioinorc Athens Louise Holst, Junior Cuthbert Mary Humber, Senior Cuthliert Frances Jarrett, Senior Center M.MiV Alice Jester, Sophomore . tliens Celia Lott, Sophomore Monroe Sara MacArthur, Sophomore Lumber City Sara Martin, Freshman Flemington Madeline Moore, Se}iior Sparta Alice Morrow, Freshman Athens Frances Myers, Sopliomore Doernn Nancy Napier, Sopliomore Atlanta Mary Newell, Fresliman Decatur Duchess Oliver, Sophomore Atlanta Belle Vernon Porter, Junior Cornelia F ' leanor Pryor, Junior Smithville Rela Randall, Freshman Atlanta Anne Redding, Junior Moultrie Sara Rhodes, Freshman Athens Katherine Rogers, Junior Deniorest BiLLiE Rountree, Junior ■ . Sununit Jabe Sheffield, Senior Atlanta Mary Skelton, Freshman Hartwell Clara Slaton, Senior Washington Margaret Slaton, Senior Washington Laura Isabel Smith, Sopliomoie Athens Margaret Sparks, Junior Blakely Mabel Stephens, Fresliman Athens Rowena Wilson Sullivan, Senior Savannah Hetts Blackwell Taylor, Fresliman .... Savannah Elizabeh Trimble, Junior Adairsville Mary Williams, Freshman Forsyth OFFICERS ViRCIXI.A C. Ml ' Bi;i.L . . . (J. II. (Prcsiilvnl) RowENA Wilson Sulliv.an . . Vice-President K.ATHERINK RoGERS Treasurer Ele.anor Cosgrove Secretary mi ' ■ ' ! ■ nu i w « W| i1 FIUST ROW Alexander. Bowers. Camp. Camfhell, Coofer. Cosgrore. Ciirlis. Da ' idsoii. f eBardelaben. SECOND ROW IhiBi non. Estes. Fleteher. ■reeiiiaii, Goluckc. Goodiein. Graham. Grainlin«. GuUey. THIRD Row Hainby. Henderson, Hodi:,son, Hoist, Huinber. Jarrett, Jester. Lolt. Me.lrthiir. FOURTH ROW " Martin, Moore. Morroi ' . Myers, Napier, Oliver, Porter, Pryor. Randa ll. FrFTH ROW Reddini;, Rhodes, Rogers, Roiiiitree, ShefUcld. Skelton. C. Slaton, M. Slatoii, Smith. SIXTH ROW Sparks, Stephens, Sullivan. Taylor, Trimble, Williams. T iSDTS 238 cAlpha Qamma " Delta Foiiuilcil lit Syniciisr Vnivcrsity in 19(14. Gam inn .llphii Chapter icas estiil lisheil at the L iiii ' nsity of Geor- gia in 10-3- CHAPTER R(M.L Jeax Armisteaii, Si ' thoiiiorc Crawford Lessie Bailey, Junior Atlanta Frances Bentox, Frcshnuut Jefferson Ruth Brisendine, Senior Augusta Lucille Brown, Frcsliiuan Atlanta Marian Burns, Senior Carrolltnn Katherine Bryan, Junior Atlanta Helen Cochran, Senior Rockniart Nell Cornett, Freshnmn Athens Henri Frances Crovvder, Senior Griffin Sarah Dawson, Soplioniore Woodstock Celestia Dunlap, Sofhoniore Atlanta Evelyn Epps, Freslmian Atliens Frances Fowlkk, Junior Atliens Claudia Groover, Junior Toccoa Alice Hale, Sophomore Fitzgerald Marie Hollenshead, Senior Washington Annie Bob Johnson. J unior Jefferson Elinor Kitchens, Senior Augusta Lucy Loflin, Soplioniore Savannah Katherine McMillan, Freslinwn Atlanta Mary Will Moss, Freslmian Calhoun Geraldine Noell, Senior Comer Augusta Pike, Junior LaGrange Natalyn Pike, Junior LaGrange Sara Rorson, Fresliinnn Athens Margaret Rogers, Seiiior McDonough Ruth Rogers, Freshimni Danielsville Eloise Settle, Junior Atlanta Mary Hill Shattuck. Junior Lafayette Louise Simpson, Freslinuin Athens Mildred Streeter, Fres iincin Atlanta Margaret Swanx, Sop unnore Atlanta Helen Williams, Frexlinian Athens r-, 111; m iUiiLfiiin li 3 ji OFFICERS Hlnri Fraxcls Crowdhr .... PresiiJent Eloise Settle Vice-President Lessie Baii.ev Secretary Marv Hii.l Shattlck .... Treasurer Ruth Hriseximne Librarian 239 FIRST ROW Bcntcn. Briscndiiic, Bnn ' ii. Burns. Bryan. Cochran. Corncttc. Crowdcr. SEtOM) ROW Dawsnn. fhinlap. £ . ..{. Fo ' .. ' lcr. Groover. Hale, llollenshead. Johnson. THIKI) ROW Kifehens. f-oflin. .1 ,-1 iih. .]Joss. Noell. .4. Pike. .V. Pike. Roh: FOLRTH ROW M. Rogers. R. Rogers. .Settle. Shatturk. .Sireeler. .S ' .cann. inilianis. 240 Kappa ' Delta Fr.ur.diul at tlif I ir i iii Stritr X ' jrmal School, b ' arinvdle. la.. lH ' )7- Si, ;ina Phi Ch(.pier ivas iiistallc l at the I ' ni- rersity of Georgia in iQ -l. CHAFTKR ROLL Mary Aycock, Freshiiuvi M nme Josephine Bond, Jiimor 1 dccoa Lri ' iLE Buchanan, Sol ' lioiunyc Atlanta DciROTHY Burns, Junior Greenwood, S. C. Mildred Cartledge, Senior Augusta Margaret Ehmaxn, Senior Jacksonvil ' e. Fla. McDouGALD Evans. Sol hoinorc Atlanta Eleanor Glover, Junior Gainesville Marian Hammond, Freshman Savannah Clara Helmly, Junior Savannah Katherine Hightowek, fresliinaii Cedartown Ruth House. Sojilionwre Savannah Nell Johnson, Freshman Athens Ei.izAiiETH Means, Sof hnnu re Athens Clarke Miller, Freshman Leeds, Ala. . nne Morris, Senior Columljus Isabel McRae, Freshman Savannah Helen Plaginos, Junior Gainesville Marglierite Powell, Junior Griffin Byrnece Purcell, Junior Cuchran Elizabeth Rice, Freslunan Ellicrton Louise Roberts, Junior Athens LoiTiSE Shuey, Freshman Savannah EvALVN Simmons, Junior Statesboro Mary Louise Smith, Freslunan ■ ■ ■ Anderson, S. C. Margaret Spencer, Softliomore Savannah LuciLE Taylor. Freslimaii Atlanta Myrtle Trice, Sophomore Thoniaston LaBruce Ulmer, Freshman Savannah Mary Delia LIi ' chukc ii. Junior • . thens Carolyn Walsh, Junior Garfield OFFICERS Mary Duma L ' I ' church .... President Mildred Cartli;dgi; . . . . ' ; ' e-P ' esulcnt Lucille Buchanan Sareia ' y McDoUGAL Evans Treasurer M.- ' .RGUERiTL Powell DoRinm Burns . .issisti.r.t Treasurer Editor - ' 4f FlKSr ROW Aycock, Bond. Biichaiuiii. Carth ' due. Elumviii. SECOND ROW Evans, Glover, Hammond, Hclmly. Higlilowcr. THIRD ROW Johnson. Means. Miller. Morris, MeRae. FOURTH ROW Foii ' c . PiirccU, Rice, Roberts, Smith. FIFTH ROW Spencer, Taylor, Trice, I ' lincr, Walsh. 242 c lpha Signet Thi EstiiU.shvtl lit the L !:i ' frsity ol Gvor- f;:ii in iQiJ. CHAPTER ROLL Della Mae EsTRdFr, Frcsliuia:: Louisville Irene Esta Fei.hiiax. f-icshiiiaii ■ ■ ■ Cliaiieston, S. C. Hei.ex Gekfex, I ' rcsliiinu, Atlanta AxxETTE Harris, Sof ' hi.iiinrc Oci: Ida Mogul, So ' hoinorc Atlanta Rosalee AIimire, Frcsliinan Carrolltoii Hei.ex W ' eisser, Sophomore Waycross Rose Yaffe, Junii r Sparta FIRST ROW Estruff , Fcldnian. SECOXU KDW Gcffcii, Hams. TH IKIl KliW .1 ii. » . Moore. f;)IUTH ROW ll ' eisser. Vaffc. OFFICERS Hki.kx Vl;ISSl:R President Rosi: AFFi; Secretary Anm-tie Harris Treasurer OFFICERS Jessie Julia Mize President Rose K. Harrold . . Secretary and Treasurer cAlpha ' heta l- ' iinirleil at the I niversity ' if Geor- !;ia in I (JJ I . CHAPTER ROLL Ei.EAxoK CikAY Adams, .S ' o i k more l.aGrange Xellik Blanche B(i ex, Juiiiiir Aniericus S. CiiRXELiA Daniels, Senior Hawkinsville Geraldine Ellis, GruJimle Alpliart-tta RdSE Kathkhixe Hakkiii.i), Senior Atlanta Makv Axx Maublt, So lioniore Athens Jessie Jii.ia Mize, Senior Athens Martha K. O ' Fakkell, Jnnior Athens Evelyn Hazel Smith, Senior Douglas Nell Bedingfielii W ' nou, ■reslunnn Athens - ' 4,1 ALUMNAE .MEMBERS Rebecca Andrews Edna Harmox Vertie Price FIRST ROW Adams, Boiecn. SECOND ROW Daniels. Ilarroiii. THIRD KOW Marbiit. Mice. FOURTH ROW O ' farrell. Smith. FIFTH ROW IVood. % % ,j ' je ' ' ' ' S - j " 4« K« - I rofessional fraternities To O keep pins anJ ei)ihlei ts in the pos- session of l ieir ri( itfn owners was a problem ivhich became increasingly diffi- cult to the prst professional fraternities at the University. At one time, a certain honorary society -icas throicn into tumuli by a report that a Kei ro boy icas proudly icearnu the emblem of the society. 246 lpha Ksppa Tsi Honfjriiiy Coiiunercial I- rutcniily OFFICERS Frank C. Tkrrki.l, Jr. President Bin Hand Askew, III I iee-Presuleiit Jack Cooper Pexland Secretary Laurance Frisbie Jacksox Treasurer MEMBERS Bex Haxd Askew, III Edwix G. Barham Charles Mixor Bawsel Charles Sims Bray, Jr. Joe Ira Chandler Thomas Mitchell Clower Samuel A. Durrence Harmon Loy Edmundson Frank E. Ferris, Jr. William Richard Grimes Ben F. Hilburn Charles R. Humber, Jr. Jack Harris Donald Hancock Laurance Frisbie Jacksox Robert Martin Kenn -, Jr. William I ovd Lawrence Leightox W. Mitchell Ralph D. Owen Jack Cooper Pexland John S. Stamps Henry Allen Stewart Frank C. Terrell, Jr. John P. Vextulett Dean Field Yow H UBERT ' ()W In picture from TOf - LEi-T TO KiGHT - First roic: Askew, Barliam, Bawsel, Bray. Second rati. ' : Cliandler, Clower, Durrence, Edmondson. Tliird row: Ferris, Grimes, Hil- Imrn, Humber. I ' ourlli rozi ' : Harris, Hancock, Jackson, Kenny. Piftli core; Lawrence. Mitcliell, Owen, Penkind. Si.vtii rozi ' : Stamps, .Stewart, Terrell, Ventnlett. Sc ' ccnili rozv: Dean Field ' i y, Ilnherl Vow. y • • • -v Aft ' ■ J " Delta Sigyrta Ti Hijnrnary (jdiiniifir ' ud I ' r i crriity OFFICERS Robert S. Mattox, Jr. Master James Clark Doster Senior H anlen William W. Sessions Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS George Noble Burnett Clifford V. Calhoun. Jr. Joseph Leonard Costa Lawrence Henry Costa James Clark Doster John Wesley ] Lartin Robert S. jVLattox, Jr. Dennis O. Mincey, Jr. Clarence A. Rhodes William W. Sessions Roy Lee Ward Robert Lee Webb In picture from top - left to right - First rnic: Burnett, Costa. Second rozo: Doster, Martin. Third ro: ' : Mad- (lox, Mincey. Fourth row: Rhodes, Ward. Fifth roz " - Webb. 248 TKi Uelta " VU I iitt rtidtinnal Luic Fratfniity OFFICERS ViLi.i M Carroll Latimer Miii;istfr William H. Hixxs Reporter DuxcAx Smith Graham Clerk James Robi;rt ]]ruce Historian mf:mhers WlI.LLVM H. Bixxs James Robert Bruce Jacksox Earl Colvin T. Dudley- Cook Sam Adams Uorsey DuNCAX Smlfh (jRAHAM Cleburxe Harl Gregory Harold D. Hixox WiLLLA.M Carroll Latimer Virlvx H. AIoore, Jr. Hamilton Napier Ernest ALarion Smith Thomas H. Willingham FACULTY ' MEMBERS Harmox Caldwell Dean H. N. Edmunds Thomas F. (jReex, Jr. Alton Hosch Robert L. McWhorter In ruTURK fkom top - left to kight - First row: Bruce, Colvin. Second row: Dorsey, Graham. Third row: Gregory, Hixsoii. Fourth rozc: Latimer, Moore. Fifth row: Napier, Smith. Sixth row: Edmunds, McWhorter. Seventh row : Caldwell, Hosch. Eighth row: Green. Sigma " Delta K ppa A ti io i il I ' r ' tl c ssKjiitd Law Fi iitcrnily OFFICERS William H. Dooner, Jr. Clirunellor John Thomas Terry ici-Cliancellor NoRMAN G. Reeves, Jr. Secretary and Treasurer me: ibers Roger Sidney Cobb William H. Dconer, Jr. Lacy Hinely John W. McDonalu Joseph Milton Rai Norman G. Ree es, Jr. Henry Allen Stewart Joe Kenimhr Telford John Thomas Terry William Morgan Thomas 249 V pi Ix PICTURE FROM TOP - LEFT TO RIGHT - First row: Cobb, Dooner. Second row: Hinely, McDonald. Thiid rozv: Ray, Reeves, fourth ro7 ' : Stewart, Terry. Fifth roTc; Thomas. 1 i 1 i 250 Sigma " Delta (?hi Professioiitil Joiinialis ii L rutcrnity. OFFICERS John H. Withers President W. G. Wells J ice-Presi(tent Sam D. Meyers Secretary Luke McCanless Treasurer MEMBERS F. T. Brown James H. Cobh Edward C. Crouse John E. Ureurv W. H. Hamrick Frank N. Hawkins M. L. St. John 1r ino Kass C. V. Lyle Leighton W. Mitchell Sam D. Meyers J. L. McCanless J. D. McKee Adoli ' h Rosenberg Albert G. Smith W. G. Wells John B. Withers Deiiotes pledge. Tn picture from top - LEFT TO RIGHT - FirsI row : Cobb. Crouse. Second rozc: Drevvery, Hamricl:. Third low: Hawkins, Kass. Fourth roiv: Meyers, McCandless. Fifth roil ' : McKee, Mitchell. Sixth roiv: Rosenberg, Sniitli. Seventh roic; Wells, Withers. y Prdf essinnal J niini disin Suronfy OFFICERS Janet Jarxagin ' President Gladys Simpsont Seci ' i ' tary Caroline Kea Treasurer MEMBERS Lessie Bailey Janet Jarnagin Caroline Kea El-IZABETH MaNGHAM LuELLE Mitchell Gladys Simpson In- picture from top - left to right - first rfxc; Jarnagin, Kea. Second coji ' .- Mangham, Mitchtii. Third roic: Sin;pscn. f , ' i ■ A. ' ; m. ' ' l UNIVERSITY botanical garden with sparkling brooks, budding flowers, colorful shrubs, and beautiful shade trees was once the show place of Athens. The lovely site became a great aid to students studying natural history, but proved even more popular with romantic students who sought fan- ciful surroundings in which to charm young Athenian maidens. ilEAUTIES r-)« j 4.v. a,r!. ViA-VA t f»Wi ' ?3 5 B5K iJJ_ UOlU U± l ii. tMte_ OtJO- ' lj±- m %m e i IJA LlLtt£J L. UUfm u±. vunLL ' z tmu ' " i ' -i .ia ti ' i iWBW j W . a iwij i i aw -i LJl. A THE earliest Jays of the Univer- sity students made disorderly riots an outlet for their athletic ability. One of the most serious occurred one spring night in 1832. Fourteen rebellious stu- dents, disguised with handkerchiefs over their faces, started a great game of riot by stomping through the college buildings, beating on the walls with sticks and breaking any and all window panes and doors as they went. They were subdued only after they had made merry with all windows and doors and hidden the chapel steps. THLETICS cAthletics at Qeorgia - ' ' 15 IN plaiinint: the yearly program tor tlie gear ' s athletics at the l ' ni eisit - of Geor ria, the Georgia Athletic Association hail in mind a standard of competition for all ph sicalh- able students. To this end new sports have been added, new equipment has been purchased and the old sports and equipment are beinij expanded and utilized to the utmost. The extremely large number of students, upperclas men and freshmen, who took part in seme form of athletics during the year indicates that the Athletic Association is nearing the goal set of competition fi;r the ph sicall able at Georgia. Besides the regvdar forms of competition in which teams are chosen to represent the University in intercollegiate games and matches, interclass, intermural, and interdormitor - competi- tion in boxing and swimming ha e presented opportunities for participation in sports. Due to the football receipts and other paying sports, the new stadium has been nearly freed of debt. Boxing, cut off last year from the sporting program because of the necessity for financial curtailment, was reinstituted and an intermural tournament was held. For the first time in the history of the University polo games were played on the University polo grounds. The large crowd which this new sport attracted signifies the success this team has attained. Lacrosse games always are novelties, and scores of fans flock merely to satisfy their curiosity. This sport attracted more students than any other form of minor sport. Football, with its large gate receipts, its thrilling plays and its galaxy of stars, was particularh successful this year. The Bulldogs ' victory- over the two Eastern teams and over six conference members entirely compensates for the heartrending defeats in the hands of Tulane and U. S. C. The basket-ball team, after having a mildly successful season, suddenly popped up as the dark horse of the Southern Conference tournament and copped the title. As to the results of other intercollegiate contests during the year, Georgia has done exceptionalK ' well. The tennis, track, baseball, cross-country, polo, lacrosse and golf teams have ably represented their alma mater on the field of battle. Certain individuals have appeared who have far surpassed their teammates in glory, but dis- sension has not rent the ranks of the Bulldogs and the teams have worked together in perfect harmony. With the addition of new coaches, the arrival of new material, the coaching staff has been revitalized and the innovation is expected to reap its glorying results in years to come. Georgia men have represented their alma mater well on the field of battle and have won satisfying victories and lost games bravely fought for, but throughout all their wins and defeats the varsit has kept the Red and Black standards so high that their valiant efforts become extremely worth while and appreciated. 266 Coad les Jones Swi iinilits: .« 1 Mehre Football Broadnax t n shiiuin TwoMEY ' ootbcll .1 sshtnnt Enright Baskel-ball - 1 2 « Coach C4 es 267 White Baseball GODBOLD Lacrosse f 1 Baskix Track SOULE Golf Maffet Forjlball JssislnnI ji i8 ' bearers of the o ajor Q Ralph Owexs Jim Stoixoff Jim Hamrick Mark Mollis Nathax Bennett rack (1931) Marion Dickens Saxdford San ford John Maddox John F. Still Ro ' Davis G. W. Baker Carl Bernhardt Mac Crensha ' Charles Schilling, Ianiujer - eb- Cliff McGaughey Homer Key Kenneth Hamilton Graham Simpson Lerov Young baseball (1931) Spurgeon Chandler Francis Fears, yianager Ray Fleming Alstin Downes James Nicholson Vernon Smith Bister Mott Marion Gaston John Gunnells R. M. Keexe Tommy Reeder ILacrosse (193 1) S i ors Roy Minor Reid Moncrief Bert Reid c is Dick Thompson Jake Carlton, Yianager Verxox Smith F. C. Terrell S. POUXD " asket ' all Leroy YorxG W. C. MORAN W. M. Stricklaxd Joe Chandler E. Caldwell, Cj ■ G. Batchellor J. C. Bexxett S. Chaxdler W. A. Cooper M. Crexshaw M. B. DicKEXS AUSTIX DOW ' XES LORIN GiLMORE I. Hamrick football Homer Key W. Kelley M. C. Leathers R. G. Maddox NoRNLAN H. Mott F. Miller W. C. MORAN V. McWhorter J. J. Patterson Jack Roberts Robert Rose Vernon Smith W. W. Sullivan C. Towxsexd J. D. Whirl S. Broadnax, Mrinnt cr IjOearers of the e inor Q Qolfdg i) Carroll Latimer Bob Willlams HARR ' i ' Lay m. ivioxcrief Isaac Wheeless MORTOX HODGSOX, JR. Nat Slaughter, Jr. e is - Lacrosse (193 1) Charlie Ebertz Hamiltox Rasnake JoHx Leslie Aubrey Waters William Stricklaxd Harl McKexzie Robert Reid Fraxiv Terrell E. P. Storey J. G. Bryaxt Jack Boykix James McIxtire Crozier Wood Fred Hodgsox Mortox Hodgson Eugexe Hoppexsteix Manaqer 2 eb cjN tennis (1931) R. v. Coxxeratt JOHX L. Beaver is is i Tolo Edward Downs - - i Suimming T. Hopper R. JOXES loHx P. Ventulett Ham Napier Roland Pritchard William Wooten Hugh Gordon L.J. MOYE W. Blackman Jack Sullivan Fred Birchmore jBoxm J. BuRKH alter William David Nathax Rifkinson Carroll Latimer G. Dunlap J. C. Adams N. M. Penxy ■ 6- R. E. SmiTH C. C. Stellixg M. C. Southwell G. O. Davis IHF T 270 5 cores FOOTBALL BASEBALL BASKET-BALL Georgia ■10 V. P. L . Georgia 9 Maryland . I Georgia 40 T. N. T. ■ 17 Georgia 26 Yale . . 7 Georgia 3 Florida 2 Georgia 35 Fort Benning . 19 Georgia 32 N. Carolina 7 Georgia 2 Florida 3 Georgia — Atlanta . — Georgia 9 Vanderliilt Georgia 9 Oglethorpe 12 Georgia 22 Chattanooga . 16 Georgia 33 Florida 6 Georgia 6 Oglethorpe 9 Georgia 26 Chattanoogt • 19 Georgia 7 N. V. U. . 6 Georgia 8 Mercer 7 Georgia 4 Tennessee ■ 17 Georgia 7 Tulane . 20 Georgia 2 Mercer 3 Georgia 38 Tennessee ■ 19 Georgia 12 Auburn 6 Georgia 9 Florida 3 Georgia 34 Celtic . ■ 45 Georgia 33 Tech . . 6 Georgia 7 Florida 4 Georgia 4- ' Mercer . . 26 Georgia U. S. C. . 60 Georgia 2 Aiihurn 12 Georgia 31 Mercer . • 25 Total iqg 118 Georgia 7 Auburn 13 Georgia 20 Tech . • 30 Georgia 4 Mercer 3 Georgia 40 Clemson . 16 TRACK (1931) Georgia 5 Mercer 4 Georgia 41 Clemson . 26 Georgia 74V2 Clemson SI Mi Georgia I Auburn 3 Georgia 27 Stetson • 30 Georgia 83 Furman 43 Georgia 6 Auburn 7 Georgia 38 Florida • 33 Georgia 47 Auljurn 79 Georgia 7 Tech . . 6 Georgia — Florida Georgia 61 Tech . . 65 Georgia 3 Tech . . 5 Georgia 24 Auburn . 26 Georgia 68 Vanderbilt 65 Georgia II Ogletliorpe 6 Georgia Florida . — Total 333V2 303y2 Georgia I Oglethorpe Georgia — Florida . — LACROSSE Georgia Georgia 17 4 Tech . . Tech . . II Georgia Georgia 22 48 Tech . Miss. State ■ 5 . 20 Georgia Georgia 14 Virgniia Maryland . Total 1-3 114 Georgia 40 Virginia • 19 3 21 Georgia 43 Duke . • 3- Georgia 1 St. John ' s . 9 POLO Georgia 2b N. Carolina 24 Georgia 4 Tech . . I Georgia 8 Tech . . 2 Georgia 8 Augusta I Georgia 9 Tech . . 6 Ge orgia 16 Augusta - GOLF Georgia 14 Tech . . 4 Georgia 6 Augusta 4 Georgia Yale . 6 Total 53 43 Georgia Georgia I Ft. McPherson Florida 13 Georgia 13 Rollins . ■ 5 6 4 Georgia T V. L. 1 1 SWIMMING Georgia 9 Florida 3 Georgia 14 Furman 4 Georgia 48 Atlanta " Y " . 25 Georgia 8 Florida 5 Georgia 18 Davidson Georgia - ' 5 Tech . . . 59 Georgia 9 Florida 5 Georgia 8 Tech . 10 Georgia 33 Florida . . 5 Total 63 37 Georgia 5% Emory . . I2V2 Total io5 136 Total 65% 48% QKeer Leaders Hicks, W. E. Callozcay, Pritchard. R. E. Calloivay football . . . . . L N the first Georgia-Alabama football game, played in Birminqhant , the score was tied icith only several iiiiniites to play. Georgia took time out and icent into a huddle. Out came a Georgia player towards the side lines as if to retire from the t ame. Georgia resumed play before the Alabama team could gather its icits, and icon the qaiiie on the toiichdoicn uhich resulted from a tonq pass down the sidelines to the supposedly retirint Geor- gia player. Instead, he had gone over to the bench, put on his rest and jacket, and when the ball icas snapped ran ru lit on down a clear field for the touchdown. ' 272 lyrORE than 8,000 high school students from all over the State were guests of the Universiti,- to see the 1931 edition of the H ' uUdogs trample Virginia Pol technic Insti- tute in a 40-0 win in the first game of the season. Mystery shrouded the appearance of the V. P. I. squad, but shortl - after the game had commenced, the Georgia supporters were confident of victory. Jack " The Ripper " Roberts opened his last season for the University by scoring two touchdowns, one after the first nine minutes of play and the other in the third period. Jim Hamrick, Red a n d Black Tackier, interpreted a pass during the second quarter and ran 75 yards for a scorer. Jodie Whire, Homer Key, and Dickens each made a touch- down to account for Georgia ' s six goals. V. P. I. threatened to score only once. In the third period the Gobblers, using lateral passes, got as far as Georgia ' s 2-yard line, where they were stopped for no gain. The high school visitors presented a colorful crowd as they rooted for the gridiron team of their State Uni- versity. " Austie, " " Catfish, " the " Ripper, " and other Georgia stal- warts gave an exhibition full ' equal to the occasion. Roberts, I ' ullback Smitu, End i U n1 Bj ■■■Fj» _VJ 1 ' ,: P ki 1 ■i ' i H ■ GEORGIA, 40 V. P. I., Hamricx, Tackle Rose, Tackle { Jack Roberts Scores After Four Minutes of Play Cai ' t. Downes, Oiioilciixick Ki-v. llalflHu-k r KORGIA ' S HulldoRs won their third successive victory from OKI F.li tliis year to run up a national record of winning four out of five from the reputable ' ale warriors. Sevent -five thousand spectators packed into the Yale bowl to see the colorful Georgia boys take an im- pressive 26-7 victory from a surprised Vale team. Homer Key, Georgia ' s fast-stepping halfback, made the crowd wonder why they had thought so much of Albie Hooth when he scored two sen- sational touchdowns ; the first was a result of a beautiful 74-yard run in the second period, and he scored again in the fourth quarter on a pass from IJowns which was good for 27 yards and a touchdown. " Red " Leathers, Georgia guard, intercepted a Yale pass and crossed eight stripes for a touchdown. As his introduction to national prominence. Fullback Gil- more charged over for the fourth touchdown. Again this year ale ' s alleged Booth threat failed to do Georgia any harm. Albie was thrown for Icsies of 10, 15 and 25 yards by Georgia ' s AU-American end. Catfish Smith. Booth ' s spectacular run of 75 ards was stopped by brilliant headwork on the part of " Austie " Downes be ' ore any damage could be done. GiLMORE, Fullback MuK. .x, Ildlfhack GEORGIA, 26 YALE, 7 The Georgia Wedge Forms to Give Dickens a Chance 274 t RESH from an inspiring con- quest at New Haven, the Bull- dogs ran over the North Carolina Tar Heels at Chapel Hill, Octoher 27, and returned to Athens with a . 2-7 score to make their third win of the season. The Tar Heels scored early a2;ainst Georgia ' s second team when Croom, of North Carolina, dashed 54 yards for a touchdiiwn. Georgia ' s failure to kick a point after touchdown left Carolina lending at the quarter despite a score by the Red and Black team. When the Tar Heels threatened to score again during the last minutes of the first period, Coach Mehre sent in the regulars. The Georgia varsity held the Carolinians for four dcwns on their own 5-yard line. At the end of the half the Geor- gians were leading 13-7. Three other markers in the last half brought the total to 32-7. Himer Key, brilliant sophomore, scored two of the five touchdowns, and gained 125 yards in thirteen attempts at the line of scrimmage. Mott, Dickens and Chan- dler each accounted for a touchdown. Whirr, Fullback YouNf;, Quarterback i ' mT r?«5S5Kfei. ' : 5 GEORGIA, 32 . N. CAROLINA, 7 Mott, Halfback The .V. C. Game as the S ' mts ll ' rilcis Wouhi Phi II limner Key on Another Sfree in .V. C. Game The Bulldogs Mmi a M,:r,- i mi Hoover and Isaac Walton Kei.lv, Ei]C. JJaichellor, CniU-r Benxett, Guard A SAFETY ' , a touchiiown, and an extra point netted a 9-0 victory for the Bulldogs over the Vanderbilt Commodores at the University of Georgia homecoming game. After a five-year interval, Georgia resumed football relaticjus with V ' andy by winning the fourteenth encounter. Eighteen thousand students, alumni, and friends of both institutions saw the game. During the latter part of the second period, Roberts gained 18 yards to place the ball on Vandy ' s 22-yard line. After gaining 9 more, Roberts rece; ed a pass from Uownes but lost the ball by a fumble on the 2-yard line. Henderson, Vanderbilt quarter- back, stepped out of the end zone in an attempted pass and gave Georgia a safety. Returning 57 y irds on a fourth- down kick, Downes brought the ball to Vandy ' s 8-yard line. On the fourth down Austie threw a pass over the goal line to Smith, who leaped up, caught the pigskin, and made the only touchdown of the game. Catfish kickeil the extra point. (jcorgia ' s progress was impeded by excessive and frequent penalties, totalling 75 yards, for ofifsides and clipping. Vandy was set back 45. Vandy tried 14 passes, completing three and giving three more to Geor- gia, who intercepted one for a 46- yard gain. GEORGIA, 9 . VANDERBILT, A Fourlh-Poiiii Pass from Austic to Sniilli. Who Snagged the Pigskin Over the Goal Line 1 276 X7l ' rH apparent ease, the Hull- dogs avenged a 0-0 tie in Savannah last year by downing the Gators of Florida in the new Gaines- ville stadium. A steady advance in the first quar- ter gave the first touchdown to the Georgians when Gilmore carried the ball over. Mott, Ke and Roberts went in the game as the second quar- ter began and aided b ' superb blocl;- ing, Mott ran 56 ards for the first score of this period, while Dickens bolted 46 yards for the other. Smith kicked both goals. After the half, Georgia fans ellcd for a 40-0 score, but the Gator re- sistance stiffened and the Bulldogs could only add 13 points to the 20 of the first period. An error on the part of the Georgians gave the Flo- ridians a lone touchdown. The Gators, however, were properly humbled and the task was delightful on the heme ground of the Sunshine boys. The Georgia-Florida encounter was the homecoming game for the Uni- versity of Florida luid the entire student body from Florida State Col- lege for Women at Tallahassee had gathered to help the Gators celebrate the event which happened to fall on Halloween. The appearance of the Georgia band, donned in red and black, was appropriate to the Hal- loween drubbing xvhich Florida re- ceived. GEORGIA, 33 FLORIDA, 6 Maxwell, F.nd Melirc ' s Coaching Staff Hard at Work Chaxiilkr, I lalfhack I.KATHLKS. Cuaill »s .k c 1 - . i)( v ll ' liirc Goes Over for a Georgia Toiwluioi ' n Againsl Florida Manager Broadnax is Oiilv Posim; Dickens, Halfback T N the second jrame with a big Eastern team, the Georgia varsity faced the New York University ' iolet ; before 63,000 spectators in the ankee stadium and emerged with a one-point victory. (Georgia ' s staiinchest supporters were forceti to achnit tliat the team was outphixed by the fast Violet squad, but lier bitterest enemies like- wise had to admit that the team showed unusual strategy and power that entitled us to the difference in score. With the score 6-0 in favor of N. Y. U., Buster Mott received the kickoff on the opening plav of the second half and ran it back 97 yards for the onl touchdown for his team. Old reliable " Catfish " kicked the extra point and won the day with Georgia on the upper side of a one- point margin. Pearly in the fourth quarter, N. Y. L. threatened to score again. When they forced their way down to Geor- gia ' s 8-yard line ; a score seemed certain. The Violets needed only a single yard for a touchdown and pos- sible victory on their fourth down, but the Bulldogs displayed stamina worthy of their name and hurleil back a mighty attempt to plunge over their forward wall. From that minute on, Georgia grimly held to its one-point margin thrcjugh sheer determination. Maiiikix. Guard Patterson, Guard GEORGIA, 7 N. Y. U., 6 S ' ttrgeon Chandler Has Jusl lulrrcrtlcd a N. Y. U. Pass and Made Jo i aids lo Gel Geori ui Out of a Tight Hole 278 X ORN down by two long trips to meet scrappy Eastern teams, Yale and N. . U., the Bulldo.ns faced Tulane ' s Green Wave on San- ford Field, November 14, to lose their first 1931 game 20-7. The game, which decided the championship of the Southern Con- ference, was hard fought by the Georgians as they met an extremely powerful and fresher team. The fast Greenies, led b their two AU- American players. Dalr mple and Zimmerman, with excellent team- work, defeated the Red and Black ' s hope for a national championship. Tidane was leading by two touch- downs when Georgia ' s score in the early part of the second half revived the hopes of the Red and Black fans. Receiving a 30-yard pass from Homer Key, Buster Mott ran 30 yards for a touchdown. Smith kicked the extra pomt, but another Tulane gi:al qiuckly dashed aside Cjeorgia ' s hope for a ralh ' . The crowd of 38.00U was the largest to see a football game in Athens, with the possible exception ot the crowd which attended the stadium dedication exercises in 1929. Such notables as (jo ernor Richard B. Rus- sell, Jr., Bobb - Jones, Lawrence Perry, Grantland Rice, Henry Mc- Lemore, Fred I)irgb , Ole Timer, Morgan Blake and Ralph Magill saw- Georgia ' s valiant but unsuccessful at- tempt to gain their first Snuthern Conference championship. GEORGIA, 7 . . TULANE, 20 3ro vn, Halfback High Life in the Chancellor ' s Box Miller, F.nd McWhorter, Center «. !Mifcr k!.¥-MFlJf fUSCPi K f " f: Molt Reeei ' es Key ' s I ' ass. U ' liieli He Tun:s Ir.lo a I oneiuio:en Ajler a -( " -lii ' J A ' .1 ;-. r. W. Rccd Rvplains That ( ' (■ Should Burn Auburn PlcrJx HAZELHLTiST, GuCird N alert :md hard-fighting team of Auburn Tigers hekj the Red and liiaL-k ele en to a 12-6 score be- fore a small but spirited crowd at Columbus, (ja., this year. During the first two periods, the ball seesawed up and down the field, usually with the Georgians pushing the ball near Auburn ' s goal, only to lose it on downs or fumble to the scrapp - bunch from Auburn, whose crackerjack halfback, Hitchcock, -was e er read ' to hoot it back into eneni territory. JVIott, Key and Whire began a for- ward drive of 62 yards at the begin- ning of the thirtl quarter which ended in a touchd(,vvn when Whire plunged o er the line. The second score came as a result of spectacular playing by Mott, who carried the ball over. A bit of mist and rain arising during the game failed to moisten the spirits of the Tigers who, with an invulnerable aerial attack, gained 78 yards for their lone touchdown. The Georgia squad played one of the best games of the season but a determined, fast, and stubborn Au- burn team kept down Georgia ' s score effectiveh ' . 279 McCrimmox, End CoorER, Tackle GEORGIA, 12 AUBURN, 6 ' ■- : ■s ■;:: 5.- v- •---■■ ' - • ]!:iu , llitJu-uck, Auburn ' s Star Halfback and Captain, Makes a Fine Return of a Georgia Punt. But Is Stopped by Miller, Georgia End (jo) 28o npHE Red and Black eleven played one of their most efficient games of the season to down Tech, their ancient rival, 35-6, on Sanford Field, November 28. " Ole Timer, " University of Geor- gia alumnus and sports expert on the staff of the Atlanta Journal, writes in that newspaper: " The score, 35-6, represents adequately the margin of superiority Georgia showed. The sophomores of 1Q29, in achieving their third victory over the old Gold and White showed a precision, a syn- chronization and a massing of power that Tech was quite unable to cope with. " The driving of Dickens, the churning and the chunking of Chan- dler, the mauling of Mott, the rip- ping of Roberts, the whacking and whirling of Whire and the galloping of Gilmore constituted a sixfold menace which Tech ' s defense, care- fully contrived to halt a running attack, could not curb. " Lloyd Gilmore led the Georgia pack, gaining 124 yards, and Chan- dler was second with 102 yards gained. Both scored touchdowns in the first period. Chandler got a second goal in the third quarter as a result of a 78-yard drive, and threw a pass to Dickens for a fifth scorer for Georgia. Key went over the line for six points in the third period. Smith was successful in kicking all of the five trys for extra points. TowNSEND, Tackle Siiiilh Boots Another One Over for .-til Extra Point GEORGIA, 31 TECH, 6 Gastox. IlalfluicL- Stdixciff. fullbaek l.loxd (iilinoie Makes a lieaiitifiil .;o-) iicl Pasli jor i More Georgia Points 28 1 California, Here ] ' c Come Crenshaw, End i Sl ' i.livan, Quarterbaek WoLFSON, End T N the last t;ame of a hard season, the Georgia eleven bowed in de- feat before a fast and superior Trojan team, which was to topple Tulane on New dear ' s Day in the annual Tournament of Roses and win the national championship. Linhty-tivc thousand enthusiasts traveled up and down the West Coast to see a much- heralded Georgia team fail badly be- fore the Westerners haughty huskies. With Captain Austie Downes out of the play and Jack Roberts unre- covered from his injury received in the Tech game, the BuUdoi s went tc the coast handicapped. Vernon Smith was the star from the South and aired his AU-American mettle to the disadvantage and worry of Southern California. The coast team was powerful and advanced steadily over the Georgians. Using the same reverse play which beat Notre Dame and California, the Trojans netted four touchdowns. They averaged two scores in each quarter except the second, when the backs went over for three goals. Thirty-four Bulldogs, accompanied by the entire coaching staff, officials, and many faculty members of the uni- ersity, went to California on a special train which traveled through Ala- bama, Louisiana, Texas, New Mexico, and Arizona. A stop-over was made at El Paso, Texas, for a brief work- out. On the return trip the squad visited the Grand Canyon National Park. GEORGIA, . . . U. S. C, 60 •.. ' ■ ' r a iiajrj-vjs ijiax-t -. y jonwi .-- ! — . Georgia I uii u ,.,., liil,: the Hands of the Receiicr As the Georgia Team Declares a Banhruft Play " asket ' all . ' XE of Gt ' orcjia ' s first haskct-ball games played in the cjym at Memorial Hall , icas %con by Miss Si(sie Gerdine, a most ardent Georgia supporter. She sat directly over the Georgia basket, and when the ball came her iiv y dnrim the closing minutes of the game, she neatly knocked it in for two points. i 2 4 ' asket- ' all V ITH four of the 1930-31 regulars returning to school this year, Coach Rex Enright had a strong nucleus around which to mould the team destined to go through its pre-tourney engagements Using five conference games, enter the tournament as a tlark horse, and emerge with the laurel wreath as Champion Basketeers of the Southern Conference. The powerful edition of the 1931-32 team suffered defeat Inni two if the conference members ranked as " seeded, " but showed their mettle at the crucial moment to cop their first champioiiship and place two members on the All-Sriiithern basket-ball first five. Captain Vernon " Catfish " Smith, forward, Tomni Aloran, guard. Bill Strickland, center, and Leroy oung, guard, were the four veterans returning from last year. Ably assisting them this year, were loe Chandler, " Pap " Terrell, Stokel - Pi.und, Flip Costa, anil Bunker Hill. Victories over T. N. T., an Atlanta Sunday School class team, Atlanta " Y, " and Fort Benning were tallied by the Bulldogs in the warming-up games of the pre-season games. Four more defeats were administered to Scrappy Moore ' s Uni- versity of Chattanooga quintet. Two games were played in Athens and two in Chattanooga. The first two scores were 22-16 and 26-19. Georgia bowed to the University of Tennessee in Knoxville on January 19. The Vols trailed the Red and Black squad 11-6 at the half, but in a brilliant come back the Tenne-:seans rallied to win 24-1 7. On the return game to Athens revenge was sweet for the Bulldogs who inundated the V ' ols 38-19. Capta ' n Smith sank the first basket to start the scoring and the home team was from 8 to 18 points ahead most of the time. Georgia ' s supporters were inextricably pleased with her showing in the Celtic game on Januar - 16, which, although it resulted in a 45-34 defeat for the Bulldogs, showed the fighting spirit anil abilit which was later to win the champii nship for them. Cunningham and small Davie Fanls, center and forward for the Celtics, perhaps the world ' s champions, gave the 7,000 spectators which jammed Woodruff hall the most dazzling display of pivoting and passing they had ever seen. " Strick " and Cunningham, Celtic, tied for scoring honors with 14 points each. Strickland, Coitcr i . 1 MoRAx, Fom ' ard M ¥ Cai ' T. Smitu. Guard Terrell, Forzcard Young, Guard asket ' T all 28s Enricht, Coach Kiiri lit ' s hoopsters succefsiullv iiivailed Macon on Januar 26-27 ami ailministeri ' d two losers to the Mercer Bears. The Bulldogs ucjM the first game 42-26 and the second 31-25. Smith, Moran, and " l Oung, all from the Heart of the South, were given a big ovation by the 2,000 fans who watciied the first game. The return match in Athens resulted in two more ictories for Georgia (i er the Hears. With Found and Moran on the sidelines as a result of the .Mercer fray, the Red and Black five met a stinging Jacket team in Atlanta on January 30. After holding Tech to a 13-10 lead at the half, the (jeorgians saw the Jackets step out in the last few minutes to get a 30-20 score. Undaunted b Clem-on ' s 16-iO lead at the half in the first of a series of games with the South Carolinians, (leorgia overcame the Tigers for a 41-26 score. The return tilt in Woodruff hall ended in a 40-16 score for the Red and Black five. (jeorgia lost to Stetson University at UeLand, Fla., in the first encounter on a road tour resulting in three defeats and one win for the Bulldogs. The victory was from the Florida Gators at Gaines- ville in the first of two games there. The Red and Black quintet were trailing 20-3 two minutes before the Hrst period ended, but they found the basket and won 38-33. The second game with the Gators was lost. Lumpkin, of Auburn, broke a deadlock in the last minute to plav and the Plainsmen nosed out with a 26-24 victory. The last two games for the Floridians in Athens gave the locals two more wins, making the series three games wen out of four. The third game with Tech was lost in Atlanta by a score of 25-22, gi :ng them the series. This was the first triumph of the Yellow Jackets over Georgia in any major sport since 1928. With five conference games lost, Georgia entered the tourney doped to lose out in either the seccnd or the third roimd. Even the most optimistic of Georgia ' s fans saw little hope for the Bulldogs to advance further, but they reckoned without the sheer courage and fighting ability of the Red and Black basketeers. The first-round game with Mississippi State was won 48-20 with small efiort. The game was clearly Georgia ' s. The ' took the lead from the start and added points until the final whistle blew. JiiUNSOx. forward , . ' ■«SpR? ' j CoST. , Forzi ' ard Pound, Forn ' ard Ch. xdler, Guard ill h. 86 asket- all The seci;nd-round encounter w ith the University of Virginia, with its 40-19 score, was equally easy for the Georgia squad although three regulars were banished on account of fouls. When the semi-finals began in the Atlanta Auditorium on Monday, after the Sunday rest, the Bulldogs were out for the bacon and battered their way to a 43-32 triumph over the Duke Basketeers. The Georgia defense clicked in good fashion but the team had to fight hard all the way for the victory. Strick ' s 18 points in this game, with his previous scores, made him the high-point man of the tournament. Because of an increasing pain from iiis spraineil ankle, the Buchanan center was unable to remain in the final game with North Carolina for more than eight minutes and was lost to his team mates for the most part of the game. He was replaced by Joe Chandler in the match for the conference title, before the crowd of 7,000 fans. When Strickland was forced out of the fray his team was leading nine to two, but the fighting Carolinians soon began to score and it was nip and tuck from that point on. The united efforts of each team tied the score time and time again. Captain Smith shot a field goal with the score 14-14 to make his team ahead at the half. Both teams made eight points in the last half. With fi e more minutes to play and the score 22-22, Leroy tallied two points to put his mates in the lead again. Strickland replaced Chandler at this point and gave the tip-off to Moran who dribbled down the field for another goal. Two more points for the Tar Heels failed to keep Georgia from winning 26-24, in a match which has been called the most thrilling of any conference tournament game pla ed in Atlanta. The entire team was praised for their co-operative and spirited play during the four title games. Strickland, Georgia ' s ace center, and Leroy Young, stellar guard, were given places on the All- Southern five. Vernon Smith was selected for tiie second team position and Tommy Moran and Chandler were given honorable mention. Immediately following the championship game Leroy Young, con- sidered tile best man left ' on the squad for next year, was selected captain. Letters «ere awarded to oung, Moran, Chandler, Strick- land, Smith, Pound, and Terrell. McG. RRV. Cai.iiweij Friiahxax. Fi-rshiiian Ctnnh ' v c ,C " ' .;i aftT ■ Frcslunaii Siiiiad asehall . . . y A ' 1S(V baseball teas inlroJiued tit the U niversit . Three clubs became a nu- cleus for others. Soon some of the clubs became celebrated ; one club play e J a ()ame in Augusta ichtch it icon () to 21. i , 288 baseball OACH BILL wniTi; be. an the 1931 season with a squad of g:reen men, most of whom xere sophomores playini their first year of varsity baseball. In spite of the large number of inexperienced men en the squad, the Bulldogs managed to win eleven games to ten losses and emerge at the end of the season w ith a percentage of .500. During the season the Bulldogs scored a total of 123 runs to their opponents combined 114. Cliff McGaughey, shortstop and captain of the team, and Buster f.Iott, outfielder, were both included on the 1 31 all-Dixie league h( nor team, McGaughey being chosen unanimously. Letters were awarded to the following fourteen members of the l ' 31 team: Captain Cliff McGaughe ' , Ray Fleming, Homer Key, Austin Downes, Kenneth Hamilton, James Nicholson, William Anderson, Graham Simpson, Vernon Smith, Leroy " ' oung. Buster Mott, Spurgeon Chandler, Marion Gaston, and P ' rancis Fears, team manager. The 1932 season opened with the outlook for (leorgia quite en- couraging. Only two regulars had been lost to the squad, and a premising crop of sophomores were coming up from the freshman team last year. Captain McGaughe who was lost to the squad through graduation, signed with the Atlanta Crackers and was later farmed out to Columbus. Austin Downes, third baseman last season, had completed the three-year limit of service on the team, and the " hot corner " was vacant. These were the only losses in view for the season. Twelve lettermen returned for the 1932 season. ' Fhe returning m onogram wearers were Leroy " " t ' oung, catcher ; Ray Fleming, first baseman; Vernon " Catfish " Smith, Buster Mott, and Marion Gaston, outfielders, and Spurgeon Chandler, Grahrm Simpson, Kenneth Hamilton, Ricke ' Anderson, Joe Costa, and James Nicholson, pitchers. Just prior to the opening of spring practice. Coach White announced Vekniin Smith, Pitcher. Oiilfitid ' -■e CUANIILKK, I ' itl li ' r «i ! ' w m r f f m YoUNi;, Catcher Flrmixg, Virsi liiisc Mott, Outfichl baseball 289 Frazzittas. Tliird Busr iia||lf!5»3 SiMPSOX, I ' ilclicr his intentions (if us.ni; " Cattish " Smitli on the mound ilurinij the 1932 season. Smith pitched and won one game last year against Mercer, this heing the first game he iiad pitched since playing for Lanier high school in Macon. Among the promising sophomores who came up from the fresh- man team were Jack Rogers, hard-hitting catcher; Tony P ' razzittas, Lee Wehh, and Hut Parks, infielders. Due to the withdrawal (;f Mercer from the Dixie league, only sixteen game; were scheduled by the Bulldogs for 1932. Four games each were scheduled with Georgia Tech, Oglethorpe, and Auburn, traditional and time-honored foes of the Bulldogs, and two games with the University of F lorida in Athens. With the sophomore candidates showing up encouragingly well in early practices, and with the loss to the other members of the league of several good men to professional teams, the Bulldogs seemed headed for an unusually good season. But a few weeks before Georgia was to open its Dixie league sched- ule with Aviburn, ineligibility of several members of the squad began hampering practice. In keeping with a league ruling, no player can appear on the field in uniform until he has satisfactorily met scholastic requirements. H(;mer Key was permanently lost to the team, as a result, and Georgia moved on to Auburn for the opening of its schedule with the future doubtful. The unsatisfactory pre-schedule conditions tolil on the Bulldogs, and thev lost their first two Dixie league games to Auburn, defending league champions. In the first game, Georgia was held scoreless in eight of the nine innings to lose, 3 to 1. No Bulldog batter received more than one hit. The second game was even worse, the Tigers shutting out the Bulldogs, 9 to 1. Following the poor opening league games with Auburn, (jeorgia met the Stormy Petrels of Oglethorpe in Athens during Little Com- mencement week-end, and lost both games. Showing little improve- i3r " ? IJyflC - 6L. ¥■ •. ' i 4 i ii Ji " «■ -:» , Hamilton, Pitclier Park, Second Base Webb, Shortsto ' III 2go baseball 1 ■- " tsnt-t m Nicholson, Pitcher ment over their pla in the Auburn fjames, the HulUlojis committed seven errors afieUi tcj hjse the opener to the Petrels, 13-6. They recovered somewhat in the second game, and Ofzlethorpe was extended ten innings to heat them, 8-7. And then came the return games with Auburn early the foih) ving week, and at last Georgia seemed to have found itself. Spurgeon Chandler, Bulldog speedball artist, pitched a beautiful game in the opener, setting the Dixie league champions down with ' five hits to give Georgia its first league victory of the year. The score was 11 to 3. Georgia batsmen pounded the offerings of Clifford ' f ' i Smith, Auburn ' s ail-American collegiate hurler, for fifteen hits in that game, one of which v as a home run by " Catfish " Smith. The following day they played even better baseball against the Plainsmen. " Catfish " again took the laurels, the lank , c(dorful ath- lete setting Auburn down with four hits to win, 5 to 1 . (jeorgia batters reached " Ripper " Williams, Auburn pitcher, for ten hits, one of which was another home run — this one by Ray Fleming, first base- man. In view of their pUi in the return series with Auburn, the liulldog baseball team seemed to have found itself. Particularl - encouraging was the play of three sophomores: Tony Frazzittas, pla ing third base; Hut Parks, second base, and Lee Webb, shortstop. These three men had stepped into the shoes of three veteran infielders and all three had played good baseball in three vital positions on the team. The Georgia batsmen had hit well in all of these early games, and the pitching stafif had come through. After taking hold of themselves in the Auburn games, the Bulldogs proved they could play good base- ball. Though the had got off to a poor start, the Bulldogs showed . .3 ■ promise of bringing home another good record to Cjeorgia in the national pastime. Toe Costa, f ' ilclicr ' Hendricks, Third Base Anderson, Pitcher Rogers, Catcher rack .y .y ± HE, innovation of ti track teaiu at Georcjia did not nercs.uiri y mean that team icas proficient m all the phases of the sport. A triangular meet heticeeu Georgia, Tech, and Auburn at Athens was marked by comparative inabilltv of the Georgia boys. The tracksters icere game, hoarever. They had never heard of a discus throic, yet entered a competi- tor, Dr. Alfred Scott, uho r tialified in the event. y y • r 292 rack ' " P HE 1932 track season at the University of Georiiia was one of the most successful in the histor - of this sport at Athens. Represented by only six men, the Georgia track team won thinl place in the annual Southern conference indoor meet at Chapel Hill, North Carolina. The new records were set by Georgia men. Ralph Owens broad- jumped 23 feet 7 ' J inches to better the old indoor record h ' over a foot. Bill (Tarzan) Da id high jumped 5 feet ll?s inches to set a new record b one half inch. Hob Williams took first place in the 440-yard dash, heating Wiel of North Carolina, holder of the record. Carl Bernhardt placed third in the 2-mile run. David, in addition to his first in the high jump, took third in the pole ault. He earned a total of se en points and was high point man for Georgia. Marion Dickens, pole vaulter, and Johnnie Still, 440 and S80- ard man, competed in those events but failed to place. Georgia opened her outdoor season April 2, in Athens, with a smashing victory over Clemson college. The score was 105-21. The 220-yard dash was the only e ent in which Clemson placed first. Presb terian cidiege was met the following week in Clinton, S. C, and again Georgia scored a decisive victor)-. Ralph Owens, captain, was high point man of the meet with a first in the 100-yard dash, 220- yard dash, and broad jump. 1 he final score was 90-41. This year ' s track team was one of the best (jeorgia has ever had. It is unusually strong in the field events. Graham Batchellor is possibly the greatest ja elin thrower in the South. Last ear he hurled the stick 200 feet. If he repeats this performance this year, it is extremely likely that he will be a member of the United States Olympic team. Batchellor, besides being the heavy-weight boxing champion at Georgia, puts the shot, throws the discus and broad jumps. Joe Crouch, popular humorist of the team, is an outstanding discus thrower besides adding points to the Georgia score in the javelin and Capt. R.m.ph Owens, Daslics and Broad Jiiiiifi t ¥ u. Arrexu.m.e, T ' u ' o-Milc Run Bernh. hijt, Unc-Mile Run ' n,ri. Ms, 440-yard Dash Still, Onc-Half-Mile Run racl 293 Dickens, Pole I ' tiiilt, Slwt, Discus Ckenshaw, lli, h IlurJlcs discus events. Jim Hamrick, Ab C(;n ers, and Marion Dickens are included with the weiiiht men and javelin throwers. In the bread jump, Ralph Owens, holtler of the Southern indoor record, is a possibility for the ( )lympic team also. Dickens and l atchellor keep him pressed to his best in the jump. Hill Da id is the star high jumper. He is good for first place in near!) an meet, and is expected to bring home the gold medal from the Conference meet. Fred Schuster and Ed Towns are also high jcmpers. The pole ault events almost al a s result in points for the team with Dickens and David forever pulling themselves well over the 12-foot mark. In the 100 and 220-yard dashes Ralph (hxens usually leads the field. But Jimm - Stoinoff, Norman Sanils, Joe Crouch, and Rice are never far behind. This is Rob Williams ' first ear of track, but he is already a winner in the 440. His time thus far is 52 seconds, and he has not yet reached his peak. Fred Schuster and Tom David perform with Williams. Three veteran runners are in the 880 event. Johnnie Still usually gains first place in the dual meets with Wallace Baker and Eil Barham pushing close behind. In the mile run Carl Bernhardt is a consistent first place man. Don Hughei and Everett Edmonds are his running mates. John Arrendale is a large-muscled runner. He seems to be all stamina anti speeil and clips off the two mile with less fatigue than the average man suffers walking up Lumpkin hill. Jim oung. Jack Hones and Kelley Grier also appear in this longest track race. Billy Madd ; and Howard Baker skim across the 220-low hurdles as if they had wings. It is hard to say which is better: both are good. Big Mac Crenshaw steps over the high hurdles with ease. His eyes are always on first place. Hut Clayton Bowers is each time :. 3 W V " ' Schuster, 440-Yard Dash Crouch, Shot, Discus B.ATCHELLOR, Javcliu, Shot, Discus 294 rack threatening; to bre;ik; the tape himself. These boys perform in one of the most entertainini; track events. Dopesters say that Geortiia will win the Southern Conference track title. At an - rate, when the Conference meet is held in Atlanta in May, Georj ia cannot be far from first. Thouijh more strenij;th is in the field events, the runners are excellent. Weems Raskin, the new track coach, de5er es much of the credit for the t; iod work of the team. Baskin is not only a tireless and tolerant teacher, he is also a jjreat athlete himself. He was a member of the last United States (M mpic team, and i the holder of the 120- yard hiijh hurdle record of the Southern Conference. Sixt) men reported daily for track practice under Baskins. He has inspired greater interest in this sport than possibly any other factor. Stands have been built to accommodate spectators, which points to an increase of interest in track on the part of fans. Perhaps soun a Georgia track man w ill bear the same honorable prestis:e as that of a Georgia football plaxer. Anywa -, this year ' s track team points that wav. Rii.i. Davhi, Pole I ' mill, infill Jump 3o EK.s, Hiiih Hurdles 8 t « % ; . " fc Stoinoff, Dashes M. DDOX, Lozi. ' Iluidles Tom D.Win, -fio-) ' iiid Pash (fMinor Sports .y .y F. ACULTY laivs prohihitcil stitdcnts ' from dointj anythiiuj bill stiiJy in the days before athletic c anies ' icere intro- duced lu co ' letjes. There icere no col et e yells, college colors, nor pennants. In- stead, pacific students jumped rope and sivung on rings in front of the cotlet e buildings. When sno-ic fell on Athens, students used their pent-up enertjv by throicing halls in any direction, but pri- marily foulard any professor who miijht get caught out. 1111 296 Lacrosse Approximately fifty upper dassmen and as many freshmen took part in the recent lacrosse season. With this lariie number from which to choose players to fill the gaps left by those graduatinii; and with eight letter men returning. Captain E. W. Godbold, coach, hail an excellent chance to pick out a team to « ' in the fifth consecutive Southern Conference lacrosse championship for the University. The letter men this year are: Stricklanil, captain, Moncrief, Waters, Sheelis, Bryant, Whelchel, Terrell, and Robert Williams. The other members of the 1932 squad are: Allan, Shirle , Arrendale, Oung, Richard Cal- laway, Mason, Morris, Red Ried, Mitchell, Richard Walker, Reeder, Dyer, Ernest Hinson, Joe Magee, Hendricks, Head, Green, Gilleland, Herbert Rosenberg, Pennington, Franklin, De- trano, and Cooper. Last ear the team defeated X ' irginia, but lost two games to ALnryland and St. Johns LJniver- sit . In the annual match with Tech, Georgia copped all four games. The freshmen won three games ami tied the fourth with Tech frosh. Matches for the 1932 season include the regular annual four-game match ith Tech and games with Virginia and L ryland. Lacrosse is a new sport on the campus and w as introduced about five years ago with Captain Nicholas as the coach. He was succeeded two ears ago b Godbold. Captain Strickland was the high scorer last year. The varsity manager this ' ear is Calhoun with Hugh Park as his as- sistant. Lewis Higgins is the freshman manager. C! rw V " ,. .. I « « ■■ " t ' oxino A FTER :i ear ' s interim, in which lioxing was dropped from the list of sports due to finan- cial reasons, the gentle art of fist-i-cuffs was revived at the Uni ersit. and Oorgians again hail a chance to show their nianh prowess in the ring. Practice for the iiitra-class, in which tiie team to represent the University at the Southern Con- ference boxing tournament was to be chosen, began early and the boxers went through a rigor- ous physical training to get into shape lor the match. The classification of those students who trained and participated in the tournament is as follows: Bantamweight (119): Birchmnre, Willis, and Bluestein. Featherweight (129): Arthus, Rif- kinson. Blue, and McGee. Lightweight (139): Burkhalter, Rothkopf, and Binns. Welterweight (149): Sullivan, (loodman, P ' zzard, and Rob- ertson. Middleweight (154): Shreiber, Lati- mer, Mitchell, Daxid, and Osteen. Heav. - wcight: (iraham Batchelor. The finals of the tournament, witnessetl by scimc thousand odd spectators in Woodruff Hall, was a fine exhibition of boxing, and David, Rif- kinson, Sulli an, Burkhalter, one time light- weight champion of Florida, and Birchmore pounded their way to win the championship in their respective class. Due to spring football practice, Da id and Batchelor were unable to make the trip to Charlottes ille, Va., for the conference boxing tournament. Burkhalter, Latimer, Sullivan, and Birchmore took part in the competition at Char- lottesville. Sullivan advanced to the finals in his class b ' defeating Week of Tulane, and Williams of Floriila in the first and second round respec- tiveh-. The other Georgia fighters were elimi- nated in their first match. Coach Jone; was assisted this year by Lou Kesser. €r 298 s wimming Tj IVE letter men from last year ' s squad and a freshman team of stars presented the ma- terial with which Coach Jones had to mould the 1932 swimming team. Fred Hodgson, Murtnn Hodtison, Hugh Gordon, John Pray ' entulett, and Eugene S. Hoppenstein returned from last year ' s varsity. The new members adtled to the squad were: J. L. Move, Wilbur Hlackman, Bob Jones, and Tom Hopper. The score of the Georgia-Tech tank match was 59-25 in favor of the Atlantans. Georgia won from the Atlanta Y. M. C. A. 48-25, but lost to Florida in Gainesville 53-33. The Georgia tankmen had a special PuHman to Florida, where they engaged the Floridians in water sport. Georgia won second place in the State meet, held in Atlanta between Georgia, Emory, Mer- cer, and Tech, with 38 points. Tech had 60 points and Emory 18. In this meet bi;th of the Georgia breaststrokers, Fred Hodgson and Hop- penstein, broke the conference record of 2 minutes 53 seconds for the 100 yards distance, the former making the distance in 2:44. Hugh Gordon, winner of the conference cham- pionship last year in the 50- ard free style, placed first in the State match as well as against the Atlanta " Y " and Florida. Fred Hodgson is the captain this year and Morton Hodgson is captain-elect. Wntulett, Gordon, and Fred Hodg ' on are the only mem- bers of tlie team who will be lost by graduation, so prospects for the following year are admirable. cr I y i:.iS ' wm---t»M To! 299 ' TT ' llE openini; ot the polo season for 1932 marked a new era in the annals of sport for the University of Georgia and the South, for this year were to be played the first inter- collegiate polo games in the history of the South. In 1928 Major A. T. Colley, commandant of tile R. O. T. C. unit at the University, started tile sport at Georgia and games were played be- tween mixed teams of officers and students. The next year games were played with teams from various army posts all over the South from which the Georgia team gained much good experience. This year, however, is the first that another college has entered polo competition with Geor- gia and games were played with the University of Florida, in Gainesville and in Athens, this being the first match between two college teams in the South. The Bulldogs opened the season with a series of three games with the Augusta polo and racing club, in Augusta, and swept the series with scores of 6-1, 16-2, and 6-4. Following this, a game was lost in Athens to the armv officers from Fort Mcl ' herson. I ' lie Red and Black polo squad then journeyed to Gainesville, Fla., to lick the ' Gators in two games, 6-4, 9-3. Return games were played in Athens on April 13 and 15, the first score being 9-6 in favor of the Bulldog poloists. Other games are scheduled with 118th Field Artillery of Savannah ; Fort McPherson in At- lanta ; and possibly Fort Oglethorpe, Fort Bragg, N. C, the New Orleans Polo Club, Governor ' s Horse Guards of Atlanta, and the 29th Infantry from Fort Benning. Plans to hold games in At- lanta at the Fourth Corps Area and Southern Circuit tournament in May were tentative. Only two regulars of last year ' s team were back at the beginning of the 1932 season for the line-up of the first four. These were Jimmie Mc- Intire and Crozier Wood. The first four lined up with Ed Downs or R. Pritchard at one, Mc- Intire, captain of the team, at two, Wooten at three, and Wood at back. Reserves and new men on the squad are Harold Hixon, Downing IMus- grove, Bryant Williams, Richard Teitz, Hardy Ulm, and Lucy Rinely. Captain John Lile and Sergeant Davis coached the team this vear. cr 30O Qolf npHE golt seasciii ;it tin- University of Georgia was opeiieil with a match with Ya e Uni- versity. The team went to New Haven with the football team but failed to bring home the bacon as did the gridiron heroes. The score was 6-0 in favor of " " ale, whicii team holds the distinction of being the national intercollegiate champions. The Georgia team is composed of Billie Mc- Williams, No. 1; N. G. Slaughter, Jr., No. 2; Carroll Latimer, No. 3 ; and Charlie Warner, No. 4. Billups Johnson and Red Leathers are on the squad and substitute for the members when- ever necessary. Carroll Latimer is the captain and Murray Soule is the coach. The team practices regularly on the Athens Countr - Club course. The spring season was begun with a 13-5 vic- tory from Rollins College. A short time after- wards the team lost to Washington and Lee Uni- versity 11-7 in a thrilling match at Athens. The Washington and Lee creu ' was led by Billy Howell who ad anced to the semi-finals in the national amateur golf tournament. The Georgia golfers then netted a 14-4 win over Fvirman and followed this with a 18-0 score o er Davidson. Georgia lost to Tech 10-8 in Atlanta and won 16) -13 in Athens. Plans ha ' e been made for holding the Southern Conference tournament on the Athens country club course on May 9-10-11. The last match of the year will be in Atlanta where the Bulldogs will compete in the state Intercollegiate tourna- ment w itii Kmorv and 1 ech. Cr , ennis T ESPITE the fact that the elcveii newly cnn- - structed tennis courts ha e been in such a deplorable condition that the I ni ersit ' tennis team has not had adequate practice iirounds, it is expected that the 1 532 season, which beizan just as this bonk went to press, will he successful. Led by Judge Beaver, the onl ' varsity man to return this year, tlie team will be organized and pitted against Tech, P mory, Suwanee, and Ala- bama. The team will be chosen frcjiii the following men on the squad: Bud Lindsey, George Con- nerat, Roy Collier, Carter Horn, Howard Mason and Beaver. Bea er, being the onh letterman back, is cap- tain. He is the present co-holder of the national junior doubles championship, which he won last ear teamed with Kandell Cram, of Nashville, Tenn. He also co-lujlds the Southern men ' s doubles championship which he, teamed with Wil- mer Hines of Columbia, S. C, won last smnnier at Birmingham. Ham Napier, Beaver ' s partner last year when they won the state doubles championship, is in- eligible to play this ear although he is acting as manager for the team. In addition to the several matches with the arious colleges, the team will take part in the annual four-corner state tournament held at Emory between Georgia, Tech, Emory and Mercer. Because of Beaver ' s many champion- ships and the excellent showing of the men out for the team, they are doped to win. Later in the season the team will make a trip to New Orleans to take part in the Southern conference tournament. cr 302 Cross-Country WJ ITH one victory and two defeats, the Red and Black cross-countn ' team closed the season with relative success. The team outran the Tech squad over the Georgia four-mile course to win by a score of 29-26 but lost to Auburn, at Auburn, 32-24. The Florida team nosed out a one point victory from the Georgians at Gaines- ville to win 33-32. Georgia placed fourth in the Southern Conference meet at Chapel Hill, North Carolina. The members of the squad include Bernhardt, Bob Williams, Jack Jones, Arrendale, Jim ' oung, Everett Edmonds, and Ralph Owens, manager. Carl I5ernhardt, captain, placed first in each of the dual meets and proved himself a consistent record breaker. He set and holds at this time records for fastest time on the Auburn. Florida and Georgia courses. With his graduation this year, Bernhardt goes down as one of the out- standing athletes of Georgia. His track and cross- country work has been brilliant. Four years ago. during a campus bull-session, someone remarked that . there was no one in Georgia who could run as far as ten miles. Bernhardt overheard the remarks. That night on the track behind the Athens ' " Y, " Bernhardt set out to show the doubter that there was at least one man here who could run twice ten miles. Around the small track he went 1(S0 times, never slackening, never losing his smooth, even stride. He ran that twenty miles in 2 hours and 20 minutes, which, according to all records, is fast time. He lost twenty pounds during the run, but the next day he was as fresh and strong as ever. It was then that some discerning commentator dubbed Bernhardt " Iron Man. " His record since then proves the name ' s appropriateness. Cr " Women ' s c5 thletics r jOURT SHIPS were the only connec- tions women had with the Universitv in the nineteenth centiirx. A txpical eve- ning with a girl would start with conver- sation about the weather, fashions, mar- riages, neighbors ' foibles, and, in some cases, downright slander. Some under- graduate critics decided the man was re- sponsible for the gist of the conversation, but others held that if more elevating subjects were introduced, the lad would be unable to proceed. »■ ■ 6: .• 04 IjlJomens cAthletic cAssodation OFFICERS Ruth Norris President Meredith Pittard .... J ' ke-President Helen Cochran Secretary CoRNELi.4 Daniels Treasurer Lillian Garvin . . Chaimuin of iMembership MANAGERS OF SPORTS Anne Morris Hockey Huldah CaIL Basket-ball Dorothy Davis Siviim iint. ' Mary Barrow Baseball Mildred Cartledge Track Dora Perkersox Uikim Virginia Holbrook Ri lery Mary Delia Upchurch .... .hchery Frances Fowler Tennis Mary Marbut .... Horseback Riding Every one of tlie sports listed abuve is a regular part of the sports sponsored by the Women ' s Athletic Association and are all on a point system whereby the co-ed athlete can win her Major " G " or num- erals during her college career. The system provides that a major " G " shall be given when the co-ed has made 1000 points. The points vary, of course, with the relative importance of the sports. The winners of the major " G " in 1931 were: Ester Anderson. Elizabeth Brisendine, Margaret Stone, Margaret Abercrombie, W nelle Groover, Vera Hixon, Jeanette Samuels, Helen Briscoe, Helen Cochran and Virginia Wilson. The Senior athletic award was given to Ester Anderson. Huldah Cail and Dot Davis represented the Georgia W. A. A. at the Athletic Conference of Georgia women held in Macon. February 25 and 27. Ruth Arrendale won the highest score, 98 out of 100, in a series of telegraphic rifle matches held with schools throughout the coiuitry. Medals of riflery marksmanship were awarded to fourteen other girls on the team, of which Lieut. J. W. Childs is the instructor. The other girls are: Theresa Hamby, ALiry Sally Hall, Virginia Holbrook, Clara Helmly, Byrnece Purcell, Meredith Pittard, Rose Sanders, Jeanne Lyons, Dorothy Kellogg, Lillian Forbes, Eleanor Glover, Miriam Atkinson, Agnes Pitts and Louise Simpson. IDolphins The Dulphin club is an honorary societN for the fair Georgia mermaids who ha ' e passed their Red Cross swimming test. The members of the club are: Margaret Slaton, president, Lilloise Lunsford, secretary, Jeanne Mc- Common, Sarah McArthur, Mary Delia Upchurch, Martha Bradwcll, Janet Jarna;iin, Ruth Norris, Dorothy Davis, Mary Marbut, Juanita Clarke, Dorothy Kellogy;, Mary Louise Henry, Mary Bar- row, Luc - Loflin, " Ihelma Richmond, Frances Fowler, Klizaheth Means and Mildred Cartledge. A co-ed marathon swim was sponsored at the iini ers;t - for the first time by the Dolphin club. Clio Stead and Susanelle Crawford tied for first place and Daisy Billups was second. Over twenty fair natators competed in the marathon which was held in the Physical Education building pool. The co-winners swam a total of 2,800 yards during the three A eeks time limit. Each swimmer was allowed one hour a day and not less than four and not more than ten lengths has to be swum each day. Intramural asket- all tournament The Soule hall team won all four of their games with the Phi Mus, Kappa Deltas, Chi Omegas, and Athens Girls. The Phi Mus won second place with three wins, the Kappa Deltas and Athens Girls won two games each with the Chi Omegas losing all four. Members of the Soule Hall team were: Miriam Atkinson, Huldah Cail, forwards; Clare Redfield, center; Mae Kincaid, side center; Ethlyn Dickson, Sarah Anderson and Elizabeth Stovall, guards. Miss Martha Evans, assistant instructor in physical education, was manager and sponsor of the tournament. .?05 ennis Soule Hall won the annual Michael Cup tennis tournament and gained permanent possession of the cup, this being the third time they have won the cup. . Interclass asket- all The interclass basket-ball tournament was won b ' the juniors with the sophomores a close runner- up. The freshmen and the seniors took third and fourth. Tfance Qluh The Dance Club is compcsed of juniors and seniors who are interested in the dance. Every year this club sponsors a dance recital, in which tap dancing, natural dancing and folk dancing are integral parts of the program. The date chosen for the recital this year was April 24. The members of the Dance Club are: Meredith Pittard, Ann Morris, Mildred Cartledge, Dorothy Davis, Mar - Delia Upchurch, Hulda Cail, Frances Fowler and Ruth Norris. Ann Morris is the president. Intramural 5i- ' iiT iT ii ' i5 Soule Hall was victorious in the intramural swim- ming tournament with 13 points as opposed to Chi Omega ' s 8 points and Phi Mu ' s 6. r 5?. as . ■CO EC SJi I ; . i ' tJ IK I- Ir 1- ' .f - -v " ' If ■ jt «j»f«f-fc flf ,- :- z! : ± HE most serious military-minded persons around the University in the post-war days were Colonel Billups ' " A g e d and I nf i r m. " These were Athenian gentlemen of the old school who occupied themselves by drilling behind Old College. They acknowl- edged no authority on earth, including their drill master and the War Depart- ment, and once flatly refused to be in- spected by the War Department. Some of the old war winds brought along their Negro servants to carry their guns and cartridge boxes. 111 ©ILITARY -li % 0. . e OFFICERS OK INSTRUCTION I ' HE year 1931-32 has meant Uirtlier projjress for the Uni ' ersit of Georgia R. O. T. C. unit in its efforts to train and interest students in military science. Improvements have heen made in the arious courses as well as in the student personnel taking active part in the work. 1 his improxement is partU due to the selective idea introduced to basic courses and regulations which now require two years enrollment in the R. O. T. C. be- fore a student can graduate. This includes all students who are physicalh ' fit and those who are not rejected for lack of aptitude. The physical examinations and aptitude tests eliminate the carrying of those students for two years who are not interested in the course and who, consequently, are an unnecessary academic burden upon the instructors. This ruling has greatly improved the educational value of the basic courses as now given. The advanced student enrollment is controlled by the amount of money appropriated each year by Con- gress for this activity. The War Department has seen fit to recognize the excellent results at this institution by an average yearly increase of fifteen men authorized to be enrolled and the allotment has been increased from 112 men three years ago to 155 during this year. The advanced courses cover two years and are elective and selective. Out of 145 applicants, qualified to take advanced military, the allotment of students allowed to select the course was only 75. Only one man in ten years has, on graduation, failed to accept his Reserve Commission and take active part in this phase of his college work. Honorary military societies were discontinued at the University in 1929 and the advance students or- ganized as a selective group of students, particularly interested in this phase of college activity and citizen- ship, vhich has tremendously increased the escript and pride of the students enrolled. The Uni ersity of Georgia is one of a very few institutions in the United States offering a course in cavalry training. The cavalry and the infantry at this school work hand in hand toward developing a generally competent unit. During the summer ad- vanced students in the cavalry courses attend Fort Oglethorpe in Tennessee for additional training, while the infantry students receive their training at Fort McClellan in Alabama. Students taking military at Georgia attend either classes or drills five hours per week and receive credit hours toward graduation as a result. They are in- structed both in classroom and on the drill field by regular officers detailed here for certain periods. .3og Cadet Corps of the University of Qeorgia COLONEL J. W. McIXTIRE Conimiiiitlinrr Officer l. K LVXDOX S f " iiis ' jr LIEUTENANT COLONEL R. C. Coleman Executive Officer -T T ' iif ' ' " %j ' m • " ' " JiHH H e ' " " V ♦■•■» " f ,Ufc i ( Infantry battalion LIEUTENANT COLONEL J. L. Hl.WHR Crj inii iii li i!; Officer MiMi Harrow Sft ' Jiisor MAJOR D. ow Executive Officer CAPTAIN L. S. " ' OLXG .1 li j lltltllt FIRST LIEUTENANTS Wm. Hazi;i, hurst Pcrsi nnel Atljiiliiiit H. A. Edge Sii niiil Officer SERGEANT MAJOR J. M. George i iaJti ' l-iyi- ) ) l 1? ' i« l ,lll p„ l y l i llp «Jf4 lii 1 312 Cavalry V gimental Headquarters COLONEL S. A. DURREXCE Conimaiiding Officer EuDORA Lemon Sl onsrjr LIEUTENANT COLONEL V. S. Smith Executive Officer CAPTAIN M. S. Hodgson Adiutant FIRST LIEUTENANTS VV. R. Callaway Personnel Adjutant R. A. Montgomery Signal Officer SERGEANT xMAJOR J. P. BON ' DURANT Scluadrons irst S uadron MAJOR F. C. Terrell Coinmiiiiiliiig Officer Sarah Veazey Sponsor CAPTAIN C. L. Wood A il lutdiit SERGEANT MAJOR G. O. Davis Second S uadron MAJOR R. C. Maddox Coinma idin Officer Mary D. Upchurch Sponsor CAPTAIN M. L. Leathers Adjutant SERGEANT MAJOR C. M. Gaston Kird S luadron MAJOR A. P. Gaines Coniniiintling Officer Lawton McAfee Sponsor CAPTAIN A. T. Mauldin Adjutant SERGEANT MAJOR J. P. Clay 3«3 lU Ml Qompany cA CAPTAIN W. R. Beoxton BiLLIE ROUNDTREE Sfionsor FIRST LIEUTENANTS C. W. Ch.M ' man F. C. Bowen J. J. Segars SECOND LIEUTENANTS R. L. Willis J. C. Bennett I. W. Hanger D. W. Harper N. H. Bell R. T. Woodall FIRST SERGEANT G. F. LONGINO SERGEANTS G. Batchelor N. M. Penny C. TowNSEND W. L. Abnev A. S. Riley B. A. Harden J. S. Harden J. I). Hulsey F. C. Nixon J. E. Gaines E. L. McCranie FIRST PLATOON Abercromiiie, VV. A. Corns, J. A. Armstrong. K. R. Collier, R. Barge, R. Berryman, J. T. Boswell, V. R. Breedlove, C. H. Brien, G. a. Burnette, R. H. Calhoun, J. V. Chapman, G. A. Airail, H. L. Arnold, A. Benton, L. W. Black, R. L. Bowdoin, W. R. Brown. F. D. Burpee, W. J. Camp, B. Chatham, R. T. Cook, R. L. Cooper, W. A. Daniel, R. B. Davis, T. F. Dean, W. B. Greene, H. P. Gregory, H. Hopper, T. A. IvEV, J. Kane, S. W. Martin, J. W. Meeks, B. M. SECOND PLATOON Moreheai), L. Short, C. Stephens, R. G. Swearinger, T. M. Warner, C. J. Whitmire, W. H. WiLLIAMON. J. R. Park, H. H. McCord, R. D. Richardson, C. H. Davis, W. H. Dykes, J. R. Glenn, W. A, HoGAN, B. a. Horne, J. B. Jackson, L. Luckey, M. L. Maddox, W. T. Mathews, C. H, Mi NOT, A. W. Moseley. D. L. Mills, W. A. Peeler, G. Russell, M, D, Searcey, D. Shankle, S. M. Solomon, L. M. Stewart, W. D. Thornton, I. M. Wansley, H. B. Whitehead, J. H. Whire, J. J. White, C. C. McDaxikl, v.. B. s iiilf 1 . ' ? Company CAPTAIN E, G. Barham Marie Maiii.uin Sponsor I ' IKST LIEUTI ' INANTS G. L. Grifketh R. S. Mattox SI ' X ' OND LIEUTENANTS C. A. Rowland D. Hancock F. C. Bunting F. N. Hawkins R. H, Kent FIRST SERGEANT J. T. Parks SERGEANTS J. S. MoNCRiEF H. M. Williams N. R. Fleming T. M. Glower R. T. Catron W. S. Harper R. B. Burt E. C. Jones L. H. Trussell M. Giiddhakt A. H. Ward FIRST PLATOON Andrews, T. B. Jefferie, E. Bennett, A. Brock, C. Dicks, W. Drugach, J. E. Griffith, J. Gunnells, C. 3IS Carswell, W. R Fa NT, W. C. Franklin, P. G. Lee, J. F. McBrayer, B. O, nussdaum, b. Oxford. J. Swift, C. J. Hood, C. L. Camp, P. G. Carter, J. FiCKLEN, W. B. Reynolds. W. E. Griffin, W. D. Irwin, J. Hesler, C. HiGGINS, L. Mayes, W. Moss, R. O. Thomas, C. Vetter, W. T. Hollsman. J. E. Williams, E. Howard. E. Young, M Huff, J. C. SECOND PLATOON Arnold. D Ballender. C. Bland, S. Brown, F. Grant, A. Harrison. M. C. Pennington, W. T. Jacobson, C. S. Roberts, J. L. Johnson, W. E. Fleming, J. H. " Ketchum, R. Bulloch, W. W. Little, F. Heidler, G. H. McDonald. R. Hunnicutt, D. McGuire, P. F. McNeely, J. O. Martin, C. B. moseley, f. O ' Neal. B. Parish, E. Shirley, A. R. Taylor, L. Tucker, H. Warden. C. H. Smith, D. W. McElori-, a. rr 316 Company Q CAPTAIN V. A. Knox JebeI ' Sheffield Sponsor FIRST LIEUTENANTS C. W. Calhoun G. T. Oaklev SECOND LIEUTENANTS H, B. HiNTON J. J. Patterson F. N. Hendricks FIRST SERGEANT M. Crenshaw SICRGEANTS J. D. Thorn VV. W. Green W. M. Grimes A. M. Beazley M. T. Wilson E. E. Duncan J. M. Richardson S. G. Hogan G. M. Seckinger R. E. Smith M. T. Harwell FIRST PLATOON Pennington, W. Roberts, J. L. Fleming, J. H. Adams, E. G. Ariail, G. Bicker, C. Brown, T. D. Carter, A. M. Comer, W. DORSEY, J. Graves, C. Hampton, H. Henry, W. Kimmons, H. C. Langford, J. lunceford, c. Murry, T. Osteen, W. M. Rhodes, B. Vinson, J. W. Wallace, D. Pert, J. B. SECOND PLATOON Bulloch, W, W. Heidler, G. H. Hunnicutt, D. Anderson, H. Bernstein, A. Brock, J. J. Campbell, P. Ch AMBUSS, C. French IK, J. Hardigree, R. Hodges, Q. E. Hopkins, H. A. Laneau, E. Little, A. P. Montgomery, J. Nuckolls, E. D. Register, B. Rome, H. .i-t " " ' roop c$A CAPTAIN J. B. McGee Mvirn.E WiiDDWAki) S ' t oiisor FIRST LIEUTENANTS R. L. Rf.id W. C. Arnold SECOND LIEUTENANTS J. C. Chandler G. H. Conneratt FIRST SERGEANT I-:, H. Downs SERGEANTS W. K. Bailey J. K. Hamilton A. S. Booth R. E. Snelling J. B. Williams FIRST PLATOON Alden, J. W. Baird, L. a. Belcher, R. A. Braselton, H. W. Cowart, C. C. Curtis, N. P. Davisson, R. V. Eason, L. O. Fleming, C. F. GiBBS, W. B. Hargrave, a. R. Hinson, E. Mason, H. C. Mitchell, J. C. O ' Kelly, R. L. Shirley, J. B. Steinberg, M. Story, S. R. Wagner, W. A. WiER, J. A. SECOND PLATOON Aycock, M. S. Bell, R. C. Bragg, G. Bray, S. Dykes, R. P. fussell, h. g. Guganig, D. Hill, J. C. Walker, H. B. Holt, H. S. Johnson, N. M. Maxwell, H. C. Mitchell, E, McGill, J. M. Paulson, R. E. Rosenberg, H. Smith, J. P. roop ® CAPTAIN C. M. Bawsel Katherine Colley sponsor FIRST LIEUTENANTS J. C. Adams C. D. Musgrove SECOND LIEUTENANTS K. l . Shell W. E. Wootten FIRST SERGEANT C. C. Sheffield SERGEANTS W. B. David H. S. Hill W. L. CooLEV H. D. Headers A. B. TuRXBULL FIRST PLATOON Aldrich, W. C. Anderson, J. T. Baker, L. E. Brown, J. L. Cl ' LBRETH, E. Fleming, T. O. FUTCH, J. I. Garner, W. L. Hendricks, G. IvEV, W. E. B. Morton, O. F. Johnson, I. M. Montgomery, M. J. Pilgrim, H. H. Stalker, H. C. Thigpen, T. R. White, J. D. Wood, H. F. Haupt. R. C. Peak, C. S. Ulm, A. H. SECOND PLATOON Allen, C. H. Arp, C. Blitch, W. a. Bridges, B. F. Burns, O. W. Dunn, R. A. Ezzard, W. T. Ford, M. Gainey, R. Griffith. J. Hicks, D.Y. Johnson, G. L. McGee, L. E. Patton, C. S. Pulliam, a. M. Rice, J. J. Shirley, H. M. Sullivan, P. Webb. R. L. ' illiams, W. B. ;. »e4T, ' , .■ ■ » ' , roop C 319 CAPTAIN S.J MoRUOCh MaKN ' I ' lANIO Spoiisitr FIRST LIEUTENANT W. A. King SECOND LIEUTENANTS F. E. Callaway W. P. Collier FIRST SERGEANT R. D. Callaw. Y SERGEANTS H. L. Edmondson S. L. Irwin J. L. Hl-nxicl ' tt H. J. Jackson R. G. Teitz FIRST PLATOON Fuller, W. A. Hill, L. H. Hudson, W. E. Joiner, J. C. Phillips, W. A Mitchell, B. Carter, M. E. Pace, A. E. Collier, J. T. Puckett, J. R. Downs, N. Reynolds, J. W. Edge, J. Seaton, H. Flanders, M. E Stafford, D. Fort, A. West, J. Q. Hereford, D. Whitwijkth, C. H. SECOND PLATOON Crane, B. C. Evans, T. A. C. Hodgson, R. H. Hamilton, E. B. MURRY, R. Holland, A. Tippett, M. T. KiLBURN, L. j. Andrew, C. B. McMahon, j. Bilderback, J. Osborne, E. S. Cobb, C. F. Parson, A. Duncan, C. Ray, W. I. Whitaker, F. A. ' P _ J 3- ' o roop ' D CAPTAIN C. C. Stelling Audrey Embach S oiisor FIRST LIEUTENANT J. B. Miller SECOND LIEUTENANTS C. B. Gay H. H. Gordon FIRST SERGEANT G. B. Carellas SERGEANTS R. W. AiiA.Ms !• " . N. Cooper K. V. Brown C. O. Wilder S. R. Williams I-IRST I ' LATOON Allen, B. Ficquette, H. Langford, F. M. Futch, J. C. Norton, D. H. Medlock, J. Baxter, H. Mills, W. Brooks, R. F. Pinson, R. Cook, D. A. Platt, W. D. Dean, H. Siegel, I. G. Detrano, J.R. Turner, B. Edwards. E. West, J. H. SECOND PLATOON Hart, L. Ferris, F. E. McCrimmon, C. Williams, G. S. Blackwell, E. Callan, E. Cohen, D. coppace, w. m. DoziER, T. A. Godwin, F. Foster, M. Hill. F. Livingston, T. A. Michael, M. Nixon, M. Opper, C. G. Pattillo. E. N. Pitts, A. Seaton, M. R. Wright, C. L. roop 8 3- ' I CAPTAIN J. L. Costa t LEANOR Cos;;rove Sf ons( r FIRST LIEUTENANTS G. G. Brock L. V. HlXELEY SECOND LIEUTENANTS J. E. Feagin J. Z. Groves FIRST SERGEANT S. COHN SERGEANTS J. G. Dl-nlap ' . B. Lawkexce C. 1!. Jn i:s K. P. RuwE J. L). Morrow FIRST PLATOON Allen, M.H. DiCKERS.lN, R. M. Cami ' ukll, p. Ferguson, M. Eptixg J.R. GiLBERTH, H. Guillebeau, B. Jexkixs, J. Morris .J. D. Lyon, A. B. MUKTON, O. F. MiNCEV, D. O. Rambo L. M. McFarlani), T. A Smith, J.H. PicoT, L. L. BOWEN W. C. Shelfer, E. W. Broyles, R. C. Stiles, J. E. Stouiiexmire, A. SECOND PLATOON Barron , W. W. Ellard, G. W. Chambers, F. G Jefferson, R. Griffix, L. E. King, J. W. Lyons, P. Marshall, W. Pierce M.D. MOSLEY, R. L. Wehunt, Q. D. MCCOLLUM, R.J. Atkinson, S. Prince, E. Bell, H. G. Roberts, R. L. Burroughs, A. Still, L. B. Tal MADGE, H. E. L 322 roop CAPTAIN W. M. Strickland Ann Gkaham S oiuor FIRST LIEUTENANTS H. S. FoRTsoN W. S. Pound SECOND LIEUTENANTS W. R. Grimes R. H. Willingham S. A. Head FIRST PLATOON Barnes, A. Buchanan, W. W. Mallory, E. O ' Farrell, H. R. Bell, Q. E. Bruno, L. K. Davis, N. Aknoi.d, S. R. GOWER, M. KOHN, L. McGaeity, N. S. Merritt, G. L. Swan, J. J. Tregone, a. Warthen, J. E. SECOND PLATOON Crane, R. S. Mathis, H. E. TisoN, L. T. Southwell, M. C. WiNECOFF, J. L. Barnes, W. Blocker, N. B. Bryant, C. Waters, A. J. cordell, t. m. Dykes, S. Fahrney, p. Johnson, J. McInnis, C. Morrow, M. M. Stafford, C. Swift, W. and 323 OFFICERS R. T. DOTTERV Instructor E. V. ()i.i i:r . . . Drum Major S. C. Cole . . I ' hst Sergeant MEMBERS E. Battle N. Berxsteix H. G. Birch MORE P. E. BOZEMAN C. ' . Broach S. C. Cole W. F. Do BBS F. P. Durst G. E. Farxt W. N. Hexdricks J. H. Hudson L. P. James C. L. JdRDAX E. W. Oliver T. C. Phillips O. Price H. K. Scarborough E. A. Scott H. N. Scott S. Selig B. G. Thomi ' sox T. M. Thompson J. TILL LAN H. C. Towns J. M. Towns m-e - ?,-.■■ % OTUDENTS at the University just after the Civil war enjoyed a day of real sport when the newly freed Negroes set out to unfold for them- selves the mysteries of the college buildings. They ventured on the cam- pus one day to fathom book learning, but lost their courage and contented themselves with jeering the students from outside the buildings. The fun started when the students charged from their classes armed with pistols, rifles, and clubs to chase the greatly en- lightened Negroes away once and for all. 1111 ©NCORES obe : ' : yci o:A THE MANUAL BOOKLET for yoiiiis. cl.vldrcn, picked up from the mails by the singers of maladies. Hark ye! Wlmf herein ye shall see is see i uiflioiit premeditated malice uitl.i intent to ridicule. 111 Volume Control — Free Wheeling — Bodies by Hart, Schaffner - Marx COVER DESIGX BY DESOTO GUY, FAMOUS OXE-AEMEU MAX FKOM TIIOMPSOX ' S. PHOTOGEAPIIY BY SQUIH IY TECUMPSEH. HALFMAST PITOTOGPAPnEP. APT WOPlK Tllh ' I ' TIIK COUPTESY OF UXEMPLOYMEXT Bl ' PEAU. PEADIXG, PITIXG. P 1 Til. M HTIC— Theme Song of BAXDOPA with incidental chorus by the lady on the sofa, nice lady. Jig saw accompanyment by Slyvonia Saddleback of street fame. 327 328 T ic yi :a 2 s — NO MORE NO LESS — THE BAN DORA docs not attempt to record any events, portray any priceless pictures, or lire first in the hearts of our classmates. Conse- quently ive are presenfiny all tlie dirt that fits. Here ' s to mud in your mouth. ■ ■ ■ e JOIN THE BANDORA ' S ANTI-FORDING CAMPAIGN! y ADOLPH BLATZ Leader in Bandora ' s Anti-Fording Campaign FOKDING IS THE EUIN OF OUE COUNTRY. IT IS ESTIMATED THAT $17,000,000 IS FOEDED BY COLLEGE BOYS EVEEY YEAE. JOIN BANDOEA ' S UNTIEING EFFOETS TO GET THKS MONEY BACK IN CIECULATIOX ! 1 £1 ' 3(l ' :ho30:$l t Tli ' n boocy is pcnsioiiafcly dedicated to iiiitc, Hoiiu ' i! and son . Drink iii d he iiKirried for tomorrow yc diet oil tomato juice. i i i 5ttigaw6! Is t3bi5 VOVyi (»lrl? 330 (T :Jt oTE 51 o S BOOK I BOOK Jl BOOK 1T[ BOOK 1 ' BOOK V .4 . (( Airdl-cning Setting I p E.ffrrijies. Helpful Iliii .s to Expectant Icemen. ]y )nicn ' s Dcjil. — Limjerie. Hose, Gowns, etc. Special Tdihii . Xi ' ir !li lc yiijhf Caps — Flavored to Suit Milii, Ill ' s Taste. I ' iiatiriilf eil Eilil ' uni of Mrs. Erlij Keeleifs " Bridge, a (r iiiu ' fill ' llic Entire Fainiti . " 4 re5entation To " Sww: " : " - " =» P ts before our i f -£ 331 Y 2: 5 OLD COLLEGE SHOP Gdoil. ' You 11 say it has to be good ! Look how long it has lasted without repair. And. of course, no repairs on this beauti- ful structure are needed. An ordinary building would have crumbled seventy-nine years ago, but Old College stands majestic on its rotted foundation. Ac- commodations include an annual freeze in winter, dirty, poorly lighted moms, and a recent added attraction of radio in the next room to deafen you when you sant to sleep — or study. ' ■ ' " N X NEW COLLEGE APARTMENTS Donated Through The Liberality Of The State Legislature. New College, the latest in building perfection, has satisfied Georgia students for hundreds of years. It is the pride and joy of its builders (dead I and why shouldn ' t it be? It has such modern conveniences as one gallon wash baiins. a variety in colored rats, an abundance of water for shower or shave within four flights of every room. EAST DRIVE, LEADING TO THE COMMERCE- JOURNALISM BUILDING AND HIRSCH HALL. New York has Broadway. France boasts of beautiful Rue de la Paix. the Romans had magnificent Appian Way, and the Greeks have Clayton street, but none of these or any other famous highways can compare with the University of Georgia ' s own smooth campus drives. 332 Spots Sefore your £y 5 HAROLD HIRSCH HALL. Built of all-Georgia products. After several years of unlirin efforls to complete the law sohool ' s iiew home. Harold Hirsch Hall sprang up almost over night. Never in the his- tory of construction has a Ijuilding been completed in such a short time. Plenty of fresh air for all class rooms is an cuitslanding feature of the new lawver home. (See cut I ' •«!lJ», Ij4J ■ f«; BACK ENTRANCE TO THE UNIVERSITY. — 1896— Thousands of Georgia nun cross this threshold to begin a new life. Life ' s sweetest moments are spent after a Georgia man has put his foot within this magnificent structure. This entrance to Georgia is probably the most loved and most popular of all our doorways. When a man crosses this threshold he never forgets .... ENTRANCE TO WOODRUFF HALL. .Special statf photo of the scene of the crime rushed to the B- NDORA by ox-cart and buggy. Rare is the man who has not submitted to grand larceny to get inside and TRY to hear some tenth rate orchestra. ' oodruff Hall has perfect acoustics for sweet music. The fall of a brick in the center of the room could easily be detected — provided it hits you. Woodruffs birds have learned to sing in tune with anything, es- pecially speeches. (TlassY Officials 333 ()siriilil ( ) iiiinitiifl L ' luuiilji ' r ilaid llavclock lloldrege Bar Tender 8:40 CLASS »— Im Ifi ' riNiiii llinjdii Cluiiiei ' oii 9:40 CLASS F renins Frirherg Pilot ( ' i rii (. ' idloivinc Tuha Bass Fiddle (Jwendolyn Uoddga Hostess tit (IT 334 II 1 1 1 1. --• BURCHAED S. COZAD College of Basket Weaving Bita Peeca Pie; Lions Den; Campus Cutup; Mess Hall, 1, 2. 3. 4; H2O4+X Club, Tester, 4; Traveling Salesman. MiLLiGAX Faiijmoxt College of Cause + Result Ima Gtioda Girlie Club; Athlete ' s Foot; Square Circle; Hysterical Heroes of Hangover; Button Makers, 3. 4; Stynx; aflle Iron; Chinese Laundrymen. Palmyra Wisxek School of Respectation Faith. Hope, and Charity; Ladies .Aid, Bridge Bride; Danna Dalta Guy; Poets and Peasants; Soprano in Black and Wliite Taxi; Kyo Mugga; Cutter Dollies. Billy Bi ' rp Sledge and Anvil College Anvil Chorus. L 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; Stiene. Schwob. and Kuppenheinier; Lucky Strike; Throne. 4, 5; Assistant in Bread + Butter; Waiter. Athens Jail. 3. 4. 5, 6; Tissue Talkers: Waffle Iron; Dunkers 1. 2, 3; Ostrich. J Kramer Krotz College for the Living Dead Peanut Peddler, 3. 4; Shoe Salesman Before and .Ape.x Vaccinators Union; " Kissme Fairy Queen " ; Cop, Vice Squad; Pyrohhea; Settle Sooner Seances. After; Traffic 0. KlXKHEAD BeEMER Outta College Hook, Line Sinker; Motornian: Tookie Biggie Drinkie; Horse and Wagon; Norwegian Knitters. Heeby Hingewatee Reading, Riting, Rithmetic Cots and Blankets; Thumbda Nosy; Flap Jack; Black Jack; Hi Jack; Hack Driver; Nu Notta Nus; Red Riding Britches in " Lady, Your Pants! " Wallace Bextilly Lawyers Lane Phi Ever Getout; Lolly Popper; Popper of Six Others; Mullern Yegg; Racketeers; Alusketeers; Three Beers; Pas- try King; TailanBackfires Club. SecoR6 ra6e Delano Dax.skt Musical Mutterings Lovva Legga: Ixnay Giib: Firing Squad; Ides of March; " Mishaps of Spring " ; M. R. S. S. ; C. C. Pills; Spick and Holda Deece; Tailan-Backfires. 335 Tobias Dii.lkk Arlington Quita College Alpha Beta Gamma Delia: Jack and Beanpot; Cement and Concrete Club; Pipe Fitter; Pipe Dreamer; Pipe the Nose on That Ostrich; Illiterate Sassity. Unadilla Seward Blank Verse Fanny. Fanny. Fanny; Greek and Greece; Dont Write Telegraph Union: Playmore Fairer; Grade A Paper Win- ner, 14. Opal Oliver IJ nemployed Artist Models Panter in " Ladv, Your Pants! " : Lead in " Gazetties of 1492 " ; Wig Wag Hags: Kapper Dealt. je Jake Schm.vltz Natural Reactions Phi Tappa Keg; Bigga Drinkie: Chronium Society; Asphalt Layer; " Half a Bed Is Better Than a Cot " ; Count de Cards in " Wlio. Me? " ; Kaddathenian. Paxtox D. Pansy lotas. Grams and Ounces lotta Go Home; Pansy Picker: Doo Wacka Doo; G to Guilty Co-eds, Editor. 3; Dunker. 1, 2. 3. 4 Stabilizer; Niza Baby. uide Fertilizer : Hubert Honeycomb . O. U. College Lovva Legga; Mud Guard on Fender Team: Winner of the De Luxe Baby Chair, ' 24; Piccolo and Flute in Polish Orchestra; Iodine Messmates; Marathon Hair Curler. ' 27; Dutch Cleanser; Issue to Tissue Candidate for the Chair. Ealph Ransom P. S. School Loosa Lip; Communist; Spitter; . iredale; Fanny, Fanny, Fanny: Ant .in ' " Lady. Your Pants! " ; Society Editor, " Philadelphia, Baltimore. Cincinnati, and Points West ' ; Eye Brows; High Brows; Low Brows; Bow Wows. (II 336 ' bcn 3n JDoubt, Ourn iD ) i pa a Q. Who is this? A. This is Artennis. (}. Who is Artemus ? A. Artemus is notliing mucli in particular. (}. Is Artemus peculiar in any way? A. Very much so. Q. How ? A. He takes short steps, is always in a hurry when he shouldn ' t be, is capable of a thousand moods l)ut has never been known to be in the right one at the right moment. Q. Why did we bring up Artemus anyway ? A. Because he is a perfect example of putting t wo and two together and getting zero. Q. How is that ? A. The fact is that he jirefers " Wheaties " to " Rice Krispys " because he maintains the latter, besides being full of wind, are sorr ' suns-o-guns. Q. Well? A. He ' s practically right. Evidently he functions, or attempts to, on a very, very significant principle which if put into practice would probably make better dogs of us all. Q. Is that all ? A. No. Artemus sleeps on his left side, ])icks Fuxedo. alihors pouli ' ooms and chewing-gum, and likes some sort of a But when it comes to cereal, he ' s got the stuff ! does it. his nose, likes to wear a (hiniiii ' d oil in his rot-gut. (). What stuff ? A. No stuff in particular. He advocates everything in general and what ' s be never gets anything done, that is, notliing worth mentioning. Well, why mention it. We shouldn ' t. But imthine- nirnf ioncd. nothing done. Well, why do it? That ' s exactly where the " Rice Kris])ys " come in. If Artemus did less blowing and more doing we wouldn ' t have had to go through all this. Q. Why did we? A. Who knows? Q. Whose nose? E.miiil All Bciiriiif Toi-rhrs. but yet (). A. Q. A. NOW IS FHK riME TO ENLIST UNDER BANDORA ' S BANNER AND GET OUT THE DARNED SOCKS BANDORA ' S ANTI-FORDIXG CAMPAIGN Ol ' R GOAL IS lo.iiod.- kJPUN un? PT ' i BR -.- , 00(1 FORDEKS. WKk ffm mJI KBc- ' 1« Fording slunikl be a crnne: 1 ■H ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' f Hl H I 1 It is ruining our health. You can ' t stop these Fords, but you can stop the Ford- ing — Rid yourself of age AI. ' E YOU A FORDET! ' Everyone likes to Ford, but now is the time for all J[.jflHBS HKS H H H 1 showing wrinkles and the Forders to come to the aid ft3 Fordl Put your money of their country— Clai. hands and let ' s go! £9HiH|J 9 KI 9 hack into circulation. FILL OUT THIS COUPON AND YOU WILL BE RECOGNIZED liv ii.ixnoR.i AS .y.v asti-fording MAM Name of Your Girl Her Phone No What Kind of Girl. Good Nice Niza Bab How Big Are You Have You a Car y , Well ? .Make ([• " ill ill .Tnil ninil to Ilaiulora editor) Wd ytominatd for tbe 3 rall of Sbame 33; Lani lliikrij Because he " s llie world ' s finest aiguer over nothing: because liis shrinking nature always seeks self-efface- ment — provided there ' s enough puh ' -ieity in the shrink- ing process; because he showed rare determination to defeat the ends of Justice by having no picture made this vear in order to avoid the roasting given him last year. (But you can ' t beat the all seeing eye of the Bandora. Mr. Hokey. 1 Insidious work in reviving the ossified Kappathenian Society almost barred Hokey from this section, but his determination to defeat the Banndora in its search for truth ( and beauty I gained him a p ' ace. Bar Edhdiii Because he ' s the derndest tin-horn politician old U. of Ga. has had in many a year — and has fooled him- self and a few others into mistaking this for real ability, because of the ease with which he wears his many honors, because he has brought honor and renown to dear old Blake ' y and Early County, and because he has made the school safe for politics — everyone ' s ashamed of the mess now Fhicl- J II I II U Because of his winning way with the women; because he can always think of ten wrong ways of doing any- thing; because he has positive proof of the falsity of the Copernican theory (the world revolves about Jatau, not the Sunt, and finally because he had the courage to free himself from the clutch of Dot Miller and the Phi Mus (after she kicked him nine times and finally left school I and now is concentrating on a certain local Kappa Delta. ■J ngh ' sfi Jh ' iT Because each moment of his class is packed with the keenest boredom; because miitary precision marks his every move; because not a single insignificant footnote misses his eager eye; because he ' s just a dear with the women is " Dapper Dan " ; because he never forgets a name or face, nor ever remembers to speak to them; because his students love him like a stepfather — why shouldn ' t they — he treats them that way: the freshman ' s pill, he ' s a bitter dose. (I( M lap tt 338 iD[)z Cow iDown o n Ol)e iDance Jacket or bat Tfas ! ecome of Obe Jpiccolo? NOZZLE ZELSON AND HIS BAND IT RAINS. It is Little Comnienccnient. It is night, and the dance is all steamed up, oiled up, or what have you. Everybody is trying to crash the thing; through the toilet window, in side doors, under the cellar, etc. One burly, dogmatic, two- fisted copper has just helped four boys up on the roof for so many snorts of (call it what you please). Inside there is laughter, torn crepe paper, and the shuffling of feet on a mealy floor. There is also a most disgusting, wheezing noise. It irritates. That can ' t be helped though because it is Nozzle Zelson and the boys ( ?) playing the only number they know for the 497 time. The young gentleman who has just entered the place as though he owned it. is the reporter-about-town. He ajiproaches Nozzle without noticing anybody, but nobody notices him either so the score is still nothing nothing. " Hi ya ' , Nozzle, " he gargles, " how about an interview with you and some of the boys? " " Oke, " laughs Nozzle. " All my life I been accused of hiding behind a camera, but you know that ain ' t true, don ' t ya ' pal. Just because publicity seems to have been invented for me and the boys (?) here I can ' t help it if — Oh. that ' s right, the_ inter- view. Well, up north, it ' s different pal. I was born in the — Oh yeah, you birds is always got a snappy comeback handy aintcha. No, no, No otfense. You just got me wrong pal. " The cornetist over there, Passionlips J. McSmith. is a rare specimen. Hear that reble, pal? He picked that up in Syra- cuse when he was playing with Teddy Torch ' s Ten Trenchmouths. He ' s cagey, see, but they wasn ' t nothin ' to them birds so I got him for a song. What song, you say? No, I mean for almost nothing. He started blowing a trumpet back on his grand- mother ' s farm in Iowa. When he was a baby people was always fond of tickling his lips so that he never got over it. Whenever he went out of the house the cattle would run to him. So he figured if he got a horn he could get out of that element. So here he is. And does he panick ' em? " Perry Swinkle the drummer, hails from Ottawa. He used to have the St. Vitus dance and it just came natural like for him to hit and kick every- thing within a hog-calling. He ' s one hoy that certainly can keep good time. What ' s that. Bul- ova? Say, pal, you wouldn ' t kid me wouldja? " Now Gus Faunteleroy who fiddles as a fiddle should be fiddled come to us from the Tampa Toe-jammers. Sometimes his hair gets sort of tied up with the G ' string and throws us a little off, but he makes up for that by wring such pieces as ' My Feet is IN YOur Hands. ' ' Kornegie ' s Wild Irish Rosa, ' ' Waddel I Do When You ' re ( " lone. ' and ' I Underwear My Baby is Tonight. ' " Do you know where Chauncey Fluter that sax player got his start? His old man sold fish out in Oregon. Besides being the best fish scaler on the coast, he liked to scale walls. Fenny scales was cut out for his life work, but he was too crooked. Then he got an idea. He put two and two together, borrowed two more, and gyped his mother out of two and bought his first sax. Then nil the scales came back to him. " Willie Twirp who plays the banjo used to fix fences. Ickmuck Whoopsh. the bass, got that way from horning in every place he wasn ' t wanted. Onagin Ofagin. the piano player, swallowed a key when he was young and has been trying to find it ever since. " Now I was born — Where in the hell — " Aw nuts. " ' MIGAWD! MY CORSET STRINGS! ' Campus Cife .1,19 Cii laiii Latimer sinking the ;i ' ( ' )i;n ' ;jg piitl for u iictory over IVeslcyan, loi i-ioi. Idrlmc Orton and her hoosban. Pirn Jattcrson, just after the cereinonv Their siiluirban lioine seen from the bus as it rounded the earner at their location Migaii ' d! Your Husband ! %■! Adolph Blatz, No. 22, looking for his szceethcart in the -efiist f;ame with Vale. Mr. and Mrs. Jamerson honeymooned at the hotel Grantville I ' ( : ( ' iiud I- rankensleiii, HAVE YOU A LITTLE FORDER IN YOUR HOME? Don ' f Give Up flic Fifj itf WE WANT MORE J ' INERS ! Save your seat and you save all ! Save your seat by selling your Ford so j ' in us in our cam- paign. Eid the country of this menace ! THE BANDORA ANTI-FORDING CAMPAIGN MAIL ALL COXTHIBUTIONS TO THE EDITOR l 340 by TOUGHY MOTT III To market, to mnrkct. To buy u.s a quart. Home again, home again. Let ' s have a snort. m III Ml Twinkle, twinkle lillle star Way up there so high. I ' ll bet a buck you wish that Could shine as well as I. If here are you going .My pretty mai d? I ' m going gold digging Kind sir, she said. , Ih h Sing a song of belly-wash A bottle full of corn. I ' ve been a very dizzy man Since the day that I was born. Mi-.ln is Mimi. titllc pee wee How does your garden grow? With Daizy Dudley Rosie Leathers, .And Stink-n-ri d Lokev vou know. =-»» There was a imoked man And a crooked man was he. But this is only natural Since He ' s an S A. E. Hickory Dickory Dock. I have a home-brew crock. I ' ll make up a batch. H hich ril quickly dispatch Then find somebody to sock. .Mary had a little lamb Its nose was red and cold. It followed her most everywhere. Goodbye — our tale is told. t T ol-rCEolCS .MI The Phohony brothers have starred on our fender team as the mud guards. They are also experts in marksmanship, both having won recognition as basin fillers. This picture shows them in action on the cigme new vollev hall team. Little Jimmy is one of the greatest ball carriers we have ever had. When a ball is passed to him he can snag it from all angles and a touchdown is almost a certainty whenever he gels the hall. He trains on rare foods and dog biscuits. Lizzi Tilch is the outstanding girl on the campus. She has won fame and popularity at courting. Her techni(|ue illustrated here shows her courting for her public, but she prefers the privacy of the country. Georgeous Scratchin is our best corset buckler. Hr played the entire season last year with exception " I three laces. He is hailed as the gallant goop in sport- ing circles. He has buckled corsets from every positioji. The Onelane game at Bngart. Seen here is . dolpli Blatz making a three no trump bid through his op ponents double. This would he a good picture of the game if the play hadn ' t been called back for renig- ging. The refree has just been pushed out of the play by Pushem Upp Brind as shown in the cut. rttrVnt I in ii nil Jackson Andrews has won his way to the hearts of us collitch boys as a weight man. He has practiced ih ' - art of throwing the discus, sheets, handkerchiefs, etc. until now he has broken the conference record. He i- pictured here just after having broken the record fi ' i 50 lbs. the arm. Scene at the Eastern Idaho game which Georgi.i won, 1-0, before the largest crowd in the history ol Truth or Consequences. . dolpb Blatz. Georgia ' s hard biter, has just taken consequences around the loop for no loss. He is about to be questioned by Willie Dar- ling. Eastern Idaho half-miler. BATHLETES JOIN HANDS AND LET ' S GO! Now is the time to get in the anti-fording campaign. If you want to be a big noise in the radio world enlist under our bandanna and help put the fording habit out of existence. " No more fording means no more walking. " Save the price of your shoes in our cam- paign. JOIN! HELP! RIDE! WALK! 342 : 00o31E,S FOIST iN t E ACE • D£ ll- ' lLfl-.. . FOliT IN m L ' usTi.E Patterson t k o aail- icUXTo Site, S I ' lli 5 KXy V yx WvuJsJle ' itAft-w C ixmi. oKsu- ■■ ' JviLAs- -i s,i— - i. " JitvoJUx ■uAJJbi.A J-t- IV. BrxETA Grain ] Ierrcob Irvix : oo iiES 343 DOORTHY Wn.LYAJIS Merkt Miehs III TUEESA JlAilBEE M KM i: Baker Lj ' ' 3inLioTE:a:Ao £ s::ass:ASionES I T HAS become common, in tact, too darn common, to talk about the revival ot Public Speaking at dear old Jawja. And ' tis true that ye administration has headed the plea of Costa ' s and ordained assembly day sched- ule for the celebration of the sassieties birth- days. I?ut why the fury, why this frenzy over nothing? It is an undeniable fact that the sassieties have failed, and failed miseral)ly. Montgomery is ousted. Lokey prances from one sassiety to another and then back again. Zeesman visualizes the modern kindergar- ten, and Steine shows the futility of talking about war — but refreshments grow scarcer and scarcer while the occasional cigar serves only to cloud the real issues, and act as an opiate for the man in the canal we call a street. But the real trouble is that the sassieties have misdirected their energies. They have championed no constructive policies. They haven ' t fought for the people. They have failed to lead. Now. once and for all, the Bandora invites and urges the sassieties to get on the ban- dora-wagon and ride to success while up- building the nation. n FORDING MUST GO, AND KAPPATHENIAN CAN LEAD THE WAY The very foundations of this nation are threatened by the thousands of forders and Bandora ' s Anti- Fording campaign will end this menace. Dozens, nay hundreds, probably thousands, aw, we ' ll say millions of unusued dollars will be thrown back into circulation; they ' ll bounce back to the forders and lay them low with the impact. Thus confidence will be restored, the wheels of Industry will again creak gaily along, and first thing you know PROSPERITY WILL BE HERE. Bandora appeals to the intellect through the eye, Kappathenian can rouse the emotions through the ear, and between the two the country will soon become anti-fording conscious, prosperity conscious, and practically unconscious. Anti-Fording essay contests will be held in high schools, grammar schools, and for the S. A. E. ' s We confidently expect the highways to be crowded with handsome Austins, innumerable Macks, and even a few IJot White Auburns. LInlimited capital formerly withheld from circulation by Fording will swell the TORRENT OF PROSPERITY. Kappathenians, are you red blooded he-men? Then show it by joining the nation ' s greatest campaign. Forward Kappathenian, Bandora and Anti-Fording. BLOT SUCH MENACES FROM OUR COUNTRY FORDING HAS CAUSED THOU- SANDS TO WALK HOME. YOU MIGHT BE NEXT Can ' t we abolish this? Help the Bandora rid the country of Fording and prosperity will follow. Sim iiHiHi t i l r V ' - ' d " 1 » S 345 STmx Of all tlk ' lidiKirarv iliilis on the rainpus the Stinx has the Iioiior of having the least mimher of wash-outs among the student body because it takes in less men. than any other club. The organization prides itself on having only the best known men, or those that bavi ' made a mark for themselves. Gawd knows lots of fellows ean ' t write their nwii iianu ' s that can ' t even make the Whiftads. AVAFFLEIIiON This is no doulit the liiggest sucker clul) on the camptts. Boys like to join the , ' !: ' ' (! W ' atfleiron because every other boy in school is in it, they get a chance to wear a luxedo at tlie initiation dinner, and they get a meal ticket at Costa ' s. If you ever meet a man that attended the university yoti can point him out as a Wallleiron — that is if he had enough money to join. " Z " CLUB Absolutely no excuse for this. Some of the boys got together and, feeling they wouldn ' t have enough to put under their names in the Bandora, formed the " Z " chill. Still others wanted a letter on their sweater. They were the boys that told everybody how gouil they were if they went out for athletics, and. incidentally, they are the boys that couldn ' t even make the girl ' s basket-ball team back in the old home town high school team. FELTCANS This dull was organized, as most every other club in the world, to promote l.ietter social relations. Of course, it is absolutely political and made up of the moteliest crew imaginable. Their aim is to |iriimote one dance each year which turns out to be the biggest failure on the campus. Once in a while they buy a case of beer and pitch a brew party. All get hog-wild. The part is that none of the boys will admit thev are ashamed of the club after tliev have been taken in. WHIFTADS Now- for the worst of them all. It sliould have been run in the General Odors page, but space had to be filled liere. It costs five bucks to join, then you walk around in your bare feet until you ' re locked up. All you ever get for the fun is a few hours lost sleep and a nauseated fe?ling in your stomach for wondering why yon ever Joined the thing. TAILAX-BACKFIKES Enough said : Ham actors and jnmk troopers. 346 T:a:Ac3 ' €:as i 5o:a ioii €S No, gentle reader, we ' re not going to pan the dear, dear fraternities. Tliey ' ve done a better job for themselves than we could ever do for them. The.v ' re a harmless crew, in the main, and not even worth the trouble to point out their little foibles. Yeh, we know that the S. A. E. ' s are con- tinuing to rival the recruiting office, that the Kappa Sigs and A. T. O. ' s are still dodging cred- itors, that the K. A. ' s continue to oppose prohibi- tion, that the " exclusive " Chi Phis have stooped to politics, that the Phi Eps continue Monte Carlo, that the Thetas expect the house to crumble an.v moment, and that the others don ' t much matter anyway — but these are minor things, and the searchlight of truth has shone here before. But one branch of this so-called University has been neglected, and like most things neglected, has gone to weeds. Bandora intends to clear up the situation and replace it with rich green vegetation — by the usual process. Gentle reader, having endured with us thus far, observe ye the women ' s fraternities (sorrities, to you, you dope). The Phi Mus are a sissified group of would-be angels who ' ll be old maids before they reach the age (mental! of eleven. Vivian Brown ' s torrid enough to be a Kappa Delta, but she doesn ' t count. Daisy Billups champions the back to the farm movement: sweet child Hinton thinks it ' s just too cute, and Alma Strickland coos " eh huh " . Meyers is silent. Fear of having rotten rafters collapse on their heads also keeps suitors away from the dilapidated Phi Mu house. Sophisticated self-consciousness is the Chi Omegas. Thurmond ' s Garbo- esque mask of indifference seems the vogue. Few Athenians go Chi O. After the Phi Mus take their choice, those remaining aren ' t considered. Hamby still gold- digs a tew goofs, and Moore still rates (along with her car) with Jefferson, but a Chi O. dance with no-breaks made by the women was the only means of getting most of the crew out of retire- ment. Is there a lady in the house? Say guy, what do you expect? This is only the Alpha Gam house. . . . The Alpha Gamma Deltas have the best house on the campus and may someday have a sorrity if they get some girls to go with it — and encourage some others not to come back. Annie Bob Johnson and Frances Fowler struggle against too many odds and can ' t off-set the other draw- backs. Even Henri Frances Crowder is helpless. They think they ' re hot, do the Kappa Deltas with stately McDougal Evans. Dot Burns and Ruth House are right there with the sex appeal, says Burns and House. ( Burns wouldn ' t keep her hair one color long enough to get an illustration.) Sickly-smiling Anne Morris is still demure, and Mary Delia Upchurch takes the girls to ride in the Packard just as proudly as if they had a real sorrity. Young Alpha Sigma Phi struggles along with Helen Weisser. and next eon may have a house. They ' re coming up in the world and this year even fooled Helen Geffen into accepting a bid. Alpha Theta is based on a good idea. It ' s an attempt to get away from the old line sorrities — but it ' s no better than the rest, maybe not go good. What this campus needs is one good sorrity for the host of new coo-eds. Thurmond ' s Garboesque mask of indifference . . . no breaks made by the women Not one color long enough best house on the campus Coo-ed coos with delight on receiving Phj Mu bid . . sissified group of would-be angels : iiLiLi nE:ay DTETD:A:ac3 mE:jto 347 Would you like to see Watkinsville from the rear deck of an army nag? Do you want to avoid the pressing club menace? Do you want to ride like the wind on blue-blooded Kentucky horses? Do you want to drill with real guns, shoot real pistols (Sound effects by Oscar, the Lucky Rab- bit), and crack yourself in the shins with a real saber? Major Dolley or Captain Bogold will lielp yuii enlist. Just specify on the application blank whether you prefer uniform too large or too snia The Millinery Department also offers advanced cour ses in lassoing, bootblacking, and artful dods ing. High-ranking officers ride in luxurious car- riages and are followed everywhere by the doggy mascots as pictured on this page. It ' s really a great lite, fellers. At the Millinery Brawl, the crowning sassiety devacle of the year, the Grand March and Officers Lead Out gives the officers a splendid chance to exhibit their superior knowledge of war tactics and maneuvering. The Millinery Department was among the first to endorse the Bandora ' s " Anti- Fording Campaign, " putting forward the excellent crusading slogan " Avoid Harsh Irritants on the Seat of Your Pants, Reach for a Nag Instead. " Blue Bl Doggy Mascots r„ A, .;- v i 348 Ol)is Us (General 06or5 Week Jlere is :i sulisiiliavv of Gi-iicral Odors that is wiiiiiiiio- great favor, especially among politi- eians, the new easy-ilnwiiig Sewergas.;- -Imagine the ease iitli which can he used and th.e success- i ' ul results tliat come from the new type,- clean, clear-cut Sewergas. By using it a little more and a little stronger every day, there is no end to the success and gain it Mill liring you — yes. even until it rates along with the hest. " Xever wears out and never fails, " says Tan- nerv Hall. 1 There is no end to the ease and luxury that 1 tlie constant use of a Whoopsh will bring. The = best ])roducts and the worst examples of this 1 division of General Odors comes right out of 1 the hills of Georgia. It is by far the most jjop- 1 ular odor and, no doubt, the most sickening. M It is the case of the down fall nl ' many, but 1 even a Whoopsh can ' t i)e at its best unless us ' d 1 rigid, " ilade right, smells right, and goes 1 right thi ' iiugh everything it touches. " dechires 1 Ir. Stickrhatli. prominent southern lawyer. TMl 5tew (b :5tlo6el5 On iDispUr General Oihn ' s will be found on display at the I ' oUowiiig places in this section: The Cavalrv Barn. Athens Xubh ' s Fish House, Bartow Tut and Take Q Eoom. Ty-Ty Fifi ' s Beautv Parlor. Hublin Hank ' s Hash House, Tifton I ' unch Hotel, rillville When Worse Are Made al Odors Will Be Offensive -or- .149 ri ' i ' Hiiihs a iialloii Four and a Half a Pint I • ••OmiintieictttiKtMtMMMiMiiMitiwn ' Coin Kiisty Can Bacardi {Have yuu a Utile mathematician in your home?) Just as there are two prices for whiskey, so tliere are two ])rices for Bacardi. Just as there are two men working on the new law building, so there are two pieces of bread on a tomato sand- wich. You can either drink whiskey from the tuli or you can drink it from ])a|ier cups. Either way it will get you. And whats more you ' ll stay got, if you ' ve got any gots left. Still, drinking whiskey out of a rusty can and squeezing it out of a blotter are two different things — the lilotter might be clean. And what ' s more, a can is a can if it ' s in Bermuda or if it ' s got a date on it. Imagine the bird that drank from a lady ' s slipper. He was a " high heel. " Get it? We don ' t. . t any rate, drink Bacardi and avoid being a " heel. " You know, there ' s notbinc lower. " 1 am over sixteen, " says Daisy Dimples, famous Pair-o-mounts star. " Ever since I entered the Follies forty-two years ago ne.xt Thursday, I have used Mux toilet soap on my room-mate. The result is that she could never even rate the policeman ' s ball in El Paso. Her complexion is so rough it almost knocks her down sometimes. Personally I wouldn ' t use Mux if it was the last thing on earth. " Note: NOT OXE CENT WAS PAID FOE MISS DIMPLES ' STATEMENT. " I am over eight and a half, " says Miss Coy Boyden. prettv actress for the Meetchur-Golden-mayor studios. " My boy friend got drunk one night and ate a cake of Mux. And what did it do to him ? Well, if you want to know just wait and see my new picture. " The Vulgar Boatman. " During the second shot in the third scene. mv bov-friend grabbed me and . . . . " Note : NOT ONE SENT WAS PAID FOR MISS BOYD EX ' S STATEArENT. " I am over five feet — two and a half, " says Jliss Lucy Jowles of the Univoisal Philm Corp. " For four years I have used Mux for distemper, fleas, and batter cakes. During that time I saved 4933 wrappers. I sent them Imck to the Mux Co. and they sent them back with a note saying there was only 4929. So I got mad and pa])ered mv husliand ' s room with them. Now he ' s mad too. " Note : NOT ONE CENT WAS PAID FOR MISS JOWLES ' STATEMENT. 350 ZAyHE VOK OyilE Olf olfTESTE? " ami FA ' Wi n • 5» Owo Social faults llfan6icap ! an ? J ec Ussl ! Tiiuijiinc tlio plitilit of tliesp two poor souls. Oiii ' has protrudiiifi- elbows; the other, a cow- lick. Arc ynu. too. cxcludtMl from the social register and your local " 400 " because of protruding ' elliows or a cow-lick? The insidious thing aliout these handicaps of nature is that those about you are jiaiiil ' ully aware ot them — and so are you. Tiiere ' s nothing you can do about it? Sez you. mister! Well, get a load of this. Lal)oratory experiments on canaries and cinnamon l)uns in the Bermuda islands have jiroved that tliesp faitlts can Ije corrected in about ten per cent of the cases by a new ]iatented criMUc. This new salve is soothing and wholesome — some use it for saddle sores — others to beautify the eyebrows. It also comes in handy for stopiiing leaky pipes and it has been known to sto|) soot. So go to your nearest rug cleaner ti.iday and try this new delightful, won- derrulh ' ]iure and refreshing crenie — GLISTERINE Blooey, blooey everytvhere . . . All is Blooey A hunch uf Ihf huijs ifcrr hiHuiij il up At a Kappa Su)ul uj icn. The kid that cranked the inu.sic box Wore the pin of an S. A. E. Back in the den on a davenport Sat the lousy Sigma Nu, And hirintj him on with her rust red hair Was the Kappa tliat ' s known as Luu. Wlicn out iif Ihc nl( li thai icas lin tcr llian liell And into the frigid air. There stumbled a frush fioin I lie K. .1. Iioasc Willi Xujdl ((iking his hair. He looked like a iiiiiii icJio had danced Ins last. With scarceli Ihc sirciu lh uf a Ilea But he siraighlcncd his lie irilh a sicadi ci e And culled for a cap of lea. There irere none iclm caald place Ihc K..i.s face, Tliough ice searched oarscli-cs for a clue. But ire drank his lieallh. ami Ihc lasl hi drink Was the loasi Sigma Xii. Hiji eyes iccnl nibbering ' riniinl Ihc niom . And he sccnicd in siir l of daze, Till at lasl Ihc old richola bn.r Fell in his icaiidcriiiij gaze. The S. A. E. iras iliiif his nails. There inis no unc else at the I ' lV, So the dumb frosli stu milled ' cross tlie room. And andiored there like a hie. In a hand carrcd shirl uf a hue Ihal hurl He stooped and I sa ic hiiii cliuosc From the cabinet there his iiiic best fare. Tliosc I)(ii;-t;-(iiie Dangerous Bhics. Then in a trice he jllpped the disk, Threw on a piece My Man, And you fell like a ding wlio laid bought a ring, And tlie girl had slipped you the can. ' Twas the wailing cry of the Sigma C ' lii, And it thrilled you tlirough and through, " I gue.ss fit .-ilug just one more mug, " Said Ihc lousy Sigma Xii. The K. A. turned and tiis blue eyes yearned For the girl with Ihe henna hair. With his pin of gold, and his face grown old. He stood and I hcMrd him .swear. " Boys, I wish to assert through, the words I say. And I ' ll bet you money they ' re true. Thai some big s(juirt has done me dirt. And he ' s a lousy Sigma Xii. ' ' I grabbed my watch as Ihe lights wen I out. Two pins flashed in the dark. A woman screamed, the lights went up. Sweet Shades of Piedmont Park. The K. A. ' s crest was pinned to Ihe breast Of tlie Kappa that ' s known as Lou. While the Kappa ' s cook wore a sin riled look And the pin uf a Sigma Xa. Xoir this Is the loir-doirn on Ihc case. I iras there and I ought to kniiir. They say the lads were crazed with rum. And I ' m not denying it ' s so. I ' m not SI) irise as the Pre.ry ' s giii s. Bill bcl i oii dough il ' s true. I ' lic iciinian Ihal kissed him ami picked his pin Was Ihc Kapjiii Ihal ' s kiioicn as Lou. 351 ] ' iii tlu ' liiijipicst lirtlf woman In all this little town And my merry laugh and singing Takes the ])lace of sigh and frown. For JOHX HAS QUIT HIS DRIXKIXG He ' s as dead as the knoh on the door. One day I read some verses — In a tahloid hv the name And I said that ' s what I ' ll do exactly And I ' ll send and get the same So I sent for LEADEX BELLETS (Thought I was damned smart) And I put them in his belly And I put them in his heart He cussed, and swore, and raved : It hurt him so, you see It was the smoothest kind of sailing For little murderer ] Ie And I watched, and laughed, and waited (And cried some too I guess) And I wasn ' t sure he ' d die Em ashamed now to confess And John iicvit tiiought a minute I was only ciii-ing liim of drink And soon he was as dead as anyone It makes me laugh to think Just makes me cry for gladness And I ' m glad I was his wife — Since he left his life insurance And I can lead a nice, new life. " Since John, quit-a-drinking " I can ' t say it times enough. And can ' t drink anymore liquor. (As he would, the dirty stuff). And when I talked to the jury today As sweet as I could he — I ' m sure glad I made the judge — T EADEX r.T ELETS for me! You too, fri ' -nds, can be cured of the demon liquor habit, of ingrown toe-nails, of under-nour- ished mustaches, of nagging cigarette-hummers, etc. Directions: If you wish to cure yourself, just take one in the liead. If you wisli to cure someone else, as did John ' s wife, just give them about five right quick above the belt. . iid remember: Xo chaser is need for LE. DEX BEEEETS. rEOIJTA, lEE. 352 D Q U y In the production of fine books, or for that matter, fine printing of any sort there must be an adequacy Officci and Store O I Understanding and experience to plan and inter- pret «Of workers who have mastered their crafts « O materials of the bestquality«And of modern equipment and exact skill in its direction. « « « These sales and service offices and this manu- facturing plant are evidences of an inflexible rule that adequacy must be maintained at « « « FOOTE DAVIES COMPANY ATLANTA, GEORGIA PRODUCERS OF FINE ANNUALS BOOKLETS CATALOGS ManufactuTiii Plant THE LAWYER ' S LIBRARY Slioiild lie curefully selected. ac()iiiriny: tirst tlie local liooks of tlie State in wliicli lie iiitenils to practice, tlieii adding to it as his needs demand and warrant. We are lieailipi irteis fur : : : : GEORGIA LAW BOOKS and can supply complete sets of Georgia Supreme Court Reports Van Epps-Aiken-Stevens-Gillen ' s Georgia Court of Appeals Reports Index Georgia Digest Park ' s Annotated Georgia Code Encyclopedic Digest of the Georgia Red Code Georgia Reports Local Practice Books (Convenient Terms Can Be Arranged) ()iir iiJMi; e. |iei ieiu ' c i vinirs for the askiiiy and whether you intend practising in Georgia or in . some other .State, we are pleased to oft ' er our . services. : : : : : . ( YOUR CORRESPONDENCE WILL BE WELCOMED THE HARRISON COMPANY LAW BOOK PU BLISH EKS 1 S I Spring Street, N. W. ■ ■ Atlanta, Georgia SERVING THE LAWYERS FOR MORE THAN TWENTY YEARS .v .i r— ————— — ————»■»—————— ——1 SMART ECONOMICAL FOOTWEAR Lamar Lewis Company Athens ' Lari csf Shoe Store I Students ' Trade Appreciated I TRY THE Industrial Laundry i For Moderate Priced Lniuidry Work I i i 1 j DRY CLEANING AND PRESSING 354 Compliments of COSTA ' S -] Coiijpliinciifs of Montag Brothers hirrnjniniti l ; lAxriAcTrnKu.s of Montag ' s Fashionable Writing Papers Tablets Student Supplies 111 Atlanta Georgia Citizens Pnarmacy Caters to Students 111 t. _ . — 4 clayton and jackson streets Athens, Georgia 111 PHONES 1066 AND 1067 We arc as uccir you as your f clc phone I Georgia Co-Operative Association COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS AND STUDENTS ' SUPPLIES Fountain Pens Typewriters Boots and Shoes Athletic Supphes Toilet Articles Memory Books College Jewelry and Novelties LUNCH ROOM 355 HTHIS book is cased in an S. K. Smith cover — a cover that is guaranteed to be satisfactory and is created and SMITH- CRAFTED by an organization of craftsmen specializing in the creation and production of good covers. Whatever your cover requirements may be, this oi ' ganization can satisfy them. Send for Information and Prices to The S. K. Smith Co. 2 1 3 Institute Place CHICAGO PARTRIDGE INN AUGUSTA ' GEORGIA SEASON, NOVEMBER hf TO MAY Uf p:veiy comfort at lower rates than ever before oflered. Home-like, elieerful. comfortable and modern. Unique estaldislnnent. Furnishing the maximum in attractive accommodations and tine tal le. Three blocks from Au iusta C ' ountry Club. Two 18-hole golf courses (Grass Greens). Club- house with improved facilities available to guests of the Inn. For the past twenty years the leading golf center uf t)ie Southland. l- " our new polo fields and stables. Attractive Features of the Iiiii 12 5 Rooms ' ' ' 100 Baths Large window s|incc in all rooms. Private furnished verandas. Electric elevator ground lloor to tlie sun parlor on the roof. Sunny, attractive dining room, wliite service. Lobby and sun par- lor. .i() by 100 feet, with two large open fireplaces. Steam licat in all rooms. I.ilonry 400 volumes free to guests. Talking Motion Pictures in Lobby Dancing in Cafe News and Cigar Store Telegraph Office Complete Drug Store A variety of attractive shops are located on the ground floor at the Tun. VERY ATTRAC- TI E rates, double room, twin beds, private bath, two persons. American plan at .$6.00 a day each ]ierson. Illustrated Booklet and Full Information on Request M. W. PARTRIDGE, President PARTRIDGE INN CO. 356 DRIJ FL In All Popxxlar Flavors " Georgia ' s " Favorite for Years Hofmeister Shoe Shop Broad Street Athens Georgia Hofmeister Shoe Shop HIGH CLASS SHOE REPAIRING AT LOW COST I ! Findley Dry Cleaners " The House Seri ' ice Built " WE INVITE YOU TO SEE OUR PLANT AND WORK Phone 9293 : 175 Broad St. Coiiipliincnfs of R. M. KELLOGG SrcCE.SSOK TO Elrod Tire Shop GAS OIL ' ROAD SERVICE Student Ptitrouage Appreciated PHONE 1377 j We Are Proud to Announce that for the Year 1932.-1933 | We Will Furnish All U. of Ga. R. O. T. C. Uniforms and a Complete Line of Boots - Insignia - Belts Spurs - Et Cetera. Ml Michael ' 5 Muse ' s — at Michael ' s — Specializes in Smart Fashions for Collcy,e Men Muse ' s — at Michael ' s — Specializes in Superb Quality at Modest Price 357 The University of Georgia Announces September 26 Openmg Date for ig z-ig Session DORMITORY FOR UNDERGRADUATE WOMEN STUDENTS 1. I ' m II 1,1 in Ciillei c. (Tin- Colleoe of Aits and .Sciences I. Clinrtereil 17S5. ofl ' ering ' the Degrree of Baoliclor of Aits, and Bachelor of Science. II. The Xclwiil 0 Ediicafidii. (Itfeiinj; the De- gree of Baclielor of Arts in Eiliii ' atioii. III. The Schcol of Commerce. Otiering tlie De- gree of Bachelor of Science in Commerce IV. The Henri W. (Irady fichool of Journalism. Offering the Degree of Baclielor of Arts in .loiirnalisni. V. The Cradiiiile School. l)tl ' ering the follow- ing degrees : 1. Jlaster of Arts. 2. Iaster of Science. . ' i. Master of Science in Agriculture. 4. Master of Science in Forestry. . " 5. ilaster of Science in Ecoiioinies. 0. Civil Engineering. 7. Master of Science in Home Economics. ' I. The I iimplin Laio School. OfTering the De- gree of Bachelor of Laws. A three years ' course. ' II. The tichool of Pharmacy. Offering the De- gree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. A four years " course. ' lll. The i ' lii rer.sify Sniiiiiier Hehool. Six and nine weeks ' sessions, embracing work at the Iniversity. the College of Agriculture and the Georgia State Teachers College. Elementary. High School, College Credit i ' nd (iraduate Courses designed especially for teachers and college students. Copies of the General Catalogue of the University and Special Bulletins of the Several Departments Will Be Sent Upon Request by w REED, REGISTRAR 358 HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN G U NN ' S Men ' s Store Athens 1 Georgia } oi iciAL r. OF GA. ,sE: i(jrt PJXG MiiHiifdct i rni hi HERFF-JONES CO. Sole OffiridJ Jcirclrri iiUDKKS ACCEPTED FOR ANY YEAR — To del I ' di-liiiiliirs Write — II. S. (JA ' FIELI) ;!(•;; .MoirrciAd ' ; Giakaxtke Bldg. A r L A . T A J .———————„»———»——— Golf- - Tennis- Base Ball- Swimminq- Track- and pmdkally evpry game from Ping Ponq io Foot Ball - yifx i ' ' 9 ' ' 74 BROAD ST., N. W. ATLANTA GeoriJ;ia Motor Lines SAVE COMFORTABLE ECONOMICAL ♦ Convenient Schedules to All Points in America PHONE 62 6 170 College Ave., Athens, Ga. Sborfesf Route — Oiihkest Time 359 SOUTH ' S LARGEST CLOTHIERS AND TAILORS 1 i 1 1912 : OUR 20th YEAR : 19 3 2 Ready -to- Wear $14.95 and $17.95 SUPER VALUES 111 Tailored-to-Order $18.50 ajid $2.2.. 50 1 N DIV I DU ALLY MADE THE SCHWOB CO. 220 E. CLAYTON STREET ATHENS ' GEORGIA 9 MILLION a day Blow the Whistle . u M • ' ' ' Pause that refreshes The Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta, Ga. ? T HAD TO BE GOOD TO GKT WHEUE BT KS 360 E A FOOD TOASTED SANDWICHES ♦ Short Orders Columbus Bank cnid Trust Co. Columbus, Ga. RITZ CAFE 105 College Avenue Spericil Arrniii ciiii ' iifs for Students 1 i -f ' Since 1888 " !.••••.• .......„..............—. —. I. Muscogee Bank Trust Company COLUiMBUS, GEORGIA SolicitJ the business of young men entering the business world. } You Will Be Cordially Received i ■ -f TOM ' S TOASTED PEANUTS 1 i i TOM HUSTON PEANUT COMPANY Columbus Georgia FOR QUICK ENERGY I i...— — ............................ THE HOLMAN Athens ' Largest and Newest Hotel Facing the Campus 125 Rooms 12 5 Baths • Free Storage in Fireproof Garage First Class Coffee Shop I D. A. Cunningham u. Lessee " Q " ROOM College Avenue Xcit All Oidiiuiiy Billiard Hall But a Strictly High-Class " College Man ' s " RECREATION CENTER j Snooker, Carom, Pocket and } Billiard Tables I Sodas :: Smokes , " Geor ia Men ' s Meeting Place " | » I ■———————————————— " ———■« 36i The - Only - All - Paved - Road TO Atlanta SCHOOL EQUIPMENT aiu. All New Buses Service Tlnif Sufisfies T.iiM ' -. to All I ' liiiitN ill the I ' liiteil States Queen City Coach Company Bass Bus Lines SUPPLIES THE McGregor go. i Athens, Ga. Lxiox Bi ' s Terminal in Holman Hotel Phone 167 Athens, Ga. 1 Clarke Storage Battery Co. WILLAKD BATTERIES General Battery Service and Repairs Ciir Wnsliiiiii. , ' iis mill O ' lln. Qiiiikcr State OH, fin (isi iifi I ' lidiir 117 Alliens, Ga. I i iSm j M ' S iHM i SK .. tiffiiSC ' Tip ■ Jni w m ..s. n uw i ' l? lr ■0 :. % • ' B n BK ' - ' ' 1- • » ' hi ' B IF ' F : ' ZMi ?l 8 .Mv ' vnM . • ' liJ.i4Ma VMf j CflW ■K V B w ' ' 1 ■ I • ' ' fcTrB ' ■ ' r fiK- ' rM . ' ;« . 1 ' ' S » : K ;»! x ' ' I K iS fS i L .ir ii;« (;$ ?5?


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

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

1928

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

1929

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

1930

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

1933

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

University of Georgia - Pandora Yearbook (Athens, GA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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